Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 10, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, September 10, 1934
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Page 2
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m-: %1 1 ' r #0f>fe ^Afe, ftOPfe, Monday, September 10, 10.14 t,« Star 0 Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Report! Published «wy w**k-d*y afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. vC £ PaUner & Alex. H. Washbuni), «t The Star building, 212-214 South ffainut ftr**t. Hope> Arkansas. C. E. PALMER, President ALEX. H. WASHBURN, Editor and Pnbll.be* Entered ta aecond-class matter at the postoffic* at Hope, Arkannj . Undtr the Act of March 3, 1897. Definition: "The newspaper is an institution developed by modern civil' UatJon to present the news o< the day, to foster commerce and Industry lurough widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon fcovernroent which no constitution has ever been able to provide."—Col. R R. McCormick. SubsctSpOon Bate (Always Payable in Advance)! By city carrier, pe lOc; six months, J2.75s one year $5.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per yeaf; elsewhere ?5.00. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively «stiflad to the use for republicntion of all news dispatches credited to it 01 •A otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published her«in. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, Term., Sterick Bldg.; New York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, 111., 75 E. WaeJs- er, Drive; Detroit Mich, 7338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy In (he news columns to protect their readers from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Your Health By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygela, the Health Magazine YOUR CHILDREN Tests Show Diseases Due to Vitamin Loss By Olive Roberts Barton , , „ , , . j The clapper has been oiled and the You probably are well aware by this oW ^11 ropo rc . p i aced . windows have time, that a complete absence of cer- been given their annual polish and tain vitamins from your body will bring about certain diseases. The names of these diseases have, been definitely coupled with these vitamin deficiencies.. ink spots have been scrubbed off the desks. Waste baskets are ready for purloined gum and crumpled papers. The i pencils are sharpened and piles of Other diseases probably are asscciat- j bocks" in new jackets are stacked on ed with moderate deficiencies of the ! tne f ront seats vitamins, and there are doubtless; Another st . hoot , orm is at han(I! breakdowns of the tissues and fune- ! ^ chiltlren are grurnpy . Evel . y lions of. some parts-o{'the body which , , ime , hey heflr (hf> fire sjl . en th can be attributed to these deficienc.es. hope jt is hea£l<><1 towar( , |he schoo , -One expert has listed four signs ( buikllng T , ile „ h in , t which indicate whether any disease , hope (hat something wiu h to is due : .to-lack of a specific vitamin , preven , lhe inevUablo . They examine ; The first of these is that the condi- j throa|s carefull searc huig for spots, tion m question must disappear whol- or complain of achcs . pains and fev . ly or in part when the vitamin is erg ^ ^ d ., want to back taken. This wi 1 not occur if serious ! to school Qnd ^^ a]1 there . g {o u damage to the tissues has already tak-| N(} more , , in bed an(J ea{ing en-place. It ^ill hot o:cur if the_body cereal Qut Qf a box Qt , en 0 , clock NQ more baseball, or swimming or biking when they please. No more anything! cannot absorb tlie vitamins, and it will not occur if the condition is due to, several deficiencies and only one is corrected. For example, it is now well established that defective teeth will de- Vacation Becomes Boring They forget thatthe lot on the cor- velop if the body receives insufficient nOT hasn't seen one of them for calcium, insufficient phosphorus, and weeks, that the bathing suits have insufficient vitamin C and D. The , dangled jadely on the lines as dry as supplying of any one of these defic- ! punk since a week ago last Wednes- iencies-Will not correct the condition. • The second sign of' a vitamin deficiency disease is that the giving or' day, and that the bikes have needed exercise for days on end. The truth is that for quite some the vitamin will prevent development; ti me back they haven't have an iota of of the disease. j an idea about what to do with them- The third sign or test is that it must | selves. At this stage of the game the be shown that some other substance given with the vitamin is not bringing about the beneficial result. The third sign or test is that it must be shown that some other substance given with the vitamin is not bringing about the beneficial result. For example, it is now believed that vitamin B has a favorable influence on digestion and nutrition. If vitamin B is given in a preparation containing very best thing lhat can happen is the saving clang of the school bell. Man cannot live forever without system, responsibility, and regimentation. He not only goes to seed in an irresponsible world but he gets tired of choosing his own path. And children are the same. Farm Life Different _ _ _ In the old days when neadly all sugar" the benefit to nutrition might ; children lived in the country their be due to the sugar. | daily tasks were discipline enough. The last test concerns investigations I But today's child would soon become of tissues and of symptoms which re- I a drifter were it not for the syste- veal themselves early, before the se- ! matic routine of .school life and its vere disease occurs. For example, mild | daily responsibilities, disturbancs of vision and night blind- : So don't feel to sorry for him. He ness may appear before the serious i will get going. After two or three condition called xerophthalmia occurs, I days or a week with very few excep- when there is a lack of vitamin A. i lions he will be not only contented With the X-ray it is possible to see i but have an expression of purpose in BEACH the earliest signs of rickets, a condition affecting the growth of the long bones, due to a deficiency of vitamin D, long before the deficiency is observed in the form of bow-legs. You must remember that our knowledge of vitamins is. after all, comparatively recent. Hardly 20 years have passed since this conception was first his face, a look of belonging, of occupying a place in a world of his own. It is a good feeling as well as a necessary one. The listless mind deteriorates in time. At first it sends out warnings in the form of contrariness, ili-humcr and disobedience. It keeps up its morale as long as play engages its inter- eft. This interest gone, it has noth- brought to light. With the great many studies now j ing to feed on and it reverts to the being made in laboratories throughout ' primitive, the world, it is likely that much ad- I ditional information of value will socn I become available. Particularly im- j . . portant in thi.-; connection is the fact i lts b °B forcibly it would rapidly de- that certain vitamins are now isolated i Sfnerate into permanent lethargy. Only a few could or would survive. Need Outside Stimulus If the mind were not hauled out of The majority need the outside fillip in pure form. While it may not be necessary to take these vitamins into the body in [ to ^ve them, pure form, the use of these in exper- | A physical reason in favor of les- imentation will yield much valuable ! sons and school life, as apart trom the information. ' psychological, is the need for brain imivr i exercise, as well as body exercise, to : balance health and growth. It has ! been proved that blood brought to i the brain through .study (not ovc-r- ! study) is as necessary to long life as i blood coursing strong ihrough tho muscles. | The children are being saved in Lived With Eskimo* a Year-and Lik- '•'•P' tc of themselves, and all in all, let ed It-St-ientist Tells of Slay on U P h °P e Ulat llic f"-L-siren does not Lonely Arctic Island mean the school-hou.-:c. By BRUCE CATTOIf Brazil went in for wine production Spending a year on a lonely island > wl j? n Eui '°P tan '"»«* tut d ™" *™ in the Arctic, learning to eat raw fish | coee exp °' l"' odljc '"fe' ^000,000 and seal blubber and bunking in un- ! ventilated igloos with Eskimos, may ; not look like the most ideal assign-' ment possible. A . ,, \««*e b <"» b . whlc \ f els up " moke screen JO feot high over 20 But George Miksch Sutton tried it i acrc f- ward ? " ff frosl - nd whose ara- and enjoyed every minute of it; and; monuml . sul P h ""-; conle ';t ^ fertl " his book, "Eskimo Year." in which he " at ' on ' ls Wldcl y used by French describes his experiences, is little less i grape row than a long paean in praise of lhat, . ;arr . e primitive, child-like folk Ihey kind of life. i have always be-on—and. incidentally. Mr. Sutton. went to Southampton j M r Sutton found them very easy to Island, at the mouth of Hudson Baly. ' u fc t along with. to collect bird and anim/il specimens. His book, a.-: a result, makes pleas- There v. .. a tiny trading pott there ind a native settlement. He installed himself there, and when he was not j swept, and hauntingly beautiful Arc- out collecting specimens he was mak- j tic country, about his trips into the int reading. He- tells about the Eskimos and about the limitless, wind- CIIAI'TRU XXV1I1 'TMIR routine of the shop again. Hurry, hurry. Hurry Hurry to tho street car. to tin time clock, to the washroom. Htirr> to lunrh. hurry brick. Boots 1 lOtli birthday passed almost without notlre. If sho paused to think aboti: tlif> day at all it was to reflect that slie fflt nt least 10 years older. Occasionally she sa\f Denis These \vero tho bright spots in hei life. Denl3 was working hnrd o» tho book. IIo gave himself a dallj stint nnd kept to it religiously And there were, of course, partiei to distract him. So it wp.s onlj a rnro glimpse of his charmed lif« that Boots observed. Now and thei ho spoke fleetlngly of Kay. Slie wns going to bo something or other It the Beaux Arts Pngeant. Fay wit was going to paint her. Fnywli thought her exquisite. Or Kay wa: flashing off to Paris tor a brief bust ness trip. "She's a tremendousl: clever business person. You'd nevn suspect It," Denis said Innocently Boots saw her namo in tho socia lists. Miss Kathleen Chilllngfortt "Kay Chillingford swished Into tt» Stork Club tho other night, ven oo-Ia-la in a black net straight fruit. the Rue do la Paix," wrote Willy Van Stiydam in the Eveniu: Streamer. Yes, Kay had a Toot i: both worlds. She was a succ.es; H business and a social light as well It was merely because or this th.i Boots envied her. She assured her self ot this fact a dozen times « day. The Christmas rush was In fill force now. The store was a night mare of harried clerks and frantic shoppers, ragged lists clutchet In gloved fingertips. Extra clerk; were hired; new stock was crowdec In. You ran from ono place to an other like a driven thing. Christmas came. The day was t ghastly one for Boots. She bac bought a scarf and some gloves and sent them to her mother. Until th< very last moment she had an e* plring hope that her father would send for her, would ask her to come home fn? the holiday dinner. Bv ho didn't, Mrs. Mooney looked in upon her about 12 on her way tc "late church." "We're having a turkey," sho aaid robustly. "Yo must come and belj us eat It" • * * TT was so kind of her. Boots said but she was going to dine wltl some friends in Pelham. Sh« toU' the lie bravely. Not even Mrs Mooney should pity her. After Mrs. Mooney had departed Boots dressed hastily with only i :casunl glance at herself in the mlr Tor. If she had ever been though! pretty, she decided, she certain!: 'had lost any claim to that dlstino i.ion now. The delicate oval of hei i'ace was transparently pale; hei eyes were ringed by shadows. Sho went out Into the snow encrusted streets. Church belli were ringing all along the way am she passed hurrying groups a .people, bundle laden. It seemed ti her that she was, in all the big strangely quiet city, the only per .BOH quite alone. • * » CHE wandered aimlessly over ti *^ Fifth Avenue, a slim figure it iher dark blue coat, the fur collai ipulled up snugly about her face !she would have a brief walk, shi told herself. Later she would dim frugally at that little French rea taurant near 10th street. She couli | |not quito keep the tears from com lug to her •yes. It was dreadful dreadful to bo alono in New Yorl ion Christinas Day. ... | And Dftnis who might have rallei '. . . might have looked for her . . Iliad forgotten her. Not even i I card. . . . She squared her shoulders reso ilutely, facing the wind. j The big car which had been trav ,eling slowly near the curb dres up with a whine of brakes. Shi heard her name culled in loud cheerful tones. "Mrs. Lund!" Wheeling, slio faced the pleasarr brown face, the sturdy figure o: Kd'.vaicl Van Sciver, muffled la i Ki-oat <;ui;:i.';i(in coat. "I i!;.,ii(;lit it was you," he salt WIIM i:i:= ui». boyish laugh. "1 ••<. i;:i'..: ; ::::ii/ IJG suro. What luck! 1 • : . U'.iini,' forlorn as a etraj : i-i' ' -i -11:1:; along. Then I flax 1 • -.'I I '.vasn't quite sure . . .' '•'• •'•'• :• i!:-;:inj? tier gently toward " ; '" ! - IM- .-.[juke, his big, glovec '•'•>•'•:•'. •••'.'•' i h'.T elbow. Boots pro ing friends with the Eskimos. ! ulterior, the making of snow igloo He found these stone age folk slight- j the stories the Eskimos tell and what iy modified by contact with civiliza- j it j. s ij^e to work in a temperature of tion. They wore suspenders, for in- I 40 degrees below /.ero. "Eskimo Year" stance, and white man's boots, and should give you a couple of very t-n- they used Canadian canoes instead of/joyable evenings. the traditional kayaks. j Published by Macmillan, the book Basically, however, they were the sells for $X -'•'' ' '••! you must come along ;l: I ii.v.v .Miii:,-.- cl)O\V with ffl9," th< .-i.>::;•• I.:;HI :-tatod firmly. "It WOUiO ')t .- ('lirr Una act. I wag just about io i. I:«.• my throat out and cut It, I v.,,.- io low." Ills fuuiily. he said, nwny. He hncl refused Invitations for one reason or «n other. Now, on the great day, h« was quite nlpne. "Rut Pen la . . ." Boots began casually. "He's at a house party up near Tuxedo with Kay Chillingford and some people," JOdward told her. Her heart plunged stckeninglT It was nothlns to her, sho reminded herself sternly. If Denis spent all his time with Kay these clays. Hadn't sho known ages ago that he was In love with Kay? She. fcoots. was the merest acquaintance- Besides she had sworn never to love another mnn. What Denis ditl wns no earthly nffalr of hers. Presently she found herself op posite Edward In ft big, dim, softly hung restaurant with famous nui rats on tho walls, with the trnfilc of Park Avenue slipping sedately below them. Kdward ordered, con suited, laughed easily. He was a pleasant person to bo with. Hoots thought gratefully. She could pretend for'a little while that she was really the old Boots rtaebiirn of Larchneck, not the meek, weary clerk of the chintzes at Lacy's. - • • • CHE had not realized she was so ^ hungry. Everything tasted delicious. Kdward was the sort ol young man who expects and gets perfect service. Flo was soltcltlotis for her comfort. Would she llk( a footstool? Was that salad dress ing to her liking? Ilia father mixed a salad dressing like no other. .. "It all tastes marvelous to me.' Boots told him. "My regular haiinl is the Coffee Pot." Edward gave a great shout at this ingenious revelation. "It is not." "Oh, but I assun you, It Is. I'm a working wotnnn you know." "No, but seriously," he protested squaring about and facing her. "You have a family up In West Chester, haven't you? What an you doing, proving you can earr your own living? Come clean, mj lass." "I eloped," she told him, serl ously. "They're awfully — awful!) mad nt me." In spite ot herself, her volci •thickened and blurred, and th' traitorous tears threatened to come "Husband dead, eh? Denis toU •me," muttered Edward, made un :comfortable by her show; of emo itlon. •out' inoqn y\v\ iot She nodded, jit's Christmas Day, nnd ynu'n ;giving me. a grand party nnd I cr> on your shoulder. That's not fnlr.' She could not talk of Huns t( him—or to anyone. Her companion, who wns pratefn for the ehnnRO In atmosphere, ho gnn willingly enough to descrlhi his activities. Ilo'd been skating f lot, out on tho iKlnml, ho told her They had a big freezo the weoj before. It was grand sport. Dlr slio ski, ho wauled to know. Il< was rolnn, to f^nko florid Inter foi tho winter sports. Perhaps shir could co'mo. Kay would bo nt th« Tnppens for ono week-find, at least And perhaps Donls. Why couldn't sho como up, too? Ellso Tapper was his cousin. Rim must meet El Iso Floots Ilkrd all this. Of course She wouldn't bo nsUed to the Tar pens'. Of course she wouldn't pet Plncid. Still It wns tun to ho with Edward Vnn Sciver nnd listen tr his ^ntlnisinstlc planning. "That Is, 1 suppose Denis nnn Kay will bo there," Edward Inter pointed. "Unless they're marrloo before that. In that case it'll prob ably bo Bermuda. . . ." Boots scarcely heard tho rest. Her hend wns swimming. Hot heart had taken ono sickening plunge. So It wns as close ns that, wns it? Denis nnd Kay! Well. It served her right for letting herself think of Denis for a single minute. Sho bad no dignity, no Integrity. Sho had been Russ's wife a few months ago. Now. with a shock, she realized that already Denis muttered In her Hfo. (Xo Bo Continued) Curly Wolves Will Play Eleven Games FRESCOTT.—Prcscoit Hish School football schedule h:is been completed as follows: September 21— SinacUovcr, here. September 28—Hot Spring.-:, then-. October 5—Waldo, here. October 12—Camden, there. October 19—Nashville, here. OctolR'r 2fi—E! Dorado, there. November 2—Gurdon, there. November 9~-Hope, there. November 1U—Bonton, here. November 23—Norphlot, here. November 2S—Miilvern. there. School will open September 17. j Coach. J. T. Mc-Gill hns'begun prac- I lice with a large squad. Music Teacher Is Appointed Here Art- Publication Society Names Mrs. John Wellborn Instructor The Art Publication Society, publishers of the Progressive Music Sc- ries, hns announced that Mrs. John Wellborn is to be its authorized teacher In Hopo. Tills music scrips is n complete text work for piano study arranged in accordance with approved leiichin/j priri" ciplos. It consists of printed le, i ison<;. rxercisrs, studies and compositions, nil wriuui and edited by master pianists Mul composers. The course has been personally edited by Leopold GodowsU.v. foremost [liano teacher of New Yuri;. Collaborating with him were Leo Smverby, Cic.dfricd Galston. Edi'ar Stillman Kelly, Kmerson Whithorne and other outstanding living artists. The Progressive Series teaches the principles of music clearly and .simply and contains the vital facts. Therefore the pupil learns to play intelligently and in n shorter time than is otherwise posssible. Complete information may be obtained from Mrs. Wellborn. Parents interested are a.sktd to call during this week. --.••«> . St. Louis Cardinals Reported for Sale ST. LOUIS.—(/I 1 )—The Post-Dispatch ;:ays it has been informed that the St. Louis Cardinals baseball club is on the market and that President Sam Breadon is prepared to retire from baseball if he can find a satisfactory btiycr. Tho information, it says, wns Riven in New York by a man close In major league baseball, who asked lhat his name he not mentioned. "From what I hear in financial circles and from men in the baseball business," (lie informant said, "the Cardinal;:, with Houston. Rochester, Columbus and all the rest of the chain Ktore system, could be botif'ht for n million or less." Two groups of Hi. Louis men and other individuals in New York and Indianapolis were said to be interested in the purchase. Howard Reed Reports $2,228 as Expenses LITTLE nOCK-Thc following can- rlidates in the August H Democratic primary filed expense accounts at the secretary of state's office: Howard Keed. for /-overnor. S2.228.90. Arthur I), Pope, for circuit judr.c. Thirteenth Circuit, $17ft.!>5. 1. ,1. Rass, for .slate senator. Nine- tcptnh district, $81.10, WANTED Ash Bolts and Gum Blocks For prices and specifications apply Hope Heading Company Phone 245 Banish Chills and Fever) To conquer Mal.'irla, you must do two thmt;s Ml Destroy the infection in Ihe blood. (21 Build up the blood to overcome the effects und to fortify again: 7 ! further iillnch. There in one medicine that does these two things and tluit is drove's Tasteless Chill Tonic! The task-less quinine in Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic destroy.; the malarial infection in the blood wliile Ihe iron build 1 -; up the blond. Thousands of people have compiercd Malaria with the aid of Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. In nddilion to bcini! :i noted remedy fur Malaria, il i.s nlso :::: excellent Ionic of H'-'iierul use. (Jnivo's Task-less Chill Tonic is pleasant to take nnd conl;iins nothing harmful. Kvcn children like il :md they can take it safely. For sale by all stores. Now two si7.cs—Me and $1. The $1 si/.o contains 2 1 -.- times as much as the -We si/.e and jjives you 2.V,' more for yoiii 1 money. Tll-t WISE OB.EJ OWL by £sso /TO TRAVEL FAST A I AMD TRAVEL FAR -< US&ESSOieNE v__-__-_—-— ^/ •; %/-'^ fl''L_^i.r''';V-'',;:, ESSO SERVICE STATION Third and L. &. A. Tracks Phone OS Tie m < ';•-, o****^. is worth W HAT you hear anil uhat you read about a car should J»e confiidftred before you buy—but one ride is worth a llwusnnd words. Out on the road you got nothing but facts. The best plane to test Chevrolet's Knee-Action is a stretch of bumpy road, where you can see for yourself what a big difference Knee-Action makes in riding comfort. Chevrolet welcomes this fair and thorough test because, it will acquaint you not only with the Knee-Aclion ride, but with all the other features that Chevrolet owners like— the smooth, economical, valve-in-hcad engine thousand words that gives you more fipi-ed llian you will ever care to use; tho positive, cable-controlled brakes that an; safe and reliable in any weather; the handnome finish and the roomi- nessofhodiesby Fislier,and llicadiledronifort of Finlicr Ventilation. For your own satisfaction, go to your nearest Chevrolet dealer and make the Ownership Test by driving a Knee- Action Chevrolet as yon would drive your own car. Chevrolet is satisfied to let you and the ride decide which car is the best for yon, riiF.vitoi.F.T MOTOK COMI-ANV, DKTKOIT, MICHIGAN ('.ultil'UTtt ('tiri:ult-l'> liiw ili-lnfffj pfltvs unj I'tiiv C. M.A. <-'. unn* A (,'i-iuvuj A/UMII I'ulne ^^ KneeAction CHEVROLET

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