Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 14, 1939 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Saturday, October 14, 1939
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.f«**M1^sWfet )(rtW* T? i '" ) '*!?*i^ 'WW"**'^.^^ PAGE FOUR HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tibet Finds New Boy 'God-King' L '—•* V * KMK'***'*'*'*Vyc** 1 ^ *iv*W^»*« '•v W s>m«S»vi^n>K*-M— • i\ i—«•«.,* -L-.-L-.-iT"tVA"* vnrAvy wyv •-.» « .-.«•. * ^ ' SMtce 1933, a strange search IMS been an in Tibet, land of Ln- •ittfam-~« tiun( for the new Dktal LUM, the living Buddha. Intermittent dispatches have hinted that the spiritual and temporal rater of several million subjects has been named. George Fitch Y. M. C. A. executive at Chung- king, China, and correspondent for NBA Served saw the new Dalai Lama en route to his capital. He brinjs the frst pictures of Jho chosen one and the fascinating eye-witness account of the advent lure. By GEORGE A. FITCH NBA Service Special Correspondent CHUNGKING, China — 1 am the first American lucky enough to see the new Dalai Lama, God-King" of Tibet To millions of followers, he is the reincarnation of the soul of Nga- Vrang Lopsang Toupen Gyatso, 13th Dalai Lama, who died in 1933. The weird search of more than five years for the late Dalai Lama's successor has ended; the new ruler of Lamaism, a form of Buddhism, has been chosen. I saw him at the Kum- bura Lamasery in northwest China, on his journey to Lhasa, his capital. It happened while we were visiting this temple of the faith, next in importance to that at Lhasa, Our attention was attracted by a sudden rush of people toward a particular spot. A procession was coming our way. It was headed by a lama, in full regalia, carrying in his arms a young boy of no more than five or six. As" he approached, people prostrat- ed'themselves before him. Some pushed forward to touch the clothes of the child. Suddenly it dawned on me that this must be the new Dalai Lama en route to Lhasa, where he will be introduced into the mysteries of the religion. I reached in my pocket for a film. Here was the chance of a lifetime! ' I made one shot, hastily started to turn the film for another. The 'young Dalai Lama was within 10 feet of me. Then I discovered that I had, in my excitemejnt, loaded the camera with exposed film. What a time for such a mistake. Boots Don't Fit New Dalai Lama Luckily, however, my Chinese colleague was on the spot with his camera, too. The procession hurriedly entered two of the temple buildings, where brief rites were observed, and then proceeded to the courtyard. Here a gorgeous palanquin—or mule litter- all in yellow brocaded satin, awaited. The boy, whose large boots had to be held on while he was carried, was placed in the palanquin. His weeping mother and elder brother climbed into two other litters behind him. Outriders in richly-colored silks dashed up. Then the procession was off on its perilous 1200-mile trek over the Tibetan plateau and across the Himalaya mountains to Lhasa—a trip that will take at least two full months to complete. The lad was handsome, intelligent looking. He must now relinquish all his family connections. His life will be anything but safe. No wonder his mother wept as the colorful procession started on the long journey to Lhasa. .Until he attains his 'majority at 18 four abbots will act as ruling regents. It is this council of regents which of one Dalai Lama and the choice of another. The last Dalai Lama is said to have been one of the few to have reached This exclusive photograph shows cavalcade ready ui carry Dalai Lama to Lhasa, his capital Mounted riders escort mule litters, shown by arrows, which carry ruler and his family. The eight "chorten," or monuments, right, have been erected in memory of famous lamas. maturity. Soon after his ascension in 1893, No. 13 got rid of his regents and his advisors. A Dalai Lama does not die— after 18 that is. He departs earthly existence. He is supposed to name the infant into which his soul is transferred or to conjure up the likeness of his successor in the sacred lake near Lhasa, the forbidden city. Unfortunately, No. 13 failed to do this. New Lama Bom as Predecessor Died Then began a hunt among unnumbered millions of Tibetans for a child born on the precise moment the late Dalai Lama left 'this life, an infant which would show unmistakable signs of divinity. The boy we saw, whose home town is reportedly in Kakonor, now called Chinghai province, will spend his days in a room atop the Potala, his fortress palace in Lhasa. He will be put through a rigorous program of education by the Panchen Lama. Here, in Chungking, a member of the Tibetan Commission tells me that the lad has to face still another stiff test of his divinity, but we were assured in Kum- bum and Sining that this incumbent was the final choice. The fact that the procession was already starting for Lhasa would be confirmation of this fact. It is said that many of the lamas believe that the 13th Dalai Lama can never be reincarnated physically. They decry the Ite ruler's modern policies which led to British pene- of Tibet, introduced such thing as a hydro-electric plant and telephone service at the castle. The Kumbum Lamasery, the lam- scry of "ten thousand images," where we saw the strange event, must be enormously wealthy. The entire roof of the cfentral edific is overlaid with pure gold, reputedly an eight of an inch thick. The 60- foot image of Tsong K'aba. Tibetan hero-reformer of the 15th century, which stands in the temple. is also gold-covered. Yellow, of course is the faith's favorite color. Kumbum is , supposed to have 4000 lamas in residence, nearly twice the number at the great lamasery of Wu- Tong-Cho in Inner Mongolia, which I visited some years ago. This is the first picture ever taken of the new Dalai Lama—peasant lad who will be spiritual leader of millions. 1 AVcarinjr boots so larffc thai Ilicy have (o be held in place, young Dalai Lama is carrier! to temple oi Kumbum Lamasery—another "first" piclurc. • RAISING A FAMILY Preach Responsibility to Child 'Vandal' "Qui/. fur Parcnls," first of six articles. him to bed without his The samp goes over and the silk ihade is torn. It is the best lamp in the house, and Jimmy has been warned not to play tag in the living room anyway. What is to be done? Shall mother: A. Tell Jimmy he is a heart-break? B: Explain that everything in the hou.se is his responsibilitf as well Dusty Shoes BOWLING GREEN, Ky.-M'i—J. J. Maille, railroad employe, has decided to replace a pair of shoes he purchased in 1916 and wore until last year. The jhoes still aren't worn out. But a small break has appeared on one of Ihc uppers. Up-and-Downcr BUTTE, Mont.— </P;— WilKam Richards, veteran elevator pilot, has traveled 55,395 miles up and down in the last 19 years — eight miles up and down daily. His friend. John Kenealiy, jan- jtor at the federal buiMirisf. figured it OUi. MIND YOUR MANNERS art. MMMH Test your knowledge or correct social usage by answering the following questioas, then checking against the authoritative answers below: 1. I.s it bad manners to whisper in church? 2. Should a woman attend church bare-headed? 3. Should you look around during the service and try to catch the eyes of your friends? 4. If you are attending a church who.se service is not familiar to you, should you rise when everyone rises? 5. If it is not the custom to kneel in your church, is it necessary for you to kneel when you are visiting another church? Whal would you do if— .Someone in your group makes a .-lighting remark about a religious .'-cct. and you know that one of the fjc-ii-ons present belongs to that faith. Would you— la i Say. "I guess you didn't know that John belongs to that church?" <.b> Say .something like, "Religion is a poor thing to discuss—for the only religion any of us can pretend to understand is our own," and then change Ihe subject? as hers? C. Send supper? D. Call him awkmarcl and then box his ears? The second answer (B) i.s right, although swift retibution in some cases is not amiss. There are times when deliberate carelessness or disobedience needs shocking to attention. For the most part, acident.s to children or caused bf them, are results of impetuousness, and acting before thinking. The sober second thoufht i.s not common with many younysters. Caution is lackiny in younf children as a uile. We should not cruize too greatly the spontaneity of yeiuth. We depend on this trail larpely for development. In this case, perhaps Jimmy has been warned over and over that he- must not play roubhly in the house. He knows, too, that this room holds his mother's most cherished opssu-.ss- ions. Yet he chased Tom, threw out a loot to trip him, and over went Tom and the lamp together. If it is a first offense, then a sober talking to is wise. Jimmy will digest an explanation of how expensive ornaments arc. He will listen when we tell him that if he goes on destroying things, he will soon lose pride in his nice home. He will also understand when we explain that to buy a new lamp .shade, father can't buy the new shoes ne needs. Maybe the lam] Answers No. No. Ye.s. No. B'-t "V/h:if Would You Do" sol- Ul'i'.-ii- <!.>>. Finland's Leader to go up in the attic for will hav :i while. To Many Tears Are Ineffectual In her anger, mother may cry. That won't get her anywhere. For the time it may cause a little dismay. But fpeated too often, Jimmy will dis- -ount it and perhaps be a litte con- .emptuous. Or she may lejse her head entirely md call him a little beast. This, too. .s futile. Children get used to being jailed names or slapped. Strange but true. We have; to earn to charge a cer- .ain number of accidents up to pro- .it and loss. All youngsters de> a '.fit nl breaking and destroying. They .earn lo take- care of things bcttei d.s they grow. But the sooner the child learns that vandalism, for any reason at all, i> .iot his right, the better. Itinerant Pasior FORT DAVIS, Texas-!,?;— The Rev. Dcwcy Hobson Joiner travels almost 1.000 miles a month filling pulpits for Sunday services in feiur large Texas i-ountie.-;. Married Couple WALSALL, England—i/T'i-Mr. and Mrs. Pedlcy. both 88. recently ccle- '-d their 70th wc'.IOii'u UDUivcrjuvy. Kyosti Kallin, president of Finland, leads his nation in resistance to Soviet Baltic demands. •THE PAYOFF By JKKKY DKONFIKLU N'EA Service Sports Writer "Over in Europe when they capture a spy they talie him out and shoot him at sunrise, if not .sooner. "Here" says Elmer Layden, the original Thin. Man of Notre Dame, 'here they invite him up into a nice co/.y press box. out of the cold, stuff him with hot sandwiches and coffee, and in general, kill him with kindness." Layden remembers the day when football scouts disguised themselves in laborer's overalls, fal.sc mustaches •md pussy-footed around the enemy camp whili; seeking stray bits of information. "Scouting was lookeu Upon as a somewhat shady piece of business then." Layden recalls. It's pretty much of a gentleman's agreement today and with the game as complex as il is most teams would find it fully as lough lo prepare for the opposition without sonic sort of scouting." Kvc.-r.vonc .Scouls Fighting k-jsi, Notre Djme probably is the most -.eoutci.1 learn in the country. The Irish perennially play the.- most difficult chcdules. Present in the.- Notre Dame press box at the Purdue opener were espionage agenls from Army, Navy, Southern Cal, Southern Methodist. Georgia fee-h, Carnegie Tech, Iowa, and North western, all of whom lake on Iho Ramblers this season. Many of them had two .scouts in the stands. Some of the schools go to great lengths to make tilings easy for the scouts who are trying to learn their vccrcts. They sjivf Ihr-m free tickets jij-L'i,i-iuus iui'.l vciy alien ]'iuvi<Jc thiiu Bobcats Held In (Continued From Pag* One) for 18. Ellen went around the other end for 17 and Daniels plunged over for four over guard. Ellen made 12 around his left end and then Taylor on three attempts moved it to the two- yard line where a pass on fourth down failed. A wcnk Jonesboro punt fell in Baker's arms on the Jonesboro 23. Taylor banged over center for nine and Daniels made it a first clown on the Jones- bora 11. Taylor went around end for three. A pass froVrt Tnylor to Eason failed. Ellen made six and then Daniels made it a first down on the onc- ynrd line. Bokcr failed to find a hole in the line and was stopped for no gain. Ellen plunged over on the next try. Daniels piissccl to Eason, but it fell incomplete. Dnughtery returned the kickoff to his 40 where Ctilhoun intercepted H puss as the quarter ended. The Second Quarter Hope fumbled and Jonesboro recovered on their own '15. Two line attempts foiled and then Daughtery fired a 28-yarder to H. Barringcr. Daughtery made three over tackle and then passed to J. Osmet for a first down. Lateral passes moved it to another first down on Hope's six-yard line. Hope held for four downs and took possession. An exchange of punts followed with Ellen fumbling on his 22 where the ball WHS recovered by Jonesboro. Two plays later McCnll passed to H. Barringer for touchdown. An attctiiptcd pass for extra point failed. Sonny Coleman took the next kickoff and brought it back to his 39. From that point the Bobcats marched 59 yards on a series, of ground attacks featuring Tnylor—up to the one-yard line where the Bobcat maclifne sputtered—and then stalled. Jonesboro kicked out of danger and the half ended a few moments later, Hope l.'l, Jonesboro 12. The Third Quarter Jonesboro took the kickoff. a bad kick by Eason giving the Hurricane the ball on their 47. Durham made six and then Doughlery 2. The Bob- eat line was charging a bit and pushed the Hurricane back five yards. Mc<-all s punt was partially blocked and the Bobcats got the ball on their own -b. Falling to gain, Taylor punted out on the Jonesboro 25. Jonesboro wa- unable to gain and punted back to the «. laylor passed to Green on the Jonesboro 15 and (hen Taylor circled end to score. Daniels failed to kick extra point. Jonesboro received, returning to the 40 where Ellen intercepted a pass, but was clowned in his tracks. Some bad passes came back from center and the Bobcats were thrown for some losses Jonesboro took possession on the 50- fit-Id glasses and assistant .student managers to help identify play- C'nly in the east do they attempt to take the .stress off highpowcred icoutmg. At many schools they refuse to g 1V c opposing scouts seats in the press box. Checking I'crsonnel May Check Dividends 'Good scouting reports arc invaluable," says Layden, 'An expert doesn't "" w jt» everything the football thinks he gets, however He gives us a good idea of their format- SERIAL STORY JOAN OF ARKANSAS BY JERRY BRONDFIELD.^ corrni«nr. if«. NIA MKVICB, IN& 1 Ktlth mnkr* N •*te to afcow Joan (he mmpii*. When (he for* in pnjr h r r let*, Jo«n mrcU linn. Thtrc I* n Inn* line nhrn4 of them M (he nfflre. •lomi rilln n me»«fn«er hoy <o fnke fcer »1«re. pny her fern. "Yon'r« ton dnmnr* clever," Ham (ell* kcr> •* ke wtilk* nnmj. CHAPTER IV messenger boy arrived 10 minutes later and Joan hailed him. He dismounted and approached, hcnd cocked to one side, one eye sqtnting In silent, appraisal, She had to laugh. "I suppose they've told you what you're to do for me," "Uh-huh, and believe me, lady, we get some strange assignments, but this is the payoff." She handed him her fee card and a check. "People around here |ust luck imagination, that's all." He looked at the line. "Wish I could imagine there were 200 less people in there," he said mournfully. * * * OAN JOHNSON had never been kept wailing by a man in all her life, and when Keith Rhodes hadn't shown up by 10:15 she be- J papers on everything from the eugenics of a beetle to the importance of the Labrador Current." "Fortunately lor you," she murmured. "Why not?" And then continuing: "Over there, the law building. Next to it is Menlcy Hall, scat of the fine arts, That's where some of the classiest dames on campus hang out. Always a half hundred of 'em draped around the steps whenever you go past. Traffic always snarls at that point." He showed her the commerce college, vet mcd, medical and dental schools, and the hospital. "Spent a week there last year." "Broken Heart?" "Hardly a Michigan tackle tried to bite my ankle ofT." . "What happened to him?" "I think Web hit him so hard on the next play lie was out (he- rest of the season." "Web . . . ? Oh, you mean Dan. He doesn't run with the ball, doe;) he?" "Nope. Dan can't carry tho ball from here to there. 1 They rolled clown to a small lake. "Crystal Lake," lie told her. "They used to toss freshmen in here before they put in a cement' bottom." He look her over the entire campus—showed her all the build- gan to feel annoyed. , jngs und cxplamccl what lhoy Just as she decided to leave .at housed. He took her to the uni- 10:20 he drove up. She sauntered lo Ihe car. "I was just about to pack you in for the day, Mister Rhodes," she informed him. "Come lo think of it, I'm still toying with the idea." He held the door open. "Quit squawking and get in. Didn't you ever oversleep?" he asked with a grin. "Fine excuse," "Verrrry funny. she jeered. You'll have to work overtime lo square this one. versity experimental farms, Ihc stadium, baseball field, and women's athletic grounds. Joan liked Ihc way he described Ihings. There was a certain eagerness about him, an enthusiasm for living which told her Keith Rhodes was a spirit which never could be dampened. There was a charm about him that was unmistakable and she understood why every girl on Ihc Tech campus was attracted lo him. "You like it'here very much, don't you?" she asked. He nodded. "You'll like it, too. But you're forgiven for the time j I'm going lo take il upon myself being, so let's get going on that lo Tmakc surc , ° r thilt " rv,M-' <™ •' Jo; ' n siu'li-'d. Looks li <™ lour ' They swung lazily around the like I have something lo look forward lo." "I'd .say so," he replied as they outer campus drive. "Library." | pulled up in front of Ihc Alpha He nodded toward a graceful limestone building lo the left. "How many volumes?" she asked facetiously. "Wouldn't know only slcp in the joint lo gel oul of Ihe rain." Nil house. "And just lo start things out right I'm going to switch to that three-hour history course you're taking at 9. Web tried lo talk me into it when we were making oul our schedules, but I didn't know you'd be around return public ions, the things we in certain situations. might expect 'He can tell as approximately where they spot their pass receivers what sort of defense they "«• and You must rcmcmbe,- that all these things are rather general, and there's always the possibility that they were playing under wraps the clay your scout saw them in action." A scout can get a pretty fair line on opposing personnel, lo , . . .t e || you where they're strong, where they're weak, where their reserve stcngth is. "Often a scout can detect little mannerisms in the biickfield which are giveaways for their next play. When report we immediately have a staff a scout comes back with his meeting. We pore over every bit of information he has gleaned. That gives a little foundation on which lo work. 'Perhaps we run moving pictures of this team . . . not that wo photograph them before we play 'tin . . but •me of last year's we might have films on hand." "What do you do for term papers j then. Wait for us if you gel there we'll find three scats and slufl'?" "Young lady, the Gamma house has the finest and most complete fraternity file on Ihe campus. Dc- parlcd scholars have lefl us lerm I early together." /"'LASSES situ-led the ncxl day ^ and the three-hour course in History of European Immigration was Joan's first. Kcilh and Dan were wailing for her on the steps. Keith she greeted with n smile. "HI, sour-puss," she said lo Dan. (, "Have a long wait ycslcrdny?" "Nol much longer than you had, Keith grinned apologetically. "1 happened to mention lo Dan thai I overslept." They tramped up to room 302, Joan now in Ihe middle. "Don't look ' she stage-whispered, "but why am 1 being stared at?" "Maybe your cars don'l match,*" Dan suggested. "You'd be surprised hov/ folks sense a protly newcomer even in this big school," said Keith. "Especially when she's walking with Keith Rhodes," Dan volunteered. Keith whacked him playfully with his notebook. They entered room ,'!02. Keith looked around, whistled. "Happy day," he chortled. "This is going lo be a cinch." Dr. Elbeii's course was a popular one and Ihe room was practically iillcd. They found three adjacent seals half-way down and near the windows. And then, only after Kcilh asked another boy lo do him a favor and move in the row behind, 'T>Qok," said Keith. "This class is loo big for old m'.in Elbcrt to lake attendance every clay. And il's strictly a lecture course. So, here's where a little co-operation can go a long way." "Hold tight," Webber muttered, "I can feel this one coming on. Rhodes is oft on another of his work-dodging brainstorms." "Meaning what.?" Joan inquired. "Meaning this," explained Keith. "Why do things the hard way? You show up on Monday, Dan'll get here Wednesdays, and I'll lake Ihc Friday sessions. Then al 1 \ve have lo do is exchange nolcs. This course was just cut out for us." Dan groaned. "I should have known better. Just imagine—me gutting anything oul of your nolcs." Joan sighed in mock resignation. "And lo think I once said people around here lacked imagination. Rhodes, pick up Ihc marbles, you're Ihe winner." And then in a more serious tone. "You can do what you want, Keith. I'm going to enjoy this course, I think, and I'll probably check in quite regularly. If you want to copy my noles once in a while—okay—but I warn you, don't try to make a habit of it." Shu looked him straight in th» eye when she spoke, and he knew she meant it. (To Be Continued) , yard line and went for a touchdown, McCall being brought down on Hope's 20 on a triple lateral. Hope drew a 15-yard penalty and it gave J(*iesboro first down on the five-yard line. Hope was penalized again and it gave Jonesboro tho ball an inch from the goal line where Daughtery pitched to Os- Inet for the touchdown, making the score Hope 19 and Jpncsboro 18. Taylor broke through to block the attempted kick for extra point. j Hope returned and Murphy returned to his 40 as the quarter ended. The Fourth Quarter From the -10 the Bobcats, aided by two 15-yard penalties, marched for the touchdown with Taylor shooting over tackle for the score. Three minutes later the Bobcats had the ball again, Hllen racing a punt back to Joncsboro's 40. From there it was Taylor on a succession of gains through the line and around the ends. Within a few yards of the goal Taylor passed to Daniels who laleraled to Green for the final score of the game. Jonesboro received, returned to ius 25 and made four .successive first clowns by passes as the game ended. First downs, Hope 16, Jonesboro 14. Attempted pases, Hope six, completed two and had no.se intercepted. Jonc-.s- Ixjro passed 31 tiniM, completed IS and had two intercepted. Jonesboro lost GO yards on penalties, Hope lost 40. With tk« Hempstead Home Agent Melva Bullington A leadership meeting was held in the city hall court room Saturday, October 7. A demonstration given by Miss Mary Claud Fletcher, home demonstration agent included steps in upholstering a chair, rcfinLsliing furniture, home built furniture, toys, and handicraft ideas. Ton Home Demonstration clubs were represented with 23 leaders present. Each leader will present one of the demonstrations learned to her own club group. Leadership meetings arc to (each leaders lo carry the demonstrations to their club group. There will be a series of leadership meetings held throughout the year. Clubs represented at this meeting were: Wallaccburg, Mclro.se, Shovcr Springs, O/.an-St. Paul, Green Laseter, OUR BOARDING HOUSE . with . . . MAJOR HOOPLE /, MAJOR, I'VE BEEN TRYING,' >TO HERD YOU INTO A CORNER FOR TWO DAYS AN 1 YOU UAMEN'T LIT LONG ENOUGH IN ONE SPOT TO BUM A MATCH/ CLANCY THE COP TOLD ME YOU SOLD THE HOOPLE-IZER FOR # lOjOOO SO WHAT ABOUT THAT * c I INVESTED IN IT ? YOU TOLD Ml YOUR INVENTION) WOULD PUT BOTH OF US IN THE QUAIL-ON-TOAST- CMAMPAGME BRACKETS/ © -n WHAT'S THAT, BUSTER ? ^^> YOU GAVE- ME QUIT A START/ E6/\D, HOW NA\VE OP CLANCY TO'TAKE ME LITERALLY WHEN I WAS ONLY EXCHANGING PLEASANTRIES WITH HIAA/ ISOLD THE HOOPLE-IZER FOR*2OO, t BUSTER — H&RE 15 A BILL OF SALE/-«**. >AM-MM — SUPPOSE I REIMBURSE YOU WITH YOUR ORIGINAL *5O ADVANCE. PLUS 50 PERCENT INTEREST-— IN ALL ? A HANDSOME "RETURN, EH,AAY BOY? * CAPTURE WAS MADE AT 3:04 A.M. Rocy Mound, Liberty Hill, Allen, and Old Liberty. Directors of the Fai'ni Security, Home Activities and Sewing Room were also present. There will be held a leadership meeting and fall camp at the Experiment Station Recreational Center October 30 and 31. A mattress mains dcmkonstration will be given under the directions of the Home Demonstration agent. October Savings On DRESSES Tailored! Dressy! Smart Paris'Copics S7.95 LADIES Specialty Shop Chesapeake Bay OYSTERS Dressed Hens and Fryers Every Day Phone 767 CITY MARKET We Deliver J.W.V.W.V.V.V.V.V.W, Dr. J. D. Johnson •Announce* Ihe opening o f offl v First National Bank Building Practice Limited to Eye, Ear Nose and Throat. QUALITY PIANOS Slcinway, Haddorff, Cable, Wur- litzcr. New Models $345 up. Terms. Drop us a card for catalogs. Beware of something - for - nothing offers. BEASLEY'S, Tcxarkana Ark 1IAKVEV ODOiU Local Representative SELL/ rffec. WANT-ADS

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