Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 9, 1939 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 9, 1939
Page 4
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?*^^ « PAGEPOUK -BS== . I... Fatigue Is Beaten by Gelatine Diet Football Coaches Interested in Stamnia for Their Squads By PRESTON GROVEU WASHINGTON — We have taken tap with the National Institute o£ Public Health the problem of whether a strawberry-flavored football team will gain more yardage than a lemon- flavored team. While we get no final conclusions, we do get lots of information. The thing grew up out of the fact that gelatine, taken in fairly large quantities under certain conditions, would enable a man do more work before surrendering to that tired feeling. The football season is approaching. We asked the Institute of Health and also the Public Health Service what would happen if a coach fed his team on gelatine to help the boys beat the Terrytown Mudants in that big Thanksgiving day game, November 23 or November 30. Three learned savants of the two institutions agreed that experiments tended to prove that galatine, taken in sufficient quantity, would permit a man to do a lot more work before fatigue set in. It Might Be Harmful Here, for instance, Ls a recent experiment reported in the proceedings of the Society for Experimental Biology and Mediine. G. B. Ray. J. R. Johnson and M. M. Taylor of the Long Island College of Medicine announced that men to whom they fed gelatine over a period of 49 days gradually built up resistance to a ponit where they could do 37 to 240 per cent more work before fatigue set in. When the gelatine was taken away, the man's work capacity gradually went back down. What happens? we asked. Would a group of high school lads be permanently injured if they were gela- j lined up to a point where a football game? Would the heart be hurt even though the muscles were willing? Views differed. One nutrition authority said he could forsee no harm if the gelatine did not substitute for other food. It should not replace eggs, liver or other protein sources carrying all the essential amino acids. How It Works The thing works this way. Gelatine contains 25 per cent of glycine. Glycine is associated in the muscles. And creatinc seems to be the phosphate compound in mushcles which prolongs energy. The more creatine in the muscles, the more work before fatigue set in. Othr foods contain ETAOINETA latine contains it in large quanities and can be taken readily. The Long Island experimenters gave their subjects 60 cubic centimeter daily—about a half tumbler full, dissolved in water and flavored with lemon or orange. We were informed that the flavor doesn't matter. We must add a discouring word HOPE STAR, HOPE. ARKANSAS Just Like Pop and Mom Only 18 months old, but Jackie Sanders is true son of trap.shooUng parents—in garb, in major interest. D:id and Mother MVlr. and Mrs. John ''Bunny" Sanders of Keyser, \V. Va.) arL> defending husband' and-wifc championship in Grand American Handicap Tournament at Vandalia, O. Charley Grimm Is Now Seen As Traynor's Successor at Pittsburgs Cubs' Finish May Save Hartnett's Job; Earl Mack Takes Charge of Athletics; Haney Reported Through at St. Louis By HARRY GRAYSON NBA. Service Sports Editor CHICAGO — It is now reported that Charley Grimm will succeed Pie Traynor 'as manager of the Pittsburgh Pirates next spring. Thus another radio announcer may be yanked off the air. it already having been made known that Frank Frisch is being touted for Gabby Hartnett's job with the Chicago Cubs. The Bruins are finishing well enough to save Hartnett's post, however. Grimm spent his first five years in the National League at first base for the Buccaneers and is extremely popular in the Smoky City. Traynor is well liked personally, but he has not been given sufficient authority, and lacks the respect of for the women, Experiments indicate that it doesn't work with women. They get tired just about as fast, gelatine or no gelatine. array out of the doldrums after the club borowed |50,000 from the American League, But things grew worse instead of better. Barnes walked out of Sportsman's Park in the second inning of one of the Yankee games. One out of 12 from the eastern clubs is pretty bad, but what manager could do better with that pitching Jimmy Dykes? Yes, but he has Muddy lUiel, who appears to have pitching secrets. Bttcky Harris will get another contract in Washington, Clnrk Griffith realizing that the old Boy Wonder is getting the utmost out of a lot of S2000 athletes. Talk of Detroit swapping Hunk Green berg is traced to difficulties between the first baseman and Del Baker. But the Tigers would want more from Washington than just Cecil Travis. The Yankees are interested in Green berg and, inasmuch as they usually get what they arc after, it wouldn't be surprising if tho Bronx Bomber landed with the club which wanted him in the first place. The Yanks have plenty of trading material. They could afford to give, .say Tommy Henrich and a pitcher and more for a long-distaco hitter capable of filling the large shoes of Lou Gchrig. Patrons Knit tied <<> Run <« Tlx-ir Money It is difiult to understand why managers surrender so quickly in these days when many a pop fly goes for a home run. Yet Bill Terry showed his derision for his pitchers by putting in First Baseman Johnny McCarthy when Die Giants trailed Pittsburgh by five runs in the fifth. Terry Moore has pitched for the Cardinals this season, Joe Marty and Bud Hafey for the Phills, Myril Hoag for the Browns and Jimmy Foxx for the Reel Sox. Tlic majors should pass a rule prohibiting managers form pitching anyone not officially listed as a pitcher. One reason the Yankees arc so predominant is that Joe McCarthy never yields until the last shot has been fired. The game in Detroit the oilier afternoon was a striking illustration. No one would have given a quarter for the New Yorkers' chances when they trailed by five runs with two out . .., ,. ^ ,..,, {" thc "'"th. But along came a lone one-hiss shay just . anc ' " 1cn J° c DiMaggio homered arctl to be "in" a witn two on and thc score was tied. I his athleles. President Bill Bcnswangcr is with out a gambling instinct in the matter of trading. 7"hc Corsairs should have been broken up when they fell { apart like the when they appe; Saiur'day, September 0, 1939 Schoolgirl Starlets Are Marked "A" in Smartness Ry LUCft: NKVII.Ul NKA Scrvlre Slfiff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD - Hollywood's high school age girls have very decided views on what they should and should not went- — ideas that young movie fans, who want to be popular, might well follow for style and good taste. Two of the best-dressed and bcsl- likcd girls in the film colony arc 13- year old Jane Withers, Imginning her Freshman year, and Bontia Granvillc, 16, who got her high school diploma just last June. Their gangs include O ninny public school studio- tuortcd youngsters, o they know exactly what "we" will wear thi.s fall. For classes, they say, sweaters and skirts first. Bunny Granville call them "the Hollywood uniform. 1 She knits many of her sweaters so they won't year ago . . and old habit of the Pittsburgh outfit. Now the aggregation that came so close will be fortunate if it finishes seventh. While the 76-year-old Connie Mack -- onne ac .-„ _, talks bravely of carrying on, it is g said that he has made up his mind to turn the active management of the Athletics over to his son, Earl in 1940. You now hear that Donald Barnes is sorry he renewed Fred Haney's contract as pilot of the Browns, and may pay off the Little Guy. Yankees Interested in Slugger Grcenljerg- A demonstration of faith in Hanoy and the silly bonus idea were desperate attempts to pull the St. Louis . There is no percentage in permitting pilots to mn,kc a travesty of and cheapenig the business by pitching filler-inners who belong elsewhere. Patrons should be refunded their money when managers make a joke of SERIAL STORY WORKING V/iVES BY LOUISE HOLMES COPYRIGHT, 1839, NEA SERVICE, I'Mterdayi Alter u hectic dnj-, Marian IOJIR» (o bare Dan comfort her, kiss ana? her norrip*, ••* he I" distant, Mirrastlc. When •he aiki it he'd like havliiK a Baby, he explodes: "Xo — with n typewriter for a mother and a • pineles* dud for a father — simrc t»e future generation thai!" CHAPTER V RIAIv took a deep breath. She must steady her nerves, make an effort toward a saner outlook. By worry she was defeating her purpoio. The growing un- iittlc, finding joy where there was [might not go around again. No none. ^ Dan had nicknamed her i time for a gradual build-up. Thc "Glad" because she was glad about; young man leaned closer, he spoke • TODAY'S PATTERN This Frock Is Just the Ticket for Fashion-Wise Juniors this, glad about that, sorting out I hurriedly, the bits of gladness, denying the) "My name is Dan Harknoss, I'm drabness. She hadn't noticed when white, single, and respectable—I'm salesman for Ihs Downing Electrical Equipment. Company — I he stopped calling her Glad. * * * r«si of to reaci a years had seemed point that day. . Jt had been Coined up, given substance. by fie,.- encounters with and J.ittle "Florence Avery, not to intncMu Mr. Fellows' frank criticism. 3t c«iii-: over her that Dan was no longer a sustaining influence in her life. How had they wandered so far apart? Had she gone •a without him— or had he deliberately veered his path away 4>MiaM l^a»r-O C_*t-— )___ __ 1 -f ___ u_. ..i i '{AIDING out Sheridan in the don't make a practice of this sort cheap lit;!c c;ir, Muriva sati°^ thing. Please—where do you quietly, remembering. The night i where do you lunch—what a ho' Sen-! cvel '- v noon ;it thc Toddle Shop- Jin breeze I La Sallc street—at 12:15." she first met Dan. They never had i col ' nc r do you pass at what time?" been properly introduced. She had i Without looking at Dim Hark- gone to a pavement dance in Lin- | nc - i;J > Marian said quickly, "I lunch coin Park. It had been ; tcmbcr night. Even th from the lake had been hot. Whom had she gone with? His r JP fIE remainder of the evening face was a blur. All faces had | narl bccn blurred like the become meaningless blurs that j facc - s ' Mw'ian's emotions had been night. Except Dan's. She and u J'"riblc of shamed consternation someone had danced past him as, °\ ncl ' own behavior and a bc- lie stood alone in the circle of onlookers beyond the ropes. The band had been playing wildcring, heart-quickening elation. She had known that Dan Harkness would be waiting at the "Always." Marian .softly hummed j Toddle Shop the next noon, and hers? She longed-for the old the tune and again Dan glanced .,.i i ^ ...... down at her, frowning. She wanted to meet tho redheaded, .smiling young man. She had to meet him. It was urgent. Chicago was big, he might go away, she might never see him again. She kept turning her head and he was always there—always. Fifteen minutes passed, waiting minutes. Ideas flashed through her mind, to bo rejected. A nice girl couldn't leave her escort, she couldn't walk up to a. stranger and say, "I must know you— please dance with me." Jt simply wasn't donr-. But it had to be. Afterward Marian thought that closeness and understanding. Impulsively, she asked, "How's the equipment business, Dan?" He glanced down at her, surprised. It had been a long time since she had shown an interest in his affairs. "Well enough," he answered. "Any chance of a bonus this year?" Dan was on a drawing account with a bonus due the first of each year. Somehow the bonus never materialized. " Traid not," he answered indifferently. "I'm just about covering up." Her quick irritation rose. "You can't stand still, Dan. You've either got to go up or down. You're almost 35. Younger men are coming into the field all the time. What are you going to do when they crowd you out?" "Go on relief," he said promptly. "Dan, we must begin to look ahead. We can't go on spending and spending. What if one o! u-. should get sick or—or something?" The nagging fear pounced again and her panic mounted. "I've made a little provision," he said. "Enough to carry me through an accident or illness— enough for casket money." His lips twisted into what was to be a smile. he was there, hat in hand, smiling, diffident, and boyish. He had reserved one of the leather-covered booths. They h?d talked. Dan had seemed determined to establish his background and identity. His family lived in Iowa, he'd had two years at the State University, working his way. He'd been in Chicago six months. He'd just happened to go out to the pavement dance—just happened. They gazed into each other's eyes, bemused by the wonder o£ it. Marian had brought the chro«~ iclc of her life up to date. Her family was a grandmother in In- tho fates must have realized lho| fl '' J " a - She shared an apartment importance of meeting the red- | v -' ith two other girls. She was a -tenographcr in the Grant Feliowy Brokerage. She liked her job, :?he'd had two raises in the past year. She was going to be a private secretary one of these days. Don had asked, "Will you let me .see you sometimes?" And she had answered simply, "Yes, Dan." Within two weeks they were en^ gaged to be married, blissful two \vent over to the rope. They stood j v/eck.s in which Marian forgot her talking, Marian keenly aware of I ambitions in the Grant Fellows headed young man. Afterward Dan said that ho had been cudgeling hi. 1 ; brain for a way—any way. U happened simply. One of a group of girls stand- ins near the stranger called out. "Hello, Marian—hello, Fred. Don't try to high-hat me." Marian and Fred, her escort's name had been F r e d—Fred Thompson, stopped dancing and young man who Marian was ' ashamed of her] lronl ' " of ,)-,„" youn g feeling of relief. She had fretted. Fl - crl . jnd M ., r ,j c * over the possibility of Dan losing i aw; , v j, c i r . a ,, cr j 7lov thc redheaded moved nearer, i _ S!v,> said, "Dance with Margie, I Fred—I'm tired." At which ~hc j dropped to a bench directly in man. When had danced his position through illness. In a little rush she said, "I hope we don't need the casket money for a long, long time, Dan." Sometimes, juit for a moment, "Fun. i>n't it?" nodding at the crov.ded pavement. but hard going— not like floor." 'Jppo-c not — ^nd hot — old they were the Dan and Marian of Lake Michigan is having trouble 12 years ago, loving, sure of the future. She had been the happiest girl in the world then, happy over **trylhing and nothing, u-kir.g with itj tooling system." They saw Fred and Margie making the turn at the fur end. -.'. poor dancer—they i office, when a great new gladness wiped out the lesser joys. Dan was making $35 a week, they'd itart on a .small scale and spread out gradually. It sounded delightful. Nothing was so important as making a home for Dan. The location or desirability of the home did not matter. If she and Dan were together— Then, one Sunday afternoon, they drove out to see Bill and Amy Ellen Sands. The married life of Dan and Marian might have been vastly different if they had not gone to sec Bill and Ellen Sands. (To Be Ca-itiauE4> Bonita Granville's cotton outfit is all reversible—skirt, shorts and! quitted jacket. One side is royal blue, the other Chinese red, and; the buttons are silver, e Binding' ,3rjd.quilting areJnj-eyerse color. 1 look like everybody else's Jae is delighted that she can wear uniform J loo. Said she was too fat for sweaters until this year. Both enthusiastically okay Tyrolean styles, but say don't over-do them that you look as if you were going to a skiing parly. New Variant of sweaters and blouses, Ihey report, arc brilliant colored silk jersey shirts and lumberjacks of suedod or plaid wool. Two-piece woo! jersey dresses arc good, especially if the skirt and blouse are different colors. White pique collar cuff and bolero or "weskit" sets are swell if you keep them clean. Personal Touch Important in Dress Jane, an avid knitter and struggling .seamstress, believes in tho personal touch and had ;i Jot of ideas for pepping up tho "umfirm." "I usually Ret U.S. To Close Deal With Great Britain Agreement Exchanging cotton for Rubber Made Before War Declared WASHINGTON -</l')~ Tho United Stiites will go through with its ngrrfl- mcnt with Grout nvitnin for the cx- dimiRc of liOO.tHH) hales rif cotton for I7r>,nw,0ffl» pmiml.M of British rubber. The Slide Department winiiinnccd Thursday thai President Koosevnll issued Wednesday ;i prnclnmuLion of the <if!rc<'iticnt between Ilic two countries for the exchange of fullnn jinrl rubber signed nl London .Iiinc ?,'.\, !!),')'.). Point No. •! of Hint agreement pcr- inils Briliiin, hccmise "f Hie advent of war to make immcilialr mo of the colton, which ntherwisn was In have boon stored up as t\ war reserve. The government .says there won't be any Iniuscmitinontal super highways fur many years .vol. Looks lilta , we'll h;tvc In continue cicciiing aloua 'at til) iincl 70. Then there's the Kadio Cily em- ploye who hunts under seals for chewing Bum. Personal experience lolls ho won't have much double find- i"« it. and KlnicT Bell all arrived in Blev ins Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Hill Fiwlcr of Searcy were week-end quests of Mr. ;,iid Mrs. .Mm foster. Jack Foster went home with them to .spend a week. Ja»s Withers gives two lips for peppine-up a cincliam |dress: a peasant boy-and-girl lapel gadfict of red. white and blue i leather, and a wliitc waffle picnic set, including bolero, wcskil, collar •^ »nd cuffs. of my sweaters," she said. "I knit lots of little wool dolls, in pairs, and fasten them on crocheted cords, to tie under 'my collars. I had crocheted a big purse of multi-colored yarn and when I saw how popular the postman bags were, I mac a .two- inch strap of the wool, loo, so 1 Would sling the purse over my shoulder." Their pet of the season is a jacket of lambs wool, just like the powder puffs, buttoned in silver bells with diagonal slit pockets, wide cuffless sleeves and a hood. It's lined in it'Scotch plaid wool, but Bunny Granville said if she can get it with a .solid colored lining, she'll wear hers for an evening wrap. Jane pans to keep hers for her vacation, a trip to New Zealand and Australia as soon as .she finishes "Highschool." her current picture. The jacket is above the average budget—about $50—but a 'teenager with a rich and indulgent relative might start hinting about it now for a Christmas present. Archcological excavations reveal stone and clay torch-holding devices and lamps were among the first articles which man made for domestic use. some novelty pins lo put on the front ' veycd. Horse meat can be sold only in special shops in Holland. National laws make it illegal to sell il in shops where beef, pork or mutton is pur- Blevins Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Bcmichamp and son Houston of Texarkana were week-! end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Walton Bonds. Mrs. Jack Yarberry and son Monroe were week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Morris. Mrs. Ella Bright of Hope spent last week with her .sister. Mrs. Lucy Battle. Miss Ena Kern Stephens spent Tuesday an! Wednesday in Little Rock. Mr. mid Mrs. Aubrey fionds wild daughter, Yvonne spent the week-end in Hope with Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Osborn, Lester Wade spent Wednesday Hope attending to business. James Thomas and Bill McDougald left Sunday for Magnolia to en lei- Magnolia A. & M. college. Miss Suzanne Sage spent, last week in Hope visiting her sister Mrs. Byron Andres and family. Mr. and Mrs. Horace Whilt.cn of Hope were Thursday visitors in Blevins. Mrs. E. M. Bonds spent Tuesday in Hope shopping. Mr. ,-wd Mrs. W. O. Hectic and sot. Wallace of Hope were Sunday guests of Mrs. Laura Hendrix. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Stanley, ••i son. Wednesday, August 110. _Mr. and Mrs. Dan Honca and son Charles of Ajo, Ari/.ona, Sanford Bon /They Didn't Learn Any thing — Did You?' By CAROL DAY If you go in for roller sk;itin(; and ohcr active sports, mnkc this saucy outfit in the shirt length. If you want it for school and general runabout, make it in street length. The pattern, 8502, provides for both, The skirt is as flaring as possible, buoyantly youthful, and the button front packet-blouse, with its reniuro collar, slims in beautifully at (lit 1 waistline. Of course you can wear both parts of this outfit with olhci things for like all two-piccers, it's adaptable. Pique, linen, gingham and sharkskin are materials in which 8502 looks especially smart. Later on, repeal the pattern in flannel or wool crepe. It's an indispensable fashion. Patetrn 8502 is designed for si/.cs 11, K5, 15, and 17. Size 13 requires 1 1-2 yards of 36-inch material for short- sleeved jacket-blouse and 1 3-4 yard: for long-sleeved ; 3 1-3 yards of 36- inch material for skating length skirt 4 3-4 yards, without nap, for street. The new Fall and Winter Pattern Book, 22 pages of attractive designs for every occasion, is now ready. Photographs show dresses made from these patterns being worn; a feature you will enjoy. Let the (.•harming designs in this new book !|plp you in your sewing. One pattern and the new Fall and Winter Pattern Book—25 cents. Pattern or book alone—15 cents. For a Pattern of this attractive model send 15c in COIN, you Name, Address, Style, Number and Size to Hope Star Today's Pattern Bureau, lUli Sfcventh Avenue. New Yurk, N.Y. THE PIED PIPER OF SHOWJUSIN^ I •! •!•!•! * STARTS SUNDAY SAENGER If yon should ( |j 0 tonight will youi family be adequately protected. TALBOT FEILD, Sr. District Manager Reliance Life Insurance Co. IJtc, Health and Accident Box 11, Hope, Arkansas. % Dr. J. D. Johnson jjAiimiunces the opening of J, First NalioimJ Bnnk Building Practice Limited to Eye, Ear Nose and Throat. jw.v.v.v.v.v.v.vv.v...v We have a complete assortment of Horn* Furnishings. Hope Har Company ware YOUR BABY —YOUR DOCTOR AND YOU Advice 'lo mothers «u how to raise liitlm-s is plentiful and free in every community. From friends and relatives vvcll-mcant council is constantly heaped upon a mother's shoulders. Frequently Ihe result is confusing and often detrimental to Die baby. The best advice to any mother can be given in three words: SMi YOUR DOCTOR! When prescriptions are needed call .... The Leading Druggist "We've Got It" PHONE G2 Motorcycle Delivery

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