Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 8, 1937 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, November 8, 1937
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Page 6
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E SIX HOPE S?AK, HOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, Kovember 8,1937 IffighwayToll During Week-End ur Persons Killed in Crash on No. 67 Near Arkadelphia ft By the Associated Press '" Sudden death took no week-end hoi- May for America's motoring millions. ' At least 181 persons were killed in ' Jiighway accidents. 4 Die at Arkadclphin AKKADELPHIA. Ark.—The death of Whatley, 16, at a hospital at 4:30 a. m. Sunday brought to the fatalities resulting from an •titoraobile collision on Highway 67. •tK>Ut six miles north of Arkadelphia, Shortly before Saturday midnight. JSJx other persons were injured, two perhaps critically. The dead: ' Janice Cunningham, 18, daughter Of Mr. and Mrs. William Randolph Cunningham of Malvern. Dillard Whatley, 16, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Whatley of Malvern. Margaret Sessor. 15, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ollen Sessor cf Mai- Vwcte. O. T, .Singleton, 18. son of Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Singleton of Huston, La. The injured: Mrs. Clara Sue Rhoades, head Vrtmnds, Miss Dovie Cupit, 17, head, chest and ted injuries; probably will undergo Operation for amputation of a leg. Mr. and Mrs. Shirley Quails, aged 36 and 26, respectively, broken legs and body bruises. They were removed to St Vincent's infirmary at Little Rock. Miss* Christine Hudson, 16, minor bruises and cuts. ' O'Dell Jones, 30, cuts and shock. All the victims except Singleton lived at '.'Malvern. The Quails couple re- Bioved there recently from Fort Smith. Friends of the couple here said that -Miss lessor and Singleton were to have been married Saturday night. Whether the ceremony had been performed could not be verified. Quints Conquer Birth Handicap Are Physica ly Normal or Above; The Morning After-Taking Carters Little Liver Pills Brief Session of Municipal Court Local Hearing Curtailed •Because of Federal Court Session Because of the convening of federal court in Texarknna Monday which required the attention of several Mope attorneys, Municipal Court Judge W. K. Lemley held only a short session of court In which several defendants pleaded guilty. The results: E. L. Foster, Tom Hopson and ttilt Jackson forfeited $10 cash bonds each on charges of drunkenness. "\V. J. Harris, Carl Strong and Cliclso Wyatt entered please of guilty to drunkenness and each was fined $lfl. All other cases were continued until next Monday, November 15. Road Reports (Continued from Page One) good for type and volume of traffic. Columbus to Saratoga. B miles earth, poor. Impassable after heavy rains. No. 82. Texarknna to Qnrlnml. 10 miles concrete, good. Shoulders fhlr condition. 15 miles asphalt, good. Shoulder construction tinder way. Onrlland to Slumps. 12 miles gravel, fair. Usually rough Lewisville to Stnm|is. Stamps to Columbia county line. 5 miles asphalt, flood. New job. No. 84. Klrby to Clark county lino. !) miles gravel, good. Surfoct usually smooth. No. 128, Junction No. 24 to Junction No. 27. 17 miles gravel, good. Surface .smooth. Good fur type and volume of traffic. Late News Flashes (Continued from Pafic One) IKit'im k'li'immiK .sent and received by (lt<; companies. The throe concerns were; Hynn Florid.'i corporation of Tninpfi; the In- omc HuyjiHie.s com|.iiny, of St. Pclers- g. Flii.; nml the J-loridn Tex Oil :ompiiny, also of St. Petersburg. Of the 74D") fur fnrms in the 1>>- ninioii of Canada, 308 arc located in he province of Saskatchewan. were tinv and Avcak wlicn they came into the world-lull by the lime thoy reached their third birthday they were as robust and » anyone could ask. Here they ure. wmplclcly normal in every respect; Hie roll-call, from the lcft,. S hows tn.ilic. 1 vomit, Cecil* and Marie. f EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the last of seven articles telling for the first time what science has been able to learn nbout the Dionne quintuplets. The articles are based on scientific papers read before 300 scientists at a special meeting 1 in Toronto. Representative JACK WITT By BRUCE CATTON NEA Service Staff Correspondent TORONTO, Ont.—The Dionne quintuplets at last overcome the handicap of premature birth and are physically normal. They came into this world under appalling disadvantages, weighing about two and one-half pounds apiece and measuring hardly more than a foot from the crowns of their tiny heads to the curled tips of their toes. Today their 1 average weight is slightly above the average weight of a normal child of their age. Their height is a little under normal—but only a little. Their sturdy little chests exceed in measurements the chests of normal children of the same age. They have at last caught up with the procession. This news is revealed in a comprehensive study of the quintuplets' physical welfare, based on daily observations since the girls' birth, and compiled by Dr. Allan Roy Dafoe, the quints' physician, and his brother, Dr. William A. Dafoe of Toronto. The Excellent ResEults Dr. William A. Dafoe, prominent Toronto obstetrician and member of Clark county line to Junction 2-1. 3 miles gravel, good. Recently rcKravcl- cd. No. 55. Mineral Springs to Fulton. 23 miles gravel, fair. Hills slippery ;if- ter rains. No. 67. Tcxarkfiiiii to Clark county line. 41 miles concrete, good. Shoulders m fair condition. No. 70. Oklahoma line to Clonwood. 70 miles gravel, fair to good. Hills slippery when wet. Glenwood to Polk county lien, miles asphalt, good. Shoulders in fair condition. No. 71. Louisiana state line to Fouke 21 miles gravel, good. Recently re- grnvelod. Fouke to Tcxarkann. 10 miles asphalt, good. Shoulder work undei way. Toxarkana to Index bridge. 8 mile.' concrete, good. Shoulders in fair condition. Index bridge to ogden, 2 miles gravel, good. Usually fairly smooth. Ogden to Ashdown. 6 miles concrete good. Shoulders in fair condition. Ashdown to Junction No. 27. 9 mile. 1 ' concrete, good. Newly completed job. Junction No. 27 to Cilliam. 30 milei gravel, fair to good. 27 to Lockc.sburt good. Locksburg to Gilliam fair. Gilliam to Montgomery county line 1 mile asphalt, pood. Shoulders fair. No, 73. Junction 73 and •! to Co lumbus. 13 miles gravel, fair. Usual); Red Cross Drive To (Continued from Page One) rurnl nron, Mr, Wnde having the north half of the county mid Mr. Bearden the south hnlf. The Missouri Pacific railroad is the dividing line. Authorized to canvuss the city arc Sid Bundy, tho Rev. V. A. Hammond, tlufus Herndon, Jr., Lamnr Cox, Mary Louise Keith, Mrs. Flora Cotton Slater, Lymmi Armstrong. In charge of membership campaigns in industrial plants are John Uuthric for Hope Basket factory, J. R. Henry for U. S. Soil Erosion office, Cnrl Urunur and Ouy E. Bnyse for Bruncr- Ivory Ifimdlo company, Mrs, Aline Johnson for Hope postoffice, Miss Chnrlciic Crane for Williams Lumber company. Miss Mincoln GXven is county treasurer mid W.-iyne If. Englimd is general chairman for the county. INSURE NOW With ROY ANDERSON mid Company Fire, Tornado, Accident Insurance Beware The Cough From a common cold That Hangs On No matter how many medicines you have tried for your common cough, chest cold, or bronchial Ir- rltntlon, you can get relief now with Crcomulslon. Creomulslon not only contains tho soothing elements common to many cough remedies, such ns Syrup of White Pino Comr pound with Tar, and fluid extract of Licorice Root, but It also lias fluid extract of Ipecac for Its powerful phlegm loosening effect, fluid extract of Cascara for Its mild laxative effect, and, most Important of all, Beechwoocl Creosote, perfectly blended with all of these so that It will reach the source of tho trouble from the Inside. Creomulslon can bo taken frequently and continuously by both adults and children with remarkable results. Thousands of people, who really know their drugs, use Crcomulslon In their own families, realizing that this excellent preparation aids nature to soothe tho inflamed mucous membranes, to heal the irritated tissues, and to loosen and expel the germ-laden phlegm. Druggists also know the effectiveness of Beechwood Creosote and they rank Creo- mulslon "tops" for coughs because you get a real dose of Creosote In Crcomulslon, emulsified so that It Is palatable, digestible, and active In going to the very scat of the trouble. Crcomulslon Is generally found satisfactory lu the treatment of coughs, chest colds and bronchial Irritation, especially those stubborn ones that start as just a common cold and hang on for dreadful days and nights thereafter. Even If other remedies have failed, your druggist Is authorized to refund every cent of your money if you aro not satisfied with the relief obtained from the very first bottle of Creomulslon. Don't worry through another sleepless night—use Creomulslon. « Creomulslon Is one word—not two, and It has no hyphen In It. Ask for it plainly, see that the name on tho bottle Is Creomulsion, and you'll get the genuine product, and the roller that you want. (Adv.) , Copyrlgtit. 1937. W A, Dafoe. M. D. These charts, made up by Dr. William A. Dafoe of Toronto, h'rolher of the quints' physician, show how completely the five sistdrs have overcome the physical handicaps which were theirs at birth. Their weight record shows three of them above the normal (represented by the unbroken line); the height record reveals thit they have marlc equally rapid progress In this field also. , Sick Children, in Toronto, show that those first few months, when the flame of life was flickering uncertainly, the the faculty of the Toronto University quintuplets put on weight as fa s t as School of Medicine, has collaborated with his brother in the care of the quintuplets in a number of cases, and frequently discussed with him the outine which brought the quintuplets out of an unusually frail infancy into a robst and healthy childhood. That this routine has brought excellent resulets can be seen by a glance at figures about the sisters' weight and height. First, look at their weight. Figures compiled at the Hospital for the average nine-month female child weighs approximately seven pounds, two ounces, at birth. The heaviest of the Dionne quintuplets—Yvonne—came into this world weighing several ounces j less than three pounds; the tiniest of the five, Marie, weighed less than two ' pounds. i Glance, now, at the weight record as expressed in charted curves. From the first, the quintuplets gained in weight at a rate equal to the rate by which a normal baby gains. Despite I the almost unimaginable anxieties of ordinary girl babies do. Faster Than Normal Today three of the sisters—Yvonne, Annette and .Cecile—actually weigh slightly more than cirls of their age usually weigh. Emilie is just at the normal level; Marie, who started under the greatest handicap, is still approximately two pounds below normal. It is much the same in the matter of height. The normal girl baby is about 20 and one-quarter inches tall, at birth, the quintuplets were just about 13 inches. They gained in height, however, faster than ordinary children do; at the age of one year they had marie up all but about one and one-half inches of their deficiency, and at 18 months three of them were actually slightly above normal height. Today they are, roughly, about an inch below the normal height for girls of their age, with Yvonne coming the closest to normal and little Marie miss- ing it by the widest margin. The mollowing just compiled table gives the height and weight of the quints at the end of October, 1937, with the changes over the previous months:- Marie . .. Emilie .. Cecile Annette Yvonne inches 35>/i 36V. 36',-j 36 '/is 3G'/2 change same 1 inch '/•. inch Vi inch '/<! inch WHEN YOU TELEPHONE 1. Be slqw to hang up when calling , Be qykk to answer when In the Southwest, ?5,000 people a day hang up before the called party has a chance to answer. Ibs. change in Ibs. Marie 29Vi same Emilie 32 'A Cecile 32M; \'i Annette 33 % Yvonne 33 '/4 Special Senses Excellent Examination of tho quintuplets' special senses shows their cars and noses to be normal. With their eyes, the case is slightly less satisfactory. Yvonne, Annette and Cecile have eyes that are far-sighted but perfectly normal. Emilia has a little astigmatism in both eyes, but may never need to wear glases. fn the early btagcs she .showed a tendency to cross her eyes, but this had entirely disappeared by the time she was a year old. A slight inco-orclination of her eye muscles has also cleared up. Marie has a somewhat more pronounced inco-orclination of the eye muscles—he does not always use both eyes equally well in looking at things —but the doctors feel that this, too, can bo corrected. Tho girls' teeth wore definitely later than usual in making an appearance. Their first teeth came on the scene from three to seven months after the maximum time limit for normal children. The general alignment of teeth in all tl i; children is fj'Kid, the teeth are hard and free from decay, and from present iii.lic-.itioii.s none of the girls will need the- corrective services of an ortho- doiitist. At intervals, ever sini-o their birth, the quintuplets have- bi-'en given careful physical ex;iinJiuition.s. The one completed at the end of their third shows these findings: good general condition and Lulur, firm tissues, :lcar lungs, with abdomens, hearts iml nerve reflt-xus normal. Their .'jodies—build, posture, muscular and -;c;ny development—appear to be nor- nal. Tho End, Washington Co. (Continued from Page One) were guilty of first degree murder or some lesser degree. Assistant Attorney General Strcppy said when Ray is retired he must again plead guilty, the statutes not permitting him to change hi.s plea. The state charged that Ray fatally poisoned his 50-year-old wife so he would be free to marry a North Carolina woman. J. 0. Bryan, 66, Dies (Continued from Page One) Cornelias of Hope; one brother, Walter Bryan of Hope; and two sisters, Mrs. M. B. Johnson fo Little Rock, and Mrs. Hcrt Osier of Atlanta, Ga. Three grandchildren also survive. honored guest of the king of England some time'next spring. Let's see—< wasn't England the country that couldn't swallow the notion of an American divorcee in the palace? <i/.is in Danzig have ordered punishment for men who instigated a program on Danzig Jews. It is believed, l:,vwever that thty will nut go to far as to ban Ihe anti-Jewish writings of u German publicist named Hitler. The Detroit Tigers are enlarging the seating capacity of their ball park to 60,000 which must indicate that Sehool- fjuy Howe's arm is going to be all m'ht again. The movement for reunion between A. F. of L. and C. I. O. is making rapid strides. The dulegfc'.fe.s were: able to stay in or.e room together for sevcru hours will out coming to blows. The verdict in lhat New Jersey rhooting case would Eeern to inJic '.Kut wo Mill havu no closed season on l hiluiider.ne married men. King Caryl of Rouroam'a is to be the Several thousand persons in the United States wear contact spectacles, thin, invisible lenses that slip beneath the eye lids and over the eyeball. MIND Your MANNERS Test your knowledge of correct oocial usage by answering the following questions, then thecking against the authoritative answers below. 1. Is it better to begin a letter by talking about yourself or about the person to whom you are writing? 2. What is the most important thing to remember about writing a bread-and-butter note? 3. Is it good manners to discuss the peculiarities of a person in whose home you have visited? 4. Is it good taste to play a radio so loudly that your neighbors can get the programs without turning on their own radios? 5. May you sit in your car and honk for a person whom you have invited to go some place with you? }Vhut would you do if— You have a friend whose faults you would like to correct— (a) Stop thinking about his faults and concentrate on his good qualities? (b) Have a frank talk with him about his faults? (c) Take the time you would spend in changing him arid use it on your own improvement? Answers 1. About the other person. 2. To write it promptly. 3. No. 4. No. 5. Not and be considered courteous. Best "What Would You Do" solution-—'^" would be best, but no ones does that, so try "a." (Copyright 1937, NEA, Service, Inc.) W A S HIN G T O N DAYBOOK by Preston Grovcr "Clean anecdote, humor, and history,.." "Washington Daybook" is an entertaining and enlightening column ol Washington highlights and sidelights, Preston Grover is an ace reporter with open eyes, a keen mind, and a sparkling sense of humor, He blends clean anecdote, humor, and history into one of the most readable and dependable columns com. ing oiit of Washington, "Washington Daybook" every day in Hope t A,

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