Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 14, 1938 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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nope n star Star of Hope 1S39; Press. HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS HeadedTor What? Friday, October 14,1038 , PeKifrr Thy, Herald From False R*portl «intit street. Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PALMER, Pn»Wen« AUOC. H. WASHBWtN, Edtter and Pnl>lMi«t (AP) -Means Associated Press <NEA)-Means Newspaper Enterpriae Aw n. . ne safe-keepingor return of any unsoUat The Czechs Are Settled Who's Next? stxttt sres.-sss t"'^s' =; another which ^.^ off hc s dt , ten is the Alexander Hamilton Institute remarks: too ,. ntpt i nnf i T no'-The industries in Bohemia and Moravia are highly integrated, and a po- "dismembeme^t'of Czechoslovakia may seem to be a solution to Eu7opean rroblem. it cannot constitute a permanent and definite solution. There is something to consider. When all is said and done the fact remains that Czech independence was guaranteed by binding treaties with what are commonly cornered the r.nti-Fascisl nalions, and m the pinch these tmtte^ c^napsed. The small nations which are supported by similar treaties must presently realize that those treaties mean very little. ThaTuftunvis very likely to .be followed by a realignment of the nations. The smaller powers which have relied since the armistice on their alliances with France .ere extremely likely to turn now to Germany. That all of central Europe will swing into the German orbit looks like a safe bet. For it has bet-n demonstrated that Berlin's "mailed fist policy gets So we can look ahead, probably, to more or less complete German dominance of middle Europe-economic and political dominance, certsmly. even if formal .alliance is lacking. And then, with the grain, the oil and the minerals of that rich region at his disposal. Hitler can be expected to go ahead toward world dominion along the lines laid down in "Mem Kampf. nothing. u • u It has of course, provided a breathing space—a breathing space which will do Hitler more good than his opponents. But the-real cause of tension m Europe has not been abated. On the contrary, we may look forward to a renewal of the tension at a notdistsnt date. (T TXjeSM'T PAY OS TO OPERATE THE ROADS OMLC-SS WE CAN COT WAGES* WOMT PAV US TO RK FOR TK IFOOR wAcres A Book a Day By Bruc« Cfttton t I'm hoi 1 o, sirce. |b ngftlnst Int. Sure. Roma 1 , and* Mim Discovers Arm-lien's Dri-iim It IE n curiously symbolic novel, slr- IKC <if form, didiit-lic in manner, Ihnt Bradford Smith luis written in "American Quest" (Hobbs-Merrill: S2.1. r v>. Mr. Smith has given us n combination of porsr. blank verso, and dramatic d'u.loK In put m-ros hi.s iness- anil even n few bars of Beot- hnvon are thrown in to complete I ho story of Walter Quest anil Ihhr groat srawling nation he set out to discover. To bcnin with, Walter is pretty much of a visionary. Me broods on the ills of mankind. Hc thinks of all this us he goes to work daily in a nuiot little Ni-w EnRlimd vill&Kt*. Abbottstown «nd ho cnrii-s those worries hoini- In l)t«l. So i' i* "ot .surprising that one day Walter's concern becomes overwhelming, and hc sets out find how much of the American dream is left. Walter s-ces Chicago, works as a larmhiind in Ihe dust-parched Dakotas, is ehnuffer to ii Hnllywood movie si; r, cook mi a Mississippi burse, reporter in New Orleans, explorer in New Vnrk. Kverywhere he takes part in the isrcal tcemiiu; life that i.s America. Waller meets aiul learns know capitalist mid share cropper alike and ev.-rywhi-ri- he preaches the power of justice and democracy and peace . Hi- return;; ;.t last- to his own Ah- yoltslown. .settles down lo do :i bit i.f charity at home. Despite all manner i> furi-cd and misguided reform and the that the Amu-jean dream iloes live, still possesses 13tl.00tl.0llt) pt-iipli-. Anil i'i> the novel ends.—-P.O.F. filming and recording a-great deal of HiMfet/s playing. He'll (lo eight selections, four with complete orchestra. There'll be lone shot.s. middle shots. Inline my. boys icm, i b'Ut by'.ln< 'Duu'I pny any allcution—lu:'s just a privitlc " Mv hvisbnml is awfully jealous I" Gulf Donation to Arkansas Exhibit their social attitudes cannot ho utterly neglected. And I think the approach to an inevitable relationship will be helped a lot just now when chaperonage and tutelake won't be resented. To segregate the sexes entirely, at i this stage, may not only set a dislike Music at a Hollywood Tea:..Heifetz With a 77-i 3 iece Orchestra The Famiiy Doctor .T. M. Her. XT. 3. pat. OC. lv meant tea be downed. I am a firm belivcr m wholesome mixing at every and any age. Every boy needs to know nice girls. Every girl needs to know nice boys. Mixing under intelligent super- Heiletx. vision is normal, I think. Fortunate- 1 ly, most children do mix. Forcing is not the word. If persis- HOLLYWOOD.— When Samuel Gokl- invited everybody to tea at the ftudio to hear Jascha Heifetz. he real- lie really meant we must waH for more auspicious It was the first tea I 1 nve ever seen at a Hollywood party described as a "tea." And as for Heifetz. the great violinist must have played Ihe equiv- orchest*, By OK. MORK1S FISHBECN Xdlior. Jowaal o* the American Medical Association, *mA •* the Health Mafoztn*, Nationa-1 Cost of Accidents at Home: One Thousand Dollars a Minute . that mothers •arrahge for healthy good times for all. SERIAL STORY MURD ce»s. along with a T7-pifcce He ing, but was at work fulfilling his con- tract with Goldwyn. The producer and musician spent. times/ But.where possible^ ^st. ««. ——- »£ £j£ enlcl ,ain-I on the screen. months discussing and rejecting stones. First Heifetz was to have appeared in "The Great Music Festival." "Golden j Boy" was mentioned. Also announced was "The Exile," which was lo have been a commentary on Naziland's purge of genius. But the internatonal situation was too forbidding, and, besides. Heifetz wanted to be himsclt for 14 days, tho studio is (This is the sixth of seven articles in which Dr. Fishbeiii discusses the causes and prevention of domestic, industrial, .and traffic accidents.) Household accidents are rolling up increasing bills for doctor services, drug supplies, nursing care, and lost time. People who apeak in terms of figures report that such accidents cost us a thousand dollars a minute in the United States. Tne safety campaign should not be limited to the streets and factories; the job is just as important at home C-ut o£ 25,000 fatal accidents whic took place in homes last year, 94001 involved children under 15 years o age. For every fatal accident it is est maied that there are 200 non-fatal ac cidents. No particular part of the home much safer than any other—careles ness can catch up with you any place; but the great likelihood is that the two most dangerous spots around the house are the bathroom and the bedroom. In. the living room people slip on polished floors, stumble on rugs that curl at the edges, fall over toys that children have left, and catch fire from sparks that have exploded out of the Jn the bedroom it is possible for lildren to get smothered in a crib, to oil out of bed, or to be suffocated by ome careless adult who has taken hem into his or her own bed to keep hem quiet while they are crying The woman who Is in a hurry will land on a chair and two telephone xjoks, on a dresser top, or on a shaky adder to fix the curtains and drape or to take down a hat from a high shelf. The result will not compensate j for a broken leg. j The trouble really begins in the bathroom and the kitchen. People step into water that is too hot, or get behind the shower curtains and turn on Ihe waler and then are unable to get out before the water burns them. The bottom of a bathlub is a slippery place under the besl of circumstances, but a piece of soap on the bottom can produce some remarkable effects. Sometimes porcelain handles on water fixtures break and penetrate the skin. Anybody who sits in a tub of water and uses a vibrator or drying machine will be astonished at the amount o agony that can be produced by a household current with a short circuit. A medicine cabinet properly kept is CAST O M Y It X A Wlr<- "f Ihi- band li-ndi-r. UOIIKHT |i»li<-r iihiitoR AXXH I.K <»N| frirml. I1AXXII-: FKK xiKiiril "• '« vi-s Uuuilu'y'K iiiurtit-r. rilAUACTEKS l> U >I H H v — wiifUl BY NARD JONES COPYRIGHT, 103B NEA SERVICE, INC. lionul NtviiiK TA!T— Ii.T... Ncw.s- -npUri 1 — Us-n-i-livi-. l'KH — Mj-i'liri'M ••'"*- grate. The man or woman who moves YeHt*-rd:»y: Tail i* :im:r/.i-il d> It-nrii from Miu-y ilml '«• '"'•< "" lnt«-ri-Kl in DomlM-.v's l)i;iili. >!:-.<•> llu-ii ui-t-iiHfx Tail «f lioiiiy, in i«»c «ilh HyriiH. CHAPTER XI t'VES," Leonard Macy repeated -*- quietly. "You are in love with Ihe girl. Thai must be the reason for your interest." Tail's first reaction war, one o£ anger. It was with cliflieulty that he restrained himself. Then realized that Macy meant by his inference. The wealthy! amateur detective was merely thinking aloud. I "That's absurd," Tait told him.' "I hardly know Mrs. Uoinbey." i Macy nodded. "I am glad to I learn that my surmise is in error.; Because, undoubtedly, M y r n ; Dombey? Certainly he was not helping himself, and there was the , possibility—not loo re/note—that • he was putting his very life in jeopardy. ' He remembered how Myrna had • looked on that night of the mur: c i,. r —hi that moment before the ! lights had gone out and Luclden ' Dombey, lorn of Ihe swing cats, ! hiicl played his final tune. As- 1 saredly she was tho most attractive young woman Bob Tait had and assuredly he had pang of envy at the he ever st-en, siill'en-d a . way she was looking at Lud Dorn- bey up there on Ihe platform. He remembered, too, those wide, fear- lilli-cl eyes Ur-'re in the shriek v/hen he and Amu had found her hiding- No question but that Myrna was a i'ii'1 to make a man slop and , think. Hut that he could be in I love with her was, as he had insisted to Leonaitl Macy, absurd. , He'd seen hiu share of women, lie was tough and cynical. There wasn't a Rirl in the wide world who could take him over the hurdles unless he wanted lo go. And Myrna, I can't think what i would be." "But what did he say?" askcc Tait eagerly. "Is he—do you thinl he's convinced that she didn' have anything to do with it?" Anne shook her head emphatically. "I came away with th' impression that Mr. Feeley wa, itching to put Myrna in the jtif at about $25,000 bail. The lac> that he didn't do it I somehow hitch up to a fellow named Robot- Tait." "Forget it! The important thinf is that Myrna has put in an ap- close-ups, and angle .shots, but all including the maeslro and his fiddle. Part of this fnolago may Iw included in ii picture now tilled "Thi 1 Restless Age." and scheduled for December production. Anyway. Gold wyn will have the film—;md the problem of making use of it somewhere. He's Writing A Book Alieul S'ulviiiR KverythiiiK Heifetz never wanted to be an actoi And, unlike some other great musi ciims—Stokowski. for example-—he dot- no) try to dnimati'/.e himself. Who knows that his musical hobb is playing the accordion? Or that h plays what Faramount's musical d rector, Borros Morros, describes as good, hot piano?" Or that he's writin a book about economic ;:nd social prol loins? Or that he cannot insure h priceless hands because he continues to endanger them in thc blocks and winches of .sailing boats? Traveling as much as does, and meeting prominent people, Heifetz things alot and listens a lot. and is writing a book about his conclusions. Musicians aren't supposed to be so practical, but this one i.s. He hii.snH a final tille, he told me, but the gist of his book will be "What's Wrong and How to Remedy It." Keep It Up. Chum, anil You'll Go Far While the violinist lives at his beach home here and happily sails and fishes, hi.s manager is constantly jittery for the safely of Heifel/' left hand. It's pretty easy to get a broken or mangled finger around boats and docks and he refuses to wear gloves while handling sailing gear. One day this summer he looked, fought, and landed a big margin, and .strained his bands so thai he couldnt play a violin for two weeks. | Borros Morros says Heifetx is an complished accordionist, but only Refining Company Announces $'1,000 Gift for World Fair Exhibit U costs'' S4. r . for a three-minute iversation between the United States I any city in India which has lele- vme service. WE ARK I'HKI'AUKI) To »<> All Kinds of Colil Slor- M. W. EdiiiRton. state manager .of lit- Gulf Refining Company, announc- -<1 his company had contributed S4.000 the Arkansas Centennial Commis n as his company's contribution fo the Arkansas exhibit at the New York World's Fair. We are glad to be of assistance i lellinK Ihe world aboul Arkansas,' sai Mr Edingum. "Through Ihe mediui of Ihe New York World's Fair, wine will draw millions uf people from a over the world, we believe that the rt sources and beauties of Arkansas ca be told to the greatest number for t) leasl amount of money. "The Arkansas Centennial Commi sion. the Stale Publicity Commissio and others interested arc to be co gratulated on this great undertaki and we sincerely hope that the exhib will be successful. In making o small contribution toward* that si cess we feel that when the people the United Stales are told the tru about Arkansas, they will come he in increasing numbers." and Mi-Hi turini? COMMUN'ITY ICF. & I'KO- DtlCK. CO. Phono :ir.O for Tart'ioula" Cost of the publication of this Proposed Amendment to the Taxpayers $137.50. PROPOSED CONSTITUTIONAL AMENDMENT No. 21 Proposed by the General Assembly snd filed in the office of the Secretary of State on February 2Glh, '9- !7 A EESOLUT10N TO SUBMIT AN AMENDMENT TO THK CONSTllb- TION TO PROVIDE THAT THE JUDGE OF TITO CHANCERY COURT OF EACH COUNTY SHALL PKESIDL OVER THE PROB_ATE COURT OF I l C FOR met Sabu, the "Elephant Boy of a couple of years ago and currently the star of "Drums." He is an undersized, overwise, 15-year-old East India com- plele with red turban and a couple of burly Sikh attendants who do up then- beards in hair nets. His father was a mahout in the ser- vice'of the Maharajah of Mysore, and Sabu inherited his pension of 2 rupees a month, which 1 believe i.s alxmt 70 cents. Sabu likes to tell interviewers that if "he gets tired of t>eing a movie star '••• always can BO back and be a ma- round. The SUCH COUNTY; PROVIDING THE TRIAL OF ALL PROBATE COURT MATTERS BEFORE THE JUDGE OF SAID COURT, AND FOR APPEALS FROM THE PHOHAIl, COURT TO THE SUPREME COURT OF ARKANSAS; AND AUTHORIZING- THE LEGISLATURE TO PROVIDE FOR A CLERK TOR THE PROBATE, OR CHANCERY TO CONSOLIDATE AND PROBATE pearance. an asset, but if it is full of open bottles, safety razor blades, and poisons not properly labeled, it will kill more peo- pie than it will cure The dangers of the kilchen lie in around in a strange room at night knows the hazards of & broken toe, a j Mack eve or miscellaneous bruises suppery mm.^...*, .«.-.. - -from stumbling against furniture of stove, leaking gas, and the use of lye, uZedicTble"ocarion. cleaning fluids, coal oils, and gasohne. RAIS By Olive Roberts Barton At Twelve, Boy Hates Girl—and She Him Doinhey will be convicted of the j^; M pyinlef | a c:a mera at plenty. murder of her husband." jMe'rt snapped princesses, and ac- Tait's lips closed in a thin lino.; trt , SSC s, and beauty contest Then: "Well, I'm afraid you've already made up your mind, Mr. Maey. There's not much need of my staying here longer." Leonard Macy rose from his Chair. "You are always welcome, my boy." He put a hand on Bob Tail's shoulder. "But I want give you a little Don't get mixed up ra UUMI .<_-.•>.->, like this—for a girl. It's not justi Why'.' There was, Bob Tait told that you'll find yourself wrong.! himself, no reason at all. And find that a woman therefore he wasn't intrigued. Yet win- M.-I-S, and cla/./linK blonds who had married four men and shot a fifth. He had caught them in their moments of petty vanity, and hi- thought he knew them for what they were. Why should he be intrigued by this; .slender girl who had been a sleiiographer and Lud- He turned to Myrna Look here," he said, "how muct do you trust me?" Myrna raisc-rd her eyes. "Trusi you? Alter all you've done—" "Enough to take some advice?' The girl nodded, and Tail rushed on: "Enough to fire Harris Rogers and make me the manage* of The Svvingateers, Incorporated?" But I—" ; You can do it, if you want. All you need lo do is give Rogers a check for two weeks' salary in lieu of notice. I'll take it to him myself, and you'd better give me a letter saying he's discharged and that he's to turn over all his records to me." * * * A NNE stirred on the davenport. "It sounds like a swell notion me, Bob. I think we can do houl, prodding elephants a for fun At anchor the other day near j ( ,,,i y time he ever was injured by any the yacht landing, Heifet/ was hailed ! kind of animal was in Chicago whore by a neighboring mariner with an ac- ; , monkey nipped bus left thumb, cordion who said to come on over and play the bass while he played the treble and they'd have .some hot harmony. The fiddler went, and spent a pleasant hour without ever identifying i tinsel f. The host showed him how to place is fingers on the keys, and pretty ,011 they were wheezing away at such intage "tunes as "Let Me Call You weelhearl." At parting, the man de- lared that Heifelz seemed to have a >t of talent and renlly ought to study nusie. Also at Ihe Golclwyn-Heifetx. tea, I Sabu hoped he could work in Hollywood, bul Alenxandcr Korda is calling to • "But « want to , who had been a stenoKrapnei le advice, if I may. | somehow caught the eye of •ed up in business den Dombey, king oi swing' him back to London to appear with Jon Hall in remake of "The Thief of Bagdad." After that he'll become the Mowgli of Kipling's Jungle Books United Artists secretly hope's he'l eventually become a romantic, Valentino lypt-, bul there is some doub abuol his dramttic as well as his physical stature. Greenland has only two newspapers ment expense as necessary lo ket>| the people informed. FLAPPER FANNY By Sylvia T. M. REG. U. 8. PAT. Off.- t Prom twelve to fourteen, boys don't upon one another at this age like ^Is^nd girls don't like boys ar.y classic. They are taken m good faith »rl wpll Oh yes, girls may pretend however, for the war being mut Not yet has the attraction of oppo-, refined epithets. sites set in. The ties «f rhildhood.i Who cares? Not this confraternity one themselves. Self and But you'll wasn't worth it. And that discovery is always damaging to a man "Thanks," Tait said. He walked', ment, into the hallway, turned there to I shake Macy's hand. "I wish^ I were a millionaire, Mr. Macy." The old man smiled. "Why?" "I'd like to bet you a few hundred grand that you're 'way oil' first base." wten They all played tofietther like so of in-betweens They take no many careless young savages, are gone, seriously but themse A vague distrust, too, without rhyme self only is important. --^^-jr^^.rx^^^S Beth or Annabeile about Hubert. It must add, "sensible") young minds to be classed with a sex they secretly despise. Even on those rare occasions when they don't, they desperately pre- soon. e of tO- They get over it very _ course, for nature won't be denied, buViw* now the kiwi thin* to do is to try to understand that almost every- or do in an unguarded we u* The these youngsters love to keep to mix, as they must eventually, under i the auspices of parents. Parties filled to the last second with games arid | fun are excellent. The idea can bej varied to suit the time of year, both indoors and out. Older people should take the burden of management. I think that we may go in for da^ic- too After all, hate it though they jji£, LV*-'- • — — —• i «,-i r may. these children are at an age when | sell "I never wager," Macy laughed. * * # rpHAT laugh echoed in Bob A Tail's head as he walked down the hall to the elevator. What made Leonard Macy so sure, so certain? Was it because of something he had not revealed? Did he know something about Myrna Dornbey he had not cared to reveal to Tait? "You are in love with the girl. That must be the reason for your interest." That was what Macy had said, and Tait began to wonder if perhaps Macy war. right. Whv c-ls« was he concerning him- wiUi the killing of L-udden pretty well without Mr. Rogers. But would you mind telliw* uu what's behind all this?" We want to get hold of his records, for one thing. And for another, I think it's better for all drove 1 concerned if Harris Rogers doesn't apart- have a thing to do with the band." He looked at Myrna again. "What tlo you say?" She's too tired to say anything," Anne Lester put in quickly. "I'll do the talking. You're the new manager of the band and of Myrna's corporation—and the sooner you let Harris Rogers know about it, the better for Myrna." and when he received this m- she g o t, up and began rummaging formation he felt infinitely belter. | ; n Jier bag "T> ve got a counter- somehow his logic, as ho his rented coupe toward his .seemed rather weak. * * * H E found Ihe apartment empty Anne and Myrna had gone to Fuelt-y's office and not yet returned. Nervously Bob Tait telephoned the Press Club. No mt-s- had been left there foi him, sage If anything went wrong at Dannie clie ' c !^ somewhere, and I'll Foeley's, Anne was to have called ] ign ted to fill it out for 1 him. "Good, old Dannie," rriut- signatu re." tercd Trjit aloud. almost be de- Myrna's he went through u pack of cigarets and Myrna returned. before But half i . Anne and Myrna returned. The latter looked worn and tired. "What happened?" asked Tail, shoving out a chair tor Myrna. "Plenty!" exclaimed Anne, dropping wearily onto the davenport and reaching out for one of Tail's i-ifiarets. "Can that Feeley person put you over the hurdles! If there's, anymuij! be umu't aaU news Good! I'll give Rogers the bad right away. I've a feeling lhal the sooner we do it, the better. Myrna looked apprehensively at Tait. "Do you think you to see him? He—he Bob should go seems—well, dangerous, and I— She broke oft', at a loss for words. And Bob Tait wondered if Anne could possibly hear the pounding of his heart. <T<» Be Cvivtuxued) "You don't know about C'lumbus an' Isabella? Well, it was like that movie where the givl hocked her rocks so she could slip her sweetie 9. wad to blow town." COURTS- AMENDING SECTIONS 19, 34, AND 35 OF ARTICLE Vll OF THE CONSTITUTION. BE IT RESOLVED by the House of Representatives of the State of Arkansas and the Senate of the Stale of rkansas, a majority of all Ihe mem- jers elected to each Hou.se agreeing icreto; t.lvit the following I*--, and (blame is hert-ny proposed as an amendment to the Constitution of the Slate f Arkansas, to-wil: SectL.i 1. Set-lion SI of Article VII f the Constitution of Arkansas is icreby amended to read as follows: Section 114. In each county tho udge of the court having jurisdiction n mailers of equity shall be judge of he court of probate, and have suclj exclusive original jurisdiction in maters relative to the probate of wills, tho estates of deceased persons, executors, administrators, guardians, and persons of unsound mind and their estates, as is now vested in courts of probate, or may be hereafter prescribed by law. 4 The judge of the probate court shall try all issues of the law and of facts arising in causes or proceedings within the jurisdiction of said court and therein pending. The regular terms of the courts of probate shall bo held at . such times as is now or may hereafter be prescribed by law; and Ihe. General Assembly may provide for the consolidation of chancery and probate courts." Section 2. Section 35 of Article VII 1 oF the Constitution of Arkansas is ' hereby amended lo read as follows: Section 35. Appeals may be taken from judgments and i.":ders of courts of probate to the Supreme Court; and until otherwise provided by the General Assembly, shall lie taken in the same manner as appeals from courts of chancery and subject to the same regulations and restrietion.s." Set-lion '!. Section 111 of Article VII of the Constitution of Arkansas is hereby amended to read as follows: "Section 19. The clerks of the circuit courts .shall be fjlt-ctcd by the qualified electors of the several counties for the term of two years, and shall be ex-officio clerks of the counly and probate courts and recorder; provided, that in any county having a population exceeding fifteen thousand inhabitants, as shown by the last Federal censu.s, there shall be elected a county clerk, in like manner us the clerk of the circuit court, and in such case the county clerk .shall be ex-officio clerk of the probate court of such county until otherwise provided by the General Assembly." Section 4. The provisions of the Constitution of the Stale of Arkansas in conflict with this amendment are hereby repealed in so far as they are in conflict herewith; and this amendment shall take effect on the fivsl day of January nexl following its adoption. Witness my hand imd seal on this thc 1st day of April, 1938. C. G. Hall, Secretary of Slate. f

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