Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 20, 1937 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, October 20, 1937
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Page 6
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8FA& HOPE, ARKANSAS Wednesday, October 20, jj^-.j.-^^-...-^---^^--^-^^ ..-«g .Jnfinamii .,ii r.i-1 !•. iiiBiMM..! •.^•.iAdu Protection No, 1 for Forests *?*£**=» y 4 . . f<<pe*Year*01d Trees Furn- v '-fMshed at Cost for Re* forestration J&y RUSSELL STADKUMAiV District Forester, Magnolia " forest protection consists principal- •tg of fire protection, since fire plays tfta tending role in the damaging of Oi^t timbered resources. However, oth- < eif agencies do play a substantial part Abtong these may be listed insects, tree diseases, thoughtless logging etc. jh the action of one, or a lination of, these destructive ies, certain lands in Arkansas been made vulnerable to soil and subsequent destruction of productive top soil. Some of these are only suited for the growing es, 1\ has been estimated by . L. Lear that over 400,000 acres of Woodland are in need of some of forest planting. The serious- iif&a, Of soil washing often is not real^d until it results in intensive guliy- farmers take pride in their and give them as much con- sidafation as any of their other crops. are able to secure through selec- Happiness, Object (Continued from Page One) ta¥a cutting a return from their wood- at regular intervals. This consists only of a money return, but also ides a ready supply of wood ma- rials as needed. Many farmers con- the pleasure of hunting 'in their a return which can not be valued in dollars and cents. An increasing number of individuals mr becoming interested in the re- fore,§tration of lands which are eroding, or which have an understocking of November will usher in the . planting season. Under the Qark-McNary law the Arkansas State ^forestry Commission is able to furnish, at cost, one-year-old trees to farmers for reforestation purposes. About six million trees are to be grown in ^e State Nursery this year, according to W. L. Lear, Assistant Forester jl you are interested in securing Oi charge of the nursery. jipees at cost for planting this winter, write District Forester, Magnolia, Ark.. You will be furnished with full derails on how to secure these trees at cost for reforestation purpsoses. The Morning AfterTaking Carter's Little Liver Pills All Roads Lead to Hope FOR SALE ** 4* J0h ^± ™ 5 room Residence—322 South Shover street. 99 140 acre farm, 60 acres cultivation. 80 acres timber and pas- s tuve. 4 room house, new bam. Good water, 7',2 miles south of Hope. Cash or reasonable terms, j [Foster & Borden 123 VV. Division St Licensed Real Estate Brokers sxtccess with cases of hysteria by hypnotizing the patient and causing him. svhile in a hypnotic state to "get off his mind" things that had been bothering him and which he either could not or would not discuss while in a normal state of consciousness. Freud carried this to the next step. He persuaded his patients to rake up buried memories by a method of "free association" without losing normal consciousness. Then he straightened them out. These and subsequent studies of what goes on inside the human mind were launched by Freud and a school which grew up around him. Today's pursuit of happiness is closely tied up with these studies of how the mind works, and increasing numbers of people who increasingGcuwhn bers of pe6ple who assign to mental kinks their lack of happiness, take their minors to a psycho-analyst for a good dry-cleaning and pressing. Carl Jung wrote "The Psychology of the Unconscious" and established a Zurich school of psycho-analysis differing in principle from Freud's. It, too, drew many followers, Alfred Adler, who died this year, was known as "the father of the inferiority complex" and promoted a psychology widely different from that of Freud as well as adding a word to the Knglish language. He also widely affected child training on the "don't repress the child" side, It was Jung who set everyone to thinking of himself and others as "introverts" and "extraverts", adding two more words to the language. No Lack of Guides Disciples in degree to all of these men are the psycho-analysts who head the Soul Clinics to which people all over the country are flocking today. And in almost equal numbers they flock to new forms of religious and semi-religious blief which assert the ability to give to believers power hitherto latent. But for the more material and simpler side of happiness as measured by social position, business progress, and the acquisition of things, there is no lack of oth|jr guides. And most of these are also debtors to the Freuds, Jungs, arid Adlers. Most of them write books of which hundreds of thousands of copies have been sold, telling their readers how to be healthy and wealthy and wise. After the books come the public lectures, which never tail to draw good audiences of the hopeful. By and large, people ar eall alike. There are things about ourselves that we don't like. There are things we want to do that we haven't been able to do. There are luscious girls or dashing young men who we wish would love us, and who don't. There are fat jobs and lordly positions for which we have been regularly passed by when the papers announce "local boy makes good." There are houses at which we would give an arm to be dinner guests, but whose owners are distressingly vague when the invitations go out. rhere are people punching comptom- eters whose minds are always on writing string quartet music. Strongest in U. S. All these discrepancies between life as we wish it were and life as it is, between us as we are and us as we think we ought to be, produce un- iiappiness. But the effort to do something about it, to bring things as they are closer to things as they might be, is stronger in the United States than anywhere else in the world. There are many reasons for this. One is, the pace is faster, the nervous strain greater, the competitive tension higher. The hardships, disappointments, and buffetings of the de- ^ression have left in their train an additional burden of mental dislocations and sent thousands to the psychoanalysts hoping to iron the kinks out jf their minds. America is still tht land of ambition, and the desire to succeed, to progress, furor in October, 1930, when, with Dr. to accomplish, are still close to the Chaim Weizmann and the late Lord heart of the American character. The j Melchett of England, he resigned from .nan who is unhappy because he is | the Jewish Agency for Palestine. The .till selling socks when he thinks he I three quit their offices as a protest HOW ABO COUNTY CLA&KT COUNTY COUNTY NEVADA COUNTY MILLER COUNTY L LAFAYEVTE COUNTY j COLUfWQ Grave/ Qoada f&edffoada Nondescript Doj Popular at Pound Dog Pals Arc With Tiger at the D .troit Zoo By The A!* Fcnlurc Scrvlfc DETROIT.—In competition will jungle Attractions ns lions, Riiaffi elephants, the most popular per! nt the Detroit zoo this season hi n nondescript doR. His name is Diamond and ho his days paling around with a tiger cubs in a dog and (jungl act that cjimo about rather by a A Pound Dojf A tiger cub, presented to the Harry H. Bennett, personal dl of the Ford Motor Co., was away from lonesomcncss lost ij As n temporary experiment, thl was obtained from n pound to playmate. They became such friends that they refused to be when two other tiger cubs arrl Diamond and Darling, the cub) so inconsolable when npart that dorc Schrocdcr, head keeper, returned Diamond to the cage'i the three tiger cubs. Schrocddi some misgivings, but they provoi unfounded. Diamond soon wi friendly with the newcomers ha dbcen with Darling. The member of the strange quartet tOj fer was one of the tiger cubs, fell dead of excitement during ticulnrly violent romp one day,', Star Attraction ™ Just as a precaution. Diamond*!] moved from the cage at night, is no mistaking his joy, and thst, tiger cubs, when they arc reunij; the morning. 'All day long thej and tussle, with an occasional lit for napping, curled up against other. "•There is nothing in the enl that has come near this fc.itmc __ terc.st and popularity." says SchrjS ~^««». j The loon is one of the lowest f< of bird life, biologically but it's no fool. ' ®\' Merchants and Farmers Fair October 21-22-23: Trade Week October l8-23--Plan to be Here Warburg, Banker (Continued from Page One) Have your winter Suit dry cleaned in our modern plant—pressed fey experts — delivered promptly. PHONE 385 HALL Cleaners & Hatters ought to be manager of the men's wear department, is often stimulated to do .something about it. And often the ef- .'ort he makes to be happy is the same Affect which lands him behind the manager's desk. Sparkplug of Progress Much of this restless, endless yearning to be what we might be instead of what we are in therefore all to the iood. It is the sparkplug of the engine of progress. So by scores of thousands the un- nappy ones wait in the anterooms of psycho-analysts, by hundreds of .housands they buy the endless stream jf b'.-oks that tell them how to put j-ome other number in front of the ciphers they feel represent their per- sonalties today. It is tht great American game—the pursuit of happiness! against the famous "Passfield white paper," claiming it revoked Great Britain's policy of encouraging Jewish settlement in Asia Minor. That policy, formulated by Balfour in 1917 after Allenby had driven the Turks from Jerusalem was incorporated in the mandate over Palestine t muumin* HH'inniiiiiiMHiiBtHi "*"" NO T I C E! To My Customers and Friends: { have changed from N'elson- jfuckins to Hope Steam Laundry, and invite you to continue your business with me. We offer you service of the highest quality. HARRY HUPPS Orville W. Erringer Hope. Asi*. Representing Hamilton Trust Fund Sponsored by Hamilton Depositors Corp. COTTON LOANS QUICK SERVICE IMMEDIATE PAYAIENT TOM KINSER Hcpe, Arkansas A NEXT: One after another, psychologists hive held out their hr.pe to America, and one after another, fcr better or for worse, America h<v> followed them. ' •••«-•* Gets Three'Year Term for Attack Case Here which the League of Nations voted to the British in 1923. The reaction to Passfield's pronouncement, which was issued after fierce racial riots between Arabs and Jews, became almost world-wide and lasted until Ramsay MacDonald, prime minister, wrote to Dr. Weizmann in February. 1931, modifying the "white paper." Aside from incidents of this stani|i which projected him into the limelight. Warburg's part in the various causes which he espoused was generally & quiet one. But in 1930, when the Zeta Beta Tau fraternity awarded him ths.- Gottheil medal as having done the most for Judaism in the precoclint year, the citation said that his bene- C. L. Hamilton of Ohio, pleaded guilty in Hempstead circuit court last week and was sentenced to three years in the penitentiary on a charge of assault with intent to rape Helen Hamilton, a niece, of Longview, Texas. The attack occurred at Davis Tourist court several months ago. Court adjourned last Thursday, with several cases being postponed until the January term of court. There are more than 20 universities in Tokyo, most uf which are private institution.-,. INSURE NOW ROY ANDERSON O and Company Fire, Tornado, Accident TRUSSES We carry a complete stock of Trusses. We are careful to correctly fit these trusses, and our prices are the loutst that can be made. No charge made for fitting. JOHN S. QIBSON Prug Company The Rexall Store Phone W Delivery With the Hempstead Home Agent By MELVA BDLLINGTON Livestock Prices Information received from the Du- eau of Agricultural Economics, Unit- rl States Department of Agriculture. ndicate.s that prices for wcll-fini.shud attic and for lambs are likely to •ontinuc near present levels for the icxt few months. Prices farmers receive hogs, lowever, are expected to KO down iome at they usually do during the late fall and winter months, Mr. Smith pointed out. But even with this usual .lecline, hog prices are expected to average at least as high as a year prices the hog-corn price ratio will be very favorable for hog feeding and hog production during the fall and winter seasons. The improved fced- qrain situation also points to an increase in the number of cattle and lambs feci this ytar, particularly in the corn belt, Mr. Smith stated. In mid-September cattle prices reached the highest level in about 17 years largely because of the marked shortage of grain-fed cattle in the slaughter supply. Prices of well-finished cattle are expected to continue relatively high, County Agent Smith said, at least until increased supplies of grain-fed cattle become available next winter and spring. The outlook for sheep and lambs has changed but little and indications are for a favorable price on next spring's lamb crop. 'Every precaution should bo taken to keep from lowering the grade of cotago: Tim Bureau's reasons for this i '"" «fl«'' finning, .since the grade of expectation include the prospects for I niuch cotton in Hempstead county has a smaller tonnage of hogs for market | been lowered due to the wet season, than a year ago and continued good < The weather damage to Arkansas consumer demand for meats. cotton from exposure while held on About an average corn crop is fair- farms amounts to one to three million y certain for this year. Therefore. , dollars annually, the county agent was with prospects for lower corn prices I told by J. P. Rains, assistant extension unprotected for 6 months lost as much as 54.7 per cent in value, while bales on end lost 23 per cent, and on edge lost 21 per cent. Cotton laid on poles edge up and turned after each rain lost approximately 4 per cent, while, il covered with a tarpaulin, lost only 'i per cent. When bales were fully protected in a warehouse the loss was less than 1 per cent. "II is indeed gratifying Jo $**• so many present on such storing md a relatively high level of hog factions in the post-war decade had •cached 510,000,000. He gave freely too of hi.s lime, for example, as chairman of the American Jewish joint distribution committee 'ormed in war days to coordinate re- 'ief work in distressed Europe. In 15 .•ears the organization under his lead- •rship dispensed $80,000,000 in 46 sec- ions of the old world. "It was one of the world's outstand- ng pieces of human engineering," said president Hoover of this work. Hungary bestowed its Red Cross as >n appreciation of Warburg's part in mitigating misery" in that coun- ry. Much of the work of this c jinmittee vas done in Itumuniu, Lithuania, Po- and and Russia. In one of its years it was responsible fur the planting of .,500,000 acres in the Ukraine to Amur- can corn and in the same twelvc- nonth it fed 2,000,000 children 1,000,000 adults. It also had to mid its •red it cooperative .vjcielies, loan banks, trade sc!v.K)ls. medical centers met similar social service*. The Warburg interest in education ed him to contribute heavily to the Fogg Art Museum yii'l the graduate school of education at Harvard. He was a trustee of the Teachers' College at Columbia University, the Jewish Theological Seminary, the American Museum of Natural History and the Itebiew University in Jerusalem. agronomist, University of Arkansas College til Agriculture. More cotton than usual is being stored on llie farm this year. This is especially true of cotton that will not qualify for a 9-cent loan by classing i inch middling . Cotton less than % inch in staple must grade middling to secure an 8-cenl loan. If the grade is below middling the cotton is not eligible for a loan unless the staple is % inch or better, in which case the loan value is 7- : V'i cents. Experiments with different methods of storing cotton on the farm indicate that bales laid flat on the ground and Wurburg was born in Hamburg, Germany. January 14, 1871. His elder brother, Paul, preceded him to America, Felix following in 1894. That year Paul married Nina Locb of New York unrl thu next year Frieda, daughter of Ihu late Jacob H. Schiff, became Mrs. K'lix Warburg. In 1896 both brothers were made partners in Kuhn. Loeb & Company and a few years later became American citizens. l : anl resigned from the banking firm in 1914 to become one of the organizing members and later deputy gov- ;.'iir.r of the federal reserve board. He died in January, 1932, having meanwhile organized the International Acceptance Bank of which the younger brother was a director. Felix Warburg was also a director of the Bond & Moi'ljjnge Guarantee cumymny. G IVE your spirits a Take a new 1938 gtude. taker out for a thrilling trial drive, Symmetrical direct' action steering, independent planar wheel suspension finest hydraulic shock absorbers, safety glass all around, twin windshield wipers, sun visors and tail lights, oversize trunks —all are standard equipment. The low Studebaker prices are a challenge to the thriftiest minded and you'll have to do a lot of looking to find a car that measures up to Studebalser's gas and oil economy E. L. ARCHER Third and Walnut Phone

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