Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 10, 1938 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, November 10, 1938
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Page 6
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PAGE'S!* HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Spring Hill Play to '"-. Be Presented Friday "Aiint Jterushy on the War Path," . a farce comedy in three acts will be presented Friday night at 8 p. m. at the Spring Hill High School auditorium. The benefits from the play will go to the Athletic association. The characters are as follows: Sufficiency Fish, a country boy, Joe Foley. Eddea Snuffets, yeader of Smtffitites Bbbby Harvey. Hiram Fish, constable by Heck! Ray Martin. Bill, Barker, carnival owner, London Yocom. Aunt Jerushy Fish. Hiram's better half, Nathalie Hudson. Little Sis Popklns, hired gal. Lerone Flowers. Stella Etta Snapper, an old maid, Rita Ross. Reeno de Beeno, fortune teller, Christine Davis. Elsie Barker, queen of carnival. Joy Sinyard. Chorus girls. Kate Turner, Marjor- oie Phillips, Lois Huckabee, and Lorene Butler. New Dodge Luxury Liner Here Hawk's-bill turtles frequently are released after the plates, known on the market as "tortoiseshell." are removed. Theory has it that theh turtle grows a new set of shells to replace those-it has lost. KIDNEYS MUST REMOVE EXCESS ACIDS Help IS Miles of Kidney Tubes Flush Out Poisonous Waste M ^L7 CU *• *" "«*» of aeid waste in your orwwo'ked. Th" ° ( kidne y to 1 "" m »y bo tforMS'day and nfgh'tTo he^NateeruTycS W"*"™ of poisonous waste. when functional kidney disorder permits poisonous matter to remain in the^lood! Dadc h° h We ' ^ niay l = ause na 8«' n S ., — • =-----=. -»- .« S uko, swelling, puffiness hi™ » £{ re "'- h ?? llches ami di «'ness. If you SSf.SSr lB WIt ^,! re< lV">' or scanty passagra Sin/^ K ^?{? bura 'nK. th «e may be some- ttog wrong with your kidneys or bladder .„ i? eys m "J need hc 'P the samB " boweb, !n^~ f y i? ur u dru »p,f. t for Doan's Pills, usej successfully by millions for over 40 years mil« 5™VM apPy ft 1 " and """ he 'P " e 15 miles of fadney tubes flush out poisonous waste from your blood. Get Doan's Pills. Slender grace, combined with strength and symmetry, marks the exterior of the new 1939 Dodge Luxury Liner. Road illumination for night driv- ing is made safer by headlamps set flush into the front fender curves where they are 13 inches farther apart and closer to the road. • J By Olive Roberts Barton Pushing Child to Study Hard May End in Holding Him Back About study. What a problem it is. Here are two ways of regardiong it. One is to insist on the student getting high marks, and thus discourag ing him when he fails; the other is to take a more lenient attitude. The boy or girl will absorb enough knowledge to be of some help, so say such parents, and let it go at that. All my life I have been trying to make these two extremes meet. I still do not know the best attitude to take regarding effort put into lessons. There is something to be said fir both WINTER IS HERE AND SO ARE WE. With a Full Stock of Fall and Winter Merchandise at Money Saving Prices; COME TO SEE US. WALK sides. Most of us look back upon misspent years. "Oh, if we had only known at the time what an opporunity we had to learn and learn more," we cry, "how much harder we should have dug into our books." It all seemed so unimportant at the moment. Something jivst wished on us like a lot of other unpleasant duties, to be shirked and forgotten as soon as possible. Hindsight Enthusiasm With this reget in mind, or perhaps the sorrow of no education at all, we try to infuse some of our late-gained enthusiasm into our young adolescents. "You'll be sorry," we remind them, "if you don't make hay while the sun shines. Everything you learn now will be of great use, and everthing you miss will be one big everlasting regret." And these youngsters gaze upon us calmly and say'to themselves, "Where have we heard that before?" You see, it is impossible to wish our convictions on youth. Youth never learns from OUR experience. They, like generations before them, have to learn from their own experience. Too late, they in turn wil say to their children, "Whaat a pity I did not study and find out all there was to know TELEPHONE OUR OFFICE TODAY and say. WllA o We'll show you how you can make your home comfortable with modern gas-fired heating appliances. It's easy to have a comfortable home, and inexpensive, too. One of our experienced heating engineers will make a survey of your home and assist you in selecting the correct heating appliances for your individual and specific requirements. Regardless of your heating requirements, we have the type and size appliance to take care of your needs. Installation can be made at your convenience, and every job is guaranteed to your satisfaction. You Can Enjoy Complete Comfort Even with a Small Budget A small down payment, and the balance in convenient monthly installments, make possible the enjoyment of a properly heated home while you are paying for the equipment. , Be Comfortable All Winter Call Us Today LOUJS1AM* 04$ CO, when I had a good chance. Now make the most of yours. I have discovered, however, that numerous parents possess a very rigid code concerning the success of their offspring. Could it be their self-esteem which is so easily wounded when son or daughter makes poor grades? We always suffer through our children just as we expend personally with their success. Dad sets his face hard when Son William has to tell him he made a "D" in math. It does not change it that he, Dad, knows William always has had troble with numbers an dalways will have. It's good marks Dad wants. Nervous Strain When my children were in school, I adopted a plan. I had noticed that when I was critical they did poorer work, because they nervous. When I said, "Just do the best you can and stop worrying," they did better work. It was a policy that paid dividends in their case. Naturally it depends on the dis- uosition end stamina of the pupil. If ther is a playboy in the family, then he needs some deinforoement of his wobbly will. School is not as hard a life as some make it out to be. I mean that it is not cruel for children or young people to spend so much time on books and study. Not at this age. But when they are working under the strain of critism or-fear, : then-.the emotional load becomes a burden. Par ents will have to work it out in each case. Sometimes patience, s'ome- thimes the forcing method. •^^^^^^^^^^^^^^•^^•^••••Mliiglifilii.MiliMa^^^tt^^^Jiatoa^Mtt^MM^idMMM^^^^^^.i- Paul Harrison in -Hollywood Anna May Wong Outlines Her Ideas of a Perfect Movie Column HOLLYWOOD.-Anna May Wong- lieves them." When people sav I am u "t'll I,.,..- IU- ~~ 1- ni- , „ , , , ., »*•"!'"• »".> l »"l good, I go to sec the rushes and perhaps find I am really lousy. So I try A Book a Day By Brue* Catto* Fearless Fighter Much Maligned The slanders of 150 years are wiped away and an "eagle forgotten" shines forth with new light in Frank Smith's biography of the Revolutionary pam- pheleteer, "Thomas Paine" (Stokes: $3) Paine, avers Mr. Smith, is a figure we would do well to know better in these troubled times. His was a sort 1 cf character forged in a long fight 1 against privilege and injustice. Unfortunately, history did not give the man all of his dues. He became, instead, one of the most maligned figures of all times, says the author. He was burned in effigy, mobbed, called a drunkard and a "filthy little Atheist," a dangerous revolutionary. But what is the truth? Thomas Paine, says Mr. S'm'ith, was not a drunkard, he was not an Atheist and far from being a dangerous revolutionary he was invariably to be found on tho side of moderation. But he was afraid of no man. There is a legend that Franklin once said, "Where liberty is, there is my country," and Paine replied, "Where liberty is not, there is my country." In any event, his career would seem to bear out the statement for Paine fought for freedom and against oppression on two continents, in France and England and America. His only weapons were his pamphlets, the most famous of which were "Common Sense," "The Rights of Man" and "The Age of Reason." It is these sa'm'e pamphlets, says Mr. Smith, that best express what Washington and Jefferson and their contemporaries fought for.—P. G. F. said, "I'll have the eggs a la Riene and the salad supreme. Who In the dickens do you suppose ever sits down and hinks up such names? Chinese names 'or dishes always explain what's in em." I took the crooners' mixed grill and he potatoes Colbert. Then I asked rtiss Wong whether she now thinks of icrself as an Oriental or as an AnVcri- •an woman, or perhaps just as an in- crnational actress. "'That's the qucs- ion that sent me packing off to 2hlnn," said the Los Angeles-born Chinese. Went to China mid Loved It "I found myself in the middle of ubconscious conflicts. I wondered vhether I was losing my racial in- tincts, and whethesr I wanted to ose them. Hollywood is the most hec- ic place in the world, and no good for making up one's mind. I thought that goingto China would help me decide— ithcr I'd love it or I'd be reconciled the western world. I loved it. It vas a great emotional thrill." An American institution that Miss iVong can't get used to is the gossip olumn dealing with who's romancing r about to divorce whom. "So much s untrue!" she exclaimed. "They said was engaged.to Philip Ahn, the Ko- ean actor. He's terribly sclf-con- cious about it." Heres What Anna Would Write About I asked Miss Wong what she'd write '. she were a Hollywood correspondent, md she said she'd write more about cling and less about off-screen pcr- onalities "So much attention to their >wn personalities makes actors be- ieve they are more important than neir characterizations," she continued You can think of several stars who always try to play themselves on the creen, and who'd lay an egg in char- cter parts. "Now, in this last picture, 'King of Chinatown," I was a woman doctor, nd I tried to handle it objectively nd I believe I was freer than ever xjfore. If I succeeded in getting into hat character, maybe I would have iffcrent slants o nthings than ordin- ry Anna May Wong would have." "And did it work out that way?" Partly,'" said Miss Wong. "For instance, I arranged to watch a major operation so that I could get a better idea of my role. A hard-boiled press agent went with me, and he kepi asking if I could stand it all right. I found that I really didn't mind it. But right in the middle of the operation, the press agent turned kind of green and said, 'This is whore I ca'm'e in,' and he had to leave." Rushes Tell Truth to Lousy Actors 'Akim Tamiroff was passing our table and. Miss"Wong called to him. She said, "Now here is a fine actor who can talk about acting, but who hates to talk about himself." He had been to see some rushes. "You never see a bad actor on the stage improve as much as a bad actor on the screen," he observed. "The stage actor hears his friends say he is good, and he be- to correct my mistakes.' "Mr. Tamiroff works, harder than mosl.ot us," said Miss Wong. "He gets a script weeks before a picture and studes his new character." ' "Of course," sad the actor. "On the singe, you rehearse for a 'mbnlh and gradually get the feeling of living the part. But here, they tell you: 'Come to the. sel Monday,and you will play the part of Mr. Smith.' H Is frightening! How could I be Smith if I didn't know what Smith does and says and how he feels?" Tracy "Underplaying" Most Effective. The short, shaggy Tamiroff went on to declare that one of the big troubles with movies is "underplaying," which is something of a vogue now. "You take a great actor like that Spencer Tracy—when he underplays a scene il is effective because the audience feels that he is full inside with feelings and is resticling himself to keep his emotions under control. "But when an ordinary actor underplays a scene, he just doesn't do anything. He is empty. The audience things he does not care." Later, when we were the last ones leaving the restaurant. Miss Wong t-aid, "That's Ihe sort of thing I meant when I said you should write more about acting" The railroads are economically 111, Confined lo their beds, so to speak, Gridiron Influence in the Orient can be seen in that end run around Cnnton. Thursday, November 10, 1938 _ A Three Days'Cough Is Your Danger Signal Cleveland To Get Public Country Club CLEVELAND, Ohio.— (/I') -Cleveland's "common folk" arc going to Imve H million dollar country club. Three-hundred acres of city properly will be transformed into n flossy pleaco place by WPA workers. There will be two golf courses, a swimming pool, tennis courts, mi elaborate clubhouse, and landscaping to suit. hie pcnut is a member of the sumo family us a pea, No matter how many medicines you have tried for your common cough, chest cold, or bronchial Irritation, you may get relief now with Crcomulslon. Serious trouble may be brewing and you cannot afford to tnke a chance with any remedy less potent than Creomulslon, which ROCS right to tho seat of the trouble and nlds nature to soothe and heal the inflamed mucous membranes and to Iposcn and expel germ- laden phlegm. Even if other remedies have failed, don't bo discouraged, try Creomul- sion. Your druggist is authorized to refund your money if you are nob thoroughly satisfied with the benefits obtained. Creomulslon Is ono word, ask for it plainly, see that tho name on the bottle is Creomulslon, and you'll get the genuine product and tho relief you want. (Adv.) Elsa Maxwell asserts she could mnke a success of a dinner with John L. Lewis and William Green at the same table. She had better serve something that won't stain the walls. Henry Ford snys 5^4,000,001) spent for plant expansion is a continuing expression of confidence in the future. Evidently he doesn't read his friend Landon's speeches. Probably because it's a campaign year, Herbert Hoover was billed ahead of Shirley Temple in a radio forum. "D/WVfUj? Not now/ . . . thanks to Black- Draught. Often that droopy, tired feeling is caused by constipation, an everyday thief of energy. Don't put up with it. Try the fine old vegetable medicine that simply makes the lazy colon go .back to work and brings' prompt relief. Just ask for BLACK-DRAUGHT.. "An old friend of the family." NOW You Can Get Eagle Discount STAMPS 700Service Station H. E. & RayeLuck Sinclair Gas & Oils — TIRES is will be good news to hundreds of people who enjoy filling Eagle Stamp Books. It means you get an extra worth-while saving on each CASH PURCHASE you make at our station. Continue pasting Eagle Stamps in the booklet you already have, hut if you need a new booklet come and get one FKfcE. Filled Eagle t^tamp books, can be exchanged at our station for $1.25 in Cash or Merchandise Free matter where you receive EAGLE STAMPS they arc always good and you can paste them in the same booklet and they will bo redeemed the same as if all the stamps came from one store. It's an easy and pleasant way to (frl more out of (lie money you spend. And (lie money you spend in our stores will earn interest for you. We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps Geo. W. Robison & Co. John P. Cox Drug Co. Hope Furniture Co. Sibyl's Beauty Shop Research at the Florida experiment station during its 50 years of;activity has resulted in the earning and saving of $25,000,000 annually for the state's farmers. Legal Notice NOTICE OF REVISION OR ASSESSMENTS Notice is hereby given that the Board of Assessors of Street Improvement District No. 3 of Hope, Arkansas, will meet at the office of L. Carter Johnson, second floor of the Arkansas Bank & Trust Co'mpany Building in the City of Hope, Arkansas, at 10 o'clock a, m. Tuesday, November 15th, 1938, for tho purpose of revising and readjusting the assessments of benefits against the real property in said district. Any person desiring any revision or readjustment of his assessments, .or any change in values, for improvements creeled or removed, or any whatsoever, may appear before the Board arid make application therefor and same will be considered. This 5th day of November, 1938 POLK SINGLETON, EUGENE WHITE, CARTER JOHNSON, Board of Assessors. i Nov. 5-8-10. 6'qqer, FineLPrked Even bwerThan ItiK—^^——"^ NOW ON DISPLAY! ".TAKE A LOOK! P ROUDLY Dodge presents the new Luxury Liner...the greatest car ever to bear the famous Dodge name! Sparkling in its new beauty of form and line, this new Dodge marks an outstanding achievement in motorcar history! As Dodge's Silver Anniversary Creation, this brilliantly conceived new car is a triumphant climax to a. 25-y.ear record of fine car building. It's on display now. Take a look—that's all Dodge asks! TAKEAIOOK! New easier way to shift e euro— with a handy control near the steering wheel! You shift in the same H" pattern — nothing new to learn I Not an "attachment" but an Integral unit of the car. Front floor is clear! TAKE A LOOK! Rear Ensemble! Graceful sloping linea, which flow buck to tail-light in one smooth, unbroken contour, completely concea/the new-type Dodge luggage compartment which is 27 o larger than old "trunk style" compartment. TAKE A LOOK TAKE A LOOK! New Indiv idua I- Action Front Wheel Springing, with spiral - type sprinca of Aniolq Steel, levels out the road — makes driving a thrilling experience] B, R. HAMM MOTOR COMPANY

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