Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 1, 1936 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 1, 1936
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

f '.'V *- ftOPE STAR, H0t£, ARKANSAS Star 'Barkis Is Willin" 0 Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From False *~* —- .-i'- . ' •• Published every week-day afternoon by Star t'ublishing Co., Inc. (C. E, Palmer & Alex. H. Washburn), at The Star 1 building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Arkansas. "'"'"*~ C. E. PALMER, President AtEX. H. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher Entered as second-class matter at the postoffiee at Hope, Arkansas Under the Act of March 3, 18b7. Jtaftnitton: "The newspaper is nn institution developed by modern civil- isation to present the news of the day, to foster commerce and Industry, through widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon government Which no constitution has ever been able to provide"—Col R R. McCormick. Subscription Rate CAlways Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per Week 15c; per month 65c; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead. Nevada, Howard, Milter and LaFayette counties. $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclsuively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies. Inc.. Memphis, Term., Sterick Bldg..- New York City, 369 Lexington: Chicago, III., 75 E. Wacker Drive; Detroit, Mich,, 338 Woodward Ave.: St. Louis, Mo.. Star Bldg. Charges on Tributes, Etc..' Charges will be made for all tributes, cards of thanks, resolution, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibilioty for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Med. leal Association, and of Hygeia, the Health Magazine At least 10 important minerals are By Olive Roberts Barton When the excitement of Christmas is over, immediately comes New Year's to bring us to our sober senses. Parents are the greatest "resolvers" in the world. Scarcely a day of the year passes on which parents do not pledge themselves to try new ways with their families. But "the better Among those known to be essential J«»««y lst > s ;in «usp««ous time for to human life are sodium and potas-! beTgln . m " g ?; . ... . . , sium. Calcium and magnesium are In * followingJwt, why not choose found in human tissue, and it is ' ?" e thm? , t ? ^' d ,° you «• everyday known that an animal will die im- ) J' fe - P arents? Perhaps you dont need mediately if deprived of magnesium. ° u ™ ove * a n T leaf ' B " 1 wlth a Sulphur, too, has been mentioned as ht £ !e thought, .perhaps you do. an important element I Some are donts and some aro Other metals, as cobalt, nickel, and "do's.'' A little consideration and i aluminum, are found regularly in hu- lime ^y show up the very point man tissues. So are zinc, copper, and where weakness ° £ adrmmstration lies. manganese. Occasionally even lead. Serve Breakfast Early silver, arsenic, tin, cadmium, and van- i Go to bed early enough each night adium have been found, 'on chemical i so you will be rested enough for to- analysis, in the human body. ' morrow's work. Rest is the mother! When a child is born, its body al- j of endurance and patience and health.! ready contains some of these.essential I See that the school child gets at i minerals, As life goes on they are passed.out of the body and it is neces- Today's Health Question • Q.—What is a good hand lotion? A.—Persons differ in the matter of the behavior of the- skin to different materials. For many, a simple mixture of glycerin and water, or roaewater, answers well. Others find a greasy preparation better, especially if the hands are inclined to chap in cold, weather.. , sary for you to get additional minerals from the food that you eat and the drink that you consume. As I have already said in discussing other basic food substances and water, the body also requires oxygen, hydrogen, which come particularly in the proteins, carbohydrates, fats, and water. At least 99 per cent of the calcium which the body contains is found in the bones and in the teeth. These structures also contain more than two- thirds of the phosphorus in the human body. From the point of view of chemis- him. LEAST nine hours sleep. The pre-1 school child from eleven to thirteen hours (in all) each day. Serve breakfast early enough so they won't have to run. half-awake, half-fed, and half-dressed, to school. One such day can upset the home machinery for a week. Go to early movies. Make it fashionable among your friends to give early evening parties so you can be home and. in bed by eleven. That bottle of cod-liver oil! You've been intending to get it but always forgot. The baby of today has to have it; the weak child should have it; the malnourished one must have it. Keep defense and health built up. Johnny has an infection perhaps, in throat, or ear or teeth; you've put off seeing about it, and he isn't at all' well. There is no better time than j the present to attend to it. ) When any of the.children get sick, ; se that no other child goes into the room. Give the school child a quite-, well- lighted place to do homework. Encourage him to do it at a regular hour j each day. Be interested in it—and i ice water and wring it quite dry before you moisten it with astringent. This way. naturally, the liquid is diluted. When you want to use it full strength, don't wet the pad with water. Simply soak it in the astringent. You can, of course, wrap a tonic- drenched pad around the end of a patter' and use it not only to remove very trace of cream but to stimulate circulation as well. However, remember to pat gently. Otherwise, you're I likely to break down delicate tissues, j thereby causing flesh ar.d muscles to ' sag. I littler Birthday Honors BERLIN.— (#>) —"Birthday honors." hitherto the prerogative of sovereigns. have been introduced into the third reich by a decree from the ministry of the interior. Titles, promotions and decorations will for preference be awarded hence- forth on Reichsfuohrer Hitler's birthday, April 20. Other appropriate dates for such solemnities are: "The day of national resurgence," January 30; national labor day. May 1. and harvest day. October G. Soviet air routes extend over one- sixth of the earth's surface, and are based on three principal trunk lines, with their spurs. QV'ttk Ofll Mary Raymond NEA I9JS try, it is interesting to note the percentages of various chemical substances which the body regularly contains. These are shown in the following table: Chemical Element Percentage Oxygen 65. Carbon 18. Hydrogen 10. Nitrogen 3.0 Calcium 1.5 Phosphorus I.Q Potassium 0.35 Sulphur 0.25 Sodium 0.15 Chlorine 0.15 Magnesium 0.05 Iron 0.004 Manganese 0.0003 Iodine _ 0.00004 Copper, zinc, fluorine, silicon (aluminum?) amounts A Book a Day By Bruce Catton It was Solomon himself who re marked that the way of a bird in the Have a jolly time with the children. Dad, show them you are human. Save funny little stories to tell them. Learn to know your family. Set them on your knee once in awhile. Maybe Johnny is twelve. All right. You aren't too weak to listen as well as talk. Don't have them feel that your only conversation with them is "Stop' 1 and "Don't." Shield Them From Worries Don't talk over business worries or dangers of threatened security before them, especially if they are little. As for family-budgeting and co-operation in thrift, that is different. Teach the children "work habits" early, by little jobs of their own at home. Regulate these jobs so Mary ,_ , and John will still have plenty of free i Very minute time. Give thm a course in, ''safety.'" Street - dangers, fire, exposure to weather, and risks of health. Correct speech is a great item in training. Use it and see that they do, too. If the household is slack on courtesy HE(7I.\ IIISRR TODAf AK:II<I*I ike vrlxhe* of her smmlimxlivr. nrlsiiicrntlc MHS. \VII.I.1ARU CAS5KI10N, D A H. A \VKSTI1ROCK mnrrleft OR. SCOTT STAM.Glf. mrucs'lae rouni; ulij- tlclau ilrtore Her mnrrtnge, no.VM.I) .>IOI)IIH imd been iu love tvllli her. .\A.\CY. D:iun'« h.ill-iUtor. lovc»« IJmiiild. nni hide* Her recline behind a illiclnlnful attitude. iioili Jim. Cniticrnn nnd i'AL'LA I.O.VO. \vlio hn» loveil Scott Cor vcurt. boi>« (he marrliiKe trill oat last. D.lnn bcpnnip.o nw.irp of Pnoln'n litt:iti:ntinn tor her huxlxinn. After n ml*iut!i!or«t:inilliiK. xhe tfoo* to IIP* u 1 ran din other'* home. Sir*. Oiinernn ileelilei to do nil »l»e rnn to mnUe tbe teimrnllOD permanent. rtonnle t» n comforting friend, lint Dunn remain* iliseniiMttnlc. hi'lh'vinu Seott love* I'noln. Scott, ineKitYviillp. think* Duim left him heeatiKe *tte ivn* tired of being flour. t After «lx month*, nnnn clrelde* to divorce Soull, bellcrinK that I* wlitii he ivniit». reoiv co ON wiTn run'STORY CHAPTER XXXVII CCOTT sat in his office, his blond ^ head In ftis Ssnds. He did not hear the door open, and lie flushed with emir .a-dssmeni when Dr. Osborne spjke. "Don't mind, me, ScAt." the older man said, placing a compassionate band on Scott's shoulder. "1 was Just n-sindering if you wouldn't join Mrs. Osborne and me. We are A word from that fussy little fat. She refused to complete the man yonder would bring an end- to their marriage. thought. What was the use of might-have-beens, now that the "Sit down, dear," Aunt Ellen! legal bonds had been broken? whispered. "You look pale," A box of flowers was waiting "I'm not going to faint," Oaria j for Dana. Sarah brought H to said. "Don't worry, Annt Ellen." ihor. smiling broadly. "Faint?" Mrs. Cameron sat down 4KVell!" ftlra. Camerson's voice heavily, giving ber granddaughter sang out. "Somebody's mighty a sharp look that was like a stlmu- thoughtful." lant. "What nonsense! Dana lifted tho mass of white "1 don't believe Scott will show 1 blossoms from the box. On the up," Mrs. Cameron continued. icard Ilonnle had written. "My "Do you think he might?" Dana's ! memories ot you aro white mo- voice was suddenly alive. j ments in dull grny days. May 1 "I think it would be very foolish see you tonight?" If he did. There's no reason tor him to come unless he Intends to contest the case—and he doesn't. "You'll let him come," Mrs. Cameron urged. "You'll never be any freer than you aro now. you Soon now, both of you silly chll- j might .stay away from public dren will be free." ; places. Or It might be best to A door opened, and a swift title | stay at home and talk." of color flooded Dana's face. But ; « « « it was not Scott In the doorway ( jl/TRS. CAMERON was thinking, —only a court employe bringing -'•* "in my day, talking in a par papers to the judge. lor got a girl farther along with The Judge was speaking to Dana ja man than gallivanting around iow. His eyes, behind uis glasses, ithe country In a car and dancing looked kind. They probed hers jail night. Men never have clmo keenly, "You're sure this divorce Is what you want, child?" For a wild Instant Dnna wanted to cry out, "1 don't want It at all, to concentrate on a girl these days." Dana said, "I'm rather tired—" "Don't givo Ronnie the Iinpres- air s one of the things that passes human understanding. We know more about the mechanics of a bird's flight than Solomon did, but the more we know, the greater is our amazed admiration at the way the job is accomplished. This sage comment is provoked by a reading of a deeply interesting book —"Bird Flight," by Gordon Aymar. Mr. Aym&r has assembled 200 re-. markable photos of birds in flight, i and has sought to apply to the prob- ! Vem of how a bird actually does fly all the knowledge that the new science! of aerodynamics makes available. The pictures alone would make a| first-rate book; besides being astounding example of action photography, tht-y have a beauty that is frequently/ New and handsomely packaged skin • • • — • tonics and astringents which have put and manners take up the slack. There may he in this list one helpful suggestion or perhaps more. One res- Scott shook his head grimly. huggtrsuuu ur uuiiiuub muiu. wilt.' leh- *!-,•,* , , i . . , i olution made, and persisted in, is I t j° ll . ro l ?° goo< "<* to Unow that worth dozens half-heartedly made and there a a time wlieu hoping doesn't whole-heartedly forgotten pledges. ; aeip n ' uc "- By Alicia Hart Dr. Osborne sighed and left the Ho *<!B3 devoted to Scott. j So many times Scott bad gone | over his battleground. Always the j longing to see Dana had been com! batted when he remembered the | words of her noto, "Don't ask me j co come back. Scott. I don't want j to—not ever." j fliirmng resentment carried him i over the tirst days of their separa- I tion. Then had come Mrs. Cam- honor. The man has been colUi come hack to him. Scott's prob- and unfeeling." ably somewhere celebrating hia but my husband does." Her law- 'slon you're staying home grieviug yer interposed quickly, "There's ! for a m!lu who wouldn't give you planning to spend the day on the! nothing else she could do, your j t»e satisfaction of refusing to river. Dr. andi Mrs. Willoughby ...._.. aro coming along, too." Scott thanked him, suspecting the trip had been arranged tor him. It would be a relief to get away from town, to put distance between himself and that business going on at the courthouse. Dr. O=borne said, "You're too good a doctor, Scott, not to bnofr there's hope as long as there's life." "Yes. yes," the judge agreed, j freedom." Dana suspected he l?ad gone over j "You never did sec- any good the same procedure so many limes | in Scott," Dana cried out In sud- that he wag tremendously wearied .den passion. She added, "1 won't by it all. J see Ilonnle tonight. 1 don't want • • • j to. I should think you'd know TT was over quickly, and they:' couldn't. Doesn't a divorce 1 were walking out Into the sun i menn any more to you than shine again. The young lawyer i that?" walked with Dana. She wished j When tho afternoon newspaper he wouldn't; he wasn't to blame'arrived Mrs. Cameron opened U Cor this, yet she hated him. ! and searched the pages, TUere breath-taking. But the ttxt provided by MV. Aymar is equally absorbing. Did you know, for instance, that a bird drives its wing forward, on the j to invest part of your Christmas downstroke, and not backward? That i money. Designed to refine the pores they wanted and they acted as though the world was down about their ears. He tucked Dana's arm through his proteetlngly, and be- eron's letter commending him for i gan to talk in a cheerful tone. Dana's | Dana withdrew her arm and gave The lawyer was thinking that ' was a small Hem about tho Dana was a darned pretty girl and divorce, Inconspicuously placed, her husband had beeu a fool to let i And here was something else her slip away from him. He felt i ln the columns that wet Mrs. sure there was another man In the • Cameron's eyes. "Dana," she offing. There generally was if wo:n- j called. "Come here!" en were pretty and young. Mrs. Stanley was a trifle pale, and she didn't look happy. Women j sald> satisfaction in her tone, were like that. Give them whai! Aloutl 6llQ ren(1 - " Dr - Scott stan " Dana came to the door. "Listen to this," Mrs. Cameron philosophically acceptin decision. himing and migratory birds seem to have some sort of earth induction compass to guide their flight, and that this "compass" seems to jgo haywire if they fly by radio broadcasting in a post-holiday appearance on the i Around those two notes Scott market would be good items in which bad built a reserve of Strength and determination to carry b i m through the lonely days an There were many such days and clarify the complexion, one of i these is necessary to any woman's I him a look that was not at all flattering. face and throat, then patted on and in his heart. stations? | removed tissue cream, dip a cotton j That wing tips of soaring birds are j pad in skin tonic and remove every j ''slotted" to prevent stalling, just as ; trace of cream. If you have dry skin ' (he most modern airplanes are? That ', which stays softer and smother if you j the neck of & tiny English sparrow i sleep with cream on your face and i " ne recede. Dana was on her way contains twice as many vertebrae as j neck, apply a new, thin layer after the neck of a giraffe? j the tonic has dried. If your skin BOUT the time Scott, from a 1 <Je;'[> cluiir on the Osbornes' launch, was watching the shore ; to the courthouse. It <vas like a dream, mounting The book is filed with that sort of j oily, let the application of tonic be the ! the wide, worn steps of the cold, stuff—fascinating, even if you never ! last step. Diluting Astringent made any pretense at knowing or caring anything about birds. And the If you sometimes need a stronger photos, as I said before, are examples j lotion, it's a good idea to buy one of! of the pure poetry of motion. . the new astringents which can be Published by Dodd, Mead and Co., used two ways. When you need only the book sells for |4. ; a wild tonjci dip the cotton pad in I gray building. There was a dreadful, chilled feeling in her heart "Thank you, Mr. Slater." Mrs. firmly on the wheel of the out dated automobile. "Everything went off without any embarrassment." Nancy turned from the front ley, Dr. and Mrs. Richard Osborne, and a group of friends spent the day on tbe river, The party left this morning on the O's- homes' yacht, VViudllower, which was recently redecorated and which will be the setting for many yachting parties this summer." Mrs. Cameron looked up. Dana's face was white, but two red spots burned in tier cheeks. There was fire in her eyes, too. Her voice shook as she spoke. "You're right, Grandmother," she said. "You always are. I'll call seat as the car moved off. "Dana [ Ronnle rfght DOW> ., looks as happy as if she had re- .. Wait until he calls you," her grandmother said doubtfully. celved a death sentence," she com- meuled <>.-yly. "It's natural," Mrs. Cameron snapped. "Divorces aren't anything to chesr about. But they are necessary Bometlmes." Aunt EJtleu bad withdrawn Into tlKIt her suUl agalu. Dana knew ber aunt'a sympathies bad swayed matched her surroundings, weakly from one side to the other. The tliin young man wita ihe! Aunt Ellen would have supported Chick glasses, uer attorney, was}Scott—only ho hadn't wanted any tailing over her life and Scott's.'support. If ue had— "That would be nicer,' don't you think?" "But I'm uot nice auy more," Dana said, "I'm a divorced woman. Anyway, do you think 1 want Scott to imagine 1 care!" Bewildered, Mrs. Cameron heard Dana's voice a moment later, "1 want you to come, Ronnie. Let's go places and do things. I want to be amused." (To Be Continued) U.S. Bobsled Crew to Defend Title Fox Learned to Make I'/,Mile Lake Placid Run" Wide Open ny the. Asyoclntctl Press Donnn Fox, the Bronx mortician, who liiintllcs the wheel for the brave crew which will represent the United Stntes in the fourmnn bobsled event in the winter Olympic games »t Oar- miseh-Fnrtenkirchon, Germany, is one of those restless souls who craves excitement. That craving for thrills took him up to Lake Placid in 193? when the winter sports of the Olympic program were being contested. It was then | that he got his first glimpse of the bobsleds' skimming ovor the dimger- inis milc-aml-a-half course. The more he watched them shoot by, the more hn wanted to experience the thrill of riding one. Curtis Stevens pave Fox his first ride. It was on one of those two-man affairs imd Fox admits he was plenty sewed when they zig-zagKed down the icy run at breath-taking speed. That taste only served to stimulate his appetite and before long lie had the fover so badly thnl he bought n .sled and picked a crew to risk their necks with him. Wide Open! For gradually accustomed him.self to handling the heavy sled. lie started at the half-mile mark and by easy stages worked up to the top of the mile-and-a-half run. The first time the full run was attempted Fox yelled for brakes just about every second of the journey. In contrast, on the occasion of their winning run in the Olympic trials, at no time during that mad dash were the brakes applied—a mile and n half, wide open! The success of Fox and his crew in the trials was no mere stroke of luck. They spent endless hours practicing, studying the course and improving their bobsled. They worked steadily for 15 hours immediately before the trials and narrowing the runners so that they would bite into the ice banks and prevent skidding. Their efforts were maply rewarded when they found that the sled held the course perfectly and enabled them to roar down without using the slightest check on their speed for safety's sake. Heavy Bobbers It is a nicely balanced crew that Fox is taking with him to Germisch- Partcnkirchen. Fox is the lightest' member of the crew, tipping the scales at an even 200 pounds. Immediately behind him on the sled is seated Max Bly, a 205-pounder. Next in line is the heavyweight of the group. Dick Lawrence—227 pounds of bone and muscle. Jim Bickford, weighing 207 pounds, sits in the rumble seat and applies the brakes, which is generally after the run has been completed. Lawrence pained some measure of fame when he rowed on one of old Jim Ten Eyck's' crews at Syracuse. Fox has always been active in some sport or other. In his school days at Fordham Prep he played football, baseball and basketball. In recent years golf was his favorite sport and, until bobsleding supplanted it. his hobby. He did very well with the ancient Scottish game. too. having held the championship of his club. Grassy Sprain, for two years. Fox and his crew can be counted on to give a good account of themselves when it comes to defending the Olympic bobsled honors which the American crew won so gnlanlly at Lake Placid in 1932 as they looked on. Shover Springs ;Noxt Saturday night, Sunday and Sunday night is the regular preaching time. Everybody come. Mr. and Mrs. Grady Reece and son Howard, Raymond Johnson and Neal Walker and Miss Harris Poyett, the latter two from Hope, were Christn :is dinner guest of Allen Walker and family. Mr. and Mrs. Mark Reed and family have returned home to Mindcn, La., after spending several days with their parents, J. S. Reed and Mrs. Reed and Mr. and Mrs. June Dodson and family of Hope. i Miss Bonnie Crews of Magnolia A. & M. college is spending her vacation with her parents. Mr. and Mr. 1 ;. George Crews and Miss Helen Crews. Miss Ada May England who is teaching neur Lock.sburg is spending her vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Virgic England. Grady Recce and wife were supper guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Reed Tuesday night. Lay D. England of Ashdown spent a while with his father and brother, Virgie and family last Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Grady Reeco called on Mr. and Mrs. Howard Collier Thursday night. Milbtirn Caudle and sister Miss Eula Dene took Christmas dinner with Harry Philips. Mrs. J. B. Beckworth and son, Joe Bailey, visited J. B. Beckworth a patient in Hot Springs last Wednesday. Mrs. Allen Walker and son, Thomas, were bedtime visitors at J. S. Reed's Tuesday night. John Rogers of El Dorado spent the week end with his mother, Mrs. Will Rogers and aunt Mrs. Mollie Tally and brother, Roy and family. Harry Philips spent Friday with Parker Rogers. Jack Rogers and wife of El Dorado spent the Christmas holidays with their mother Mrs. Charles B. Rogers. Grady Reece and wife and son Howard spent Thursday with their mother, Mr:;. Cannral at Bodcaw. Mr. and Mrs. John Reece took dinner with thtir daughter, Mrs. Jim Dodson and Mr. Dodson of Hope last Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Laseter and family, Miss LaVeta England and brother Leonard, Miss Lillie May Aaron were Christmas dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Philips. Mr. and Mrs. Bryan Ruggles and family all were Christmas guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Churchwell of near DeAnn. Curly McWilliams and son, Glendon, called on his father, J. W. McWilliams Sunday. John Reed called on J. W. McWilliams Christmas morning. StDEGL , Wednesda NCES By ;. QlUt BY HE* SERVICE, IN M. REO. U. 8. I>AT. t>tt. -"He's my daiitfr's youngest. Wo used i but I've sort cropped going around till : little better." THIS IJRIOUS &£ WI- VE/ STX PRE ELEC /A/71 H 01 HARRK IJNCO MCK.INI HARDIf <•:> 1935 BVI\ J.200. AFTER T TITANIC diTER. THE INTERJONAL. ICE OBSESON SERVICE WpRMED, AND SO vVE^S THE. SERVICE PX'IONED THAT MAhEA CAPTAINS,: NCrr 3EEN AN IN WERE /"AANUFXXCTU, AT THE: HEIGHT OF CRAZE IN AME I^I-an collar gives tlila wornlng frock a. r, J. ; «|)|icarjinco that also is carded, out in the sim,*f PATTEKN BUREAU, ''ling Place, Brooklyn, N, Y. J s 15 cents in coin far 10 Address this State.

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 12,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free