Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 15, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, August 15, 1934
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flOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Wednesday, August 16, 1984 star O JwfJce, TDelwer Thy ffeivld From False Report! Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. OX G. Patner & Alex H. Washbiirn), at The Star building, 212-214 South stmt, Hopa, Arkansas. C. E. PALMER, President ALEX. H. WAsftBfaRN, Editor nnd Publisher .1 Entered as second-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkaiuaj Under the Act of March 3, 1897. »rim I Hi i >t. ...... ann i _ /. i ^ 11 , - ; Definition: '"Vhe newspaper is an institution developed by modern civilization to present the news of the d&y, to foster commerce and industry, ihrough widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon gftVertitaent yhicb, no, constitution has ever been able to provide."— Cot R. R. McCormJck. v . t .._ iiL.i... ..imni.-a-i.TiiM ------- - - _T_-I i.- -.-.TTT ---- ---- - _______ !$nita ' 'Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week lOc; six month^ 52.75; one year $5lOO, By mail, in Hempstaad, Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayettu counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere S5.00. Member of The Associated Press: the' Associated Press is exclusively "•ntitl 1 "! to the xtse for republics tion of all news dispatches credited to it or ,,->t otherwise credited in this" paper and also the local news published her»in. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc , MemphS Tenn., Sterick Bldg.; New York City, Graybar Bids.; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wacker, 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 thk policy in the news columns to protect their readers from i, deluge of spaqe,-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Louisiana—There She Stands . ^Vj?-*x '»--.'-' : •>-"•- I ; "'i• SHfeV.V: -•,','•' *,V;'^',•:•,.••: Your Health By DR. MORRIS FISHBE1N Editor, Journal of the American , Medical Association, and of Hygela, the Health Magazine Piitumciua Death Rate is Still Amonjf the Highest j Pneumonia is still one of the most; serious diseases, that affect human, beings. Course of the disease usually is CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton Spoiled Child— Dilemma All Parents Face , , . , i In Inland they have a way of re- so rapid that the prospects of .recovery | f erring to the spoiled or pampered are always giave. I child a£ being "brought up on daisies." It is now generally knowa that this, I like it because it implies some- disease is caused by an isfection which thing that our own expressions lack. "occurs in several specimen types. Living on dreams, on hopes, and lying The number of deaths from pneu- j in the beautiful field of life with no mania varies with 1 the ountry, social; thought of the future. Selfish— im- environment, age, general physical: provident— lazy. condition of thos. oaffected asd many! It seems pertinent at this time in similar factors. As an example of the , history to regard the child who has seriousness cf pneumonia, the death , been "borught up on daisies" EO to rates vary from 50 per cent in personal Epeak , md , ;ee where he is go practice, to 12 percent for the general. u ;, especin ii y time i y to take stock population. _ ! of him in the , ight of the "regiment-. Death rate in the practice of a : ticn - o f children of other countries. famous coijsuliint! physician would j Without much . question, the great naturally be very higli, because such ilnasses of u(h in Eu not alone men.are always called in the most ser- i .„ ^^ m . e being standardlzed to 1C Vf C ? a f-?' t ' • • T, n i a Pattern, via national enthusiasms, Mortality from pneumonia. ,n Belle- | c , ubs d ec|ucationul pl . opa g anda . vue hcspital m New York, whoch takes g P * : -%*w&-j&°' ^rtiUrtS.-', -J^' -^^F^^^"^ S^&^l^^lLsr . . Political Announcements SIDE GLANCES By George Clark The Star Is nuthurt?int to nnnuuuce iho following ns candidates subject to the notion of the Democratic prlmnry For State Senator (20th District) JOHN L. WILSON For Sheriff W. SCHOOLEY W. AUBRY LEWIS CLARENCE E. BAKKH J. E. (JIM) BEARDEN County & Probnto Judge H. M. STEPHENS County & Probnto Clerk I'*V E. M'DOWELL JOHN W. IHDQDILL Tnx Assessor MBS. ISABELLE ONSTEAJi R. L. (LEE) JONES C. C. (CR1T) STUAHT Road Overseer IDeRoan Township) E. L. SULLIVAN J... S. MAULDIM FRED A. LUCK ,j! !•/ •fr&™.%T-''/ /.- _. • .' •" W'/f;;:/; •, K. '. V mi ; i NF.M I; ; /^^\ ;•-";-.'• M\- ^Z^^rMimm Home Clubs whether we approve or criticize (he lhi does t care of the poor areas of the city, is reported around 35 per cent. lhi does t h fa Death rates in the disease are much , higher m the very young .and the very , -^ £ old than they are in middle age. Ine; . 7 . _, . .. . ° mortality rate of pneumonia in per- i !"& !° resu l - Thos ^ children -are be- sons 70 years old is around 70 per' '"? Brought up with purpose in their 0 . I veins, energy in their bodies, and a ' t is also well established that alco- | ' »<> w °''k in their minds. . holism,' overweight, diabetes, kidney: Compare to this our own postwar disease and recent surgical operations which we cried. Dovyn with are likely to influence unfavorably standanzat .ion of the child, and ac- in cases of pneumonia. 1 cented individualism and self devel- V/hen a person is sick of pneumonia . opment to an almost fanatical degree, certain symptoms are indications of a' The cult of some of the extremists serious condition. Blueness of the skin, i would have been ludicrous if not so low bloocj "pressure and suddes falling | dangerous. temperature, with a rapid pulse and| Had these been allowed their way rapid breathing, are very bad signs, j without the opposition of the con- A moist tongue, abilit yto sleep, and j servatives, it would not have been to take food are good signs. j Icnp until all children were putting Oen of the most serious complica-1 "self" before home, before coramun- tions in pneumonia is a. collection of j ity, state or country. As it was. thou- infectious material in'the chest cavity j sands on thousands did put themsel- between the lungs and the chest wall, j ves above effort, or purpose or plan. This:interferes greatly with breathing'. Self-indulgence Only Interest and produces considerable pain and it What they "wanted" to do at the may result 'in general infection. moment was paramount, regardless of ________ ..... __ r _______________ „ The doctor determines the presence , cost to others. They did it to the of such infection by the use of the c h ee rs of their parents and the ap- ' X-Ray and also by inserting a needle prov ; n g no ds of the experimentalists. into the chest wall, to permit the in- ; "Brought up on daisies." No feeling fcctiou material to pass through the of OD Ugation to any one. No urge to needle and thus indicate its presence. help self but a hundred urges to in- Lean persons have a better chance du jg e se if cf recovery from pneumonia than have j Here arc , hc two horns of the di- stcul ones. Temperate people are more j lemma . to reg i ment children, or to likely to recover than the intemperate. : brin them u as p individualists. Although the disease tends to run Which? a rather definitely limited course the : Natural , the safe middle way is compentent doctor who can watch the ; bes{ ^ deve]op self by all meanS| symntoms, aiding the heart when °c-. but with an eye on seU . h elp in the casion arises, relieving the steam on and ^ whole ^ the blood vessels supporting *e "Individualism" Is essen- brca hing and controllmg the sleep and P American, but it can become a m For Home Too is of utmost importance. An Ambitious Man In a Chaotic Epoch — "Tern Tiddler's Ground Tells of a Career's Failure By BRUCE CATTON j English novelists have not yet wear- , ic-d of studying the remarkable trans- ; formation of English society in the, first quarter of the 20th century. In i those years England plunged from one t world into another, and what once were rock-built certainties changed to fading dreams. The whole period, ' naturally, is a fascinating one for an Englishman who has a tale to tell. , The newest novsl to survey this field-is ''Tom Toddler's Ground," by Edward Shanks; and while its pace i:i very slow, it does do a pretty good job of examining the tense years before, during, and after the war. It tells about the son of a provin- cia linnkeeper; a brillian lad who hopes to go to Oxford, but is balked by his father. Unable to get a university education, he nevertheless begins to build a distinguished career through the friendship of an influential Londoner, and when war comes he gets an important job with the government. After the war he ieems destined to go on and make a great name for ! himself. But his character develops a ' flaw. He goes on the make and dt- ! cides that by fishing in the troubled ] pc.%t-war waters he can make a lot of • easy money. As a result he leta his i career slip out of his hands and drifts i along to eventual failure. j The book is interesting for its pie- : turt of English life in a confused and '. '. epoch. Eyeing long and leis- ] To teach the child to respect the rights of others, and at the same time, exercise his own right to be happy and to carry on is wise. The child who is eternally humor- etl is " kel y to be neither. He becomes the dog-in-the-manger who pulls down but will not build, who is jealous but will not move, who chafes under the law and order but who demands that others bow to him. Tho home and all educational sys- terns need to ponder these problems. A general all-around growth seems to be indicated in tho making of the best eiti/ens. So They Say! [ am in California only to ;.ee that every Jostrving Democrat has a job and thai there is a Democratic name ou every postotiice cornerslone..— Fo.'.UnaKter General Farley, on his re- eenl visit to the cciast. Behind the Dillingers and the Diamonds and the Gerald Chapmans and the Pretty Boy Floyds there sland the slums.—Langdon W. Post, New Ycrk tenement house commissioner. I believe in assisting our foreign trade, but I also believe in making ture that v/e get paid for it.—George N. Peek, NRA foreign trade adviser. The old frontiers have gone, and when yuu think of the defense of England you no longer think of the chalk cliffs of Dover. You think of the Rhino.—Stinlcy Baldwin. Lord F'rivy Soul of Great Britain. urely, it drags badly now and then. On the whole, though, it's a readable book. Published by Bobbs-Merrill, it retails at $2.50. Spring Hill I Our home club met Aui,' 9th at the home of Mrs. Bracy Smith. There were 12 members and 4 visitors present. Four new members were added. The devotional was led by Mrs. Smith and prayer by Miss Griffin The 23rd Psalm was read by Swan Garner, after which Miss Griffin gavv u discussion on business mailers con- j cernint; the club asd also gave a (lem- I u'.i.slration on frozen dcs.si'rts. The next meeting will be held at j the home of Mrs. Kelley September j Ki. The demonstration wil be on re- i finishing floors and furniturt.-. -^•->to^:<fe :, \ M MU/ '..i>u Nf.n'i•.;'.•»•<i',v <.!;i\nr,n.r trr * ' fi Iho yaiiie thiny every siinuncr. _Wo'i'e Iho only people stuck here in tho city." HARRY ^ MclEuiOTT CcPYHlGHT • BY h't SYLVIA RIVI3IIS. rich i>R,U [inlU'tl* riiltvs die xiutiKUg nrl of 1ii<> Varhf Club nntl t}Mk.« nil *-ilu- of whom Khr I* Jonloii**. ! Ilimln. lu-:irlltml;en II.T tin- «nul>. ai't'i-IHw 14 lirliitrtl 'Inviijiitltm tti n i illniu-r ni (lie cliili ibnl MIIIIII- nlut^l ; jvivc.n ID illlS. Vv,\'|T.li>i,\\. one 1 of thV towri'ft Not-lnl lljflitM. ! IIVIIDY \VUIT1IOUI-:. one ot ; Sy!yl:iS« KiifMm. riiMliyn |lm>l>; olT i •Mil 1 <l.-iu<-c Ilimr noil crlf» in 'HIT- ( MiinnV li<- r iu KII siilliim. Sin- rr- i »'u>v tinil rllllx :IUHT, liiatng her I ^IMU'*. H :lrf ^ *?".*'.*• *»f' M 1 ».'»* ii^m t rind fnliM oVi>rlio:irO.' Thr «>ntlre I clnli u iirniixi'il nnil he U rrxi-ni'tl limit*. I'liiliiirniKxiMl nnil «hoi*li>«.«. N driven IIOIIK* II.T IlliSS I.UM1. I 'Nivxi niimiliitf Mbi* will* «>n Mr*. V.'nii-rniiiii in' 'niiiiloii)•/,(. null, in I lii'r linnirnxr rrllrr. Mniln Tl" nn- | <-:illi-il IMVSI.V froiii llu- dull Hull n lull i i, iV „ ili-mli In "if rnnilly. MMV <;<> 0.\ WITH TIIK STOHY CH APT Bit VI I IT rool: courage of a sort to face ! Uie fiear-li. Club that morning, I hut Hoots ran the gantlet with head high. No matter how clear her bonks were with Mrs. Water' man there still remained the prnt> j linn or Hie younger crowd's altitude ' toward hpr. ' The lirst person she ran Inlo. on j arriving at the club, was her escort ! of Uie night hnfore. Ftuss Lunil WOI-P his usual dark Jersey swim miiis suit and had his woolly swt!Hif»r slung over Ins snunre shoulders. Rut to fiools, today, the face i hat hn(I seemed merely rather ! ordinary, rather lantern-jawed, ap- j pen red l;ind and Intelligent. In. j deed, she might almnst have called t him handsome. In a big, crude.! male way. Ills well-Unit figure was [ hard-muscled, burned brown. It was the body of an allilele. White leelli (lashed In n Ills mouth, and the eyes under the craggy, Irregular hrows were laughing, too. "Mow's things?" Once Hoots would have resented his ready assumption of friendship. There Is no one on earth so essentially Kiiohhish as a young, pretty "Drive poii home P" Russ Patty was the only girl In the group. Putty Blared at tier coolly. and unsure girl. 15ut today the' "You kind of dropped out of the smiled at him In return, almost Picture last "'Slit, didn't you?" aa an ace.omplice. Boots said composedly, "Mrs. "Just line! Everything came out I Waterman bad a message from beautifully." With a swift glance at the nearby groups she outlined tha events nf tlto morning. home about her cousin. She died last night. We—it broke tilings up—" "That's swell. MltOity glad It j "Oil. yes?" There w;is frank dls- turned out so well." He waved Ills ueller In Patty's voice. hand at a big, flabby blond woman in a rnhher suit wlm came toward them from the direction of the bathhouses. "Da with you In a minute Mrs. Spragg. The end of thfi pool." Tha fat woman went and sat on Ihu concrete curl), looking forlorn and lonely, and Boots tnok the occasion to say hurriedly: "1 won't keep you You're busy." "Swimming lesson," said Kuss confidentially. "See you later.' But Laddia and John created a diversion ]us;l llien, rolling over and over again on Ihe sand, wrestling. Pally had no furlher opportunity for knife thrusts. Boots had a sense of danger escaped, however. There was a looli In Palty's eyes which Indicated the subject was not closed. That was Patty's way. She had the relentlessnesa of a steam tractor. And she never forgot. Per- As she went on down the narrow llapa she - tno ' '" ner secret heart, aisle Hoots told herself must be getting a bit giddy. v.-as something In Hie quality ol 3 li u I yearned over Hardy's ' looks. demt- Boots swam later and Honied, aiHuully Ijfiallny faster. U'liy, couldn't lie railing for him! Hue was still rraxy ab.oiu Hardy, wii^ii l sbe. in spite of vyhyi had ImnntMipd last nighfi Why. Bhe had rlrr-junifci the MK young man's smile thai bad ' I'lly staring up at tlie sky. Things her o.ddly. Her bearl was | bad u way of .straightening Ilium- solves out, slie reflected. Just the same, slit! was tired of this sand- lizard life. U was amusing, but what did it gi;l you? Sometimes slit was so desperately restless sbe thought she couldn't stand ll another moment. Oh. it wa,s all righl if you were like Sylvia, could keep things going every single minulo— Sylvia, with her big car, aud tbe parties she could organize al a moment's notice—but for Ihe average ! nirl, v.'llh no allowance and homo I worries. Ufa In Larchueck was j "jusl poisonous." j When she came In at last the j rt):-( ol Hie crowd had drifted away. about Hardy for years. «vcr si she was a llttla bit of a girl! U Hardy showed her favor, bur day was perfect. No, shu couldn't be interested In Russ Lund. 'She was Just grateful to him for be.lng so decent about tailing her home lust night. P ATTY saw her as .she came i|n«n the steps. "HI!" Puny cniicu Her lone bad the light illi-K til insolence ID It. "HI!" Boots returned, wiili uio leuded serenity. "Wlier^ you-all going?" Boot^ dropped down cm the saud. would ask her to come sailing, but he hadn't. Oh, well . . . • • • CHE dried her hair on a rough *-* towel and It stood fuzzily around her head like a halo. U wouldn't do lo go borne like that. She would have to make It sleek nnd shining, press the waves down until they lilted her head like a cap. She was standing before the cracked, hluo-frained mirror In the hall, doing just this, when she was suddenly conscious of a shadow thrown across Hie sunlight. "Oh, hollo!" It was the big young swlmmlug teacher again and he was staring at her and smiling. "Drive you home , . .?" She couldn't 'refuse. It would have been too pointed and, besides, she was tired after her exertions. Hungry, too. Oh, what did It matter? She could be merely frlenda with Ibis square-shouldered, strongly built ynnng man, couldn't she? But she was aware, driving along, of heads being turned to stare at her and her companion. Patty's car was parked in Hie smah puddle, you know. I've ncr tlccd things. Some ot these dolla are pretty high-hat." She didn't know •whether to frown over that or not. ' The Idea of accepting pity from anyone, especially from a newcomer, ho\?> ever sympathetic, was bitter. She said, "I'm tired ol this town. Wish I had a Job in tho city." Ho applauded that. "Atla girl. JJo your stuff." "We don't—don't do anything but barge around." Boots complained, fumbling for words. "It's all right for the kids but when you get older you wonder what it'a all about." He sobered, feeling her change of mood. "Sure. You've got tha dope. Why, you ought to be on the 'stage, girl, with your looks." His look was bold but slio didn't mind that. Slio warmed at his appreciation. "Honestly, do you think I could get by?" This was what she needed, understanding, sympathy. "Do I think? Why, say, thero're managers just waiting for girls llko you. Class—and—and everything." • • * IB wished her mother could hear him. Her mother, who shuddered dellcalely whenever tho subject was mentioned. Why couldn't Boots be perfectly satisfied with things as they were? She !iad a good home, didn't she? "I'd love tha stage," Boots said soberly. "I'vo always wanted to break away—do something." She thought of being a mannequin In a shop. Head high, hips swinging insolently, showing the latest Paris models. . . . Tho young man with the stick, the ouo who looked lilio Krancbot Tone, would sit negligently by with his sister, the Counless ot D . Thoro would bo an Invitation that night, mysteriously delivered. Would Miss Uaeburn honor tho Countess? Dinner at the Rltz. . . . "Well, here's the ancestral castle." Boots started at Russ Lund's Jovial tone. She had been miles away, dreaming. "Thanks—-thanks a lot." "That's all right." He got out to help her and she wished thai lia wouldn't. It made her so conspicuous. Ha was so big and nollceabla In his soiled white slacks, his sweater. What a snob she wasl As bad as the rest of them. To make up for this she was unusually cordial In her farewells. Oh, well, she needn't do this, ever again. She'd have to avoid leaving the club when be did. He might misunderstand. . . . Fortunately her mother was In the back of tho house, fussing with the sweet pea vines and didn't eee her arrive. "1 declare, I thought you were never coming. It'a almost one o'clock." "Sorry." Boots kissed her lightly. When she was rich und famous, she reflected, her mother would be driveway of her house as they sorry she had balked her ambl- DETROIT.- Who r,n> lluw Tiger outfielders railed tin- laiu'h of the American League? In Delroit, of all places, where they luul tht> dady of 'em all, Tyrur, Ray- rhotnl Cobb, Crawford, tho graceful Dnvy Jones, Mclntyiv, Vi-ach Hcil- niuiin, K;itty FoUie-raill. Hod Wingo, iUunu>h, and some more. Mickey Cofhrune's flychasers are Guidon (loose Goslin, Gerald Holmes Walker, I't-te Fox. Joyner While, and Frank Doljuck. Dynamite ball and all. tho average of the five is only .279. Baseball men tell you that Goslin is the lone i "al major leaguer among them. Hitting .'.121 at the moment, Goslin it: trying to shake another slump as the.se lines ure being written. A money player, pennants follow Ihe Jersey Jarrer. Put a nickel on a baseball, and he'll .swat it over the wall and far away. The Goose is a smart rertiever, loo. He is the only r.ne o fthe lot wh oknows how to play hitters, nnd is throwing betler than he has in five campaigns. He's death to a runner Irying lo score from iccoml on a hit ot left field, having clipped eight attempting thi sstunl lo date. Walker Believes He's Playing Tag Walker, .30G, and Fox and White, at .281 each, are bracketed, although the lifjoncc. Walker plays tag on the diamond, and everlastingly is it. A fine and suspension failed to check his being caught off bnse. Gerald's aggressiveness is nol properly applied. A splendid chap in .store clothes, he has a wicked temper in a baseball uniform. The Mississippi Rebel actually has stood arguing with customers in the bleachers while fly balls sailed over his head. Walker is of fc'ootJ speed, but is the type which swipes third base with his club three runs behind. He is a good throv/er to the wrong base. He has bad hands, is a poor judge of a fly, | and weak on ground balls. Otherwise ! he's all right. ' While, like Go.slin, bats lefthandcd, and is a fine base runner, but cannot be compared with Cobb, as some arc doing in Henry Ford's urg. While's only resemblance to Cobb in any respect is that both hail from Georgia. Neither White nor Fox, also an excellent hand on the paths, packs the poundage to get away with what the ! Peach did. Neither scales more than l. r >() pounds, if that. Cobb carried 185 at a blinding speed. It is seay to understand how Tyrus Raymond and his .sharp spikes whirled infielders around. While has a fair kind of nil arm, an, next to Goslin, is the best flychas- er on the Detoril payroll. But he lacks stamina, and falls off after going well for three or four days. Laugh, Ves, Hut on the League When balls are hit to Fox in right field, opposing players keep on running. The representative from Evansville, Incl., is the weakest, thrower of the group, a streaky hitter, 'and horrible on off days, when he can't judge a fly ball. Frank Doljaek, hilling a measly .207, appears to have a minor league complex. Doljaek has the weight and shoulder and wrist power of a great hitler, but seems to choke up in the big show. This marks the third trial of the boy from the Cleveland sandlots. He is neither fast nor aggressive, but should be a whale at the rubber. Ship Doljaek to the American Asso- passed, and Pally, with one foot on the running hoard, was Jerking a recalcitrant "bunny sock' 1 Into place. Patty or-eued her eyed widely. That, said Boots to herself, grimly, would give Pally somelblng to talk about all after- uocm. . . . "What's wrong?" Sue had completely forgotten the young man at her side. "N-nothing. I was Just thinking lions, "1 want to send some roses over to the Watermans'. The only way lo show our sympathy . . ." Boots stared frankly for an in- slaul. tUen recovered herself. "You don't mean to say," her mother demanded querulously, ••'that you'vo forgotten poor Cousin Klla! So sad . . . such a pity . . . you young people think of no ona but yourselves . . ." Mistily Boots heard the words. Ha Jerked his head back In ; Cousin Ella was already relegated They bad a way of doing that I Patty's dlrecllou. "Don't let ber ' to Ihe limbo of forgotten Ihlngs. lately, pools noticed. All of them had plans for Ihe afternoon. Some of tlie girls -.vere playing bridge at get your gpal!" I She bad served ber purpose, but How much did he know? Iloola to Boots' mind iiuiliing matured shrugged. "What tl'yoii mean?" 'bill the Immediate future. Sylvia's. Sua. had hoped Johnny "Oh, nothing! Ouly—tulu la a , (To Continued) TRUSSES, ABDOMINAL SUI'- I'OttTS, ELASTIC KNEE CAPS AND ANKLETS Our stock is all new and of the very latest and improved merchandise.. We lit children as well as grown-ups. For many years we have sold this line of goods and now is quite an important department in our store. This stock is carried in a separate room where our fitters can serve you without interruption. We make no charge for filling and our prices will please you. JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company elation, and he'll roar along at a .370 clip, but bring him into the American Lcaiyjo and he gropes in semi-darkness. Bui a plimpse al Ihe club standings will show you that Detroit is getting on fairly well with Goslin and his mediocre playmates. For Iho life of me. I can'l sec why they should be called the laugh of the league.'. The laugh isn't on them. It's on the league. Hot Simmer Needs Cool Laxative In this hoi weather, uko Ous ctol Uxiiivt that actually refreshes nnd never upseti. It'9 Fctifvvmint, the delicious minr chewing RURi Izxarivt. All you taste is its delightful mirif flavor; and ail you & wallow it the tAit class Uxative in gradient that doctors regularly pr?* utribtf. And beciitie you chfw Pren •» -mini, the flow of beneficial saliva juices is stimulated, and tho hxatw* i* distributed uniformly throughout the intestines to Kivv natural, gentle but ihorqutfh action. Delay is dangerous, so today B»;t back on schedule and f.t»y there, with nun-habit forming I*oen-a •mint. NOTICE! Have that old Mattress Renovated. We make them look new. Call for and deliver. Give Us A Trial Home Mattress Shop R. E. Hatcher 115 N. Ilmcl St. NOTICE! I luivc moved my shoe shop to the Hope Fruit Co. Store building, All Work Guaranteed J. W. PARSONS Shoe Repair Shop Phone CG7. We call for and deliver HI South Main Street * SALE * COOL Summer, Wash Dresses Ladies Specialty Shop "Exclusive But Not Expensive" Full Pint . . . Kitchen Hand Lotion Almond Heiizoin mid Honey Lotion Lntimcr's Astringent Distilled VVilch Ilu/el Bay Rum Your Choice 25c each B r i a n t' s Drug Store Ladi tes We have installed a new patented machine that sews on soles. Old fashioned tacks no longer necessary. No advance in prices. Give us a trial. All Work Guaranteed Theo P. Witt Shoe Repair Shop 210 South Main *>

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