Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 18, 1936 · Page 13
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 13

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Saturday, January 18, 1936
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v^' x*~-" Recessional Got! of our fathers, known of old— Lord of our far-flung brittle line- lenciith whose awful hand wr> hold Dominion over palm and pine- Lord Clod of Hosts, he with us yet, Lest we forget—lest we fowl! The tumult and the shouting dies— The Captains of the Kings depart- Still fitimds thine ancient sacrifice. An humble and a contrite henrt. Lord God of Hosts, be with us yet. Lest we forget— lest we forget! Far-called, our navies molt nwny— On dune mid headland sinks the fire— Lo, all our pomp of yesterday Is one with Nineveh nnd Tyre! Judge of the Nations, spnro us yet. Ix-sl we forget—lest we forget! The above poem is given in memory of the author Rudyard Kipling, who passed on in a London hospital on Friday, January IT. I ) 4 Tlie following is from an old semi- book, n clipping from u Hope newspaper of about 47 years n«o, and was such n happy illusion to oui enterprising town nnd people, we though 1 it would bo nice to puss it on: The reference is to nn excursion made by tho "Traveler's Protect!vr Associntlon from St. Louis. Mo., I Texas points. "Leaving Hot Springs on the morn mg of the 6th opt June the ixtursioi train proceeded «.s fur :is Hope with out making .1 slop At this point SVHS compelled to iome to a halt, fo ''the iciibon .is Pitsidcnt McGuw ex- pirssod it "The wilwnv track w.i« blocked with losci It «««> then 10 n m.. and every store and business place in the town wa.s closed. The whole population, including the mothers, dMiRhters. men, children and babies of this beautiful town were sill nt the station to receive the incoming train Buildings were handsomely decorated and H bund was discoursing sweet music i.-s tlie excursionists np- rroaehwl tho station. Tlie mayor of Hope extended a cordial welcome in well chosen words, to which the president of the association replied, thanking the ladies und gentlemen for the pleasant surprise. Tlie ladies then presented each ol the travelers with a handsome and iraKi-nnt bouquet of fresh flowers Even the floors of the long train of diameter, in the center of which was interwoven the monogram, "T. P. A, 1 with cnpe jasmine flowers. j In receiving! the genutifu) gift president McGrow was visibly overcome with emotion in reluming his thflnk* to Mrs. D. O. Hicks, kho was the ulhor of the gift, and to the todies resent. The flornl blockade of roses avlng been lifted from the track, the xcurslon train moved amidst partim? «nd strains of music." Tlie An. D. G. Hicks referred to in the uovo, is now Mrs. J. L. Reed of Chicago and is spending tho winter Ith her cousins, Mrs. Sid Henry and he Misses Jamison. It is Interesting to note that Howard lughes the "New King of the Air,' vho during this past week set o ree- >rd flight from California to Newark, f. J. in 9 hours, 27 mlnuios and 1C econds breaking previous record heir! >y Col. Roscoe Turner, is a cousin of ur Mrs. J. B. Yates formerly of Win- by roU.Wtj[ MA oH*'& faVorlM shrub 6r flbtyfcr. the program ttosfed tflth ft diacusslon on "Eventa In the Fl6wer World," by MM Sid Wnry. A rising vote of lhanki went to Miss Lo«l«e Knopel for her splondld work in d«co,raung tho Chrisimns trees at the elly hall. Each member of the club was pfc- seiitcd with a growing plant by Dr. ihumplin and Miss Twitchell. Mrs. W. T. Franks was welcomed in a now member, Tho next mooting chester, Ky., now of Hope, and a Shirley Tefople fa "Littlest Rebel" Coming to Saenger Sunday, Monday, Tuesday, Matinee Daily In astory that oppoituni V for in u iiv" j«iw«--~ — • i — .-will be held on February 21 nt. the iome of Mrs. A. F Hancffan with Mrs ,, UIlli „,„...., f .. - horsey McRae nnd Mrs. Thos Brew- Monday and Tuesday and with a mat- 9tor leading. luce every day, to the Saenger, as the Dr. —f— nnd Mrs. J. A. Henry had as lophew of Rupert Hughes, the writer ilso 11 grandson of Barton Stone one of the founders of the Church of the Disciples . Thc most impressive item read this week as follows: "Science has reduced the outbreak of yellow fever, cholera, bubonic plngue and other epidemics that used to take heavy toll on Die humim race lo almost nothing. Serums have been found that ward off different other discuses, but medical science stands .stock still before the new plnguc that annually kills thousands, (last year, :!6.400) and mniining two million more. Vaccination, say the doctors, falls down hiird icfore the traffic seurgo; serums tire avnil. The trouble'is that disease guests this pait week, Mr-i I. E. ilowoif of Waldo and Miss Carolyn larothers of New Orleans. Mr. and Mrs. W.' II Colcmnn have returned to their home in Little Rock nftcr a few days visit with Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Hamm. Rev George F. X. Sirassner, Hempstead County District Boy Scout Commissioner, was accompanied to the Tex-Ark Council annual meeting at Hotel Grim. Friday, by Harry Segnar, <?r Rucll Oliver. James Sandlm, J. B" Williams, Gus Belnict, Sr - Rev Wallace Rogers and Rev. Guy Holt. ~_«M»#-4a»— "—Prescott News in Brief of "The Liltle-st Rebel " As the tiny Confederate who dances and slmvj her way into the hearts of who lly DALE M'KtNNEY The identity -of the person crashed into the light pole on Rosslon road Wednesday nifiht is not known, however the city would like to know. ;,s we understand it cost the city about to repair the damage. Thc res- ,m be t onqueied, but clem m dm- i.,, cureless drivers and cocklailecl Irivcrs nre beyond the reneh of pre- T1)1]r idents south of the scene of the crash were without service until the lines wero rojjaired. /entivo science. Disease can be met >y the- doctors and robbed of its hor- •ors but science doesn't get a chance o do any thing in a case of the jraf- fi,. sconrce until the victims have 'ic scourge r-ono through the windshield and are .. . A _ ii.^ ....s.«r4i tn Ann InlMl ,n the way to the morgue. it is a trifle too late. hold the prim* mlnlstefghSjJ L times The foutth sister, Alice, fell ih with John Lockwood Kiplinjt, « designer of terra cottn and a student in the art schools at Kensington. When he got a position on the staff of a new ait school nt Bombay, they mnrried and set out for the Orient Their son, 1 Rudyard Kipling, was boi n m Bom- ,bnj, December 30, 186S A daughtei , wi* born in 1869 Ten Years Awny Prom Home Custom I children of the mother Rudyard Kipling was taken to Portsmouth when he was only six years old and placed in charge of the wife of n retired nnval officer who boarded children from overseas. He lived there five- yeors, learning his three Rs, Then his father came, took him on an unforgettable excursion to Paris and enrolled him in the United Service College at Westward Hd on the Devon for sons of Anglo- Indin should be sent to country for schooling coast, a school «j Indian officers. | His five years there arc pictured in "Stalky & Co.," with Kipling readily rccogni/able as the "Beetle" who teamed with "McTurk" and "Stalky" In his own nutMtft characters or landmark, the youngsters Wer* faM i»«h Invade Kipling's Edcrt Americans took to KtptingM works as enthusiastically as had their British cousins overseas. With this, however, came hero worship that Was especially distasteful to Kipling. He wanted to live alone with His family and neighbors, but autograph hunters swarmed down on the place. He posted a sign on the gatepiwt warning them to keep out, but they waylaid him when he ventured abroad. When they couldn't see him. they telephoned. In 1897 Kipling and his family fled. They went to Africa on a journey which took them through Egypt and the Sudan down to the capoi The prospect of returning to th* importunities of American admirers was too appalling and on their return from the south tho family took an old house at Rattingttcan, a Sussex town four miles cost of Brighton, England's great shore resort tele Is art it* in a sizzling partnership. course finished, he was At 17, his given his choice of going on to a university or returning to India. He chose the Orient By that time his father had become director of. the Lahore Museum and the Johnny Rubs. \ suggestion lo teachers—include Edward Everett Hale's "The Man Without a Country" in the supplementary reading required of your pupils. Nothing has ever been written upon patriotism like this classic, and patriotism cannot be too strongly stressed. ... ,..«.• ! Oh how wo did enjoy the bargain cars were literally strewn witn i ni g n ,'" a t the Sneneer. Try ,it again, carpet of flowers,. One of the pleas- I Mr> Swanke. . . . ing incidents was the presentation of , -+an evergreen howesho*. three feet in . Thc . different circles of the W. M. U. <m ' -.' O f the First Baptist church will meet •iMonday-afternoon at 2:30 as follows: ! Circle- No. 1 at the home of Mrs-. Cecil JWeaver, 214 South Spruce street. Circle No 2 at the home of Mrs. Albert Jewell, 222 North McRae street. Circle No. 3 at the home of Mrs. A. M. Key. South Elm street. Circle No. 4 at the home of Mrs. Avch Moore, Wcs avenue C. Circle No. 5 at the home of Mrs'."John 1 Owen, -West Third' street. Tlie January meelinc. of the Hope Garden club was held on Friday afternoon at tho home of Dr. Etta Champlin on South Elm street. Thc sun f 4.t. ... r*Unt-rtislin ViniTIP \VflS 111- The Fire Department was called out ihurseday afternoon at 4 o'clock, but it turned out to bu a grass fire with little or no damage. We hear there is going to bo H big ^^ ^ __ oir circus here next Sunday afternoon appears with a stcr- under the auspices of the Boy Scouts amr y of Pvo.scolt. Tlic circus will be held in Tippett's pasture at 1 p. m. Tlie program will consist of formation flyint', ribbon cutting, contest stunt, and" parachute jumping. Every one is cordially invited to attend. ON ALL DRESSES THE GIFT SHOP (Mrs. C. P. Holland WANTED—HEADING BOLTS White Onk-Whlsky wid Oil grade. Ovcrctip, Post Oak and U«d Oak. Round Sweet Gum Blocks. For prices and specifications, Sec HOPE HEADING COMPANY Phone 245 Hope, Ark. I porch of the Champlin home wa Idccd n filling Place for n 8 ard«i club FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Wallace R. Rogers, Pastor Thc morning subject to be used by the pastor at the worship hour is "Twice Broken Heart." and at the evening hour tho subject will be "Ble sine Thru Obedience." The services will bepin at 10:55 and 7:30 am will be preacded by tha Sunday school and the Baptist Training Union. On Monday the pastor will go to Hot Springs to attend the annua meeting of the Executive Board am Suite Convention of Arkansas Baptists This convention receives reports of work done in the local churches, and makes possible tho co-aperation of local churches of the state. H us the servant of the churches and is in the nature of a clearing house which distributes tho funds of the churches to the various agencies sponsored by local Baptist churches. ie of the nearness of Hot and of the splendid highway Hug supporting cast that includes John Boles, Jack Holt, Karen Morley and Bill Robinson. The story of the picture, adapted from the ever-popular play, has many strong dramatic moments and one that •en/es on tragedy, and it is in these cenes that America's favorite child ctrc.ss demonstrates genuine dramatic ability. For the rest, Shirley Temple is nor visual, bubbling happy self, with song surprises and dance innovations performed with her old friend Bill Robinson. the youth went to that city. Years later ho said: "It is not what you write, but where and when and how." His own literary "where and when" began at Lahore in 1882 on the Civil and Military Gazette. A grim and dyspeptic managing editor called him a ''clever pup" and found space in the paper for gay verse signed "R. K. written in off hours and which, week by week, took the place of stcrotyped "filler" in the blank spaces of scanty news columns. Readers liked them, suggested they be put out in book form. l A regular volume was beyond the young man's means. So he employed one of the papers native printers to work out of hours, got the verses up in galley proofs and bound them in an oblong, wire-stitched docket made in imitation of an official government brown paper envelope even to the address "to all heads of depart- ncnts and government officials." The whole was tied with a piece of red The public followed him there- scores of American tourists in the summer and his countrymen all the year round. He struggled against their importunities for two years, then went with his family for a visit to America. It was an almost fatal trip, for Kipling contracted pneumonia and _ for weeks lay at the point of death in a New York hotel. His illness was front page news in both the United States and England. Convalescent, he went back to Sussex and found his ideal home. It was Joe Familiar quotation* frofti tMe works of Rudyard ftlbllng are legion often trlpp»«K fr 0 ™ the tongue without realization, by their users, of then origin. Heie are a few of them . "The Colonel 1 '? Utdy and Judy O'Giadv me sisters under their "Easl is East and West is West and never the twain shall meet "A rag, a boric and a hank of hair " "You're a better man than I am, Gunga Dm 1 " "So I learned about women from her!" "You're a pore benighted heathen but a first-class fightlh' maw." "Lord God of Hosts, be with us yet, Jest we forget—lest We forget!' "Without benefit of clergy." "I've taken my fun where I've found It. ..." "A woman is only a woman, but a good cigar is a smoke.' "Tlie white man's burden. .. . Retzlaff in FM Dakotan Polished 1 Minute 25 at Chicago thinking to trap him into signing something, wrote: "I understand that you receive a shilling a word for your writings^and enclose on shilling for one word ' Profit—One Shilling. Kipling, the story goes, scribbled th woid "thanks' across the missive am <*nl it back, pocketing the shilling. The laborer, at that, was worthy of an estate called "Batemnn s. high- i h . ? hiro for hg toi]ed at prod uetion walled, moat-encircled and fortified ^ was his QWn mogt exact i n g critic, further against intrusion by the wide- A ttimA who nad often sec n him in spread knowledge of the authors pre- st al Bratt ] c i, oro sa i d he re- carious health Furthermore, there L emb i ed d .. very , arge and shaggy was no telephone theie and none was uf{ teasing j n d buffeting a tiny ever installed, the place, neai: the I ^ over ^ brond shee{ of white Sussex town of Bin-wash, was built by h mouse being tnc author's ironmonger of Queen Elizabeth s j P^P „ • His following was tremendous. Suc- CH1CAaO.~<:harley roned North Dakota rarteheV, fiHfi ying on his side, his glassy ««£ I ng at the ring lights, exactly «n* j ute and 25 seconds after he r""" hands for hte scheduled ight With Joe Louis in the ChfCfel Stadium Friday night, Thu', Louis, most devastating j er since the days of scored his 23rd knocTtoue in o the accompaniment of set* cheers from 16,468 spectators. The knockout was cotnptetfc, aff. paralyzed by the funotis put, tried to get up at the count ot; jut sank to his haunches and r over, to be counted out. fte Jteld i helped to his corner, where handle worked over him a few minutes, „•* y^ Ketrlaff walked fearlessly- into to«w i as the bell rang and threw the Btfat, ,|{ punch, a light left to the head f ' " missed Louis stuck a light Ie$ to face and then Retzlaff landed hard punch, cracking Louis right to tlie head as he came ,, in The blow just missed the ™i" ws , and caused a sneer to creep ^ovftr^ Louis' otherwise "dead pan." > £ The crowd was in an uproar at tnfe ourage displayed by Retzlaff time mw« . _. , i JtllS lOllUWlllg v»i»j tn_...~..«w Cut off at last from his friendly tor- djng generations of boyhood read mentors Kipling produced there hi«. reniem beicd the shuddering en- later works, including many of nis chantment of -The Jungle Book,' best noems.' His books kept coining I .„..., , <rh _ R _: ncar nation of Krishn us.-,,, i — - „- i--Kim," "The Reincarnation of Krishna out, but he seldom was seen The M j a „ . <The Light That Failed,' wedding of his daughter, at London in J^J "J; k flf (he Beast/l -Caplair 1925 was his first really public ap- c us " "The Phantom Rick pearance in seven years. ' ^ e - - - - •-•- «•»" »o*-"« Discourses to Deaf Ears .! rove" a right to the head that „*..,, , S3 high, and then Retzlaff drove tnr& jT ights to the body The bold Retaaft /J continued the attack, driving tW<£ v •ights to the head, forcing Louis w, ^ he ropes , 'iP'u^'JV .. _ 1 J_ il__ A ..*44.»t *.* *V|* I'r As Louis moved to the centetj ring, he apparently had decided ake no chances He drilled a ing left hook to the chin that Retzlaff The North Dakotan to get up at the count of three and* then fell back ***•' An Oakland, Calif., i signed an ultra-streamlined Except for his wife and d«ighte£ * „" ., Soldiors Three," " most his only confidant of late yeais ^ „ ..pj^ • Taljes f rom . __ _t r ««(nrtor,'irinn road- I v»u»*-«-» 200 WINTER DRESSES Featured in Our Special Close-Out S-A-L-E $4-99 LADIES'S Specialty Shop JLII it *i»ii,np. i*.v~- -- i, . r , ,,,eut. with its wonderful collection of Spotted plants and blooming vines of _ Isuch luxuriant growth, the com 01 Because the oul-side was fortfotten. for it was , Spri , u ,. s a i... . . ..... indeed u picture of spring in all of | bclwccn Hope and that city it is to be hPi- florv The meeting was called cxpc , ct ed that a great number of peo- tc order by the president. Mrs. K. G. pU > from (his section of the state will tc order by -•- ,— . McRae and following the reading of the minutes of the previous meeting, Mrs E E White presented her pro- i-rn'm us follows: A most intcrestmg iKlkaml rending on "Tlie Flower 'F-imilv Tree," with illustrations, by iMrTMai Lemley. Mr., A. D. Bran- I mm save an interesting discussion on i he Preparation of Garden Beds Mrs. ' While gave most interesting informa- ! lion in regard to the proper pronun- ! ia Um of names of different flowers, j in cresting leaflets on the culivu- 1 lion of flowers were read by Mi.sscs lion 01 iiow*-'*a »*- •" • * , . It Mary Cnrrigan and Mamie Tw.tchell newspapers. was attend. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Guy D. Holt, Pastor Sermon 1 T'S S U N S H I N E T 0 M 0 R R 0 W ! Hcc.au-sc- — — is he IT! Shirley's nag is t'' e s(av ' s anil liars iinil her daddy is an officer In gray! You'll cheer when she defies the wlictlo YiuiUi'c 'army! You'll love her as a little belle of old Virginity and your heart will do i-itraiitfo things as she] Ji:es her best to be brave! Bible School 9:45 a. m. Morning worship 11 n. m. subject "Christian Fellowship." Evening worship 7:30 p. m. Sermon subject "The Red Page." An evangelistic message, we would like to have a great many hear. Christian Endeavor for Young People at fi:30 p. m. in church bungalow. We cordialy invite one and all to attend any of these services and worship with us. OUR LADY OF GOOD HOPE 2nd Sunday After Epiphany SUNDAY MONDAY TUESDAY Matinees NOTICE— EVERY DAY! 10:15 Morning prayer. 10:20 Catechetical instructions. 10:4.1 CpiriUtal Reading. 11:00 Hiuh Mass. Discourse: "Church Unity." 4: Study O. £. V. 5:00 Benediction with the blessed sacrament, with prayers of the Church Unity Octave, which opened Friday, juiJ continues until the 25th; from the Feast of the Chair of St. Peter at Rome to the Feast of the Conversion of St. ! Paul. Ho college, which later served as the background for his ''Stalky & Co." His eyesight failed him at 10 due to over-train, enforcing the use of thick spectacles with divided lenses, but even with these lie was unable to see clearly and his constant stumbling won him the nickname of "Beetle," after the..jnsoct-..given to blundering into everything in its path. In 1882 he returned to India, and for seven years was nn ink-splashed sub-editor on- papers at Lahore and Allahabad, gaining fame in the country by writing 011 tlie side army ballads and tales of British life in India. Then he pulled up stakes and tried America. ' He landed in San Francisco in 188U and for the next two years made his way slowly across the continent, trying to find n place on American papers. He later said he always „„, rebuffed without n chance to Mate his qualifications. In 1891 he sailed for England and almost starved in a London garret until he found a publisher for a new edition of "Plain Tales From the Hills." It and his trunkful of India pamphlets, books and poems sold like hot cakes. Money permitted him to indulge the wanderlust that had driven him from India and in 1892 he roamed Ceylon, Australia and the United States. HI?. Home In Vermont In New York he looked up Wolcott Balesticr.'a young New York author, with whom he had shared chambers on the Thames Embankment—and fell in love with Balestier's sister. Caroline. , They were married, and after a wedding trip in Japan, Kipling and his wife settled in Brattlebnro, VI., where he wrote more than 20 volumes. Their his two children were born, and seemingly he was destined to make- his permanent homo in America. tape and the collection was titled "Departmental Ditties." Deaf to Publishers' Plaints Reply post-cards, containing announcement of the ''book" on one section and an order blank on the other, were mailed -up and down British Asia from Aden to Singapore and from Quetla lo Colombo. It was a case of "cash with the order" and as the edition was sold out in a few weeks, the rupees that poured in by mail went direct into the pocket of the author. Recalling the profits in after years, Kipling said that recollection of them "has since prevented me from injuring my health by sympathizing with publishers who tall ol their risks and the cost of thei advertisements." "Departmental Ditties" in a revised edition soon came out in regular book id described the poet: son-faced, halting phrases under the w & ,,:^o Bontloman with a wonderful hu " VJ, F ",,i,,,.,,«nn" teach- 'A nice gentleman with a won ^ ^^ ead at education, and 1 only wish 1 r j.^ of ' n form. Five years passed thus and tlie Kipling transferred to the Allahaba Picneer. He kept up his combinatio of newspaper work and authorishp producing in quick succession "Plai Tales From the Hills," ••<=««'';„,. Three." "The Gadsbys," and White," "Under the Deodars "The Phatom Rickshaw" and "We Willie Winkle." Soldier In Blac almost ui» vri*ij • > , as a stone-deaf octogenarian road- wnder, William Lavender, who watched" rather than listened to Kipling's conversational monologues . i . •! 3 *Urt v*™a4* I » 11 B chaw ;' -Puck of Pook's Hill," "Stalky - ' „ 1>Th Man who Would Be " - e ," "Wee Willie from the Hills," anothef ,. tory or adventure. And they took inspiration from reaci- from reciting—in crim- o£ - elocution" teach "If," whose ould have . 've known Mr. Kipling for bnut I've hardly heard a word »« words still form the perennial theme printed wall cards and aid." l. • , u i tn Occasionally he ventured abroad, to ft* world over. Almost from the turn of the century , barrel-chested baritones in ' ' OIL COMPANY ' Spcclal-5 Gal. Hi-Grade $1.50 Lube Oil ..._ --• , i Phone 370 Dny and Nl *^ ,is favorite "spa at Marienbad, in ° devi ,' le house ffOm Kipling's own Czechoslovakia; or, on rare occasions, to cheapside( London, boom- he appeared at literary banqueta-a. thundering refrain of "On the jald-headed sturdy little figuie. with Manda l ay » and no male quarts famous "beetle" eyebrows *»«£-{£ reached its rep ertoric zenith with- mg. brown eyes twinkling behind announcing "They're 'angm' Dan- .irmll eold-rimmed spectacles, ana -„_.„ =„ the mO rnin'!'' CAR GLASS CUT A3SD GROUND TO l FIT ANY CAB '• ^ BRYAN'S Used Patts 411 South Laurel Street ^j square -toed boots redolent of old- fashioned shoe blacking. Modernity sought him out, ahd six of his stories were filmed- Kim, °Cap!ains Courageous," "™" T.,* •The Light Deever in — •Hill Torrent's' Current Stilled Kipling never liked fame. He'was a shy man of Yorkshire descent, and dialect of that region explains the of his peculiar namp—' tin Failed," ^aiei-s Three,-; -;Too- j ^f^ p ^fed wn "Wp" 6 torrent" fled from the inai etuiKu, "» - • , mai of the Elephants," and His Apologies." He made marginal corrections on the scenario scripts, but never saw d ]amor of fame . He was a the screened interpretations of his . teUer- H e wanted people to characters. rea d his stories, when h e , hadTw ^ n Tlie Poet Lauraeteshl]> d one . That was all. In Non An unsolved enigma of Kipbngs N w Domine ," published in 1934, he ' ' "° ' told of this aversion to the limelight: WASHIN NHSON-HUCK1NI LAUND-KY COMPANY In 1590, restive after two years on the- "Pioneer," he sold the copyright to six of his stories for 51,250, and with boundless enthusiasm shipped for England via Yokohama and San Francisco. The New World! It danced before his eyes as it had danced before the eyes of gold-hungry men in the days of '49. But a swift disillusionment greeted him. He already was famous in India, but San Francisco had never heard of him. Legend tells that when he tried to get a job as a reporter on the old San Francisco Call, the editor took one look at the shy, stumbling, near-sighted youth and sent him in headlong flight. Darkness Before the Dawn Dark months followed. His shining enthusiasm dimmed under the buffetings of book publishers and newspaper editors from San Francisco to New York and in "The Light That Failed" he told of those bitter days. Utterly disheartened, he went on to England in 1891, toiled in a parrel until he sold three stories for ?15, anc the slim strength of tha d MacMillan anc ublish an edition o long career was why he never was named poet laureate of England. It embodied a strange legend which some SB was tragedytinged, but if it had that effect upon the author, no word to that effect ever came from him. For two score years, Commentatois ascribed Kipling's failure to achieve the highest honor that may be awarded an English bard to his having in- -ulted" Queen Victoria ^in one of his Barrack Room Ballads." 'Missis Victorler' Refrain The reputedly ill-fated poem de- rib ed "the Widow at Windsor as ending her soldiers to "barbarious ?"-'..„.,,» *,,vinir '"alf o 1 creation" vars v'ith English blood. It ran, in part : ere's to the Widow at Winsor, ftlm _-.-e's to the stores an' the guns, The men an' the 'orses what makes up t B o the peaceful solitude of the Sussex Rudyard Kipling (Continued from page one) TEMPLE .. • , . ,, , V JOHN BODIES • JACK HQIT KARfN '.MQ'RIEY- -pill ROBINSON | more than 200,000 annually, glad to come under the supreme spell of the horn story-teller and rhymer, with or without benefit of critics. Youths and grownups alike relished the tang of such Kipling phrases as ••you squidgy-nosed old idol, Gunga Din!"—and although the formal honor I of poet laureateship never came to him, he was hailed everywhere as "the poet of empire." Moreover, he was the first Englishman to receive the Nobel prize for literature, which he was awarded in 90T. The selection came as a bombshell to those critics who had accused urn of everything from jingoism to lack journalistic assaults on the hallowed heights of Parnassus. School Days In England Bora December 30, 1885, in Bombay, India. Kipling was the son of Jolm Lockwood Kipling, then newly arrived from London to take a position as professor of architectural sculpture m the British School of An at Bombay, and of Alice Macdouald Kipling, one of four brilliant daughters of a Wes- Downs. In England great bitterness came to him for his .son, Lieut. John Kiplmfi, onlv 18, was killed in the World war battle at Loos. The sorrowing father L-ndowed a perpetual fund for sounding at Loos "last post," the British equivalent of "laps-," and he never forgave the Germans. In August. 1935, he drew wrath from official nazi newspapers which de- •icribed him as a "fanatic hater ul Germans and one of the bitterest enemies of Germany." The outburst resulted from a letter Kipling h"d written to Henry Bordeaux, French nov- Overnight he became a sensation and with a trunk bulging with dog eared manuscripts ready to feed h avid presses, he vapidly became th most widely known writer ^m Eng land. Tlie rich raciness of his prose warm ed a million readers Jaded with the dreary meanderings of Thackeray, and buying " 'alf ° Then And 'ore's the forces O' Missis Victorier's sons! Poor beggars! Victorier's sons!) •Walk wide o 1 the Widow at Windsor, For 'alf o' Creation she owns: We 'ave bought 'er the same with the sword an' the flame, AiV we've salted it down with our bones. "And we confess our blame, How all too high we hold The- noise which men call fame, The dross that men call gold! Instead, he lived quietly in dreamy ] old Sussex, where, turning fromi th6j roaring, rollicking mood of Ins early days in India, he wrote: "I've buried my heart in a ferny hill, Twix' a liddle low shaw an' a great Oh, h hop-bme yaller an' wood-smoke I reckon you'll keep her middling true! "I've given my soul to the Southdown Amfshlep-bells tinkled where you Oh, P FWe an' Ditchling an' sails at I reckon you'll keep my soul for me!" a sigar-shaped fuselage having a twin mouthed airduct running through t Two propellers force air through these ducts to create a lifting force. SEEDS ~ PLANTS»» Everything for Field and Ga>rden' A | including supples, insecticides, spray materials, etc. ^ ,r For Heavy Yields Use . • SEMESAN Merits' Seed Store V HO E. 2nd St. Stop That Cough swept like fresh breeze into the Popeye in "For Better or Worscr" Buster West & Radio Rubes "Vitaphone Casino Paramount News Events elist, saying: . . "The Boche has learned nothing from the last war, and he has suffered comparatively little from it. Heir of Creative Talent Rudyard Kipling's artistry, his genius for setting off characters in sharp contrast yet harmonious relations to each other and the skill with which he limned his colorful types, was born in him. Devotion to art was a hent- Both iiis grandfathers were Wesley- ministers. His mother was one of age leyan clergyman. Sent home to school in England when he was six, young Rudyard had his childhood schooling at Portsmouth and then attended Westward an iiuiiisvc*a- ***«• •-•---{our daughters of the Rev. George B. Macdonald, all destined to marriages which brought them roles in the cultural history of England. Georgiana man-led Sir Edward Bumc-Jom* when that noted painter's possessions totalled about 5150; Agnes became the wife of Edward Poynter, just as impecunious then as Burne-Jones, but who later achieved the presidency of the Royal Academy and became a basnet; Louise, herself an etcher married Alfred Baldwin, ironmaster and her son, Stanley Baldwin, became the second man in British history to swept iiKe u n^--"' — . overheated drawing-room atmosphere of Oscar Wilde, Ernest Dowson, Swinburne and others. Kipling's Prosperity Years S S McClurc. American publisher, -, ;a ; a-edited with having persuaded Cipling to settle in the United States. fhut was in 1893 when he had jub ,aid the author $25.000 for the serial ights to "Kim." although a few ycaih .artier, like other publishers of the •ountry, he had rejected the Anfelo- ndian's offerings. Kipling and his bride had just ie- uriied from a wedding trip to Japan and, the decision made, they established themselves at Brattleboro, Vt.. where Mrs. Kipling's family had a lame estate. They bough a place (Poor beggers!-it's blue with our bones!)" And as decade after decade passed, with one poet laureate after another dving and a successor chosen—but not KU mg-thc legend grew that even though the original target of offense. Queen Victoria, had died in 1901, yet court circles irrevocably were closed <0 ""slanderous Canard Ignored Intimate friends of the poet branded that part of the tale a canard, pointing out that Kipling w«. pre- Unted at a royal levee in 1925 by his cousin Prime Minister Stanley Bald- w"n and that four years later he was house guest of King George at Balmoral, Scotland. , Still another legend, current on both _ a .1 _-i! . /,»». rtTQ«\T V*»JirS. For All Kinds ol INSURANCE See Roy Anderson and Company WITH CHERROSOTH,, The best remedy for simple coughs! and gastric fermentative we liave.j 8 oz. Bottle 60c JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "The REXALL Store" Phone 63 Hope, Ark. Established 1 smart apparel must be expertly pressed after cleaning Special for this Week 5-tube RADIO Made by G-E $Q.98 Has Airplane Dial. %| Complete With Tubes BRIANT'S Drug Store equals our perfect cleaning. CLEANERS&HATTE .4*1 f^*~ *.«••"—• - •which Kipling named after u work on which he had collaborated with his brother-in-law when he was scratching out a miserable existence in Jjondon. Kipling wandered over the count >side and visited many places along the Atlantic coast, the. informaUon hat tide* of the Atlantic for many years, claimed it was not the "Widow at Wind-or" which had shut Kipling from the Poet Laureateship but a poem entitled "The Bustard King of England. Oddly enough, great credence was o-iven this fantasy although investi- tition disclosed that the slanderous piece was written by a Grubstreet hack who claimed,, on the title sheet, hat it was published by "The House of Lords Pi-ess," an institution which never existed! . Kipling himself never commented on the controversy. Kipling the Author No popular author of his time placed a higher value on his works and none received such prices as Kipling, a shrewd bargainer, «,* acte< * fro ") publishers. He acquired wealth awd in his late years could afford to re- Seven produced a in Vermont, including " Seas," "Many Invention* ««*» "Jungle Books" and the Just bo Stories," the last named for the chil- story for them. ., "I never write to order, he told i Kipling legend indicates too EVERYDAY HEALTH NEEDS -SPECIALLY REDUCED FOR THIS WEEK- Pepsodent Tooth Paste, large size Kleenex, 500 sheet package _. ••--""-Tasty-Lax, Choc, laxative, 2--25c pks. both McKesson Milk of Magnesia, 16 oz.-.-.. McKesson quarts of Heavy Mineral Oil Rubbing Alcohol, full pint bottle.. ----"•"-"? Developing and printing any size roll of turns only 25c. 5x7 tinted enlargement only 40 John P. Cox Drug Co. Phone 84 We Give Eagle Stamj

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