Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 26, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 26, 1935
Page 2
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*1 - : "> (.:/ ••• -.r •v-" 1 I ! H 1 i .., , by Star Publishing Co., trite. '* Ate*. H. UrashbUrh), at The Star btriMing. 212-254 Soutb\ •i: Gttl Miry Raymond «*<".„•»!- ,,'i, ':;;' Ci R' PALMER, President " ALEX, tt. WASHBURN. Editor and PubUshe* as stsxmd-Mjtass nuttier at the jrostcfftce at Hope, Under the Act of March 3,1897, Mltotfi "The newspaper Is Mi institution developed by modem 'to present the news of the day. to foster commerce and Industry. 1 de$> |lwu1at«! advertisements, and to furnish that check upon vHttai no WMBtlMtton 1m fever been able to provlds."—Col, ft tick. Rate < Always Payable In Advance): By city cftrfleif, ft? perMnonth $$t orte year W.SO. By mail, in Hempstead. N« 9, Mitterrand LaFsyette rounKes, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6 SO. tft fhfe Ass&iatcd Press! the Associated Press is exclusively to thfc tise tot r%gublleatiorJ rf all news d!spat6he* <ffedHScit6 it or i eredited in Wit paper ttttd also the local news published herein National Advertising Representatives! Arkansas ttelMes; Inc., Memphis. ja H Steriek Bid*; New York City, 369 Lexington; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack- BKve; Detroit, Mich, «38 Woodward Ave.-, St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. ,nli- ' '*• ' ••"'*'• '•——'. •' -' "• • -A ! --^ •- -- • —. - ~- , Charges on Tribiit^s, few Charges will be ritade for all tributes, cara.« tlumte, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the dejparted. Commercial •—•(papers hold to this policy ih the news columns to protect *hcir readers ,.. a deluge of space-taking lAemorials. The Star disclaims responsibility • the saife^keegrng or retutn ot any unsolicited manuscripts. By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN ifouVnal of the American tfcd- the Health Magazine Breaks Down" It is pretty hard to make children understand what "gratitude is. This is not to be wondered at when we hardly know the true meaning of the word ourselves. It is in human nature to look to self and complacently accept What comes our Way without too much consideration of the source. True gratitude is something that ...... carbohydrates ar,e absorbed, comes with the years. It is not t._ j-, pass mto the Wood as simple | emotional attribute, and this is why it *> (gp«vi_ The starches are broken ctpwri must be classed with the cultivated i- virtues. No, children may like jjr love the donor of a favor or a present, but a strict appreciation is different. Ihis is why it is almost futile to remind a growing child of all We have done for him. and expect him to re- By Olive Roberts Barton o sunple sugars. sJ4Sjtf?onr the intestines these materials F'.fiass into the liver. There they are as a special sugar called used up by 'the body in .y. action. ? .li^Fhe ambiSnl of sugar Jn the blood therefore, is usually cbfistant. When Sf: large amount of .sugar is taken— r Iha^is. ,to say. more than can be j_ promptly stored in the • liver—the ISJnd'tart of sugar in the-blood is in- Jfflteased. The excess will then pour • actufazi excre tions of the body. ' » w atld get-into -the -blood may fermented in the bile and change fieife. „ h&.f8te are absorbed with the aid ', ot the bile, sometimes in the form of ir SMts. , These' _do hot pass ' with spond in kind. What we can do. even with a little child, is to help him cultivate the habit of fairness and teach him that one good turn deserves another. When he is given something if is very sensible to have him give something back. His aunt takes him 1 to-a movie. Let do an errand for her or rake her leaves at once. Such tit-for-tat procedure comes nearer to setting real gratitude :than any other approach I know. Discontent Irislead.'of Gratitude It helps to offset the home influ- where everything is done for to the .cells of the body. *, , . , * h f mate*-- K vno 'grows to maturity "wi'thout any- taken up by the blood an<J I thing more than a polite "thank you" »may, by some miracle'of self, really appreciate blessings; but the chance? are against him: With ail due 'sympathy to the young during the depression I have seen so many frettinp ^re split Jpp.pr absorb 1 - i?^'in-ttiecfntesiinai,waUs;ana then "* through 'the liver. TheVefore go into the circulation, to be used Today's Health Question '•' ft- —Is there any way to stop the •'terrible-itching "from which people with diabetes suffer? . ' A.—If the person with diabetes , wffl correct the amount of sugar i that he takes in, and control its absorption through a suitable amount of insulin, the itching is -likely to stop. This requires careful study "by one who understands-the care of diabetes. Any doctor can prescribe a lotion or an ointment ' which wiH relieve the itching. ,' The large intestines do not add much •in! the w a y °f secretions. They do add m-UClis to the mixture, which ,'aids its passage. i' Water, however, may" be absorbed from~l)ie large intestine into the body. !W 'It must be remembered :that the body , absolutely demands water, to carry ,on the fcfrocess 1 of digestion and ab- and at the same time letting their mother's do all the house work (to the tune of Complaints) that I have come to feel that gratitude is almost an obsolete word. Now comes Thanksgiving and as we are learning to interpret most of our holidays in.new terms it seems a likely time to approach such young people about gratitude to parents, if not to God. I think a good sit-down, family talk an excellent think anyway once in a while, whether holiday time or not. Life Mid Youth-Are Blessings If John or Mary begins to fuss because there won't be turkey or chicken; if John draws his mouth clown into a crouqet arch because he can't ge to the football game, and Mary sag? like a deflated balloon because she can't have any slippers for the dance. I am sorry. But not as sorry for them as I am for the parent who suffers through them far more than they guess. And I think it entirely in order that A Book a Day By Bruce Catton the most remarkable achievements cf recent American fiction is now being offered to the public ih James T. Farr'ell's powerful trilogy, "Studs Lonigan." Mr. Farrell has written^ the complete, uncensored case history of a boy from Chicago's congested near- slums. No one will ever need to do this job again, for Mr. Farrell has told all there is to tell. Here, in three .solid books, is the average urider-priv- sorption. ) mother advise them quietly and ser- These processes of digestion are of . ,.. •._ . A it ._ : _ ui__.:I_. ; j utmost importance for health. If they do not go on successfully, the result is stomach and intestinal disturbances, inadequate nutrition of the body, loss of weight, and general ill health. The rranner of development of these disorders will bo 'liscussed in later articles. iously to count their blessings instead of their disappointments. First of all they have life. Would thev trade it for anything in the world? And youth. They can look ahead instead of backward. And eyes to see beauty if they will. And I will hold her in the highest respect who reminds them that she ha.= enjoyed doing for them, but that it would be her life's reward if they would come to her and say. "Than!yo"U~, rrother, we are grateful," and give a lift with duties at hand. When we achieve such thinga I fee 1 that it comes very near to givinp thanks; to God. Perhaps God would feel that it is the same. Oak Grove Leo Collier and family spent Sunday with Clarence Sparks and family. Mr. and Mrs. Burl Ross spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Jones. D. M. Collier and family called on Camp Sunday af- ileged Chicagoan in all his misery. "Studs Lonigan is the son of a small i M painting contractor, born into one of j *"• 8n d "*rs. those neighborhoods That are slowly ie ^°9"' but steadily deteriorating.- He grows j «• M - Ross s P ent th e week end with tip with the. street for his playground I his daughter, Mrs. Luther During of and the corner rowdy for his boon! Malta, Texas. Mrs. Walter Lee Allen spent Saturday with Mrs. Bennie Jones. T. B. Wise spent Saturday night and Sunday with Bennie Jones. Miss Jewell Ross spent Sunday with Miss Ludie Allen. Olen Cushin and family were bed- companion, and he becomes just about what you might expect. Not that he turns into "anything actually vicious. He conies ^rom a region which is a forcing ground for gangsters, but somehow he escapes that. ffe is a sensualist without the nerve for conquests,, a toughie who can't light very well; and there are millions like him. This book, indeed, is appalling. It Is brutal, unsentimental, frank in its time guests of Ernest Ross and family Friday night. Miss Audrey and Mis.s Bama Ross were shaping in Hope Friday. Mrs. D. M. Collier. Mrs. S. B. Skinner and Mrs Ernest Ross .spent Thurs- usage of ugly words, its depiction of | day with Mrs Lee England mean and pointless, living, its account! MM. Ernest Ross and son Denville ot sordid deeds; and Mr..F«rrell builds j spent Sunday with her .sister. Mrs it up point by point, with deadly real- j C. E. Sanders. fe«U, M) that you never for a moment j __ Mrs. Lela Collier .spc-nt Fi i.-lay with Hflfa ftin Heit #m* tlie Httttfc of !>«• VttfonU ih intake hot- hmm- vHtl «** Brrittdmitthcr. whitm »he hn M* er*, Mriftn'ft mnthfi «IO|icil, lentliiR her hiithnml nni fttt Infrtftl diuiiKtHcr. KAtVCY \VAI. IiACJB« After (lie divorce. *h> «»ftr*red young Weslliroi.k nni! I j*nr, Inter their ilnitKlxer. Dunn * When Dnnrt itttfveft ni (he oln •omhfrjpn home. «he In tvelttomnl ooMlnrifr tty her gterU nunt MISS BltEE^ CAnEU'K, lint I- coldly received liy her mother iind Jhflit'fttiUer. Mr*. Cnht*¥on Hht-exvdlj tuntt* to Introduce Dann to *n. clety. !iop»«ft**hHf Driftti will innki it brilliant mon-lnnc. Nnhoy hlili- vrhnt iihe believe* to Tie it lioiic- ISAM love tor HONAMl MOOIII She I/I dIMttrbeif tvljcn tlnti; meet* Itonnlit. nit SCOTT STANLEV mt*\> DnriW'nnd In dcSlily nltrnclcil. Mi tetti PAUI..A I;ON<5. «rh« h>n*1i> her lo*o for him liolilnd n plntonli Sfilttade, thnt he Intend-. i<> innrt-.i PAULA turned to face Scott, "Oh •*• l3;that so?" she said casually Then she walked away and dived into the pool. She was good ai diving. Her figure wasn't to be overlooked, either, and the smart black bathing suit she wore was the only thing for a girl with such white skin and such red balr. When Paula came up to the surface She saw Scott, still standing near the diving board, still with ,that queer, absorbed expression oh •his face as he watched the girl in the green suit. She was swimming now, wltiv easy, effortless strokes. A little the literal truth of what he is telling you. Jt win leave you depressed, but it will teach you some salutary truths about youj Amenca. Published by Vanguard, the book seR? *f I*. • .... Mrs. Fred Camp. Miss Jewell Ross and Louche Allen and Edward Allen were supper guests of Mrs. John Allen of Ebenc-zer Sunday night. Miss Cathreen Rass spent Friday night with her sister Mrs Lee Kng- •with the temperature of the water, ran down Mania's- backbone. She 'thought fiercely, "You idiot! Los- Sing your head-every time he looks iat another girl. •- He's looked at •plenty ot them' before, hasn't he? This new one is just another dumb v bunny w'ho'll bore him to tears. \Remember how he raved over that blond widow he met last spring a'nd how, a few weeks later, he said if somebody had muzzled her so she couldn't talk he'd probably have married her." By this time, smiling and sure, Paula had reached the end of the pool. She climbed the steps and: sank down to the edge, near Barbara Colt and Grace Lawrence.. "Who's the new girl?". Paula: asked. "The one in the green suit?" , "That gorgeous gal is Nancy Wallace's half-sister, the one who was born abroad," Grace answered. Paula said, slowly. "It's all rather't-ague, but it was something disgraceful, wasn't it?" "She has a bona tide ancestry, as far as that goes," Barbara said. "But think of those two having, to . live under the same roof! It's tough for Nancy, having this one ihow up, Isn't it?" "Wonder , why she; did come," Grace said thoughtfully. , "Think of Cleaving allthe glitter and glory pfc'Paris to c'pine" to"[tffst "gTooniiy old dump where ' the Cainerons live." "I suppose Paris Is less glittery and glorious it you r re 'broke," Barbara said shrewdly. "I suspect lack of sheckels was the reason that brought her here." Paula was scarcely listening. She was thinking, nervously, as she accepted a cigaret from Sam Lawrence that, whatever the reason, she wished this girl had stayed away. ACROSS the pool, Scott had "• flung himself down beside Jimmy Harris and Andy Wilson. And (which was infinitely of more concern to Paula) beside the girl in the green suit. Jimmy and Andy were getting to their feet, preparing to melt away. As boys always did when Scott showed especial interest in a girl. There was simply no use trying to compete with Scott's undeniable fascination Cor women. Given free rein, as he generally was, his enthusiasm wore off quickly. Not that he was unstable. In matters such as getting his professional training Scott had shown the most dogged persistence, surmounting obstacles—and there had been a lot of them—and coming through with brilliant honors. In romance he had yet to be deeply stirred. It was all surface stuff with Scott. Often Paula liad wondered where it would end. This wild, unreckon- ing love she had for Scott which she must always disguise as platonic affection. Her eyes were fixed on Scott now, missing none of the charm that was being turned on full force for the benefit of the new girl. Perhaps Scott wasn't exactly good-looking, but there was certainly something devastating about his mischievous gray eyes, his strongly masculine face with its firm mouth and nicely chiseled nose and ch-in. He was well built, too, tall and strong, yet managing not to look like a football hero. "Now old Scott's in the charmed circle," Grace laughed softly. "Paula, you'd better watch out for your interests. That girl has ' a perfectly fatal effect hereabouts. She's been here ouly two weeks, and already she's roped in the town catch!" ; Paula exclaimed, "Not Ronald!" iThere was genuine interest Jn her • tone. "He's abject," said Grace. "There | he Is now, coming out of the pool. j Look at the black look he's giving > Scott!" i Sheer relief flowing through • Paula. Of course no girl would ! waste her time on a poor young ! .doctor who wouldn't be in a post- tion to marry for years, when such an attractive, tremendously rich young man as Ronald Moore waa | 'on hia knees before her. j "The whole town's gabbing. All j ' 1 NIA the tend mothers. Afci not fed kindly," Barbara Bold. "ThSyMtej dug tip that old scandal and ad-- vised ws not to take hef «1>. Whdt Rood would that do except tue girl a clear field?" * * * CCpTT was saying to J '"f here's just no use i tue because I ran those twb nice ; u6ys away, I mean to do It frey fluently—as long as It's necessary.' Until there isn't a man around, pfi course, then, you'll wind up , by marrying me," He smiled at her, and Dana found herself wanting to answer, this engaging impudence with H | smile of her own. , Instead she frowned a little. "I'm just out of school, so I'm not sure how to answer When I'm Dr(K posed to," she said. "The answer is yes," Scbtt told her soflly. "Just a sweet, simple)' yes." > "I thought you were supposed ,to', say 'This is so sudden!'" ' , Scott shook his head. "Not any,' more. That's what the man says 1 ' nowadays when the girl says 'You've been camping around here,' drinking my father's wine and eat>' ing our food and using our car as though it were your own long enough. It's time you went out and bought me a ring!" 1 j Dana laughed. "I like the way you do that," i said Scott "I HUe the way you i walk, too, and the way you dive I arid swim. I suspect I'm going to! like the way you dance." Dana said Impulsively, "I've bad an idea, just this minute." <j "Was it a good idea?" "A perfectly ridiculous one. I was thinking that I might ask my: grandmother to send you ah invi-' tation • to the dance she's giving. Nancy and me Thursday. But ot| course no girl invites a man she's' just met." I "Oh, yes, they do," Scott pro»{ tested vehemently, "They Invite^ all the new men whose Jokes they; don't know and whose footwork' on a dance floor they haven't teat-' ed yet." f "Well, I'll think about It," Dana said casually. "Bu.l it sounds asj though you're boasting." "Thursday," said Scott slowly. "I'll wait for you to telephone until Thursday. All day -Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, I'll .wait. Aiid even Thursday, If you haven't gotten around, to It. If the telephone doesn't ring then, I'll smash the Qarn thisg and come anyway," il wouldn't miss dancing With you" I—hello, there, Ronnie. I'm on my •way." .CCOTT got up and moved away, >^ "Glad he's gone," Ronnie said 'frankly. "I don't know what ther^i !is about that fello\*—yes, I do, tboj ;'I'nr horribly; insanely Jealous-'oi ;hira - at this moment, Was he ; 6y any chance trying to make love to you?" , "It's nice of you to pretend you'd mind," Dana said. "Everybody IB being so nice I don't feel a bit like a stranger any more. Is there a sort ot conspiracy to spoil me?" "I don't like the all-Inclusive, one-ot-many picture you're giving me." Ronald frowned. "After all, I saw you first. Doesn't priority count for something?" "It does," Dana smiled at him. "Especially when I've been rescued on a hot day. And brought to the coolest place in town." "All that," Ronald said slowly, ,"is just nothing to what I'm going to do for you If you'll let me." Dana said, almost absently, "Nice of you. Let's swim a while." She was thinking; "These southern boys all get around to talking 1 about love, when of course the; .don't mean a word of It." On the way home Ronnie's big blue car passed the gray roadster Scott Stanley was driving. Scott raised a band in salute. "Who's the stunning girl with your friend?" Dana asked. : "That's Scott's girl, Paula Long." \ Dana's eyes were sober. Well, she might have known It, He was just an awfully attractive male 'flirt. He'd probably thought she was silly and gullible. Dana turned toward Ronnie. '"I've been planning to ask you," ishe said. "I'd like to have you Irecelve with me Thursday night." (To Be Continued) Stanford, West's Rose Bowl Team S. M. U. or T. C. U. Will Probably Be Opponent on New Year's Day LCS ANGELES, Calif.—(/P)—For the third successive season, Stanford was named Monday to represent the West i in the Rose Bowl foctball game at i Pasadena New Year's Day. The Eastr ern foe may be chosen in "two or j three days." j The vote of the 10 Pacific Coast . Conference members was not unani- j rnous. I Prof. Hugh C. Willett, conference chairman, refused to say how the vote ended. It was said, howeved, that Coach Claude ("Tiny") Thornhill's Stanford squad received seven votes, one more than the necessary majority, j and California three. Stanford defeat- | ccl California Saturday. | University of California at Los An- | gelcs, tied with California and Stan- : ford for conference leadership, was said to have voted for Stanford. Selection of Stanford to uphold the laurels of the Pacific Coast—a task at which they have been less successful i than any other Western institution—' brought up the question of whom the' '"V '.f&V - 4 By Alicia Hart Why U. S. ShOUld Be Grateful—An Editorial by Bruce Catton If any American today wonders why his country should observe its annual Thanksgiving Day with especial fervor, all he need do is face the east and take a quick glance at the state of Europe. In hardly one country in Europe can the people look to the future with easy confidence. Over every prospect hangs the black cloud of war, ready to last out with a civilisation-destroying storm at a moment's notice. The last war took a frightful toll in human life, in treasure, and in all the spiritual .graces that make civilisation . worth ti-easuring. The next war will almost certainly take a greater toll. And Europe has the dark knowledge that that. "next, war" is nearer, now, than at any other time since 1918. '•' • Contrast that with our own state—-and you will discover that we in Artierjca are the most supremely lucky people of modern times. ' . ... For we alone, of all the great nations on earth, have it in our power to avoid this next war. It will call for intelligent leadership, national self-control, and a good deal of self-sacrifice, undoubtedly, if a general war does come in Europe; but it can be done if we really want to do it, 'and thefe is where our luck lies. The people of England, of France, of Germany, or of neighboring countries know that when a major war breaks out they will be in it whether they like it or not. The decision has passed out of their hands. They are helpless in a current whose flow they cannot check. All are within easy striking distance of one another, and the complexities of modern life make their rulers follow courses in which a peaceful solution of their difficulties is almost impossible. But for America, the Atlantic and the Pacific are still great moats. Our rich soil, our vast mineral deposits, "our unrivalled factories, assure us of plenty even though traffic -across these seas should •cease. If worst comes to worst, we can •bang dawn the portcullis and live by ourselves. , The 'greatest of all -blessings is the blessing of peace. We are at peace now and we can stay that way. The best thing any American can do on this Thanksgiving Day is to return devout thanks to God for this profound blessing, and make a solemn vow in his heart that, in season and out of season, he as an American citizen will insist that the peace be made permanent. You're probably pretty tired of he ing people tell you to do your Chrii. mns shopping early, but, from n stani point of benuty, it's n good iden jt the same. If you leave everything until t eleventh hour, spending the last fe' days before December twenty-fifl dafhing madly through shops and Ih nights wrapping packages mid compiling lints, you're sure to loo! tired and worn between Christmas' and New Years when you want lo| look ycui' best. One who wnnts to look attractively] fresh for the liolidny pnrtios rmghl tc see thnt nil shopping is done ,oncl: pncknpe wrapped niul every card ml dressed at least a week before Christ mas. Then, in spite of milking ar rnneemcnts for tho tree, hanging hoi ly, planning parties and trying lo dis: cover on just which trains the rola fives intend to arrive, you will be nbl to get a normal ninount of sleep and bit of daily exercise. Bowls of candy and nuts that yb can't resist, family dinners and buffet' supers Inlc at nisht ore going to make you pain a few pounds, 'Jo why not try to lose a little weight between now and Christmas? This way, you'll come out even and won't have to diet nml exercise most of the lime during Jmuinry. In addition to getting adequate.j-cst, which in itself clarifies the sltln- makes eyes sparkle. FC that your gcslivc organs are functioning i fectly. Improper elimination of waste products spoils any complexion. Use your crcatrs. lotions and masks faithfully. In other words, try lo store up enough health and beauty right now to see you through- a week or two of irregular hours, an unusual , amount of excitement and practically | no exercise. . | William Henry Harrison and his wife did not sec each other during I the time he was president of the Unit- ' ccl States. Mrs. Harrison was ill at the J time of his inauguration and never L readied the White House. Harrison , died one month after taking office. MONT For = P O R K—B E E F I, E IT'S Better, Safer, || • Cheaper and Easier [MONTS SEED STORES! ; Hope, Ark. Stop That Coughi WITH The best remedy for simple cougn and gastric fermentative we hnvj 8 oz. Bottle 60c JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "The RBXALL Store" Phone (13 Hope, Ark. Established officials at Palo AHo would select as their opponent. Stanford prefers an undefeated eleven. With Princeton and Minnesota among the untouchables, the selection would automatically dwindle down to New York U, Texas Christian and Southern Methodist. "If either Southern Methodist or Texas Christian turns out to be the best team in the country," said Coach Thornhili, "I 'don't see why we can't play them." A great bell in St. Paul's Cathedral, i in London, is toled only upon the | death ot a member of the royal family j'of England. $ MEAT CURING Ingredients BLACK PEPI'ER lb 25c RED PEPPER lb <10c SALT PETRE lb 25c The Very Best Quality BRIANT'S Drug Store 'I've just had a winter overhaul at Hope Auto Smart motorists are having their cars repaired and overhauled NOW in preparation of tlie winter weather lo come which is always a test on I lie sliimiua of a car. They know that u few dollars spent now will save many dollars later on. Tune Up for Winter Driving Drive your car in tomorrow and let us check it over thoroughly and put it in tip-lop shape for winter driving. The cost will probably be very small but it will asure you of a carefree winter. Our mechanics are carefully trained workmen who arc experienced on all makes of cars and lake great, pride in the quality of their workmanship. Hope Auto Co. PHONE 654 SPECIAL Thanksgiving Turkey DINNER SOUTHERN STYLE with trimmings that sho-nuf "bits the spot." You are invited to make the Kings- \vi.y Headquarters while in Hot Springs—lo enjoy it's many coin- tort.') anil conveiutujzcs—and we didn't fcrgcl I lie part thut made Thanksgiving .famous—Tin-key and the Trliiunlns. And lo complete u perfect day—Dunce al the beauliful Club Belvedere— Music by Joe Cupraro and his New Orleans Ambassador Orchestra. We'll Be Looking For You at the KINGSWAY C. EMMETT KARSTON, Managing Director

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