Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 18, 1936 · Page 12
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 12

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Saturday, January 18, 1936
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€ every w**»rfay afternoofc by Star Publishing Co., Inc. & Alex. H. Waahbum), nt The Star bulging, 212-214 South Hope, Arkansas. C. E, PALMER. President ALEX, H. WASHBURN. Editor and PubUsKeH i--'r •-—,--[—- ---L. •-.- .-A r .'- •-:• '--'•-.---^i,,; _, ^i.-----••'riTi-V,- : as setotid-class matte* at the postoffice at Hope, Arkansas tTndef the Act of March 3. 18&T. -.-L--^, . f „ . •__ ^. . _..,__'_,„. . .. .n-lT.l-rir- - 1 - -J -'- -• ' ,--; "The newspaper is an institution developed by modern civil\ to present the ne\vs of the day, to foster commerce and Industry "WVMdely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check xtpon 'Y*j3?3?* *hte" no constitution has ever beerr able to provide."—Col. R t McCormlcR. Hate (Always JPayable in Advance); By city carrier, per Wk* JSc; jper month 65c: one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada gwarq^ MUlei- and LaFayeUe counties. $3.50 per year; elsewhere; $6.50. mJiS"?* 1 ^ 0 * **<» AssochMea Press: The Associated Press is exclsuively eftttOea to the tise for repxibhcation of all news dispatches credited to it or m .$ iherwite credited in this paper and also the local news published herein, Advertising Representative!;: Arkansas Dailies, Inc.. Momphte Sterlck Btdg.; New York City, 369 Lexinirton; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack- Detroit. Mich.. 338 Woodward Avo.; St. Louis. Mo., Star Bldg ' * '? h *T** s on Trftntes, Etc,: Charges willlbe made for all tributes, cards ft thanks, resolution, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for me safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. it i-*r r 1 ' #; $> v,? F Vr ' i By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN ' Editor, Journal of the American Medical 'Association, and of Hygela, the Health Magazine conviction with it. You find yourself thinking every so often that all this tangle of fear and hate so insufficiently motivated. And yet, somehow, you do keep reading it. Published by Farrar and Rinehart. the book sells for S2. ways ns the rtnfllne. n , It you like shiny W»A Httt a bit ot vhSeitae oh the 1 eVeWo^ brtish Always brush upward fh4li, Ihen smooth nlong the upper edges with the tip of the bustles Whether or not you use mascaia brush yowf eyelashes right after you've fixed your mows This removes powder dtist and encourages the tiny hairs to sweep upward alluringly. A complexion brush takes the place of a washcloth and is a valuable aid to oily skins or those which occasionally show blockheads and other minor blemishes. If your skin is very sensitive better not try one. Even though it's fairly hardy, don't brush too vigorously. Be sure the brush is thoroughly wet and lavishly covered with rich soap suds before you begin. A baby brush (every actress keeps at least one on her dressing table) is handy indeed, When you have cleaned face and throat, applied foundation lotion and cream rouge, press quantities of powder against your skin, leave It on for several minutes, then whisk off the surplus with the soft baby brush. Remember that the healthiest, prettiest heads of hair are those which are brushed daily. Begin each stroke with the brush flat against the scalp, pulling it upward, and outward to the ends. Unless your "hair is very fine and thin, better part it in sections and brush each section separately. A long handled bath bcush is a nec- ersity. You simply can't get back and shoulders clean without one. No more can you keep your nails neat without a nail brush. >, <,• ' / • ' / *•' '* " <« •' / '// .;.;//.>/v^ ,/;r/ /-'>-v* $'••'&? •$ / --A^V ; v;; /w///;/ vviv'. W/'^/M-X '" ' .' •• i ." ,'•> / /,•' .'• . •: •• .!' '/ //'•' .-'-•:••'• /','V /'•// s-s. ' .' ,' f' /.',.'•' / . '--. =' , ; / .--' /••" •// //•''/' ./'/•'' / ,//•'/'•" ( 7 /,/• /' /'' •/',; : /'/"•/' •••• ' //:/./ /////,.-• ,! | -.'7// .f/ /:•/1 -• By Olive Roberts Barton ^Ou who regularly throw away your Miss Blunt had two notes before her. green beet and turnip tops undoubt-! One read: "Woxild you please excuse ^ surprised to learn that. | Mary from any more home-work? Her eyes are not very good." The other explained that as Willie spent too much time on the street, his par- weight'for weight, they are twice as rich, as eggs in one valuable vitamin. This is vitamin B2 or G. important A Third of Bonus (Continued from page one) • j , j. • it * V~ •••MW.» tutiv, v»n ***\, aw v.wh t *na in*l •* m treatment of pellagra. In tins se- ents would be very much obliged if none disease, the skin, particularly • teacher would give him more lessons , j tfiOse parts exposed to the sun, be- I to keep him busy. cotoes: red. The tongue is soft and f irritated, and the bowels loose. In ^'ynwfay iiistances, the body becomes ex/T- t 4 trereely thin, and even the mind may 45 * be affected. j< ' Whether deficiency of vitamin B2 !4 1 " or G is the only or even the outstand- , , ing factor, it certainly is regularly * ' ^associated with pellagra. , ' ' 'Besides green tops, a diet rich in milfe, meat, yeast, and egg yolk will Today's Health Question Q.—Can you suggest something ..that will stop teeth grinding during sleep? j&y—Eeeth grinding 1 duing sleep tfs' a nevous condition which may .be^the result of any one of many ""disturbances. While it is true that. ytsij children, worms may be the in- 'iJJrect cause, more frequently it is .irregular OB-late eating, over-ex- iaiutiqo, 6r any habit that may ^assult bt nervousness, y ;• -, ueh_c^sos. all-cohditions th|it . resulfein overtaxing the jiet'- system should be eliminated. adults there is also the necessity jn¥ conquering a long-estabflshed tebit, "after the cause has been eliminated. A suggestion for sufferers is a night appliance, which can be attached- to the teeth in such ™ manner as to pi event grinding. the apearance of pellagva; in cases, it has been well establish*d, a crure may be effected 2^ Vitamin G is found in. the same ^Joods as vitamin Bl, with one excep- rson. That is the white of egg, which ^contains vitamin Bl, but not vita>min B2. . ; "Incidentally, vitamin B2 is not destroyed by heat and may be found in canned foods as well is in fresh pries. If you are healthy, and are eating the essentials of an adequite diet, ' They were not the first she had received on the subject. Other pleas had come in during the semester, both for and against home-work. She sat staring at the grade book. There was still much ground to be covered before examinations, and then, too, there was review, to gather up forgotten points and to give absentees a chance. Mary had missed a lot. William was smart enough to pass an examination, almost without looking at a book. She wrote a note, finally, to Mary's mother. That afternoon she came to school and Miss Blunt put the case. Mother Is Recalcitrant "1 don't want to give home-work at all," she•, commented first. "But at this time of year it seems urgent "for the children to do some extra problems, . All-of. them have certain weak points; and this way I can find out where they need the most help. And naturally .every, .teacher wants % . her school .to make a good showing ort records: But I'll pass it nil up in! Mary's case if you are contented to risk her failure. I agree with you that eyes are to important to be strained. What does the oculist say?" "Oh, I haven't had her to one. We I can't afford it." ', Miss Blunt let that go. It was very ! possible they couldn't. "If Mary can't read or study, what does she do with her time?" "She goes to movies. And, of course, i she does read some. Reading stories I is different from studying. I think eyes | are strained more when you are worrying about something." This was true enough, too. Miss Blunt knew about such things. "Will to 54 per cent of tho bonus recipients, squaring up old debts is an important item. Spending For Homes The greatest bulk of the bonus money, according to this survey, will go into items related to the home life of the veterans after payment of past due obligations. It is estimated that mere than 34 per cent of the approximately $2,000,000,000 required to pay off the bonus will go for this purpose. Other estimates on how the World war veterans will spend their bonus include: For motor vehicles and accessories, 6 per cent of the total. Clothing for personal use, 2V> per insurance, education, savings accounts / p. ^t» nr IJTM •*» —• «*P^*^ wm vm' a Challenge Here Bulldog Whitey Wants to Meet Any Local Man at 165 Pounds Bulldog Whitey, Little Rock wrestler weighing Ifl5 pounds or less. Whitey said he would wrestle on n basis of winner tnke nil or would meet an opponent on o percentage basis. In issuing the challenge, Whitoy snid his opponent must bo a local mnn. Music Notes of Interest to Music Lovers of South* west Arkansas . Clothing for their families. 4 per j and miscellaneous items, 12 per cent. cent. Expenditure for investments and their own business, 7 per cent. All other expenditures, including Air-conditioned ambulances will neon make their appearance in New York City, A 30-million dollar road building program announced by New York state includes removal of approximately 100 dangerous road crossings where serious accidents have occurred. CASFVJIJLTA CRATO by Nard Jones Copyright NEA l«)6 Il!-X:ti\ H RUE) .TODAY .Hi 1.1 A ritAlti. prrttT Tonng «riTr(:ir.T «, *i KUItCIi: VVC1OU- KOItll ill Ibv (lit* II mi o( Wnilli- f«tr<t iiiitf llrmkk*. t* auibltluuM tn lifciimv ii nlKlti i' lull nliiurc. Jullu Khun-* mi JilKirlulcnl tvlth AMY S.S\l>l:itS. u'hu «v»rlt» in un exclusive (I'rt'nn Nhfill' I'F.TP.li ''KKJl'r. nl«o rmpoiypil li.v VVii<xir»r<t nnil Brook*. I* In love wild .lulln nnd him imki-il lu-r in ninrty him. Jultn ill«- ounrnco lil« nlfentlonw. lie rw""p« (ft fflvc h^r t> lpM*r of 1n- «rodiioll«n 'n HKNRl I.'AMII. bnnrt lr"ili*r nl. llip firvern rinh, . I. nut', hp.-r.» J.iillii «Inc. huf rtoi>« nut nrt°r. H«r n loti. Ahont (o Ipnrnn hi»r , iworry about any deficiency of | ; vitamin 32. . A shoitage of this vitamin will, however, check the growth of children, v • and gradually injure the health of a / human being at any age. When it is absent, even for any considerable .length of time, there are digestive disturbances, general weakness, and an unhealthy condition of the skin. When it is present, the nutrition •improves, and the person is likely to jiave better than average health and vitality. This doesn't mean, however, that you should take this vitamin in excess, becaxise there is no evidence that an over-supply of the substance will bring about extraordinary improvement. A Book a Day By Bruce Cation , "The Fusuer," by Louis Golding, is a dark tale of fear and madness, sing- you write out a note and sign it— that you take the responsibility of Mary's failure if I let her off?" she asked. She was really testing her visitor. Mrs. Smith was uncertain. Then she decided she wouldn't. "I am sure she ' will pass," was the answer. Driven to Desperation "I will try to get the oculist who roes some of our school work to look at Mary," offered Miss Blunt next. "Glosses) would help her and if she needs them she needs them. Besides, I shall give her a front seat." "I—I couldn't have Mary wear glasses. She is 1 so pretty. It would break her heart." "If you won't co-operate then I can do nothing more," said the teacher. "I'm sorry. Do what you think best about her home lessons." N To William's parents she wrote: "My authority ends at the front door of the schoolhouse. Please apply to the police." She was very tired. Tired from conflicts and trying to discover after ten years just where her duty lay. Par- j ents who did not understand on' one ] hand; the Board with its demands and ratings on the other. She had tons of ** ft*** •*• »«•• *W ^"- *»-«*- Vlitl-i 11IIAV4I ll^O.3 ( aiHK~ i 111! 1 *• i 1 ular in that, although it fails to be home-work to do herself, two hours convincing, it does possess a force i £ marking, i-or the first time in her which keeps you reading it. 1 llfe shc **">& the whole bath of P a ' « deals with two Englishmen who 1 E ers '"'V, 0 wast£ - baskct - P ut on lvcr had been boyhood enemies. /I/ieir j Wat and left ii,ty had the slightest sort of basis; j of them chased, frightened, and! humiliated the other in some boyhood j game. But it persisted, and grew i with the years, until by the time they wer^ grown each hate/1 the othor witii i ' a hatred which was as real and over- j whelming as it was unreasonable. | finally, out of pure, lago-like vil- i lainy, one of them eloped with the! other's wife; and from that moment j the victim planped murder as a revenge. His chance came, at last. He killed By Alicia Hart Everyone knows how important his foe and fled; and then his hatred j h;md and tooth brushes are to any turned backward and became an in-! woman who takes pride iii her ap- sane fear, which twisted all the rest | pearanee, but a good many still over- ot his life out of shipe. Forever after, he had to be on the look the value of less talked about members of the brush family. One move—afraid that his murdered en- ' cosmetician said recently that every erny was still pursuing him. He roamed all over Europe and north. Africa, growing constantly more afraid, slipping farther and farther over the borderline into complete insanity. And then, at last, it develops that his fear is justified. His rival's son is ott his trail, driven by an ohsesison equally pathological; nnd at last the. two* meet in Berlin, to bring the tale Ipng, slender handle. Many women tp an unexpected climax. (buy an extra toothbrush and keep it ' sill this, as I say, doesn't carry especially for the brows, using it al- girl ought to have seven brushes— ! two each for teeth and hair and one each for nails, complexion and bath. , Frankly, ho went a step further, sug- ) gesting that a soft baby brush and a { Stiffer one for the eyebrows be added j to the list. New eyebrow brushes look like a small toothbrush with an unusually • pnwlne n ilnc*T. \ow r.n r»v \VITH TUB STOH? CHAPTER (V UBrt r,ir<> flamlne with swift an- eer. .inlla rend Pfitf>r's note sen In Sim whirled impulsively. nnd snro Rnnrt l,nmh st.nnflinc In tlip rinorwnv. Hl<< hpnvv fare. tno. was dlnwlv rfflrtenlns — hut not frnm nnwr Fhr several second? he rnnlrl not speak fn his embar- rRFsment. ".After all," he said, at last. "1 —yon so?. Peter Kemp la a friend of mine. He once did a great favor for me." "Dirt it occur to yon," asked Ju- Ita, "fliaf I mls-ht not he Interested In whether Peter Kemp Is In love with me? And now I— I'll never speak to him again!" "P.ecnnse he's so much In tov« with you?" asked bamh quietly. Then he added. "But I nm sorry. Von— you must tlilnk very badly of me now." "The only thing I'm Interested tn is whether I'm sood enough to get a Job in a night club. Mr. Lamb, Will you please tell me that— -hou- estly?" Henri Lamb shrugged, "Your voice Is good for these modern songs. And you are an attractive young woman. That counts a lot. too." "But not good enough for the Green Club?" "1 didn't mean that. As I said. 1 was trying to help Karap." He smiled wrlly. "I'm afraid I've done a bad Job of It." He crossed the room. Theii he turned to Julia again. "The woods are full of passable singers, Miss Craig. 1 could turn down tbe next dozen that come lii through that door— and still find others." Julia nodded. "1 see," sbe said tensely, and left the office. As sae passed through tbe little ante-room she felt the curious glance of Jim, the young man who bad played her accompaniment while she sang "Accent on youth." Ha followed her part way down the stair. "IJon't let It get you down," he said In a low voice. "You've got lots of stuff." "T-tbanks," faltered Julia, and stumbled Into tbe darb lobby of the Green Club. In another mo. ment sbe was In the blinding glare of the street. Her cheeks were etlll bot wlib humiliation and an ger, and sbe dreaded returning to tUa office. » • • r>UT return to the office she did. *-* and when sbe bail settled her- wit at ber desb sbe picked up tbe Amy said, startled, "What's »ronff? Are you ill?" telephone and asked to be connected with Peter Kemp. Wben he answered she said slowly, "This la Julia. Quite by accident I read our note to Henri Lamb. Thank you very much." In tbe silence that followed she could almost feel bis astonishment at the other end of tbe wire. Thon I he burst out, "But, Julia, I—" j "There really Isn't anything else j to say. Peter. Goodby." She bad hardly replaced tbe instrument In Its cradle when Peter liimself was iu tbe room, "Julia, I—I know It was a rotten thing to do. But I—can't you see that it was only because—" Julia got up from ber desk In a quick, angry movement which effectively stopped hla faltering defense. "I'd rather not talk about It, Peter. I've a beadacbe and I'm going home." "Won't you let me take you?" "No," said Julia, putting on ber bat. "I'd much rather go alone." It seemed odd to let herself Into tbe little apartment so early. Not since sbe bad started to work for Wood ford and Brooks bad she left the office before 5:15. Somehow i this realization made ber more determined than ever to leave it one day soon forever. With a weary sigb ot relief sbe dropped onto the davenport and closed her eyes. Soon sbe was asleep, to be awakened later by the sound of Amy's key In tbe lock. Her roommate started at sight ot Julia on tbe davenport. "What's wrong? . . . Are you 111?" Julia shook ber bead and smiled weakly. "Just a slight pase ot shell shock. I sang for Henri Lamb this afternoon." Amy's eyes widened. "No fooling?" "No fooling, Amy. But 1 didn't j get the job." Amy made a sound of dismay. "I'vo been down at the Green Club a lot—and I never did think he knew a singer when he beard one," she said loyally. • • •• rtJLlA leaned forward excitedly. J "He did say my voice was good, though, Amy. 1—1 think he might bave given ma a chance If It hadn't been for tbe note that Peter Kemp wrote." I "What do you mean?" 1 Julia told her of Peter's advice to Henri Lamb. "Tha,t was a mean trick," Amy agreed. "But tbe poor kid's so much in love with you that be doesn't know right from wrong. Or maybe tie's beard tbat all's fair In love and war. But I've some news of my own for you. darling." "News?" "Royal Nesbltt Is going to take me out tonight. He telephoned this afternoon and I told him about you." "Amy! He'll think I'm a fool." Amy Sanders pierced Julia with a glance. "Listen — you're old enough to know better than that. No man thinks a girl Is a fool when she baa eyes and hair like yours. When Royal drops in to- oigbt 1 want you to do a song (or him." "But why?" "J want Jilm to know you really can sing, He knows everybody even tMnks tboy run a nlgbt club. He knows some song writers, too. Wouldn't tt be grand If you could make your start wltb a song writ* ten especially for you?" Catching some ot Amy's Infectious enthusiasm, Julia laughed. "You're certainly a tonic, Amy. And after this afternoon. 1 think I need it." "Well," said Amy, "yon know darned well that I'm all for yon It you're dead sure this IB what yon want to do. But I'm still adrls- Ing yon to settle down to the simple life." "You don't take your own advice," mentioned. Julia mischievously. "Why should I? Nobody else does." Then Amy's tone grew serious. "But I will some time." "You mean Royal Nesbltt?" "Heavens, no. He's not aerloua about anything or anybody. But he's tun to be with. We're Just good friends." • • • rULIA bad never quite approved J ot Royal Nesbltt, and Amy knew It Sbe knew the reason for Julia's disapproval, too, though she never mentioned It If Royal Nesbitt was not exactly wealthy, be at least bad a .great deal more money to spend than the other young men Julia and Amy had known. Yet tbe source of his Income was somewhat obscure. The Nesbltt name .was a pioneer one in tbe city, but this Nesbltt, tbe gayest and youngest, seemed to possess none of the attributes of the pioneer. He was likable and bad literally hundreds of friends. Julia lilted him—but when It came to Amy Sanders, she wasn't so sure. He was aa gay and certain ot himself as always when be called at.tbe apartment that evening. Tall an'd good looking in a rugged way, be cheered Julia and she felt Instinctively that with his help sho could really attain what she wanted. He had been In the room only a few moments when Amy pushed him toward the davenport and announced that Julia was going to sing. Tben Aray toolt ber place at the tiny little piano which, she often said, bad cost her many an Installment and was ber particular pride and Joy. She played well, and whenever she played for Julia's singing she played more tban well. Nesbltt settled back with an amused and tolerant smile. But as Julia's soft, husky voice drifted into one oC tbe sad, mad tunes ot our modern day, bis smile faded and his expression grew serious and Interested. When she bad finished he did not speak tor a while, and then be said, "I wish you'd do another, Julia." Tbls time Amy chose a curious and dragging blues song that was a combination of genuine darky folk tune and tbe "hi-de-bo" ot Harlem. There was a quiet quality in Julia's singing tbat lifted tbe song far above Its insane lyric. Nesbltt got to bis feet "I've spent a good share ot my life listening to night club singers," be said. "You can go places, Julia. And I'm going to see tbat you do." Amy smiled at her roommate. "You see, Julia? And when Royal says a thing like tbat, be means it!" Nesbltt's eyes met Julia's square ly. "I was never more serious IQ my life," be told ber quietly. CJ'o Be Continued) Hymn Contest Rules Miss Blanche Kelley, faculty member In the voice department, College of the Ozrfrks. at Clnrksvillc 'is chair mnn of Music in Religious Education for the Arkansas Federation Music Clubs, in which capacity she announces rules which will govern the hymn-plnying nntl hymn memory contest to be held In connection with the biennial convention next spring, of tho A. F. M. C., in Little Rock. Jlyiim-Pln.vhi/? Contest "Ench contestant must enter in his age group. "The five selected hymns only mny be used In this contest. "Contestants will he required to piny all hymns without notes. "Contestants must be able to nc- eompfiny singinf groups with correct tempo. "Amcn's will he played just as written. "Points of adjudication are: Time, touch, memory, expression, pedal, rhythm find accompnning. Hymns for (lie Contests Group 1—Age.S'9 to 12. One—"Love Divine, All Loves Excelling," tune, Bcecher, by John Zundel ;tcxt by Charles Wesley. Two—"Glorious Things of Thee Are Spoken," tune, Austria, by Hnytlen; text by John Newton. Three—"The Church's One Foundation"—tune; Aurelia, by Samuel S. Wesley; text by Samuel J. Stone. Four—"My Faith Looks Up to Thee," tune. Olivet, by Lowell Mason; text by Ray Palmer. Five—"All Hail the Power of Jesus' Name," time, Coronation, by Oliver Holclen; text by Edward Perronet. Group 2—Ages 13 to 16 One—"Joy to the World," tune, Antioch, arranged from Hundel by Lowell Mason. Text by Isaac Watt. Two—Oh, Come All Ye Faithful- tune, Adeste Fideles, anonymous. Eighteenth century; text translated by Rev. F. Oakcley. Three—Hark, the Herald Angels Sing—tune. Mendelssohn, from Mendelssohn, arranged by William H. Cummin?; text by Charles Wesley. Four—Hark. Hark My Squl—tune PiJsfrims, by Henry Smart next b>» F. W. Fnbei-: Five—Awake My Soul, Stretch Every Nerve—tune, Christmas, arranged from Handel; text by Phillip Doddridge. Sharp Succeeds To (Continued from page one) Id., and when he was 10 they came to Arkansas. For a year Ihcy lived on a farm near Winslow, Washington county, after which the family went to Hot Springs to live. After a term as apprentice in the composing room of (he Hot Springs New Era. Mr. Sharp became n journeyman printer,' but had worked at the trade only a few months when the United States entered the World war. He volunteered for service and spent a year overseas. He was a sergeant in the American Expcditionay Force. Following the close of the war, he resumed work as a printer at Hot Springs but in 1920 came to Little Hock and was employed in the Gazette composing room. He began the study of law in 1923, and was admitted to the bar in 1925. After practicing law thre years, he went to California because of ill health and spent a year. WWhen he returned to Arkansas, in 1929, he was appointed attorney and statistician for the Slate Bureau of Labor and Statistics. The depression brought a serious relief problem, and the State Labor Department found itself eonfionted with the task of seeking a solution. Mr. Sharp was one of those who planned the tour which the late Will Rogers made through Arkansas in 1931 to raise money fr drouth relief sufferers in the state, and he was instrumental in other efforts to aid the needy. In August 1032, the State Emergency Relief Commission was created with Mr. Sharp as executive secretary, and in September of that year money for emergency relief was made available by the Reconstruction Finance Coiv poration. Offices were maintained with the State Labor Department, through which the relief was administered under the supervision of the state commission. Weeklj School Record Session Of (Continued from page one) Liike ,1tJ The intrrnntlnnnl School Lesson By WM. E. 01 Keillor of This lesson emphr tion In the baptism fl the three-fold tempt|| 40 days of His retire "* erness. Manifestly, Jesus for His work nil fnf beyond these evoHj the prepnrntion of thojj early yonrs, ns Jesus and in slnture nnd in mid mnn. But here, ns Ho is ntS upon His ministry, there* quo form of preparation! tatlon, or testing. H took, nnd in eneh form wo caii the temptation to some if but also the trying of 11 spirit. It way not merely the. but the soul of Jesus, tha| tested. The temptation's >|| sort that come to every ^ of his call to n largo nil! his ability to fulfill it. In all three leniptntic mand .that stones may ba |j the temptation (o domlnaf doms of the world, and "^ tion to personal vanity nnf| daring to throw himself the pinnacle of the temple the characteristic testing of unusual .strength and One can KCC quite ready course of history the way unusuul men have met the tions. On the one hand- conquerors who have fulfill their own ambitions ttfj Men have been but pav selfish. (imbiUons. and Naf write of a campaign in whi(! 300,000 men as if the latter mi unimportant incident. In the world of industry ness one sees able men who i ed only for material results Its. The interests of the coii^ and of those whom they have' achieve their success have be tirely i secondary. On the other hnnd, fortunfl every field of life there ha$ men nnd women who ha for higher purpose. Even in where men have been char cally selfish, there have who have lived unsclfishly- who have pledged their scrvic right and justice, kings an whose chief ambition has beeni| their people, and captains of; try who have sought (o brig that area a. sense of human a square deal. The tragedy of life is the of the tenilalent men—the might do so much for God, manity, but who fail in tho testing. Was the temptation of Jejfj Yes, IT we at all believe in carnation and that, .the hufl that He lived was in every manifestation-of the divine l|j mah forn'j; "He "was in -,$ tcmoted like as we urei sin." Henry's Chaj Mr. and Mrs/ Willis Cobb f ""ox visited Winston Cobb afj§ .on CCC camp Sunday wh| rlopc he will soon be better. '" Mr. and Mr.s. Parrish FincH| Fincher and Mrs. Ethel Finch son R. M., spent Sunday with.' Mrs. Bud Fincher and chili Bodcaw. They will move sippi county this week. Mr. and Mrs. Troy Greenf Elope visitors Tuesday attorn^ Miss Frances Monts .indj Pate of Hope called on Mr. tfolcn Lcwnllen Sunday. Mrs. Glnn Fincher and da and Miss Clara Ellis were Siui icr guests of Mr. and Mrs. Off rish of Bluff 'Springs nnd visit VInlvern Ellis a while who 11 with pneumonia. He was l proved. Mr. Robert West called on hfi er Eddie West Monday. Mr. nnd Mrs. Nolcn Lewalf ;md Mr.s. Farrish Fincher spen day with Mr. and Mrs. JoKfl )f Guernsey. Mrs. M. E. Perkins was a itor Tuesday afternoon. Mr. Carl Ellis spent Tues Wednesday with relatives Springs. Several of the ladies of thjj munity attended the council in Hope Saturday. Mrs. Ethel Fincher spent with Mrs. V. C. Johnston. Mrs. A. A. Albritten called.]* Frank Bailey Saturday morni Mr. nnd Mr.s. Parrish Finch! a while Tuesday night with Mrs. Earl Fincher. Aubra Collier made a husir to Texarkana Monday Mrs. Carl Ellis and daughte| Denville Rothwcll and son, ati Glen Fincher and daughter an Clara Ellis spent Tuesday af with Mrs. Ethel Fincher. George Johnson was a Tuesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ellis and, Ellis and Mrs. Denville Rothwij ited with Mr. and Mrs. Jim '( a while Sunday night. Mr. and Mrs,. Fred Hunt ar« Eula Smith visited Mr. and Hunt Sunday afternoon. of Ashdown; Will Cross and Judge I. N. Williams, of Mount Pleasant; R. H. Burton, Luther Callahan and Eddie Fulmer, Idabel; W. S. Fleming, and S. ,H. Maples, Pittsburg; Dr. Holt. Nashville; L. P. Shrum, Hughes Springs; J. R. Morris, H. W. Stilwell, Dr. T. J. Wilbanks, P. D. Neislar, Dr. Preston Hunt, W. B. Oglesby, H. T. Fewe'.l find H. H. Watson, of Texarkana. A Panama air line has been granted permission tc operate between Panama City and interior towns, in return fgr providing fvee' transportation to the president of the republic and cabinet members on scheduled trips. By tiff the greatest number of stalling accidents occur in landing. Use A Hope Star Want Ad For Better Results

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