Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 15, 1936 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, January 15, 1936
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Page 5
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Wednesday, January 15, HOPE STAR, HOPE. ARKANSAS Some Foods Used For Medical Ills Milk, for Instance, Alleviates Pain Just as Morphine Does Uy HOWARD \V. ni.AKF.SIJW Associated Press Science ICdllor SYRACUSE, N. Y. •-• </)'i - Some things which the public knows only as food aro medical remedies in n handbook for interns is.Miod Hi Syracuse University College of Medicine. Milk is one, used to relieve pain where morphine might lend lo narcotic drug habits. Milk alone is not « pain killer. Hut tnken correctly in addition to lime, or calcium, It linn liuiiifToas fields for substituting for morphine. \l\ these cases the milk diet is largo. Milk itself is n Rood source of calcium. To this diet calcium is add- i'd. frequently by Riving the lime intravenously. Dextrose To VlnM Poisons Tile combination relieves the pain of sufferers from malignant diseases. It is sometimes used successfully for gallstone colic and other severe pains. ' Another food with straight medical ' Uses is dextrose. This is a sweet | silKir, differing from sucrose, or or- j dinary canp sugnr. only in its strue- ! turp. Dextrose ij> simpler in form | than table sutrar. j Medically dextrose may be vised j to combat poisons and shock, and especially the ailments which damairc i the liver. | Cnffein Restores Pcsplratlnn ; Caffe.in is ii third well known food : an important medical side. Il is .iseful. the handbook explains, for emergency cases, particularly to re- j store rcspitatioii. It may he given • either in the form of coffee, or by technical nicdical processes. The intern's handbook is edited by ; a committee headed by M. S. Dooley. ' M. D.. of the medical college faculty. Its purpose is lo enable interns to j handle emergency cases with safe and well tried medical practices. BORAH OF IDAHO—THROUGH 70 YEARS OF LIFE Bornli sot out to ho n Inwyor in Lyons, Knn. Cut I IIP west culled ns a land of opportunity Sirnmled in noise, Idaho, on his way west, lloruh heard a drunken lawyer maliilH', a court Idt.-n He decided the town ne.'di'd unntliur lawyer, iind ptuyed then- Ills prosecution of Illg Hill Hay wood, the ilynn- lllil'.T, iK Htlll U ClilMHle Of Amerienn court work Plumped for firyan and silver In J80I5. though a lifetime Ke- pulilican. "Tho Lonn Horseman," « familiar figure on Washington's bridle paths. Clf'mnx of almost 30 yearp , In thp .Senate was his unmatched argument against, the League of Nations. William Edgar Borah was born on June 29, 18G5, in Kairfk'ld, 111. Edu- ciittfM at S'mthren Illinois Aciitlomy »t Enficld ami Kansas State University a.s a lawyer, he hung out his .shingle at Lyons. Kansas. Rut business wa.s slow and opportunity in the West beaconed. Young Borah set out, and. low in funds, .stopped at Boise, Idaho. Thert. seeing a lawyer pleading a ease in court while drunk, he decided the town could use another, and soberer lawyer. He stayed. .Soon his keen legal mind an dhis talent carried him to the top. He prosecuted I3ig Bill Haywood and the other dynamiters in the famous mine labor war, and married the daughter of By Rodney Dutcher "Much Relieved," Says Lady After Taking CARDUI Although they may be very active and apparently in pood health, many women, at certain times, will do well lo take Cnrdui. II may relieve .some of the naming symptoms that art so annoying every month. Mrs, F. T. Foster, of Greunsburg. Ky., writes lhat she has "derived jfreat benefit" from Cardui. "Before taking Cardui, I was weak and extremely nervous, and suffered from sleeplessness. This made me tired and warn in daytime. My back ached continually. Being an active woman I did not want to continue in this condition. Havinu heard a great deal nhoi 11 Cardui, 1 found, after ju.st a few bottles, I way much relieved. 1 continued lakini; Cardui mid was so much helped." Of course, if Cnrdui tines not benefit YOU, consult a physician. WASHINGTON—At the time of the 1933 massacre of little pigs, which hrough 1 on .so much criticism, Mrs. Roosevelt herself is supposed to have- made the naive suggestion thai resulted in the creation of the FSRC-the Federal Surplus Relief Corporation—which brought up more than 250 million dollars' worth of surplus crops, for consumption by people on relief, off to n prom-IB " help Senator Joe Guffey carry Pennsylvania for Roosevelt in November. Those two slick politicians believe they have western Pennsylvania in Die bag—what with miners, steel men mid other workers—and that a Philadelphia convention will buck up the eastern end of the party organization tremendously. Farley has been working hard on Pennsylvania organization and Guffey sold Roosevelt on the idea that nough added encouragement and every morning and gigalos every night," she burlesqued. "Now you boys are going to have your chance lo make good. program was ifing start, but troubles soon beset it. The first blow to the idea came when Roosevelt decided that KSRC should be abolished—and the theory that his works program and return of the "un- employables" to state care would somehow guarantee everybody enough food. Remnants of the RSRC were moved over to the AAA. Then Congress seemed to fuel that the needy unemployed offered a good dumping ground for surplus crops and so sug- ucsted whin it passed the AAA amendments appropriating 30 per cent of the cu.vtoms receipts for diversion ol such .sin pluses. which would amount to nearly J100.OUO.OOU. | More Blows ul FSRC 1 The next blow come when AAA decided tr. devote more than half the money to subsidizing southern cotton farmers and indicated that much of the rest would be spent on dumping | commodities abroad. Nevertheless a ! few here still hoped lhat the FSRC i principle might be preserved. j And then, late in December, enter' cd Comptroller General John R. Mc- ICitrl. He ruled it would be impossible I to use any of the customs money for I relief purposes. distribution "would not constitute a diversion of such agricultural commodities, from the normal channels of trade and comwercc." Next Roosevelt in his budget message reccmmo.nded that the section providing for diversion of the crops with customs receipts money be repealed altogether on the ground that it made budgeting difficult and was contrary to the principles of .sound administration. The small group which still thought surplus relief a grind plan was just. beginning a secret lobbying for a new amendment when six of the "nine old men" obliterated the AAA law completely. -^ Now the farm lobbyists sommoned here by Secretary Wallace to work out a new AAA insist that the customs receipts and diversion .section be resurrected and strengthened in the new act. But chances are that this will iimply mean a controversy over export subsidies, which Roosevelt opposes, in which tin surplus relief plan will again be ditched. Whv Phllly Wmi Conclave Roc.sovelt and Farley were at all limey determined to have the Democratic national convention in Phila- McCarl held proposed purchase and j delphia because they believed it w ndd ttimulated morale in Philadelphia would give him the slate. Pennsylvania's 36 electoral votes would be likely to swing the election to Roosevelt—if they could be had. Philadelphia's business men's committee apparently believed it won the convention by raising the ante $50,000 plus expensive concessions, through Democratic desire to tune in with the Liberty Bell in the shadow of Independence Hall for public consumption, and be-causc the administration wanted to hurl defiance at the door of Wall Street. But suspicion grows that Farley was merely holding Phily up for the extra dough while pretending Chicago and San Francisco had a chance. Still Money to Raise One heard real estate man Al Greenfield, chairman, tell the committee later "we pledged $50,000 we didn't have." and explain, amid no great enthusiasm that $25.000 of it must still be pledged. But the real fun was hearing National Committeewoman Emma Guffey Miller (Joe's sister, whom Greenfield called 'Pennsylvania's sweetheart,' and Pennsylvania could do far . worse!) tall how she had electioneered for the Quaker City among other committeewomen. "1 premised them bouquets, ladies maids, corsages, fruit in their rooms Townsend Plan to ! Insure Nine-Tenths Would Give 20 Billions to the Aged One-Tenth of Population LITTLE ROCK — The Townsend pension plan, by imposing a tax of 2 per cent on all business transactions, would bring about a n enormous shinkage in such transactions. Ector R. Johnson said Tuesday in an address here. "H would cost a man 2 per cent to buy a government bond," Mr. Johnson said. "Such bonds now yield about 2 3-4 per cent. If he sold it before the end of the year it would cist him two per cent more. Thus he would lose at least IVi per cent on his money. The same principle applies to speculation. No speculatoi would buy wheat at SI unless he believed he could sell it for more than $1.04. "A tax on all transactions woulc penalize small businesses and favo: large businesses like the Ford Moto; Company, which has its own rubbe: plantations, glass works, blast fur naces. railroad units, ships and th< like. It would also pyramid itself in definitely on all purchases. "A consumer buying a cotton dress, for example, would not merely have passer on to her a 2 per cent tax on the retail cost of the dress, but 2 per cent on its wholesale cost 2 per cent on its jobbing cost, 2 per cent on the cost of the cloth to the manufacturer, 2 per cent on the cost of the cotton to the textile mill, 2 per cent on 11 transportation costs, 2 per cent n all wages paid at each stage of iroduction and 2 per cent on all in- idental supplies bought in the pro' Johnson said, "he is bound to reatfjte after a slight study of our ecoftortfid conditions that there l.i an inequhV able distribution of income and that it is the duty of the whole people, acting through the federal goverrt- ment, and through the state goVern- ments, to bring about a change that will enable the poorest two-thirds ot our people to obtain a greater participation in the national income." Providence Health is not very good at present in this community. Everyone seems to be ill with the f)u. Mrs. J.W . Ray has returned home after spending a while with relatives in Dallas. Miss Agnes Gaines spent Saturday night and Sunday with Miss Lois Lamb of Hope. We are glad to have Mr. and Mri J. T. Hazzard and family of Lanebufg to move in our community. ' Quite a few of the young people was guests Saturday night of Mr. and Mrs. Victor. The party given at Mr. Barney Gaine's Friday night was enjoyed by a large crowd. Mrs. Bonnie Simmons and children who have been visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs. Charley Browning 'have returned home. Mrs. A. R. Campbell spent Monday with her daughter Mrs. joe Gaines. •, ' Mrs. Henry Norton and children? Mildred and Harold, Mrs. ' -. Victoi* css - , . . - • • The Townsend plan would create no. .Campbell, Mrs. Joe Oaineg lurchasing power, he said, but would inly transfer 520,000,000,000 of pur-, basing power from more than nine- enths of the people to fewer • than ne-tenth. Those who paid for the jensions through taxation would lose exactly as much purchasing power as hose who receive the pensions would gain, he added. "Regardless of whether one favors or opposes the Townsend plan," Mr. 'Charley Roberts spent Sunday jfter- 1 noon with Mrs. • Grady Browning. • Mrs. Bud Campbell was shopping inj Hope' Saturday. , ' . ,„ „ ^ ,' China and India together now" have as 'great a population as the/entire' world had a little more than'180-years ago. , i Cotton is used to make 90 per,cent of the world's clothing. "1 EVERYDAY HEALTH NEEDS —SPECIALLY REDUCED FOR THIS WEEK— Pepsodent Tooth Paste, large size ....... . ......... Kleenex, 500 sheet package ______ - ............... -20c Tasty-Lax, Choc, laxative, 2--25c pks. both foiy2Sc McKesson Milk of Magnesia, 16 oz,-~---- ..... V3|9c McKesson quarts of Heavy Mineral Oil .. ....... !89c Rubbing Alcohol, full pint bottle..,.. . ............ '..25c Developing and printing any size roll of films only 25c. 5x7 tinted enlargement only _..'2Sc John P. Cox Drug Co. Phone 84 We Give Eagle Stamps CAR GLASS CUT A NO GROUND TO J'Tr ANY CAH BRYAN'S Used Parts •111 South Laurel Street Have You Seen It The Whole Town is talking ABOUT IT CABINET SHOP lOli Ho. Walnut Hope, Ark Gcvernor McConnell. Headed thus , straight into politics, he has been el- i eclfd and re-elected to the United .States Senate ever since 1907. Though ! he voted for Bryan and silver in IKiKJ j and has been a thorn in the side {if the conservative Republicans ever yiuce, Borah has alwaysbeen loyal to the party at election time. The greatest debate of this politician with the actor's voice was in opposition 1') the League of Nations. He turned the tide against the World Court a year ago. Since 1924 he has been a member i:f the Foreign Relations Committee of the Senate' and wa.s chairman from 1112-1 to 1933. Vital and robust at 70, Borah is equally at home on Washington bridle paht.s and in its most intellectual salons. Five hundred years before the birth ot Christ, Greek doctors began to teach healthy Jiving, and some of the wealthy people gave utmost their entire time to diet, exercise, and other care :if their bodies, cross. In British Columbia, lumbermen heal, down mountain sides in hoards j nailed together. They travel down j flume.s used to flot logs from nvnin- ; lain tops to sawmills at a mile-a-min- , ute speed. : THIS CURIOUS WORLD B r OF THE UNITED STATES MUST PRODUCE ABOUT PCXJM0S FOR THEIR. OWN USE WHEN SNOW HAS JUST THE RIGHT CONSISTENCV, THE WIND SOMETIMES ^OL-LS IT INTO CVLINDER- SHAPED MASSES KNOWN AS "SNOW fZOUJEKS',' WM ten INCREASE I'M SIZE A.S TWEV ROUU ALONG. BV USING THE ABOVE PROJECTION, TME WORLD CAN BE SHOWN ON A f?^ATS*AP, WITM ALL, LAND BODIES UNDISTORTED AND IN CORRECT RELATIX/E, SIZES. ^..^ After usual low iloicn payment A MONTH now a New iMBY arrangement with Universal Credit Company, Ford dealers now make it easier than ever for you to own a new Ford V-8—any model passenger car or light commercial unit, Several new plans are open to you. All these plans bring you new low cost of financing—^new smalluess of monthly payments —new completeness of insurance protection. And even more important—any of these plans brings you the greatest Ford car ever built. In sheer dollar value, this FordV*8 offers so many fine-car features that it is being called "the most under-priced car in America". In fine-car riding comfort and big-car roominess—in its new beauty and new ease of handling— it is an even greater car than the 1935 Ford V.-8. Arrange for a demonstration today. Learn for yourself how many reasons there are for wanting a new Ford V-8. Then get down to terms—and learn how easily you can own one through these Authorized Ford Finance Plans. YOUR FORD IIEALEII

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