Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 2, 1936 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 2, 1936
Page 2
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!(,%; >•& **' WASttBtnW, EdHor mid Publish** f& *Su«tiSs^^£=5£ssi ( inij nn. M , l also fo news published herein UhHtih ~-.. i ,/- 50; a*»« //• i AM aicr CAMPAIGN — NEW CAWS TO PASS ALL TIME f 1 I'"' «...!.IJ I**T ^ V\ ^ 'i ' f memorials ° tect their Ieaders '/feJ U/^V ;T /J w**** 1 ' .-*. •v«« KJ 6y DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN ErUfor, Journal «£ the American Medical Association, ana of Hygeja ^ the Health Magazine Our bones are hard because they 0 **" J ~ largely from calcium or ni e l p your "" • vo The people m the book are a Dl ettv S? 1 tl hmeels ,' but Mr Ch ""^- cscribes them dispa<ysionatel> and «* n «* Apologize for them All m li he has written a book which a " * or two above the mvsterv , tor v ± cl ) should give ioiisom entertainment *„, .. < jj average man has about lour pounds of calcium in his body mbsl of it In bones and teeth. Whfe most of the body's calcium is in tfiese structures, about one-tenth of J*** P 1 * ealci um in "the bl— „ exfreteely important for body health average grown person about one-sixtieth of an ounce E*pettettt mothers require more cal"'""* 5f !C ? U9e , the k^y dra ws on the for the giowlh of its mothers require ad- Roberts Barton —— . . _ I would say this little boy was a l?n. J d ! d no ' knov f how to«gh he - -• — *VUA -uiJU-cl but already he can punch the $' f> > \ |J* £ '•"Wsss..,, ^ «^/ ,-r~* ^X-, SGZtf ±<^$ ^^ ^ ,^> ^ )//i ^F \\\ UjJJ / co/vfjgess / ^ *s MMMMMMittMtM State Begins from page one) f-teo-g-ter-fy- fcu x'-5 thing to include in your list of New Year beauty preparations. Use it to cover a blemish which appears iu " —- ready to go uui aireaay ne can punch the next ant party or, if you like to mkV fellow m the jaw when need calls for dark circles under your eyes c\s con it. or push someono n »v,<> m ,.,i :c i._ «,( * yL!> "--^ L0n ~ push someone in the mud if he is outraged. If I catalogue his merits instead of spicuous. When you have cleaned f;ice * *»»**^«*6 wioiners recruire no- u* j - " — -..^**^> nwtcciu ui , "— —-^ >-'i-<mi.i.( iti calcium so the child maV '<P ' hls , d ^J erits will you please believe "} roat antl used your fou " e c W_a-siifficient amount"oTthe"rmUc~ I™/ ' They are hard to dl * esi - r » ad- blend a tmv »»t °f child of from 3 to 13 yea« of twfc * were as hard at the time Today's Health Question is true that persons suf- * ~~*"*~ Jm Diabetes often get gangrene? ^Gangrene is one of the fre- -cAmpjfcations 'of diabetes, ft becomes extreme it sotne- necesSitates amputation, but every effort is wade to prevent it 5y proper treatment of the diabetic Edition through diet, insulin, and Be like.. ^ ;wft process; m fact, flexjbiUty of e bones of the ch.ld at birth makes possible for it to be born without o many injuries. v Jmethod of Setting calcium into & of the cluld IS ln *e form of The growing child requires a gets ifi. ™ Mat. it is likely to develop a caJcium- ^ppdr condition, which will be reflect- fted m its health. **# the normal amount of calcium m the body Is greatly reduced, disturbing symptoms appear. Among these JW convulsive or spasmodic symptoms , tetany Infants with convulsive disorders sometimes are relieved "-promptly by adding calcium to their t diets. 4 Milk products also provide calcium Ml excellent form One and six-tenths cubic inches of American cheese contain 20 times as much calcium as four ounces of lean beef, and 12 times as much calcium a? one egg yolk Bmss cheese contains 14 times as tmuch calcium as cottage cheese ; Weight for weight American Cheddar cheese contains 71 per cent of calcium; Swiss cheese, 1.05 per cent, and cOutage cheese, .077 per cent. : «5 h , eesc usuallv contains about one- third water, one-third fat, and one- third protein. Since it is milk in con_ r^ntrated form, a pound of cheese represents the amount of protein and fat available in a gallon of milk. Other foods that are rich in calcium are asparagus, celery, spinach, peas beans, cabbage, clams, carrots, and cauliflower. , . . .-.-_- OVLl the .dark circles, then powder. Be care- He voluntarily helps his mother to ' ful not to use to ° much and be sure make beds. He gets on one side and , { ° blend wcl1 b °f°re powdering, she on the other. He pulls the sheets and bedclothes up pretty smoothly and runs and gets the pillows and helps pat them in place. He has a little sister She has a closet m her room for toys, just as he has in his. Without any telling, in the late afternoon before daddy comes homes, he looks about, gathers up her heterogeneous collection and puffs upstairs with them, dumps'them into their hiding rjlace and slams the door Man-of-All-Work Swathed irr"a towel he washes (he dishes. He can't dry them, but he stands on a stool over the sink, and you would have a fit the way he washes both the tops and bottoms of plates. Better still is the way he does it without being told or even having it suggested. I saw him one day, when his mother was sick, take up an armful of towels and soiled clothes from the floor and dump them into the hamper. And one day he went to the icebox, got out the butter and some cold sliced meat. Then to the breadbox and salvaged some sliced bread. He climbed up on a stool and got a plate. He made a sandwich two inches thick. Got an apple from a dish and carefully balancing the'whole, stomped upstairs a step at a time and slam- rned the whole business proudly on bis mother's bed. "There's your lunch." he said with a grand air as he stood off and surveyed the product of lis hands. "Now eat it." Which she did although it almost choked her. Less Helpless Than Credited • Tired of this prodegy? He isn't a child-wonder at all. It just shows that even a tot has more gumption than we give him, or her, credit for. We like to think them helpless, but it is the time for conditioning. Not by force, but by jolly little experiments that boost pride will effort be called forth. Seldom does the early-trained youngster shirk work or responsibili- DeAnn fe I 'li NCA ' Perfect attendance record for tho month ! M \c |j, tn llllKlt bj lhe fo ,_ lowing Mudenl.s of DeAnn Public thcol Primary Grades: J ;l ck Lloyd Burke, Ovetu Honeycutt, Lois Merle Corham Itia Madcllc Corham. Int. Gracics: C->y Breeding, J. D. Whailoy, Dorothy Garrolt Virclie Mao Honeycutt, Phala Clark, Muriel Cof- f ftll Mnln.. f~* _1. fee, Helen Garrett. Fcihaps the Republican party, fol- bwuiK the first Roosevelt, will ac- j.tpt tht challenge to s.ivc capitalism by throttling monopoly and substituting the competition for bureaucratic control — RtpitscntativL Theodore Christiunson. Minnesota. The United States contains 207 liKioiJ5: bodies, with a combined hcrship of 02,000.000. mcm- ove by M»ry Raymond Copyright NEA 1931 IIEGIN fl 131113 TODAY Again*! t be ivUhcn ot hrr crmiriiCuther. nrlHtocrntlo !UH8. U'lLLlAHD CAMUIIOV D A I\ A \VESTI1HOOK uKirrtc.. OR. si'OTT STA.VI.IiV. ctruKKlinir youna vltT- • lelnn. fief ore hpr ninrr/nKC. KO\AI,I) MOOIUi; hlld lici-n ID lovr rrllli tier. .\A.\CV Onnir* bnlt-NlHir>. love* Uonnlu. lint bldr* Ucr trel- tns Drliln;! n (llxlnltiflil altitude. Uoih Mm Cameron nnd -I*A L I.A t.ONG. who bn* luved Scnri for ycnra. Ijoise (lie ai.irrfftcc u'UJ a<u Cut. Dana become* aware or Paafa'p Inf:i1untlmt for her bUMimml. After u nilnundertitanilini;. xhe coon to her crniidmother'ii home. Mrt. Cameron deride* 10 do nil xlie cun lo inabc tlio •cvurnlJon ncrmii- neni. Honnfe (• a comforting trfend. hut Dunn remain* iliNeonxiilnle, Ofllerlne Scott lovus Paula. Scott. ruentiwUll?. thlnkit Dnnu left him becnmn «4c tvn> >irctl ot belnu poor. After nix month*. Unnn deeidfs co divorce Scott, bellcvlnit flint ta \Tli.it tic \vntil». Svolt tinx lieeii taken fnto uartnertifiiu dy OIL OSIIOltVK. The dny ot (he rtlvorre. the OS- home* plan n ynehtltu; party. In- clitdlnc Scott Unnn he.irx of Hie trip and hcHrve* Sewn I* *|IOIV|IIK hi* IntlKterciiec to lucir broken aiarrlncc. NOW GO ON WITH THE STOUT CHAPTER JUUtvm QANA shook her bead, "No. j At dinner that night Dana well go. How could it matter found tho Englishman at her side to me DOW?" She turued and looked at Ronnie with a queer, do- tached expression. "Paula was looking fit," Ronnie said, trying sound casual, visiting her to make his voice "This man who Is )s a cruise trophy Rather Interesting fellow. He's an explorer who ,has seen and doueinlong? and. almost Immediately, he waa monopolizing her attention. J. "I wouldn't dare suggest fishing at daybreak to Paula," he said. "There Isn't a fish in the sea that she would allow to Interfere with her beauty sleep. But I think you might enjoy It. Want to come about everything, chased bandits In Nicaragua, bunted in Africa. lived among remote Indian tribes. A hard-bitten, restless type. "An adventurer," Dnna said "In a way, thoiigb 1 understand Dnna was nbout to refuse when she found Paula looking at nev coldly, curiously. Warm color splashed Dann'it cheeks like banners of defiance. "I'd love to," she said. special sCRsion to be called for appropriating corttenfitaj funds The fact thai feMter-state Texas also will bb celobrdUnf I to centennial next year and that the Pan American highway to Mexico will be opened is ex* peeled by the Arkansas commission to ntttact tho largest number of vmitori to the eouthwMt in hi-itory Making Arkansas thp gateway to he souhwest for, these events is the commission's goal Original fetes in the various towns and citie.s of the state with pageantry, parades, homecomings and other ob- >ei-vimces is the aim of tho centennial eaders President ftoosevelt's Visit in he spring will climax the celebration. Arkansas .intends to display to its centennial visitors what 100 years >f statehood has wrought since the nound-builders and Toltecs first peopled this south contra! section of he United States. History lists the Spanish under Hemando De Soto as ho first white men to explore the rea. Slory of DC Soto Twenty years after Ponce De Leon, nother Spaniard, led expeditions into IB interior in 1513 in search of n abled "fountain of youth." De Soto Kind the tradition's source in which ow is Hot Springs, some historians have claimed. French under Henri De Tonti established tht? section's first permanent settlement at Arkansas Post in 1689. At first n part of the French territory of Louisiana, Arkansas was transferred to Spain, which Inter gave it back to France. Transfer of Louisiana to the United States in 1803 brought what now is Arkansas under the American flag. Arkansas Territory was-formed in 1819 with General James Miller of New Hampshire as the first territorial governor Removal of the Indians in 1828 paved the wny for white people to settle in the Arkansas Territory. Schools nncl churches were established. William E. Woodruff. New York, in 1819 brought n printing press on. a barge up the Mississippi river to Arkansas Post, establishing the Arkansas Gazette, the Territory' first newspaper Seventeen years later, slave-holding Arkansas became the 25th state of the Union. Michigan at the time, came in us a free state. James S. Conway was the first governor. Came the panic of 1837 and the Mexican war, but from 1852 to I860, Arkansas made material advancement under Elias N. Conway's administration. Washington Copltal After this the war between the Elates. Arkansas refuse* to secede until Fort Sumpter was fired upon. Most important Arkansas Civil war battles were waged at Pea Ridge and Prairie Grove. Two state'governments existed in tho Wonder Stale during the war, the Union government at Little Rock and thai favoring the South at Washington, Hempstead county, Reconstruclion followed with a trying period in Arkansas history from 1865 lo 1875. Little progress resulted Arkansas was readmitted to the Union in 1868. State guards formed that year plundered the country. Came dAt 0 ^ / 8fe5H- ( ^^^ > ! '«\ «*f ft /, f!>. ,w» +£&*t* ,6 r\\K of these frocks will be just, tho thing for lllu V thei House. NV SC54 has u short voko with ho\ and buck Kiu. Pr IP, j> nn rollm ,uth matching tuff" tin »eiUd into the bolno Make of punted or Slimi silk f "To-''-'' P .! i :i d »°. 1 .?i < )! l . l ... vp I\ et J'» '."""'0 Potto, HI nnd i, , . «-> •"< o rontuM ^ailnhle In H,,,, s to U jenis. depomis on rl,V , o i '' 14 thin \\ooloii toi tin | h plain o) plnid si)K cj <otton foi ii To secure a PATTERN ,' U id 8TW-BY-STBP STRUrTIOVS 1,11 out tho coupon J,o J«. bclnL "ino' Tin: NA.MK or THIS NUWSPAPUU The \UNTUU PATTERN BOOK, mil, a complet into flirss dosiKim. now is icady Us 15 CP, UsTh se-paifttelj 0, ,1 jou want to oidoi it wit), tht> pal", in jiibt an additional 10 cents will, tho coupon there ts a bona tide title that he has democratically discarded. Tell , ™., Trnt , me about yourself." |\y 11H tlle h°uso wrapped In "I've been goins pincea nsnln, I darkness. Uana came out on lots of places," Dana said. "Doing i tfie P° rch In the early hours. Sdo things." "iwore white linen slacks, a brown A car whirled by nnd Mrs. j shlrt - an| J carried an enormous sun Weathersby leaned out to bow and i llat ' smile. "There's flonnJe Moore!"! Cyr!I r ' ancr) ster gave her an ap- she said to her companion. "Well. |f )rovin S now it won't be long, 1 guess, be- ! let rao down fore Dana Stanley will be Mrs. l yo " "Nice ot you not to 1 rather counted on And so did our host. He or- A Book a Day , By Bruce Catton ty later. We wait until college is over as a rule, before we give more than half a thought to this "help" conditioning. By that time our young folk have decided that hustling is hard. They '.vork, of course, but not without conflict and a generous dash of self-pity. Don't be sorry for this child of four. He has learned to keep his eyes open and for this admire and congratulate him. ATE summer drifted into earl, I "'"'ona. Maybe Ronnie would fall. Leaves turned from green to E old. and a brisk wind, rustling call Orancbea. tossed colorful little patches at Dana's feet. She beard steps behind her an<1 a deep masculine voice called. "Are you practicing for a sprinting marathon?" Dana whirled. "Ronnie. Ronnie!" " tep f ouBly she's been "Scandalously? 1 an Bald. "I never heard a word of scandal." dered breakfast for us, I soe." Shortly afterxvard they were shoving away from shore, the other worn- | "There's a theory that fishing la lcn ° how scnnda1 ' 1872 and the Brooks-Baxter war over the governorship. President Grant ended a civil war threat in the state by proclaiming Baxter the legal chief cxecutve. Citizens regained control of Arkansas, formed a new constitution in 1874, I which still stands today. Augustus H. Garland was named governor. He later was attorney general in President Cleveland's cabinet, the only Arkan- lan ever to hold, a cabinet post. In 1870, Arkansas' population was listed as 484,471. The next sixly years saw Arkansas prosper through industrial changes, helping recovery from reconstruction days. Highways were built, railroads constructed, education advanced and Industry developed. Then came the Spanish American war, the World war, the disastrous 1927 flood and the 1930-31 depression. Today Arkansas looks back on these catastrophes as it better on the other side of this lake," Dana said. "If it isn't scandalous to turn i Lancaster smiled. "The other "'The same, in person. What a chase you have led mo! Your grandmother said you were on yput way to the library, witn about a flve-miuute start. Say — the way you travel! People fell out of their cars watching me be~ ing outdistanced by a woman." Dana said, "Ob, you're back!" Ronnie. I'm The words You could call "Thirteen Steps," by ' Whitman Chambers, a regular mur- / der mystery story, but it is really a I little more solid than that. That is to say that while the plot' •hangs on the question of a murder ! ?md while the reader is kept in sus- i pense as to the identity of the killer! right to the end, the book derives its i interest more from the interplay of the characters presented and from the : By Alicia Hart came in a little rush. "Honestly. Dana? You wouldn't fool me?" flonnie's hands tisht- I ened on hers. I "I wouldn't fool you. Don't ever go chasing off around the world again." j "Never expect lo—alone," flon- j nle said. I There was something significant in dia voice. Sumothing sig- i niflnant, too. In the way he was looking at her, smiling- She said quickly, "Grace and night Into day. to be bere. there and everywhere with a floes of meti JumpliiR after her like a lot of trained clowns, I don't know what you would call It! Out I guess Ronnie will jump higher than any of them." OAULA and Dana met at the edge of the Inlce. Paula motorboat that was about to leave the shore. The man with her had blond hair that bad been tinged bronze by many suns, and an In terestlng, weathcrbeaten face. Dana stood for a moment wllh side of the pasture, you know," he said, "nut maybe [hat's why.that bunch of doctors are fishing over there." Doctors?" Dana exclaimed. TODAY'S PATTERN B T '^r . 11-13 Sterling Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. Kudosed is 15 cents (30 cents for both patterns) in Size Pattern No No Nam < ! Citv Name of thlB newspaper Size Address State. state. The SehooYs Rise Legislative enactment in 1899 creat- pushes on. A Large State out speaking, watching a lambent glow leap to Paula's somber eyes "'Lo. Dana!" Paula cried then. "It's grand to see you. Excuse me for not getting out of the boat and properly greeting you, darling." "Excused." Dnna said In an even voice. "How are you, Paula?" "Never better." Paula said. She turned to her companion. "1 am about to introduce you to Dana Stanley with the warning that, to "Bill Richardson said a group of physicians were on a fishing party at a club directly across from ua." "Oh!" said Dana. wn i I Slle wns helns sllly - There were wag in a | doctors—and doctors. "Let's stay on this sldo," she suggested. "Better have a look at the shore line over there first," the Englishman said. "There may be something bncli of that theory. The fog was beginning to lift, -------- - ------- -•"" •»•- ey w te warning that to Bill arc Having a party out at| my Knowledge, she always gets her their lode o will make mechanic* of the crirrU'WVd^iy^'toc'e! 0 '* ** WhUe " ** "" ° £ their lodge on the take. lection, JThe story has to do with , Coast newspapermen And this should be cheer- j ing news to skiers and skaters as well starts to goes out i, , Bhej man. The best thine Dana does is a j?,i V?" ^ C ° ming todav - to 8tl ' ew llle "ocal green with dl» >f I_dont know bow—aim asked me'carded heart.*. Dana. Cyril Lan and he let the motor out. Without warning, almost In their path, a dark blur appeared. The motorboat lurched, missed the dark object by Inches, spun dizzily for a moment. A hoarse shout followed hem. "All there?" Lancaster asked anxiously. "1 thlnlf so," Dana gasped. She was feeling rather shaken. The spot had been a boat In their group ot early if I could inveigle you to come'caster. along." Without exactly , mended t and .small loose-powder powder, evening "Do J look like that?" it on your red nose. If you trnfn r» tkil Siflnnt *«. L f • • l****U. New York ou the samr- never run from danger." do. But 1 "I owe those fellows an apology," said Dana'a companion. He i turned the boat and started back. uana In another moment they were close to the other motorboat. "HI. there!" Called the Englishman cheerfully. "That was a moved away. reporter's wife— and almost anyone in the group might, conceivably, have done it. Mr. Chambers opens his story in the execution chamber at San »— r "-^"•• w ** *•» w»** Sh ® ; morning, this method is more satisfactory. , ,, v For a nose which gets so red thai | D •' green powder does no pood at all, a j Pau| a and that Britisher who's makeup film can be used. With grease I beeu traili "S after her wouldn't on. saying nothing. ll wouldn't surprise me almost knocked you . foundations and put up in all • " beeu '«'»"• "«' •»« be at «"» Part,. You rememb .d chc«.uM » CyrJ Lancaster »" oyni Lancaster was Jed :; and Mr. Chambers proceeds to ' dation lotion Pwd.r stick, to it"of =ck, outlining the things that course. ° Jt ' of to the murder, describing the I Incidentally, a makeup film is a fine °" tbat er breath never to be able to sub- "Yes." Dana said. "If you'd rather Ronnie began. not -Ith a flexible Itinerary and !tTcaS^ ^ Sbad ° W7 ^ Ira °' ia.rissffl" ib& ™ cb * ?uaueaiy sne ana sc °" WM « i hospitality. Suddenly she and Scotl southern I staring at each other (To Uo An area of 52,527 square miles, 810 square miles consisting of lakes. The IVonder State is 43 times the size of Rhode Island and contains more miles of navigable slrcams lhan any olher lale in the Union if lhe Mississippi river along its eastern boundary is included. Rich in geologic lore, the Wonder Stale, so designaled by lhe 1923 legis- lalure, is blessed in climate and soils, has thousands of square miles of marketable timber and over 150 different minerals. Its lumber and cotton feed oil mills rank among the sotilh's largest. Petroleum, discovered at El Dorado in 1921, is the state's greatest natural asset, Arkansas ranking fifth among the .slates in oil production. Natural gas from fields of Fort Smilh, Clarksville and El Dorado furnishes fuel for thousands of homes and factories.. Coal is mined through an area of 1,500 miles between Fort Smllh and Russellville, Bauxite, base of aluminum, comes from Bauxite and Swce Home, Ark. The state also produce manganese for purifying iron ore Diamonds come from Pike county. The stale is credited with a greale variety of soil than any other state in the Mississippi valley. Arkansas pulling more lhan three million acre into cotton annually, grows enough o the product each year to wrap u 100- yard widt bandage around the entire world. Agriculture is the state's largest industry. Gross income this year increased 10 million dollars over 1934. Fruits, vegetables and grain are tht chief crops in the northern and western parts of the stale where dairying and growing of livestock is increasing. The easlern and .southern sections are given over mostly to cottoi growing. After travel by canoe came Arkansas' first highroad—the Southwest Trail, established in the year 1803. Came the first stage line between Little Rock and Arkansas Post in 1826. Now Ihere art 8,999 miles of highways n lhe slate, 1,074 miles of it concrete und 177 unimproved. Fast transporta- lion by railroad began in 1858 when he Memphis and Little Rock railroad was completed. New Ihere are more sd the University of Arkansas at Fay- etlevilk- as the Mule's firsl tax sup- porti.-d institution of higher eduua. lion. N. P. Gates was first president Now Arkansas has one of the mos progressive schoil Inws in the natioi through (he 1931 school code. Slale Commissioner of Education W E. Phipps s«ys (hut nerhaps no phase of social life in Arkansas has been evidenced by greater change in the oast 100 years than thai which has taken place in the schools of the state There now are 476 accredited high schools with an cnrollemtn of 42,422. Similarly has religious Arkansas •nade strides over 100 yours. Catholic Priests came lo the area wilh lhe early explorers. Traveling Protestant preachers held services in the territory as early as 1810. Methodists built the state's first church at Mound Prairie in Henipstc'ud county. Baptists erected their first at Little Rock in 1825. Establishment of the Christian congregation cnmt- in 1832. Today exists H network of well-organized churches throughout the state. A century of statesmanship has presenter! many dominant figures in political Arkansas. During the 100 years lhan 5000 miles of laihoads in the f that caw tho stale ea[ five different places 1 ."! nor George W. Donag ing statesmen who m Augustus H. Garland, J& Jeff Davis, Thomas C.. T. Itobinson, present 1 jority leader in the se To all these - things State Arkansas as it go parade, displaying to accomplishments of a years of statehood. A ( MPPY HEALTHY' NEW VtAR •...;--•/.-.•• ,WECLtAH ran you- PHONE 3-8-5. Resotv have Clean g arm\ *t/irnoutl T T T T T T T T T T t T T T T t T T T *> t t f T T I t* Personal Property of Landes Supply C< Notices are being prepared and the propel ty will be advertised with 10 days notice an< then sold for taxes. At this time 25% pen*! alty and costs will be assesed. * PAm^ ° f ° ther bu8ine88 houses i /\IL» urr to prevent seizure. All deputy collectors are requested to come' to my office in the Citizens National BanE Building for copies of assessments and notices to advertise. J. E. BEARDEN Sheriff and Collector Hempstead County

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