Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 22, 1938 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 22, 1938
Page 6
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PAGE S£t HOPE StAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday, November 22, 1938 NG A FAMILY By Olive Roberts Barton "Character" Largely A Matter of Stamina Under Life's Blows "Mother, when do girls grow up?" asked Dorothy. "J.ome grow up before they're in kindergarten," smilled Mrs. Smith. "Others, like your poor hepless Aunt Esther are not grown up at fifty. Maturity is a state of mind. Character." "What makes character?" "We're geting introspective, after all, aren't we? You ought to know what character means.' The minute I think I have no character, I begin fishing around for some reason to excuse myself. I think psy- cKolgy do that It gives people res- sons for everything, what gandma and I want to know grandpa called character before all this science? was talked about. And what they tho- unght about people growing up. They used to let their children do all sorts of things we arn't allowed to di now. I mean dangerous things, make character.?" Did that Nof now/ . . . thanks to Syrup of Black-Draught, When your child Is less keen and lively than usual, It may be a warning of constipation. If so, try Syrup of Black- Draught. It's pleasant to taste, and there's nothing in it that can harm a child's delicate intestinal system when given according to the directions. Ask for Syrup of Black-Draught Try Us For Your Meat Curing and Smoking. We Do It Right, Home Ice Company 916 East Third Street Hope, Ark. City Meat Market . CHOICE K. C. MEATS, HOT TAJMALES and OYSTERS. PROMPT FREE DELIVERY. PHONE 767 Mrs. Smith thought for awhile. "If I knew that much, I would copy them, my dear. But they had a simple world compared to ours today. It has gotten so complex that parents scarcely know the difference between saf.ety and dange. We want to develop you through a certain amount of experience and at the sarhe time we fear to let you loose. We keep you 'children' as long as we can, just because we are confused. "But you want to know about character. In school maybe you call it sportsmanship. But that isn't quite enough. I think it means working till you're ready to drop and then goig right on and working some more. It's strange how much punishment our bodies will stand if we don't begin to 'feel' a lot of things. It means doing without and without and then without some more. And whistleing while you're wanting. Oh, dear, it would take me until next Christmas to give you a receipt for character." Can Be Human, Through Spartan "Go on. I like it in words not in the text books." 'It means then, when you have a rain to keep your mouth shut. And ic certainly means that you've got to bear your troubles alone. The person always hunting symthy and understanding hasn't any character. Not a bit. Character means enduring alone." "It sounds sort of Spartan. No one is that way. " "Cm giving it to you straight, darling. Character is not a compro- mjse.' ' "But people have feelings. They're human, not pieces of stone." "Yes. But they can have character and tsill be human. Their softer side should be developed by thought for others and not for self. They are grown up when they have about three- fourths of the ingredients I havp been talking about." "Mother," I guess I'm pretty young. Watch me grow up in a hury, now." Protecting The Gate NEW YORK—College teams from the west or midwest who are scheduled to play in Madison Square Garden must agree not to play any other cage contest within 200 miles of New York City. Stitches In Time CHICAGO.—Eddie Froelich, Chicago Blackhawk trainer, keeps a record of all the stitches he has made in athletic wounds, and lists 483. CLEVELAND? TAKE THE MISSOURI PACIFIC J One .Way. Air-conditioned Coaches For detailed information inquire It Missouri Pacific Station or call 137 and ask for C. E. Christopher. FAST DAILY SERVICE /MISSOURI, PACIFIC \ LINES / UtlitiiW This Will Advise That We Will Not Be in the Market Longer for Standing Timber, Logs, Bolts and Blocks. mud, as you have doubtless come to reali/.e," resumed Hartmtyi. "The idae is that you are snug and smug in your seat while right before your eyes so'iivoone else—someone who's maybe doing better than you financially and socially—is being made ridiculous and uncomfortable. This gives you a superior feeling, which is something everybody relishes." "There are other kinds of comedy," said Butler, "but bear grease is the basis of them all. To sec some good examples of the other types, from our pens, you would have to Bel n job at the city dump, or as a janitor here. You can tell your readers that if they're curious enough, just to write us—enclosing the top of a Paramount film can—and we will see that they get such jobs.I" "We gotta go write a story now," said Hartman. "Drop in anytime." "Yeah." said the press agent. "Drop n mid nsk 'em to tell you about 'Paris Honeymoon'." Something Missing "... and by any of these accottntinns, we have abundant reason to return devout and heartfelt thanks" . . . resident of the h ome provided for the huliyent by Little Sisters of the Poor at Cleveland. By BRUCE CATTON This ought to be a good Thanksgiving Day. First of all, the season has been bountiful. The yield of our farms has been good, trade and industry iieem to be picking up speed again, and most Americans v.'ill be able to sit down to a big dinner commemorating those facts. But Thanksgiving has come to be more than just a seasonal feast. It has become a time for casting up our national accounts so we can see how we have fared during the last 12'months; a time for looking both to the past and to the future, and for assessing our own place in the general picture of the world. And by any of thone account inijx, ive have abundant reason to return devout and heartfelt thanks. The last eight or nine years have not been easy. They have put ouv country, probably, to u greater strain than it has suffered since 1865; yet it has stood the strain nobly, and now it is becoming pretty evident that the worst is over. A great many people have suffered rather severely, but the nation as a whole received no permanent damage—and the signs now arc that things are going to go on getting better during the coming year. If you look overseas, the reason for thanksgiving in America is even clearer. In Europe and Asia bloody wars are raging; and millions of people have to live under the daily dread that tomorrow it will be their turn. Intolerance and persecution recall the Dark Ages. From all of that, ire arc HJHI-I ed. Alone of the earth's great nations, we can look forward confidently to years of peace—years which we can devote to construction, not to destruction, years which should increase the sum total of human,./ happiness instead of decreasing it. Truly, if ever a land had reason to return thanks, it in our land! Two Gag Men With Bear Grease Jokes Muff Up an Afternoon's Work •3M^*^+^H^*^H$H>^^ t NOTICE T t T t T T T T T •> TO CAR OWNERS In observance of Thanksgiving Day the following Service Stations in Hope will be closed from 10 a. m. to 6 p. m. '? PLEASE co-operate with us—have your car K^A. serviced Wednesday or early Thursday morning. T t T T T t t «& T T T f f T T t T T T 7 T T t T T t 7 t **» 700 Service Station Tarpley's Esso Station F. S. Hearne Texaco Station Magnolia Service Station 343 Service Station Joe Coieman Esso Station 556 Service Station 933 Service Station Mobil Service Station Bundy & Sons Service Station Moses Lion Service Station T I Y t T f f t T T T t T T T »i+ JMjM^M^NjMjM^N^M^M*"* 1 " HOLLYWOOD.—"This is Don Hartman," said the press agent, introducing a short, cheerful-looking man. "And this"—indicating atall, sad-looking fellow—"is Frank Butler. Comedy- writing team. The best, absolutely. They wrote 'Paris Honeymoon,' the Eing Crosby picture I'm working on. Say, '.v.'aybe you guys would tell him | [ about how you wrote 'Paris Honeymoon'." "Sure," said Butler. "We've got nothing to do. Nothing, that is, except write another comedy. You know, the main difference between a comedy writer and a dramatic writer is clothes. The dramatic writer wears a double- breasted blue serge suit and the comedy writer's outfit looks like something by Walt Disney. The reason—'' "The idea is," broke in Hartman, "that the dray-man gent is supposed to look serious and dignified in a story conference while the comedy guy has to get laughs. . When a scene falls flat as he reads it aloud to the boss, he can always geta laugh out of his get-up, It's a form of job insurance." "When you were writing 'Paris Honeymoon'," suggested the press agent, "I suppose you—" Comedy .Must Stay Fuiuiy ''Of course, the big neadache," interrupted Butler, "is how to be funny. Remember that a screen writer is sup- posd to get his stuff actually on the screen. Before this happens, a line or I situation has to seem funny to a pro- i ducer, his secretary, office boy, chauf- I feur, wife, cook and gardener. If it i doesn't, it's out! Now a scene that j might seem hilarious to a producer on ' Monday may fall flat as curbstone i chewing gum on Tuesday if his eggs I happened to be cold, at breakfast. Dozens of our funniest scenes get tossed into yawning wastebaskets and—" "I might mention." said Hartman, "that the wastebackets always are yawning before our scenes reach them. As a matter of fact, the cleaning women and janitors here at Paramount are our best audience. And only last week a man at the city du'jr.p telephoned and asked how soon he could expect some more of our stuff. He said he and the boys were dying over it!" "In 'Paris Honeymoon'," broke in the press agent, rather desperately, "you—" A Catalog of Laughs "In case you are interested in the different kinds of laughs," said Butler, ignoring the appeal, "there are the snicker, the giggle, the chuckle, the guffaw nr belly-laugh, and the paroxysm in which you are carried out of the theater and revived by a pulmotor squad We have never actually seen this last one occur, but rival comedy writers tell us it happens on their pictures regularly. Laughed First at Bear Grease •'The firsl laugh , in history." explained Hartman, "was when a cave- man slipped on a hunk of bear grea.se and fell flat on his leopard skin. His next-cave neighbor then emitted an hyena-like sound which at that time was thought to be caused by stomach ulcers. But the first caveman tried his bear-grease fall again and again with the same result. Pretty soon he was kno' around the village as the Jroucho Marx of the Stone Age until omebody beaned hiVn' with a club. That drew the first belly-laugh." The press agent left off tearing his nair and interposed quickly: "You CCT- tair.ly did get a lot of belly-laughs in "Paris Hon—' " "Actually it's easy to analyze what makes you laugh,'' declared Butler. "If a tramp slips and falls in the mud, that's a snicker. If a pompous-looking Kent does it. that's a giggle. If he has ;i top hat and frock coat and has just come from the office where he bawled I out a meek clerk, his fall gets a! chuckle. But it's a guffaw if the clerk accidentally trips the tough employer.' "Couldn't you illustrate those different laughs with situations in 'Paris Honeymoon'?" (ho press agent pleaded Mud Pies Before Your Eyes "Of course, pie can be substituted for MANY NEVER SUSPECT CAUSE BLOOMINGTON, Ind. - Indiana's 'ootball tea'iri averaged 11 first downs a game for its first seven contests this season yet scored only two touchdowns ind won only one game. Belgian Back DETROIT.—Al Chesquiro, Detroit University left halfback, is the first Belgian-American ever to play for the Titans, who have had practically every lationnlity on their squad. Expert Indian arrow makers could complete an arrowhead in ton minutes. Tho Shaver Springs Demonstration club met Thursday, November 17 with Mrs. H. C.'Collier.' The meeting opened with the Doxology followed by the Lords Prayer. The president, Mrs. E. M. MdWilllams took charge of the program. ! The roll call and minutes were read by Mrs. E. Aaron. The new officers were elected as follows: President Mrs. E. M. Wjllinms; vice presidnet, Mrs. O. B. Hbdnelt; secretary, Wilma Lasclcr: reporter, Mildred Laseter; clothing, Mrs. Cafal Mullins; home management, Mrs. Hugh Laseter; food preparation, Mrs. O. J. Phillips; food preservation, Mrs, y. M. England; gardening and landscaping Mrs. H. C*. Collier; poultry, Mrs. E. Aaron; dairy, Mrs. O. B. Hodnett; recreation, Mrs. M. A. Huckab'ee and Wilma Laseter; arlcnift, Mrs. Sam England; child care, Mrs, Joe England; taxation, Mildred Laseter; The next meeting will be with Mrs. O. J. Phillips, Thursday, December 13. During the social hour delicious iced chocolate and cake was served to 12 members and 7 visitors. Gas Gas All Time *Mt. JftS. Filler (Sftys: "Ona on my atom. nch wns so bud I ooutdn't out'or aloep. Ona even primed on my hcnrt. Adlorlka brouBht rrto quick relief. Now, I out na I "'""• fine, tiovor foil hotter." An international cynic finds little to morry about in the slamming of the Open Door. The roof is gone and the walls torn down'he says. Weight has no influence on the velocity of falling bodies. An iron brill and a wooden ball, of equal si7.o, will f;ill at the same rate of sped. FHA 5% Loans New niul existing property. Real Estate Mod. Loan Service Pink Taylor, Agent; 309 First National Bank Building. Phone GS6. JOHN S. GIBSON DRUO CO. Appliance Sale si OFF Waffle Irons Percolators Hand Irons Radios Washing Machines ||See Our Bleached Bu Walnut Rep. Bedroom 'Suites. Hope Hardware COMPANY 1938 PENNEY'S YEAR The Crowds Are Still Cheerina! HERE ARE MORE BIG This Old Treatment Often Bringa Happy Relief Mniiy Miffm.M rcliuvn jinK K iii S |>nrkiirlt< • imcjUy, oi,.'0 thvy <li«-uv<-r thai the real cuusl of _thiMr truiil.li! i,,,, y ho tirwl kiilncys lhol.ii.li».yHi m . N'liturcWhic-f way of takiul tlie Circes n<.-Kl.-i ami wiisto (,nt of the; hi,,,,.' Most i,,.,,),!,. ,,;,„ aUmi ;i ,,j, lts ;i ,|. ly or a | , 0 |M.ui:*l.-j of \va*lt-. l|ri-,,iifiit or siMiily pa.ssiiBcs with wnarliii. HI..I limim.s .shows 11,,-ro n.uy l,o aomrtlm, wruiii; wnh your I.Mn. Js or Madder An CM-..J.S ,,f an\ls or i>,u»i>iui in y,,ur MO,K| wh,-» duo i,, /.ii,,.!,,,,,,,! |,i,|,,,. y disonleri., inav iMMho ra^c, of na^iiu; karhe, rhni ,u,tl II.HIIII, 1"H l,:iin.-, 1,,.,., ,,f ,,,.,, .,,„! ,.,„.,.,,. '.' tii.K ..,, .,i-hi>, B «,.!h, li: . nufime*. uudirU,,.. ej >•.-,, lir-iiiiai-hcs and <U//m<-~s. I'.int wail! A>k y,,,,r dn.^Ut f,, r ],„„„•. 1 ills, u,i-d M]or,.,.,ful|y |,y million* f,, r ,„,.,. .,„ years I h,.y ,;,„, I,.,,,,,,. ,,,,j,, f ,,,,,, „ m , , I.I Ilillr* of l.,d,,,.y |,,1,, s |i,,,l, Mlt ,„,;,„„,„: WI.M" Horn y, jur |,|, Ju d. (,,'t l,,,ai,', JM1-' ' WE CAN SHOW YOU NEW WAYS TO GET MORE FOR YOUR MONEY! NEW PONTIACS FOR 1939 AMERICA'S FINEST LOW-PRICED CAR at even LOWER PRICES! HEMPST 207 E. Third (MAX COX, Owner) Hope, Ark. Millions of American People Have Selected These All American Values. So We Know They Are Correct in Price, Quality and Style. AGAIN "IT PAYS TO SHOP AT PENNEYS!" SHOP AND COMPARE! 72x84 All Wool Single Blanket 72x84 Rayon Culcnnsc Covered Down-Filled Comforts 1.90 Go On Sale Wed at ID o'clock 50 Only Double Cotton Blankets Double Bed Si/.u ea. LADIES Fast Color WASH 14 to 46 ea. Go On Sale Wed. at ^ o'clock 100 Only—Cotton 2',-! Lb. Liutoi: ea. Close Out Mens & Women's. $.99 81x99 Nation Wide Sheets . Ladies Capeskin Gloves „ $j.OO Pf Ladies New Rumson That $J.49 Fit J~jfAU l^O 1 1 SLIPS ea Ladies Novelty Purses $1.98 ea Ladies Pliofilm Rain Capes 98c Close Out—Ladies BOOT PANTS IT'S Chuckcrspun Again! Ladies Glen- Row Dresses That are styled & Priced Correctly 12 to 42 $2-98 ea -o- Chililnm.s 2 to 1C Winter Unions e .49 c C'bildreiis 2 In IB Novell}' Sweaters 36-inch Unbleached DOMESTIC 36-in. Heavy Wt Outing FLANNEL yJ 1Q c MEN'S BLAZER or STRIPED Sleeveless SWEATERS FRIDAY WILL BE Remnant Day AT PENNEY'S LADIES TAILORED or FUR TRIMMED 12 to 44 514-75 Men's Outing Pajamas Men's Novelty Dress PANTS $398 MEN'S IIORSEIIIDE LEATHER Jackets MEN'S FAST COLOK' DRESS SHIRTS MEN'S 32 oz. ALL WOOL Jackets Go on Sale Wed. at 2 o'clock Yiirtls 51-incli J ,'j to »i Yard Pieces. Chuicc- Ci.'inparc! Anywhere! MEN'S Single or Double Breasted Models. 34 to 42 New Models Choice ea, PENNEY^S J. C. PENNEY COMPANY, Incorporated WHERE HOPE SHOPS AND SAVES!

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