Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 20, 1939 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 20, 1939
Page 6
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PAGE SIX HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, NovemBer 20,1&8Q- Bombing Gets on Nerves of Hitler Uneasy Lies the Head of a Dictator, in Any Coun- trv, Any Time By PRESTON GROVEK WASHINGTON—Iti spite of statements laying on British agents the responsibility for the Munich beer hall bombing, it is better th;\n an average gamble that Herr Hitler doesn't sleep well these nights wondering if some of his friends had a hnnd in the business. Doubtless the British would not KO into mourning over any tragedy which might overtake the Reichskan^lcr. But if the British did it Hitler hns reason to reorganize his police. Being dictator Is a nice job but it has its drawbacks. A man can't trust even his friends. Often enough the rise to power is measured in sword- thrusts. So it was both in Germany and Russia. The purges in those tsvo countries caught up o!d friends and foes alike. The victims often were merely suspected of wanting to do what someone in Germany actually tried to do in planting the bomb in t~ie beer garden in Munich. In dictatorial Italy, the purge was accomplished in rough humor with quarts of castor oil forced down the j throats of hapless suspects. ' There the j method seems to have produced less < bitterness than in the other two d"ic- i tatorslups but even Mussolini has been fired upon and now carries a nick in his nose from an assassin's bullet. Historic Parallels Tragedies have been written aplenty about just such situations as that in Germany. The haunted sleep-walking of Lady Macbeth and the tormented waking hours of Macbeth himself hint at the mental turmoil that one might find paralleled in Berlin in these hours of strain and trouble. More than one country has in its history the story of a ruler haunted quite as much by distrust of his friends as by fear of his enemies. In the tragicomedy tone of so many stories of the Orient comes the ancient talc of Chin (or Tsin) She Hwang Ti. who first brought China under one rule and ..left it his name. Master once of only the huge northwest interior of China, the Emperor Chin Shi conquered ail of China proper. To keep out external enemies, he built the great Chinese Wall which has lasted through 2.000 years. He destroyed books and literature in a cultural liquidation not equalled /until- modern days across the Atlantic. Scholars were hunted out and advisors put to the sword as the great emperor sought to preserve his mastery and his peace of mind. Finally, fearing even the gods were after him, he built a monster palace of a thousand rooms. There he believed neither God nor man would Know in which room to lurk on any given night. Lot fs Not Happy One "Unnatural deeds do breed unnatural troubles," sadly commented the doctor in Shakespeare's tragedy as he observed the disintegration of the Macbeths. "Infected minds to their deaf pillows will discharge their sec- She Never Had a Father QUALITY PIANOS Beasley's Texarkana, Ark. HARVEY ODOM Local Representative TALBOTFEILD.Sr. ACCIDENT and HEALTH With Life Insurance Clai'ms Paid 100% Promptly 9 years with Reliance Life Box 41, Hope, Ark. AS YOUR DOCTOR PRESCRIBES This looks like an ordinary rabbit—but learn•:<! members of the New York Academy of Medicine gathered nround her in awe at their annual Graduate Foi might in New York. For the rabbit is the first mrmrnal to be brought into the world by .synthetic, fatherless birth, and was regarded by the distinguished physicians as a modern miracle. It was exhibited ':y Dr. Gregory pincus (right of Clark University. The rabbit was created by fertilizing an egg in a i'emale with a simple salt solution. The egg was then transplanted to another doe, of entirely different species, which acted as a live "incubator". The embryo developed normally and was born/ The "synthetic" rabbit is now 7 months old, healthy, and lively. She has been mated normally and produced a litter, which, because of the absence of a male progenitor, were all females, as would be any subsequent offspring. • RAISING A FAMILY Punishment at Wrong Time May Do Misbehaving Child More Harm Than Good ; next day. . Don't wait for t>nd. It yds to be an iold story, this threatening with dire j things "when your father hears of it." I Billy must listen to father, all right, i but take sonic'responsibility, mother. If Junior has been bad, is the best lime to punish him: A. Right away? B. Next day? C. When his father comcu hwne? D. With others watching'.' I have not given any one right an- j and dun'l have the poor man do all the swer, really. In certain eases any of i disciplining, them may be right. j Children put on the spot before their The best solution is "E" not on the list. Correct any child when you think it will be most effective without destroying something in the child himself that will make for better conduct in the future. Recovery is hastened by calling your Dock.' .i the first sign of illness . , . diul when prescriptions are needed you cun rely on our pharmaceutical ex- perlness. Two Graduate Pharmacists on duty. WARD & SON The Leading Druggist "We've Got It" Phone 62 Motorcycle Delivery As for "A," this is the danger: scold (he child or punish him at the precise moment of hi 1 ; breach, and like the enemy prepared, he i.s ready to fight Mayba he won't do much about it, !>ut you tee. children know pretty well .vlien they have broken bounds, and ihe miniiUj conscience is hit, there comes with il a nin.slanl defense. It fits right in. shall we say, with tlu; '.i;aM whtj robs a bank because h<; needs the money. <»r becau.se he needs the excitement, so badly lie can't resist. Be sure there is always aggressive defiance in every wrong-doer's mind, .stronger siun than later. friends or their mother's friends, I think, suffer more than we know. On the other hand, this hifib pride of theirs might be jolted into seeing the gravity of a serious offense, once in ;> while, if they are a bit disgraced. This pride can be the very agent to save their child or adult from further •disgrace. But by and large it is not toy successful with .small or I growing children. young • IN NEW YORK OUR BOARDING HOUSE f with Major Hoople WERE ARE THOSE THINGS YOU TOLO ME YOU LOST, MRS. HOOPbE/—*-WHEW L UEA-RD THE AAAtfOR CRACKING WALNUTS IN HIS ROOM LAST WIGHT, T DEDUCED HE ' WAS USIMG THE POTATO MkSHERj FLATIROM TW.EIA TO TREAD THE LOST"'- AMD -FOUND " DS/v«**. AND VOL) WILL FIND THAT •SPOOL OP WHITE THREAD AMD NEEDLE IN HIS -ROO\A-«~- (4E. -RECENTLY "REPAIRED THE BLACK TASSEL OP UlS FEZ.' \WHHCH GOT CAUGHT WHY, AAT2.TWIGSS, I'VE BEEN , LOOKING FOR THESE >THlWG6 FOR DAYS.' ^^ HOW DID YOU BOX THE ICE- DOOR IT'S UNCANNY/ r\ "f : UNCANNY EGAD., THIS ' TWIG6S PERSON MUST BE SO/WE ORT OT= WIZARD OR CONJURER/ X.<^ 'R. TWtGGS 15 VERY HANDY AROUND THE II-2O I hardware merchant. His father gave him 1500 rubles to go from Kharkov to Moscow to learn the trade. Instead, he ran a'way. landing in Philadelphia with 90 cents. He washed bottles', bundled newspapers, ped- j jlj n i"j',, lied needles and was a street car conductor—fired for poor pronunciation. Music mad, he saved his pennies to attend concerts. At 18 a labor lyceum in New York wanted to put on a concert. Hurok, with youthful audacity, asked the .great Zimbiilist— and got him. That made him so famous he took the Hippodrome and presented popular priced concerts with such artists as Elnum and Cluck. Then he began bringing talent over from Europe, and his list, is prodigious—Piivlown. Isadora Duncan, Chaliapin. Tetrar/.ini. the Moscow Art Players, the Sal/.burg Opera Guild, the Teatro di Piccoli, the German Grand Opora.'Uday Shan-Kar, the Vienna Buys' Choir. and so on fairly elcxse to infinity. He is a treasure house of anecdote and i.s called a genius at handling temperament. Once the Spanish dancer Escudoio was about In walk out on full concert hall. Hurok induced slay by leaching him to use the yo-yo top, a child's toy. Pavlowa, he remembers, used to keep her "Arabesque"—a ballet pose in which the dancer poises on the point of one foot, extends the other leg backward, one arm forward, arching her body like a swan's throat.— for twenty distinct beats. No one ever has been able to do that since. Fair Exchange Means a Water Supply Hurok takes chances, loo. The last grout ballet to play this country— in 1913—lost $350,000. Hurok brought the Ballet Russe over at the depth of the depression and grossed §850,000. Tills is credited to hi.s remarkeable j knowedgo of road conditions. He is i reputed to know everything about any ) town large enough to provide a profitable audience. X.UIUCH, Switzerland --(/I'i - Carlo Uianchi, president of the Italian Chamber of Commerce fur Swit/crlaml. announced recently that a Swiss commercial firm in the Halian-spcalunu district of Switzerland had given a large tract of land on Lake C'omo in Northern Italy to Mussolini. Mussolini, in turn, presented the land, which contained many springs, lo Ponte Chiasso, an Italian lown on tin: Swiss frontier, which bad previously obtained its water supply from Switzerland. Eggs Hard-Boiled in Strange Hotel You Can't Eat 'Em—for This Is an Hotel Training School A I 1 Venture Service ' MIAMI, Kla. — The hotel guest rings for ice. and the bellboy, brings n pitch- r-rl'ul iif aluminum—painted wooden rubes. At breakfast (ho waitress serves two pl»stcr-of-paris frircl eggs nncl three slices of inner-lube bacon. The tons I is real but slightly old—it has lieen varnished for durability. The uncomplaining guest pays his cheek --with bogus money. No one is trying to be funny. For the holi'l's XVI occupants it is n serious business indeed. Uel Aclunl Practice All of them are students in a hotel tniming course conducted by the county school .system's department of trade mid industrial education. Their prospects of gutting a job in one i>f metropolitan Miami's 430 hotels depend j laigel upon how well they perform I their chores. ! Few. however, flunk out. Director i II. H. Cole says 'JO per cent of the .'choir's graduates, during its nine years of opeiation, have been assigned jobs worth a- total of 52.000.000. Instruction, provided for a nominal rcgistiutiun fee, is given only to residents of Florida for 12 month;and of this county for six. Some of the instruction is in classes .but for two weeks before a .student gets his diploma ho must perform under fire in a real hotel borrowed fo rthe purpose during the off- season. The "guest' writes a report detailing thu quality of the service lie receives from maids, belineii. Wiiitrcss- e:;, housemen, busboys, cashiers, clerk. 1 switchboard nppcinlurs and even elevator operators. A typical report: "No morning paper brought to 810. Breakfast served by No. 11 good. Bellman service slow 30 m: es for Ice; serving of ice by G good. Bell captain very good itv scriptUm of drive to Key West, man No. 8 did not ask name or vice wanted on loundry. No. 1, ing as doorman, gave good desc ion of rncos, but very confusing dl; lions. Service of lunch by Noj good. Maid did not remove stale water when cleaning room." The proper technique is taught? every kind of service, even to >! naimor 11 belboy should curry lugi md Die method of knocking oi low. Maids »rc mslniclcd lo v,ip nly one knuckle. Good feet arc indispensable' lotel work, but eyeglasses arc n lilitily. They mny hamper a belli iniulliiig bags, and steam colli in them when waitresses gu lie kitchen. "Besides," said mi instructor, pic' just don't like the looks of gl es on boys in the lobby." About 4.000,000 slaves were freed! he emmicipalimi amendment udop n 1KI',5. The coldest place on earth is bcliett o be a remote point in eastern A.sii Pneumatic lubes for transmission messages were introduced in IS:")!!. of In Northern China sails are often used to help propel wheel-barrows. All-Vegetable Laxative , Has Important Point* Mo.st people want a laxative to do three things: (li act punctually, (2) act. thoroughly, (H) act gently. Here's one that usually fills all three requirement:-; when the easy directions are followed. It's an all-vegetable product whose principal ingredient has "medical recognition as an "intestinal tonic-laxative." Thi.s ingredient enables HLACK- DRAUGHT lo impart Iniic lo lazy bowel muscles. And it i.s the mailV reason for the pumiual, thoioilgn relief from constipation that most oftMi follows next 'morning after you taKC BLACK-DRAUGHT. The millions of packages used prove its merit 25 to 40 doses: 2.ic. More puffs per pack...and oolness, an .-ncy ihe-n a gi the trouble he is creating will ably be must effective when Bill is not' excited or docs nut have ins 'mind on something else. Perhaps ret--. In what, manner the nerves ut Ktichskaii/.lr-r read lo the- attempt hi.s life i.s a matter almost who!!;, I'.y (JKOItf;!-: ROSS NKW YORK — One of the silent .sufferers of the war is S. Hurok, leading importer of foreign artistic talent. Right now he i.s just about recovering from the harrowing ex- l the time of commis- \ perience of getting the Ballet Russe I elc- Monlc- Carlo hei-e on schedeilc. As for "B." sometimes il is a good; After weeks oC fr.invically shipping idea, but next day ;:uc.-ms a little long.: llle troupe from counlry to country-By tins time Bifly may think some- '" ul "("ally desperate efforts to -gel. thin» far past lias lx.-i.-n dug up to 1) " ilt - accommodations—Hurok landed pester him. Bui if there is a certain \ thc bal1 '-' 1 hc -'' u onlv ei sht hours before tendency to repeat offences in kind, i '™"' f "' sl -^'heduled performance at heart lo heart lalk aboul j lh r. Mc ' l '"l ) " 1 , it;m °r>era House. y _ i i". 1 was dloouiili 1 looking forward voun" '< l " " • st -' i '-' j(/ ' n " f lllc same confusion - 1 =: .vh(-i) two of his artists pulled into 1 iijv.-n. having successfully gotten out of war-torn Poland. These were Artur Rubinstein, the pianist, and Jan Kirpnra, the singer. Ju-i a couple of more- arrivals- and Hurok is hopeful -anti his foreign coniinjjcnt u'ill be (.-omple-te-. Hurok iv complimenting himself on hi.s ae- nmi.-n in not contracting with his iiMial |-,UKL- quota of foitigners, such • K '.1,<- Tiudi . r .ehoop Ballet. V-iiiitirsj for n<ime.lic Talent with Slower-Burning Camel s SLOW BURNING -protects natural ijualitii-.s lluit produce mildness, ihrill- nifi taste, fruyrance ... a cooler smoke... FAST BURNING — crcatca hot flat taste in smoke...ruins delicate flavor, aroma... The cosllier tobaccos are slower-burning .. . milder. .. cooler ... mellower M AN Y a smoker has switched to Camels because his value-sense applauded the thrift .-peculation. Yet il takes no .-specially piofound imagination iu deduce that Hitler would liku to know for SUIU '.vho plained that bomb. Was il a clo;c and trusted /i-iciiil grown envious 1 .' O was :i yimply .-<um.- mak-onU.-iu win easily can he kepi far away hereafter'.' Into ihix world war tlv; .silua- Lion inject:- a .-:t:-.rk uorsonal drama. The. r give him ;-f Kurope will b<- is. now is the time.- n lal'-nt the chain 1 '.. the idea that fli.«ruptcd for to give Ainor- it has nevt-r ]5y burning 25% slower Ilian llic iivenigc- of the 15 other of the largest-selling bruiuls tested — slower lliun any of llient — CAMELS give a smoking filns equal to EXTRA SMOKES PER PACK! d. Two Piece Living Room Suites . . . lailoicjti to i.iiil aiiv h lino cove-iings anei : pi ing conslniclion us' all oi.tr suites. J'rk-cd best fl in and up HOPE HARDWARE CO. le-asl. until hostilities cease. HoMik is going lo give- Ins idea a! workout. I 'I hi.- HK-ans that in person, and j Ihrongh hii .'coul. 1 ;. he will go over! •ii..- A:i-.(..ric,iii field with a microscope. \ N--XI year his artiM;-,' list may read iiioi-j hkc- a local tele-phone book than a collodion oi stie-i.-t corner signs 'h Iie-mtndous box-office 1 succe-ss Balk-l J(u.v:t- pul.s Hurok one-,in the le-a I He-suable place mine.! -the spotlight. He is one nalit.ns fo|•^'nlo^1 impresarios i, no of ils le-a.il known. Hardly ne knows Uiat tin- initial "S" l;- fur Sol. He- owns no automobiles iias few hobbies outside of tr.vi.ng iial all ',hc fnieign lulcnl. lilt a;, the wu ul a COSTOHHESTRTE of ncttiiijr more puffs per pack. Bui... That's only one small part of the story of slow burning. You get a lot more than savings! You get cxlra mildness! Common sense tells you (hat a fast, fiery, hot-burning cigarette will not smoke comfortably or yield a delicate taste and fragrance. And that slow-burning tobaccos naturally would be mild and mellow. You get extra coolness. You needn't be a scientist to know that the slower tobacco burns, the cooler the smoking. You get extra-fine flavor. Kxccss heat ruthlessly destroys the subtle elements of ilavor and aroma. Slow- burning Camels tell their own taste- tale! So... for ///n'.// and for a smoking thrill... light up a slow-burning Camel! M ore Mildness, Coolness, and Flavor SLOW-BURNING COSTLIER TOBACCO|

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