Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 8, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Monday, October 8, 1934
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Monctay, October ft, 1984 , 0 |n«fc», ZfeKveir Ffom _.„„ week"-day^*f*ri<wtt 6y Star Publishing Co., log), A Alex. H. Washburn), at Ithe Star building. 212-2tl Sofltfr AtKT. H: C. E. , Editor an4 FabHsbe* second-class matter at the po«to«i« aV Hope* Arkanm tfce Act of March 3,1897. "The ne*spa»er is an Institution 4et«lop*4 tar woden? d«fl- ta present the nW? of the day, to foster commerce and induslry, T^dely circulated advertisements, ant)- to, furnish that check upon —t which no constitution has ever beatt able to pioyida"—Col. R. , .._ Payable in Advance)! By city carrier, pe? ,«*& we;" six months, 32S13} one year $5.00. By mast in Heropsteadi Nevada, fftftiK& Killer and Lafayette couiifies, $3.50, pet yeac; elsewhere $5.00. Mtemocr of The Associated Press: "Hie Associated Press is exclusively Utterl to the use tor republlcation of all news dispatches credited to It or • j3t otherwise credited i» this paper and also the local news published herein. K%*sentiUlvcs: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, Tenn, Sterick Bldg.; New York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, nj. h 75 E. W^ck«v. ftrive; ifettoX Mich,, 7338 Woodward Ave,; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. HARRY RAYSON While red ink is eating up the nation's big boxing clubs, including Modison Square Onvclen, ono lone arena in the far \VPS\ is writing in black. The motion picture people have adopted Hollywood Post No. 43, American Legion, which conducts weekly shows in a neat little stadium accommodating 5000 persons. A few years ago, when Jack Doyle bad the beak busters booming along ,it old Veraon, Tuesday night was fight night in Los Angefes, Now friday night is figh.t night Each pugilistic production is a big premier-'of the cinema. Flood lights alay about the entrances. Expensive cars deposit rich cargoes of celebrities , the doors, Famous come \y»ek in and week out. graph inkers chase them. A,«toi The Legion has hnd 17 successive sellout*. Frequently thousands ape turned away. The- arena isn't pretentious. The roof and sides are of wood. Bic fiRht names m-en't necessity. Fiphters \vhc fifiht satisfy. "T\v<v Next to Ma? West" Tho Hollywood American Legion Stadium started in the four-round, days as a. competitor of, Doyle's old Vernon shed. There wasn't even n root over iho property then. Slnco then (ho Hollywood stadium has shown as much as $80,000 yearly profit. Tom Kennedy* .once a No\y York heavyweight, made matches there for some time. So did Tom Qnllery, son., ofc a Chicago police captain. Charley MucDonald is the incumbent. But fights aren't the only lure. Stars and ordinary picture people exchange studio gossip, over the backs of seats. Many of them pay little attention to on half of the time. A Hnnd plays between rounds. Each vwefc some prominent sports figure hops in Ul<? rin « to ho Presented With a wrist watch. Mtinv telephone calls are like this: "Give me two seats next to May West-" "^"' you rnn>t gef 'hem." ''VMI,-how about ti pair next to Crosby?" In liiid Out nf Joe E. Brown is one of the mouthy favorites. A mnih event seldom starts without thr crowd yelling fnr Joe. usually responds. Each night he funnier. The night Lm\. Snlica, tha Brooklyn bantam, had Young Tommy, the Filipino. in the slag, Brown staged an impromptu wrestling bout with Ecl- dio-' Cantor. Both were stripped nearly to their shorts— not shirts. After that act, the crowd had its money's worth, and wouldn't have cared Mad Andy Ashcan been fight- iiif< Sam Stumble in the principal number. It we* at the Hollywood American Legion Stadium that, Al .lolsou took n poke at Walter Wlnchell. Dick Bartholmoss seconded Enzo Fiennonte when Mrs, Madeline Force Astor Dick's handsome husband was knocked bowlegged by old Lcs Kennedy there (he other night. A bonus ROCS to the most entertaining preliminary performer. It works wonders. Nearly every preliminary is a miniature riot. The Legion stndium used to br a testing -ground for the larger LOS Angles Olympic. It no longer plays second fiddlo. It's the big bass viol. An old Roman aqueduct, built over the River Card, France, 2000 years ago. is in such gt>od condition that it is now being used as a bridge for a main highway handling automobile traffic. Thu p:;il..l used by Charles J. Gui- teiut tc nfsa&sinato President Gnrfield. together with his confession, has become the property of the U. S. National Museum. on tWbtrtes, Etc.! Charges will be made for all tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions^ or memorials,, concerning- the departed. Commercial Bows^apera bpi4 to tbfe policy in the news columns to protect their readers IWmi B, dphJge of spate-tafcine memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for tho safe-keeping- or return p£ any vmsoliettedi manuscripts. Your Health By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Edtter, Journal ot the American Medical Association, and ot Hygela, the: Health IMagarine j s,tartlingly clear picture of the "class i war." | • The aim of the book is tersely told in its dedication, "to the American worker, who will understand." Published by Scribnei-'s. "The Death and Birth of David Markand" sells for 52.75. Pain in feet Demands Careful •* AttenHon. It la hard to get sympathy for pain- ^uJt feet, but there is no form of pain • Biortidisturbing. Everyone now knows: "fthe stacy of the man who wore tight j shoes ^because his feet felt so good i : when Tie took the shoes off. ' A ipain in. the foot may incapacitate you not only for work, but for play. Napoleon, said that an army marches | Qtt its stomach. We realises hov/ever, i thai-it inarches also on its feet and YOUR CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton Chaperone. ts Extinct, But. NoT (he Problem „. „ ,. , A lady asked what I thought- of the ' than an army with wornout feet, no j chaperone. if matter how welt fed, cannot proceed! ' lm serious," she begged. "There's ' fertKer. more need- for a chaperone today than ' Sometime? a pain in the foot is due ever - Honestly I never know where j ( t» an actual change in the tissues, that i Dor ^ is - Sne just says she is going '«iali "be found by the- X-tay. For ex- I (>u;t - : ' ample, spurs of bone will grow and I "Tlien," spoke the oracle, "it woulcl- lirritafe soft tisssues \vith which they "'* be a bit of use to sleuth her with a duenna. If she won't tell you. she won't tell a stranger. And she would naturally give' the extra escort the are> in contact Sometimes there are inflammations or infections under the- membrane shake, arouad the first; corner. Either or hes boy friend would give •which, covers the--bone.' These, when r detected, may ba. controlled ar\d the j . «? serious, pain relieved. I them both the air." I added tliis grim^ r The type Of infection called osteo- I ty because I'm. a bit impatient with - myelitis may affect not only the long j young, fellows at the moment. They ', Tsones of the body, but also the small I are so-swaggering free to do as they '- * bones* of the feet. When it occurs in j like, and they think girls are too. *, such places it may ge undetected 1 forl Will'men never learn, or at least 4 some time, and cause- great damage being properly treated. After the cause of a pain in the toofr is discovered-, there are many 1 common methods- of treatment which i are useful. Support: may be peoyidet} f~by strappjfig with adhesive tfipe c* with the new types of bandages. Alternate bathihg in hot and cold water is stimulating. Application of ^heat helps to relax the tissues and to bring enough blood supply to them to fake care of their nutrition and of removal of injection. Once the physician has discovered •the mechanism, that produces the pain and has controlled the factors that leacn to care, that they have no reputation, to lose, but girls have, Oh, yes they have. Don't think the \yorld blinks when, things happen, much moije than it used to. Society Still Judges. A girl, is riot drummed out of meeting any more, or cut by the sewing society because she doesn't get home until three—that isn't it—but Conven- titiRpli ' Society crystallizes opinion about its young women, and there will always be a Conventional Society whether we like it or not. Everyone te voted on eventually. Young chaps know this even better than the girls do, yet they don't give are controllable,, a suitable amount of j a toot about it. They should worry. rest and the wearing o£ shoes which ; They're having a good time. I didn't support the foot, at its weak points I tell my. friend all this. Will, in most instances, relieve the pa- j She said, "She is al right, Dora is, tient of further difficulty. • j I' know her so well. But when they The care of painful feet involves, j go to night clubs where there is so however,, not only the minoi; under- j much drinking and so on, I get wor- standing given by, the physician to; ried somehow. I wish she wouldn't ' medical complaints, but also the un- go. It doesn't do any real harm, I dcrstanding of the mechanics of the guess, but it doesn't dp much good foot, both at rest and in motion. j either. fa certain cases, however, it may j Since the chaperone was beyond lie necessary by surgical means to remove spurs of bone to relieve-collec-- tions of pus or infectious material between the bones and the soft tissues, or to open up and clean out areas of destruction within the bones. Whenever there is strain on any ligaments at the points of attachment to the- bone, swelling occurs. With this swelling there is tenderness and pain. In certain forms of flatfoot this discussion ag there isn't such a thing any more, and "Dora" refused to tell where she was headed for, I saw no answer at all. "Times Have Changed" What I believe to. be the keynote to the whole theme is this matter of confidence between mother and daughter. Bere I must also ascent the need cf a mother to try to understand her girL and, the need of youth for a cer- pam is typical. ' taw amount of excitement. We can- Some cases ir-ay be relieved by such | not expect spelling bees and singing measures as rest, bathing the feet in | iccielies to attract youth any more. hot water and massage, but in the ; The potent fa.ctor today is the tnte, majority of cases it will also ba nee- j "Times have changed." tsssary to provide supports to relieve . The motor car is responsible. Well, the affected- area. jit is> here—to-stay. What then? Great- j er need than ever to foster confidence ! with understanding on bqth sides, ; More so than in hay-ride days. One word to the girls themselves. Even though you consider your mother "narrow," please remember that v/e ; always apply that term to people who j don't agree with us or our actions. It is important where you go, with whom you go, and what you do. f^^^ •-•.^^a 8 6LORIFY1N6 YOURSELP BV BRUCE CATTON > Man's Lone Struggle Is Depressing Tale j —thrown Into "Clas* War," eroH j Aim* HJjjb, tfsUIs Low j By BWUCE CAT/TON j A book of disturbing power is the j "Death and 1 Birth of David Markand," j a chronicle that soars empyream-, Ward at times, then with startling i suddenness plummets to the gutter, j One type of reader will find in; yfeldo Frank's latest book a work su- j perion to bis "City Block." Another i type wilt be repelled by it, coming to I the end weary and depressed. | Aa indefinable- urge draws David j „..„„.,«, ,- . Jfarkand from his birth in New York i ties on beauty realized and said that as finance expert for a great corpora- | a smooth, white throat is one of vne tio«i while his business star is in the j first requisites of charm and beauty. ascendency, away from his home. hi,s i Modern cosmetics, a bit more practi- wlfe, and his children, I cal perhaps, point out that the throat Aimlessly wandering, searching for ; is the talltale of age. the peace that forever eludes him, ht ; "No matter how smooth the skin on is bartender, stockyards worker. | her face may be or how bright ami freight hustler, assistant editor of a i shining her eyes, one look at a &ul s farm guild newspaper, and bum. neck is enough for me to tell not only Across the pages travels a constant procession of women, drawn to him __ Should Be A Thing of Beauty—It Shows Age More Quickly Than the Fate Long ago the most famous author!- The Clew il.Y IIKUR TOUAV ir.tt .>HMini-;,N, rrporlvr fo.r 'I'lit 1 Ittnd.o. (rtev'UoiirH tlie nrtv^iuiiu'r .'i rriMtri nr the ilcnlli ut KIIW.VKW Ijllll.l.lNi^MV. lirl- i-atc. iIifM'vtiAr. hrtlvvvil •'• lmv<> liven klllr.l II.T "CI ,\ CI ,\ N ATI. Ill-Ill" I..\SII > S(»,\. ^nn«H«;r.. 'I'hc ~:IIMO nfi-fit mi liniMinliir. nr.-K.iniii.p tii IIP im.v.MK n. r,\- '1'II.AV ill Illvi-rvloiv, wcnltlijt. m)«l liroiiilnrlit. IN liruiiuhl to (inllfF ht-itit<iiiiirlcr» on nuKLiii-iun. «.» 4' lv - IIIK ivliili- liLluxlontt-il. \V<lh liliiii IH n ix'rl. lv.hu. KH.VH. Hlip b» >l f %UV ll|ll<:<;s. lilli-li-lilkcr. Uulb urn ri'lrn.NCfl ,>Iori!rfi (cl.oiihon(>A the fiu'l* to hi* in'wmiiUKT. Next tins <Uv rrnl c.-iiimv i-uliii .on IJICK itr:\.Nnv. i-lli I'll 11 or ill '1'ln- UI.'liK'. I'nl tail." claims liln rciinlnllon hn* lirifn lu.ldri'd, untl (Iriiitiiiil* diimiine" uni) :i rotrni'ilnn. l)\> Itl.rcKKKK. luiilor. pnh- ll.tJu-t of Thr niurti-.. bear,* the Bti>ry frm« Kenncy. H.oil, U«c<t<^i. K'l-pljiT xny*. "'Clu'ro-'n, HiimcihJnc (InhT'nlxitt thin." iin* urt'rt" Stnr- i!<-ii to ttlvfrvl^w to. learn nil; HB i':i:i nlmiK t'ulll:lj. M),\V «O. <>Y WITH- TUB S.TOIt>* CHAPTER I-Vr>AN BLEEKICK. Junior partner and publisher ot The Ulaqe. turned to, Morden, Ills police reporter. "I'm putting someone, else, at your desk dow.n at head* quavlers." he said. "You g-*t busy and chnse down every lead you; can get o.n Fran'* B. Cathaji.. Pis Into Cathay's Ufa with a spade, and dig deep. There'll be plenty, (here that lie ivo.n't want to havq bruusJH on.6— tbe.cg: always. IS.. The troubla v.-.itlr nier ol lus type la "Y'ou. Itnow," Mrs. Caf/m\>< soirf. "husbands would very -frcqueni/jj make fools of themselves vert it not for the restraining hand of a wife." - .dignity about a. lighter, a* long! "Thank, you'," she said In a j Ethel Wast pulled the door shut that they pose as being- o-.Viosetb -I ha stt ands on his- twoi feet and j voice that was iiftltlier cordial nor | behind her as sue returned to tlie er teio perl'sct. front that isn't you get taflk o^ t-hat front you find n. lot ot stuff that noliody knows about. You get biny a-iitl fiafl out." "Yos, sir," sai(* A'orden. '•'•But rioo't spring any of It." Bald U-leelter. "You buitoii it nij tinder your hat and soe that you keep your iiioiitli shut. Ynu gel the i.nt'orninUon. As you &'H if, you bring it to mo. You'd Ijettei! make daily report*." '•'Suunus.G they get ivise, to me?" Wordou asked. B.lecker's words popped out wltli the explosive force of firecrackers. "Don't slve. a damn!" hij snsppsd. "Let 'oni 11 ml out. \Yliat clo'v.-c rare? Tell 'em what you're there for if iliey ask questions, llcmemlier, youtis man, that this newspager Is bad: of you. Frank 15. Cathay may tie bisser than you are but, by Cod, the newspaper is lii^ger l-lian lie is! He's started u fis-lit.. All uisljt. he's going to get a light. Tell him so! Stnml up and look him in the eyts and tell Uim that. 44TFfH.AT.E.VE.n. you dn, .d.in't. b« " sneaky. Uoii't get lo. skulk- IIIE around comers, listening at key holes, peering tbrouab windows. Bust right in. Vo.u've got a job — it's a legitimate. J»l>. Frank B. Cathay Is go.iny to claim that, his reputation is worth They put up a nghts. Remember this about. The human-. Wllen j oiade, yojing man. U Uqesn't. sao.op Ethel West strode -into Dan M'ateful. Sho remained stnmling. outer office. —H fights. "And as far as Frank- B; Ca.- I thay la concerned;'don't make- any i, honos about i.t. Attend- mecii-iicf j oE his luncheon club. Mingle i. around, fu tUe city. Smile at him. i' Be cordial to hiin.. Rut never for- j set tlie one fact ibat you're tliero i to blnst Ills' reputation \vidc- oyeu f Qo, you iiiidorstand?" ! "Yes., sir." s;iid .Morden. "Can. you, do it'.'" "Yes. s^r." "Get started, then." Dleelior'a private office. "Sit down, Mrs. Cathay," said Dan Bleeker. 'Mrs. Cathay is out there," she | "i wanted to see you about, my, husband," Mrs. Cathay said. , "Yes, of course." ' "Oh, did you know I was coming?" "No, but I naturally assumed that was what you wanted to sea me about when my secretary, said you were in tue office." She- BCiulrmed about In th« Bieeker- looked up nt her with swift frov.-u. "Alone?" "Yes." -".What does she want?" "She w.o.u't tell me." "What does she. look like?" "She's about :!0. She has lots PTHISL WEST, Dan. . {y.ceUor's *—' secretary, \v.as lo.Hg-ldjijed and: languid, l^f.f. face held uii expression at; perpe.tua.1 wfiariues! whloli. seemed clue not. so-niuclj to a disapproval o£ her- e.nviro.i)meni a& to, Uia people w, ho, 111 led H. She surveyed the, woman beCorfl her wttli glassy eyes that stareil L'eh^^mS. aPP " aISal frOU1 ! *« f««>-- » Sl '° " U "»*< she said. "Is Mrs. » E 00 ' 1 Impression. oC money uud she's spoilt a lot ut it on her appearance. She's got 0110 of those schoolgirl complexions. She hardly ever moves her facial muscles. Her eyes are nervous. She's trying to make a •jood, impression. She's wenrins a fur coat, with u bis collar; she looks better In it when she's standing.'up.. She started to sit down and then changed her mind. S'ho thinks perhaps you might, her. instead of i lu to see you. chair, settling herself with •-. slight gesture ot the shoulders, a ciuick twist of her head. Her eyes, a deep hazel, were smiling now. "You know, Mr. Bleeker," ehe said, "husbands would very frequently make, fools of themselves, were it net for the restraining hand of a wife." Bleeker surveyed the woman with acid eyes. "I'm a bachelor, myself," ha Frank B. Cathay, rtlvervlew and you You're from wish to see M.r, Bleeker but w.o.a't e.SD.i.il.o. U'e, nature o£ your business. Is that | vaiita.sc." "Fat?" asked Bleeltet. ' "Xo, she's got a perfect figure and the coat displays it U> acl- right? her in." said BleeUer. woman was ejtpQn.3i.vely. something and that we've aged It. All right, the dam- o£ what that reputation- ia worlli is a fact to be determined. It d«You're gowned and well kept; her man-1 CATI1AV cnlcrcd t!le offlc e uer regal, yet worked, Uer 'ace. j|Vt ,-n was nestled against tlie collar ot|_ t _ ^'j- 11 a fur coat, a collar which bad . t» B been c-arcfully selected to set quick steps. From 9 reached a point wliicu she could command a the delicate oval o£ the face, when view ot Dan Bleeker's desk her eyes, were wide, showing to nd- here?" Ktbel penda on a lot of tilings, (joins to find out tlio.je 'Don't be ,i:;hamed of what yuii're doins:. Don't let anyons itci you deliberation, on the defensive. I'D you under stand?" Morden nodded. "You've engaged In a fle,ht.' Dan BleeUer said, "and 'here's t the face was held against the coU lar nt just such an angle. . "Yea." she said. "Will you be so goud as. to tell him that I am West moved. wltU slo.w 1 ly arched smile. , vantage tho Ions lashes. Her bead was held slightly to ona side against tha big collar of the coat. j Il.er lips, were curved In a perfect- "Mr. Bleeker!" sho exclaimed. "You'll have/ to wait." aha said. "It was su nice or ymi to aee mo "Will you ba seated?" anil so nice, of you ID SUB mo so Mrs. Cathay bit at her under promptly.. I U-uow what a busy Thon. her face once morq relaxed into perfect repose. m.an you are." Dan Bleeliar didn't K<U up She gave a low nervous laugh. "And," went on Bleeker, "you can cut out the preliminaries and get down to business." "My husband." slio said, "la a man of very strong will." She paused and Bleeker said nothing. "At times lie's quite Impulsive. That Is, In his rages, you know. Ilo reaches some decision on tho spur of tho moment when he's, real mad about something and then he's too proud and obstinate to hack up." She seemed to snuggle Into the fur coat with a quick squirming motion. Her head, tilted to oua side, rested against the high Cur cc«ar. Her eyes, as well aa Uer lips, smiled intimately at Dan Bleeker. (To Do Continued) , Air*. Ciiduiy iiinkc* nn nnqniml ri-iiiu-Ht (» (lie iivxt luiitullmcut. Contest iii Runoff Eleetionjs Legal Procedure Same as in First Primary, Supreme Court Holds LITTLE- ROCK.—(/p)—The right to contest (he results in runoff primary elections WHS upheld Monday by the Arkunsns .Supremo Court in its re- fusnl to grant Lloyd LaFnrgue n writ to prohibit Clrcut Judge W. J. Vfng- Koner from trying a suit brought by, Shorlff'C. C, McAllister of Arkansas county, runnerup to LHForKue i" the recent runoff election. The court held that Act 38 of 1933— the runoff primary law— was amendatory to previous! prLmnry election laws, nd that tho right of contest is present in runoff elections ns well as first primaries. tlie 'supreme court affirmed Union chancery court in determining that M. P. Matheny, was entitled to $4,006 as attorney for the board 016 Improvement District No. 23 'of El Dorado. There wore some deductions in the total fee, reducing it to about S3.4i.00.. Other CDKCS decided Monday' included: Louisiana Oil Refining company vs. Everett Sevoggins, Arkansas uirouit, Arkansas Foundry company vs. Amecicnn Portland Cement company. Little River circuit, reversed and remanded. Wamtftit Prefer This Laxative Hltidln* Itr.Uvii mof« <fl(tn, v womtn pf«- (tr 4«Uc!»u* F»»n-«.mlnt, tb» etitwinft gum efit It it* lM«rf*t» Ingt tefit ne . ^ by chtwlnir, mof» iifilfamly Inia the «y«ttm, thu* giving t, mott ntturtl «n« cempltt* 3 *ction thit li not hirih on dtlfcttt orf int. D.lkiou» F«tn,-»-mlnt conulni «' l«wtlv« in- h«i!l««t t ifcutiirly fruscribtd by phyitcitni. ft contain! no rlchnm to ups«t iiomnch or due. PtUy ii ilangctoui. Tod«v gte b«k a an tctiedul* »nd «ny iher«. CheW non.hiblt. '* fbtmlnu Psttvt-raiiH for conltlplliort. Guaranteed Repair Service O, W. MILLS 218 So. Walnut PhoiMj Trusses, Abdominal Supports, Elas• tic Knee Caps ami AnUloto Our stock is all new and oC tho very latest and improved merciluiii- di.se. We fit children as well us grown-ups. For many yeara we have sold this line of goods and now is quite an important department in our stove. This slock is cuiiried in. a separate room where our fitters, can serve you w.ith.out interruption. We make no charge for fitting and our prices wilt please you. JOHN S. OIRS.ON Drug Company Unique Vicks Formula Is Now Aiding Millions In Preventing Many Colds 1 Vicks Va-tror-nol — for Nose and Throat — Nature's Functions to Prevent Many Cold^: — and to Throw Off Colds in the Early Stages IS AMAZINGLY SUCCESSFUL Now Have Combination of Vu-tm-nol and other Product, 1 ; Used Colds-Control in Kamotw Vicks Each year, increasing thousands of enthusiastic users ace broadcasting the good news of Vicks Va-iro-nol. They have proved for themselves its amazing effectiveness, in helping them to. .side-step many annoying colds. Ya-tro-nol is especially designed for the npse and- throat—where most colds start. U aids and stimulates the func-, tions provided by. Nature—in. the nose —to prevent colds, and to throw, off- colds in the- early stages. Va-tro.-nol is easy and convenient to use—any time or place—at home of at work. Just, a fqw dr,opj> up each nostril—at the first sign of discomfort in the nose—irritation or dryness, sniffle or sneeze. Usud in time, it lielps to avoid many ^ cold entirely. KelicC fur "Stuffy Heads" Where irritation has led to, a clogged-up nose (a stuffed head cold or nasal catarrh ( Valtro-nol penetrates deep into the nasal passages—reduces swollen membranes—clears away clogging mucus—brings comforting relief. Powerful yet both children absolutely safe—for Va-tro-nol contains real medication-! Its result. 1 ; cannot be expected from| mere "oil-drops." Va-tro-nol's 'c tiveness has been proved in thousands':* ot clinical tests supervised by ticing physicians. Equal effectiveness'! is sho.wn in its evwy-duy home use—I aiding tnillions to greater freedom ,| from colds. (Note—lor your protection: Tlie re-i| markoble success of Vicks Drops—for^ nose and throat—has brought score9i|| of would-be- imitators. The mark nninc "Va-tro-aol" is your lection and exclusive Vicks Always ask for Vicks Va-tro-nol. fipl! 1 is available now in two generous sizejgjfij .—30c and 50c.) Idenl Companion to Vicks Vicks Va-tro-nol, the unique preventing colds, is the ideal panioix to Vicks VapoRub—standby 20 million homes for treating co' These twin aids for fexyer and shoi icolds provide the basic medication^ the famous Vicks Plan for' B« Control Q.D'Colds, in the home. Full tails o£ the'FTun are in each pacli Your druggist has a limited supjjj of free trial packages of Vick me ; cations, -with complete details for lowing Vicks Plan. Get your package today. If the druggists's su ply is exhausted, write to Vieks, 2" Milton St., Greensboro, N. C., enclj ing 3c stamp to cover postage, and- adults — Vicks_package will be sent you direct. THE WISE OLD 0WI .,,... by FOR ADDED POWER YOU NEVER PLSAD- ESSOLENE WAS ALLNt)0 NEED* SMQQTHIR Cssolene G ESSO SERVICE STATION Third and L. &. A. Tracks ' Phone <»S throate. After all, if her face certain, oils, creams and lotions, there's no reason fq? a girl to assume that her throat doesn't." Before you plan any now fall beauty routines, wby not make it a rule to give your neck the same benefipted, careful attention you yiye youi; face? When, you use cleansing cream, ap#ly it upward from tho base of yoLU" throat tc» your forehead. Do the sajne when using tissue- cream, skii^ tonic oj: a;;truigent a/id foundation lotion. Remember that muscle oil goes for toward eliminating lines, fine wrinkles und stillowness. Clcuri your f<»ce •and neck and then, put a thin layer of oil on yo.uu throat. Using a patter oc your fi;igei'tips, gently pat your throat for a few minutes. If you're really serious about the use of muscle oil, you might, buy on.e of- the new L-ltctrical gadgets with wooden handle and metal roller that get* waj-m. You .simply i-ub the rpllw upward over the throat and face. It heats the ikin, stimulating sluggish circulation —•a prevalent cause of sallowness— and cuusing the oil to. be absorbed. A camera and X-ray combination s m.w Ipwerud into the stomach of a uuticnt suffering from stomach nl- li'JLK til trllOLlgll *W4 *"V ^w „...-» ..". v-^ M ;.^ - — her age, but just how c;irelcssly she|cc.-:- to dcttrmine the- location of the hu.s been doing her some beauty sf.res. a famous diagnostician of ! f—*-*-«" me the oth-! Almost any sU.in can be removed the bands by an application of strange force, hi* for a w>- j treatments." a famous a went, then gene out of his life for- j complexion aibnents told ftvet a morbid horde, Irom, surfeited i er day. ifch W*m«n to Uxe dregs of society. I "It's unfortunate indeed, but a good , tfineBu r. Things sA&ut your TELEPHONE • The telephone had its birth 58 years • Bell Laboratories, "research depart- • Entirely as by-products of this research, ago in 4 makeshift research laboratory, mem," has contributed developments that the- scientists employed at the laboratories where Bel] watched a tiny straw attached led to transcontinental telephone calls, 1800 have invented an artificial larynx for persons to the eardrum from, a, human skull trace pairs of wires in a single telephone cable, deprived of speech by throat operations, wavering lines on smoked, glass. Since then, 4 simultaneous conversations over one long produced many aids for the hard of h.ear- thc history, of the telephone has been told distance line, countless other inventions to ing, and developed equipment; for sending iu the couiJtkss, scientific problems solved, help keep costs low to the user. pictures over wires. rjnventions of the r u scientists at BellLaboratortea have been devoted, not to swell* ing profits, but to improvements qnd economies that have aided this company in giving good service at a fair cost to the telephone user. This, policy has been adopted in the belief that, as much from your standpoint as from our o\vn, it is sound and workable. It is based upon the feeling that in an. under taking planned like thetelepjioneservicefor the long- p.ull, what is best for the telephone user is in the end the course that will bring us the sufer, more enduring success.

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