Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 26, 1938 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Monday, September 26, 1938
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PAGE TWO HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS star Star of Hope IfSS; Press, 1927. Consolidated Jtmiafy 18, M». Hope 0 Justice, Deliver Thujt&rald From False Report! "" Published evctjt wwk-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., to_e> CX * rtto£r*A£t a wShburo). at The Star building, 212-214 South V«lnut street, Hope, Arkansas C. E. PALMER, President frtJHr. ^ WASHBURN, Editor and Fuhllaha (AP) —Means Associated Press (NEAJ—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city Carrie'. P month, 6Sc; one year $6.50. By mail. In Hempstead, Nevada, laFayette counties. $3.30 per year, elsewhere |8.50. nOT r «t The Associated Press: The Associated Press ia exclusively itred to the use for republlcation of all news dispatches credited to It or act other*** credited, in thfe paper and also tte local news pubU^yd herein Charm 'm Wlmles, Eta: 'Charges will be made for all tributes cards rf toan^resoluttOM, or memorials. ..oncoming the departed. Comlnerda hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers of spS&ing memorial*. The Star disclaims responsibility tor the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts " Still Trying to Get Somewhere, Buddy?" Monday. September 2G, I Wounded Pride and Censorship F THERE is anything to the psychologists' claim that the touchy easily-offended person is really suffering' Irom *\- iet> sense of his own inferiority, then the dictator-nations,- ust be afflicted with the most complete inferiority complexes i _. deep must be afflicted The Italian government is providing the most recent il- This time it is marching- to war against two American moving pictures— "Marie Antoinette," recently produced, and "Farewell to Arms," filmed some years ago and currently having, a revival.. „ n The first one ; it seems, offended because it displays all the ferocious bloodiness, malice, and barbarian qualities ot the people of the French revolution, from which after 104 vears the People's Front has been born." And the second is "an insult to the Italian soldier, who has won three wars." A revival of the film will not be looked upon lightly by Rome, even if no Italian ever sees it: for. says Fascist Bigwig Robert Farinacci. "defamation, calumny and insult would remain even if the film were shown in the smallest Broadway house." * * * N OW it takes a pretty touchy people to get so stirred up by ' a couple of movies. There is, indeed, something rather ridiculous about a nation which insists that it is the reincarnation, of Caesar's Rome being so mortally offended at the thought that someone, in some suburban movie house _ in America, may see a moving picture which shows the Italian ica, mttv sec it UIUVUIK UH.LUIC niu^n onu«o m^- ^.~.«..—•• , . . iShe-prOCeSS Of retreat A nation Which really felt that causes may be concerned m any ,n«Uy . . . in .'_ i ..1.1 i._..,IT ^x.,..,r virminl case. it was great, mighty, and all-powerful would hardly worry so much about so insignificant a slight. Which indicates, perhaps, that the dictator-states—and tney all aeem to? be just as touchy on these matters as Italy 15—don't believe in their own boasts. They bruise too easily. * * * B UT there is another side to it which isn't quite so funny. It is quite possible that this counter-offensive from the 'land of Fascism may have some effect on the kind of dramas American movie-goers may see in their own theaters. Moving picture companies do a big export business; they can't always afford to-get in wrong with a European government, for fear of reprisals. It has happened before that Holly wood, has laid off of certain subjects, certain stories, and certain.methods of treatment, in order to avoid the ill-will of one or another of the dictators. And that is carrying things a bit too far. As long as the uniformed braggarts of'Europe confine their war on freedom and. truth to their own lands, we can't complain much. But when they exert a censorship—and that is what it amounts to—over the channels of artistic expression in our own country, we have a right to object. One Second By Olive Roberts Barton Here's One Youngster Too Eager for School DENVER.—(/D—Roll enll at Wvatt school on the opening day of the fall season showed one extra pupil in the >om. He wns a four-year-old and he vouldn't volunteer any information, ther than the fuel that school wns tarting and he was there. An explanation from the teacher hat he was too young for school iroughl only tenrs. Finally police wero ailed to take him home. Unable to give name or address he vns token to the matron's quarters, stayed until a newspaper account of his plight, with his picture, brought lis parents to the rescue, FLAPPER FANNY A Book a Day By Bnie« Canon dity and contistution. infection, and nervous conditions. It is, ot course, quite conceivable that several of these vidiual case. Methods of treatment are both medical and surgical. The decision as to what form oC treatment is to be used varies with the individual case. In the case of James Roosevelt, it was decided to do surgery. The surgeons, it is reported, removed the ulcer and then did an operation whereby the food will pass directly from the stomach to the intes- :ine beyond the duodenum. This type of short-circuit operation, called gas- troenterostomy, has been established as useful in preventing the formation of further ulcers. Household Chores Need Never Bury Mother in Mental Rut, South'* Story Is Told Agnlli The South, the Civil War and reconstruction hnve proven fertile fields for the novelist these days. But. there is still room for a very good .story of this period within a book of 300 or •100 pages at thhe most. This is likely to be your fellini! after you've gone through the 712 pages of Laura Krey's latest contribution lo the list, "And Tell of Time" Hbugh- ton, Mifflin: $2.75). Mrs. Krey has written a distinguished novel, but il seems lo this reviewer that she might well have nut it in half and still have presrved he narrative. Il would bo fulile lo attempt' here, for instance, to sketch the plot, laid against the whole era of American istory from tho Civil War to lliu early 890's, from Virginia I" the Bruxos mntry of Texas. The story winds liefly around Cavin Darcy and his vile, Lucina. but it harks back to Cain's father and it sweeps across the cars unto the third generation. 'I here is no dearth of drama, what with lhe clash of the whiles'and lhe >lacks after the new freedom, the light rides of the Ku Klux Kkmsmen arpelbag polilios a nd hanging parlies Jut Mrs. Krey has been so careful It julwark her story with a throng! exposition of the southern viewpoin that before you have finished you lave the feeling that she has said a great many things many more times :an she really needed In. Mrs. Krey was born in the south herself, now lives in St. Paul, where her husband is professor of medieval history at the University of Minnesota. — P.G.F. Women got a little tired of hearing they were not keeping up with their husbands, so they put on their hats and went out to learn. Soon they were not only keeping up with the men, but in many cases doing all the supporting. Let it go. You know without my mentioning it, that almost any woman with an extra hour or two a day on her hands, can read and learn and absorb enough to keep step with her husband. What many do not know, however, that they must keep step with the children. Perhaps I should not make it so a hitrary. There is no "must" about after all. But you "Perhaps your sister would like this—it's-guaranteed in destructible." ( , t| "That wouldn't be a guarantee to her—it'd be a challenge. | lamson in Holly When It Comes to Newspapers,.Movies Still Prefei$ Reelism to Realism '' HOLLYWOOD.—All over the lot: A favorite pastime of newspaper cor- respondnenls is standing around criti- civ.tng motion picture sets which arc supposed to represent newspaper of- at stations and schools and collect again, meals, and mending, and teeth- straightening and everybody's business to look after but your own. A family can come down like a horde of Thn Mnni Assyrians, and you are lucky if you've uuer u,,. — ,- will be happici | * or tako lhe hour , s .some day, and even now, ,f you freshen ™ * ; ,f, e rnoon ordered by the up on what you have and add still more to your mental store. ,lt isn't an easy thing to do, not with 9 house to run, the family to distribute SERIAL STORY HIT-RUN LOVE BY MARGUERITE GAHAGAN COPYRIGHT. 1938 NEA SERVICE. INC.. rest every af doctor. OU may be a little tired by now of reading sermons on safety. Possibly you've got so that accident and traffic statistics don't give, you much of a shock any more. Possibly they even ev,en.bore you. How about just one statistic today, though? This is an interesting one. You might even find it worth remembering - on special occasions. 'It's offered by two Yale University investigators who made a cross-country trip to determine the habits of drivers in passing other cars in the face of traffic approaching from the opposite direction. Twenty per cent of the nation's motorists, the Yale men Yi-Ktr-rilny! Lurry admits to Put Ilint he run down the tvomiin mid .•liild; lie intrndn to HP out of It- Tom i» Ui'liTiiiIiied to iMinvlft him. CHAPTER X P AT was frightened, yet caught again in her old feeling of love when Larry unexpectedly arrived at the McGraw home late in the evening. Alone in the living room with I'm not asking much. Church and | I can prove alibis. You can' tell about the drive to the dance.- 'The fender was loose after we came out. Not before. "We can break down those witnesses. All you have to do is get Sweeney to cooperate a little." She moved away, walking up and down, up and down the room. At last she turned, her face white the shaded lamps throwing thej and drawn. "There's such a thing couch in shadows, Larry took her j as honor, too, Larry. I won t lie in his arms, buried his face in her hair. A wave of happiness flooded her. Poor Larry, so be ~ muddled, so confused, coming to her for comfort. Sbj alone could help him, and now tffis must mean the moment had arrived that she estimate, habitually allow themselves less than one second in had prayed for these last fesv which to pass one car without being struck by an approaching 1 - days. He had seen his mistake was engulfed in the net he had for you. I won't go to Tom Swee- cause her father was one of the town's important men he hoped he could swing power in court. "I'll get help some other way," he had threatened when they parted. No%v he was trying to pull strings with the aid of an 18-year-old girl She couldn't let him make such a complete fool of himself. Tom's presence beside her gave her a dull comfort during the day. Little things he would say, little things he would do to remind her that he was conscious of her. car. Assume that yo uare not that one driver out of five. Still vour chances of getting involved with that driver on the j ~ n ~ e 'h~ad begged, wipe the slate highway are one to five. clean. The odds in your favor aren't anywhere near big enough « : love you so ," he said in a to justify putting much of your trust in the other man. low voice. "I've missed you so in all this mess. I can't seem to think straight." "I know, dearest. I do know. But now it will all be smoothed out. You can have your lawyer change your plea. You can tell T. V. Ree. U. S. P»L Off. lor you. J. WUll l su iu ••.•."" ~»— flnriqt'l ney and beg him to throw a case, "I passed these in a floiists because that's what it amounts to window on the way down this after all You committed a crime. | morning » he said when she came An entire family is suffering as Jin and hung up her hat and coat, a resu YoT didn't mean to, IU couldn't resist buying them. know But you can help them They're the first proof ol summer now and you have to be square, and I wanted you to have them. You'can't go on lying, you can't Sne breathed in tho fragrance perjure yourself on the stand." o f the big feathery red peonies Larry got up, put on his coat and arranged them in a vase in and hat and went to the door, her little office. "All right then. We understand "They're grand, Tom. I m ever each other. You won't help. Itj so g ra teful." T was late that afternoon when isn't love. The first time I ask you to really go to bat for me ..__ you talk some senseless drivel, i she w ., s finishing up her work Well, I'll get help some other j that ne came j n t o her office, way." But I look at it this way. A little bit added to what you've got jus makes a little bit more. And there is no real reason why you aren't entitled to something you want to do, if everyone else in the family is doing what he wants to do. There is the library. Maybe you do find time for popular fiction. That's fine. Everyone likes to be in the know, and to say she has read the latest novel. But hark: out of every four books, why not make one a study book? Take any subject you wish, it really doesn't matter, as there are so many interesting ones. Read the papers and magazines for news. Keep in mind names that will register in history. Learn to fix people in their places. Learn to watch the sports news. Get an idea of wha the theater is doing. Read the new? and not for thrill. Not entirely, that is You like music but have not had time o keep it up, perhaps. Why not be in? Why not begin anyway? Then s no age limit for beginners in any hing any more. I do not believe in generalizing to nuch. If you are in earnest abou teeping the cobwebs out of your mini then 1 suggest taking one subject at time as a "major" interest. To th; give your best time and attentioi Then after a while change il. Squee? another subject of its juice. I know you won't be sorry. Yo\ family will regard you with new re spect. And the future, so dim and fa away now, will be richer for all yo have learned. Almost invariably there is an over- ibundance of activity and shouting, and too many copy boys the sprinting .iround. and the walls of the editorial room are plastered with hand-letterec maxims such as "Keep It Short" and 'Check Every Name." No exception to these movie traditions is Warners' "Unfit to Print," in which Pat O'Brien and Joan Blondel are playing their usual roles in a usua story. But this set contains the mos glaring error I've ever noticed: a sigi that cautions: 'Be 'Sure Your Right." Not "you're," but "your"—the mis applied possessive would send shud dors around any newsroom copy desk If the studio wants to wriggle out of it, the claim could be made that the error was commited deliberately to provide question for sharp-eyed fans in the 250,000 Movie Quiz contest. ' Profitable Mml-On | After Bob Hope and Bing Crosby go i the air in their respective shows, ach will have the other as a guest on ne program, and then they'll begin an ir feud similar to the Jack Benny- Fred Allen and Winchell-Bernie quart-Is. This is what is known as healthy ompetition. The men are evenly matched and are expected to dug it out with left- umd compliments and looping innuen- loes. All right, fellers, I want you to hake hands, go to your corners and come out fightin'. And no bitin' in the clinches, either. By OK, MOBWIS F1SHBEIN Uttoi, Jraml ot tto American Medical Association, tad •( H.TfeU, the Health.Magazine. Operation on James Roosevelt Revives Curiosity About Stomach Ulcers "You're here late," she said, lookin g up from behind the spicy i f mv,yv juuixms L*JJ .n »j»t» «-• - T HINGS went on as before. The tecl blossoms. "I thought ,-. Mr «»trtr>r<nrl 11M t H 1 __!» - --- • — . boys were engrossed d gQne ages ago . Cncinsc JUUI JJicu. j-wv*. •-«••- wu,,^ .. " .-^J-UUU gwm- €.15 *.-. *-o-the judge the whole story: the preparations for final exams, wan ^ ^ ^ l came back> " he . ,,_J V»£.'11 Vi»1n vnil tl-io nnwfltv flf the HEW Cai* OVCl I ' . . i ,.-,,,1,1 D+ill true one, and he'll help you Larry. You can probably get off with probation and restitution. What if we do have to postpone the wedding? I'll wait, I'll help. It won't take long to pay all those which they worked m the back yard. Yet there was a new ten- ^e neiu dt-rness in their attitude toward! wouldn t told her. be I thought you'd still wondered if you down town For Luke, Men, A Light! scene in "The Girl From Brooklyn," Keye Luke carries a lantern and guides Alice Faye and Warr Baxter down a stair and through a dark cullnr. But a kerosene lantern doesn't seem to lend any illumination at all, and neither does an electric one thnt is substituted. The director calls for a really bright lantern. For that, they thread an electric cord up Luke's right panlleg, under his coat, down his right sleeve, to a 100-watt bulb inside the lantern. Moving just out of camera range, workman pulls the wire along in front of the Chinese actor so that it won t show in the film. Take My Ducking, Please Now they're providing stand-ins foi Greene's stand-in was Stewart W tall, muscular youngster who tur ml to he just what Director John K vanted as a member of a sub-clu crew. It turned out to be u to role. For two days the sailors v. j battered about by tons of water drlj peel on them and poured at them d((j| chutes. East took such a beating i'il Ford hired a slund-in for him, so til he could rest while the set was bi \ re-rigged. Now. You St-e It ... Most studios try to hide the fact i'| trick shots and special effects are in their pictures, but Hal Roacl ,1 bragging that some 80 intricate illus /I must be used in "Topper Takes a Tr' These will all have in do with C '" stance Bennett and the dog, Asta (c ed "Atlas" in the picture), .who quently appear and disappear. Asta is la/.y and seldom material himself completely, so usually y( 'see just a front or hnncl half of a c and sometimes only a tail. Gary Grant, who played in '"I, per," will appear in "Topper Taki | Trip," but won't work in it. He is up by other commitments for the r.| eight months, so he has sold porr sion to tho studio to use some sec from "Topper," with new dialog, dicating that he has graduated t higher plane. Miss Bennett, the m is content to stick around the ei and make life interesting or Ho! Young, who's Topper again. KissiUusiuu Tom Kennedy, the comedy-he; got excited the other day when learned thai in the next scene he supposed to go before the camera \ his face covered with lipstick prin the idea being that he had just I kissed repeatedly by Glenda Far Kennedy went out and tidied up combed his and was stam stand-ins. In "Submarine Patrol" Richard ' a hu o£ pie ana ngh his final mouthful ol pie ana b ui. ""•-•- f dinner j have to work to£ °pie ana nTghfund I'd'be glad if you would l pie ana b ^ ^^ ^ have dmner (This U the first of three articles in which Or. Fishbein discusses the subject of ulcers of (lie stcmadi and duodenum.) Steadily the number of deaths from ulcer of the stomach and the duodenum has been rising in recent years, particularly the mortality among men. The mortality among women has decreased. Nobody knows why. A gastric ulcer affects the stomach; duodenal ulcers affect that portion of the intestine which follows immediately after the stomach. It is called the duodenum because the ancient Greeks said it was "12 fingers long." Just why. human beings have gastric ulcer and why more and more men arc- getting ulcers now has not been determined. True, the stomach and intestines are subjected to a good deal of wear and tear in the digestion of foods; but dogs fill their stomachs with bone and other unchewed and indigestble material and apparently do not suffer with ulcers of the stomach. The human being has infections ol various sorts, particularly with the germs called streptococci, yet some people get dliers and others do not Many people with chronic infections of the nose and throat fail to develop ul- cers of the stomach, whereas others who apparently have not had such infections will develop ulcers'. Signifi- i cantly, pcoplu who do a great deal of. haid work and worry have ulcers more ' often than do those who do not. The- sfLTelion of the stomach is acid. It won t taKe long 10 pay au muse . ms miui niv,^..—.. — *--- be a Girl £ hospital bills. And then it will be turned to her. uh m(j „ behind you, and you'll know you .. How a bout a movie? I'll stand Sumelii the acid acid is stronger in some Iconic than in others, yet this does not seem lo be tlif cause of all ulcers of tho stomach. i Ulcers of the stomach seldom occur in infants and young children. This, did the right thing." "It won't be that easy, though," he said. "You know it won't. I'd lose my job. I couldn't drive again. I'm not going to back down. But you can help." * * * CHE sat frozen within the oircle 'What do you Church is a the treat, and there's a swell new j show at the Capital." The expression in his eyes made her heart flutter. I saw how he had told of his arms, mean, Larry?" 'You can help. to Tony, .«jjed and going there made Joe fed aid £ demanding her full attention -You can he p-you can help, while he rambled on with some Sweeney would do it for you— vvuiiw •««- , i . .-, . v\I*v% +r» f*n_ good lawyer. People with pull get ,,,,...,., a break in any court. You can WJ . U ™'/.^h. 1 ^^..^! ±!?'. work on Sweeney, tell him about us. Get him to go easy. He could even change the charge from involuntary manslaughter to negligent homicide. Thafs a lesser charge. I saw how hg_ looked at court today. He'd do it for meaningless story of school. do occur in those who worry much, work too hard, and are constantly under a nervous .strain. I Recently newspapers have focused attention un ulcers of the stomach be- ' Harry Hopkins, WPA administrator, and James Roosevelt, son of the, president, have had operations for ulcers performed at lhe Mayo Clinic. The death rate from ulcers of the stomach moved up from 3.69 in 1900 to I fi.77 in 1933. in events at g j v e me a break. Get him to co, 1U1J4 operate—" Larry's words came His face was flushed; twice she back with an incessant repetition. saw his glance dart across the And Torn was here now waiting room until finally she herself set- for ner to answer. Caring for her, tied back in the booth and looked wan tj ng her company at dinner. around. Her breath caught and Hones t, sincere, striving to make she fought to keep her own fea- | njs recor d before the election you." Slowly she drew away, pushing his arms from about her, staring into his blue eyes, now cold and However, the death rates! calculating. u. n in i u.j,j. in>w«vt;i , u lu uu«tn »tn.^o * .,-. T * rt «i-i at some ages are much higher. For ex- "Vou say you love me in one ample, the rate varies from 15 to 16 i ^eath, and then ask me to do this ' innnw. •.., i™,,,,^,, ( v,» a 0f » c i in the next. I can't understand in you, Larry. I don't think I even per 100.000 in men between the ages of 45 and IJ5. it " Among the theories as to the causes! Kn °w you. of ulcers of the stomach and the "Don't dramatize the situation, duodenum are those involving the bluod supyily, mechanical factors, here- Pat. You say you love me, too. Well, here's a clumce to prove it. tures from showing expression. Larry and Dottie Barnes! Larry leaned across the smiling his old endearing smile ; putting all his charm into his voice while he talked to the girl. Pat took a sip of water and said to Joe, "Larry and Dottie Barnes." It was pointless to ignore them. The whole thing was obvious, Pat thought back home in the Larry "We can have a real meal for a change," Tom was saying, "No sandwiches and milk like lunch time. I'll have to work later, but if you feel you can give me a few hours—" She looked up into his kind brown eyes, at the unruly lock of brown hair falling over his forehead. "I'd love to go, Tom. I'll be privacy of her own room. Larry "i« «"* u. *»•*•""•„ was stupid enough to think Dottie ready "/ »°H ContLS) Barnes could help him. Just be-1 (To Be Continued), round trying lo look unconcei vhen a makeup man asked him ti own and be smeared. The kiss marks wero put on wi ubber stamp. Strike Sentiment Has Lead in Railroad V<| LITTLE ROCK.—(/I 1 )—W. D. ., ion, stale legislative representative .he Brotherhood of Railroad Traini said Friday that the tabulation of brotherhood's strike vote of appr mnlely 10,000 members in Arka had not been completed—but he an paled it would follow closely the tionul trend showing 98 per cen workers voting to slriko if lhe rail operators insist on the proposcc per cent wage cut. "Now don't there and try lo tell me it wua veltt fault I" Want It Printed RIGHT? We'll have a printing expert c| on you, and you'll have a nomical, high quality job. ever your needs, we can sei| them. Star Piiblishin! COMPANY "Printing That Makes an Impresaluu"

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