Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 22, 1938 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 22, 1938
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PAGE TWO HOPE STAK, HOPE, ARKANSAS Thursday'. September 22, 1038 Hope S star Star ol Hope 1839.; Press, 1921. consolidated January 18.1921. 0 Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Re-port! Published every we*k-day" alternoon by Star Publishing Co., Jj?s- C. & Palmer & Alex. H. Wathburn). at The Star building, 212-214 South f tlnut street, Hope, Arkansas ____ C. E. PALMER, President ALEX. H. WASHBUKN, Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press (NBA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. " Subscription Bate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per (reek 15o5 per month 6Sc; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Soward, MUler and LaTayette counties, I3.SO per year; elsewhere $6.50. "Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively sntltfed to the use Jot republication of all news dispatches credited to It or not otherwise Credited in this paper and also tte local news published herein Chances on Tributes, Etc.: Charge* ^will be made for all tributes, cards •A thanks, resolutions, or .memorials, .joncerning the departed. Comrnercia aewspapeft hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their r*ader« Iran « deluge of space^teking memorial*. The Star disclaims -esponsibllitj tot the safe-keeping .or return of any .unsolicited manuscripts "Safety in Numbers, Huhr ,T. M. Res. U. a P-t. Off. fly DK. MOKKIS FISKBEIN Miloi, Janrnal of the American Medical Association, and Hyf da, the Health Magazine. Housemaid's Knee, Miner's Elbow, Bunions— They're All Bursas A bursa is a little sac containing ;iluid which acts :os.a .protector and hi- .bdcator ; at iportiohs^of the body where there is likely to be repeated irritation and pressure. When a bursa is too niuch pressed upon or irritated, -there is likely 'to be -inflammation, .with increased-fluid and swelling. . The condition commonly called a bunion is one of the most frequent forms .of buMitis. It results from a rubbing on the head of a bone of -the .-big toe, .caused iby ..the .wearing of short, narrow, high-heeled -shoes. First the skin..over the ,top,of'.this bone gets red, then .there .is thickening of the skin with the formation of a callus. .Fluid forms in .the sac under the skin, and as this fluid increases there is swelling. The .constant wearing of tight shoes will produce such thickening of the skin and swelling of the -wall of the bursa 'that >gradually .the whole ioot is deformed :by the .development of a chronic buraitis -or a -big :bunion. There *re other forms of bursitis which are associated with certain oc- cupsUons. Housemaid's knee is a form of bursitis which results from chronic pressure on the knee-cap associated with kneeling on .the floor. Miner's elbow is a similar condition, affecting-the elbows .of miners. Actually these little sacs are present in sc many different parts of the body that inflammations .and swellings m,ay cc-cur frt>m them in all sorts '• of "loca- tions. Golfers frequently get them j ever the shoulders and back. In the old clays such swellings were Fcmetimes treated by attempting to bang them with a book or by pressing on them with the thumb. This kind of rough and ready treatment occasionally got a good result, but in many other instances brought about secondary harm that was worse tha nthe bursa. When a bursa beccmes infected, it is a surgical condition demanding prompt treatment by the doctor. Sometimes, also, a bursa is secondarily affected by a disease like gout or arthritis. Sometimes the bursa becomes filld with chalky deposit so that there is a permanent interference with motion. If the bursa is seen in an early stage, the doctor will usually put on a splint or a bandage and restrict the motion so as to prevent irritation and increase .of the swelling. Sometimes the doctotr puts a needle into the bursa .and draws out the excess fluid. In the very worst cases, he is likely to do a surgical operation to remove the bursa entirely. Bv Olive Roberts Barton A Book » Day 9j Bra* FLAPPER FANNY e y s y ivi. i ... . COPH. 1»3I BY NEA SERVICE, INC. T. M. BEO. U. t. P*T. OTr. A --.Writer Trails The Expolrcrs Thore isn't much of this old world ;luit the discovers luwon'l penetrated i\ the lust 40 yenrs—Amundsen, Hadin, Byi'd, -Enwcett, Pcnry, nnd n handful of other adventurous souls. Literolly they have swept from pole to, pole and from the densest swamps loi the highest points on earth. We have had all this, of course, in suuttored documents, hut now comes' n decidedly worthwhile book to sum 1 it nil up Charles E. Key's 'The Story of 20th Century Exploration" (Knopf: 53.50). Mr. Key, very .obviously, chose n staggering task in the .preperotion of this volume, for .the 20th century has •been a .grcnt epoch in the story of exploration. But he has hit the high spots—and what high spots: exploring | the miasmic Amazon with;Col. Fawcett the incomparable adventurers of Svcn Hedin, the last great exploer of storied Tibet; the conquest of the poles; n- mong the head-hunters of New Guinea climbing Africa's Nanda Devi, and trying to climb Ml. Everest, to mention only a few more significant treks. It would be hard, indeed, to .place one's finger on the best of these accounts. But for that matter the essence of Mr. Key's book lies in its very sweep. To read it is better to appreciate thus vast old globe. And, incidentally., Mr. Key tells us that this business of .exploration is far from ended. We have -better maps today of ionic parts of,the moon than of certain "blank" portions of 'the Polar regions. Found: Set of Teeth .CHICAGO.— (If}— A set of false teeth —uppers—await their owner at the 'Sheffied police station. A policeman picked them up at Wrigbtwood and liincoln avenues If Jim's .a Little Pirate, and Sister Sue's a Saint, Blame Their Ancestors One of the most useless hopes cher-1 baffled honesty that no -two of her ished by mothers in general is the! children are alike, I generally notice a wish that their families measured more to a pattern. The pattern, of course, being the next-to-perfecl James or the exemplary Sue. Who would think of sighing for anyone to be like the impulsive. Lionel or over-sensi- ttive Laura? t \Vhen I hear a woman state with .SERIAL STORY HIT-RUN LOVE BY MARGUERITE GAHAGAN COPYRIGHT. J83S NEA SERVICE. INC. Yesterilnyi Lurry appears in a new ear; hint* Pnt could influence traffic court .officer*. CHAPTER VII thai!; time she had captured a sem- •blance of poise. The few moments of. free time found cowrt gossip turning to the prospect of an ex- V*^A* *-* ---I •• " • .—— -.Wi llllit, W *».»*- £-- — — £ EPNYELOPED in one of her I amination of Kent. Morning pa^ mother's,big aprons Pat added !p?rs had arrived and Sweeney another .place at the table; made an extra salad, sliced Mrs. McGraw's rich, mtist chocolate fudge cake on a best plate—company touches since Larry had accepted the invitation to stay.for dinner. Even while she -hurried around read snatches of the story tc big Sergeant Lewoski. "Examination probably tomorrow," he said. "The judge wants to go to Metropolitan Hospital this afternoon to take testimony from an injured man who has been wistful note in her voice. She does not enjoy their being so diferent. She wants them all to be closer to the pat- torn she can understand and approve. She reserves one of them, when she admits the diference, as her idea of what a May be comforting child should be.' it is her own pattern slie chooses, or maybe her husband's. Perhaps it is a sister or .brother she has loved or someone she has set up as an ideal. Old Pure Mendel wrote a book that became a law to all atudenUs .of heredity. In it she showed how every child is u mixture of family characteristics with certain trends predominating, but seldom matching. There are grandparents and .great-grandparents and even great-great's to be considered. Lionel may be like Grandpa Smith generally speaking, .and Jimmy may take after a pirate progenitor centuries gone. So when heaven sends us children we have wha.t we have and there is no use in wishing to change the mold. We must build on what we have, exer ,our-powers through wise influence ant good environment, .and call it a jol well-done. There is little use in griev ing for what might .have been. Th' some roof, the same experiences, ithe "nine parental tres are not quite enough to establish understanding or iffection always between brothers and sisters. Studious Harry simply cun- iot tolerate dreamy Theodore; energetic Eliznbeth holds artistic nnd impractical Irene in .impatient contempt. And so it goes. Physical vigor or lack of it accounts fur temperament very often; vitality, the mysterious force Behind ambition and courage, will mo- toriy.L 1 one child and be wanting in another. Strange are the ways of nature in fixing character and alllotting success. What can we do about this mixture we call our families, mother? Can we do anything at all? I think so. First we must learn to take each child as he is, and train our thoughts away 'from disappointment. Second as nearly as possible, we should try to show each boy and girl that they must totlerate and understand each other just as they expect to be understooc themselves. Their own standards may be right for htem and wrong for the rest. As soon as the different members in a household learn to live with their diametric opposites, then we will find peace and good-will. The sooner this is understood and attempted, the -better for everybody. Sisters and brothers should get along, simply because thev are kin. It is reason enough. Gee, we .had fun! Fan, promise me right: now you'll give ME a surprise -party my next birthday." So the explorations continue. Meantime, .this Interesting volume is a 'good armchair expedition in itself.— P.C.F. Black Widow Spiders Are Due for Purge WASHINGTON.— (IP) — The days of the poisonous, little black widow spider may be limited in this country. Uncle Sam's entomologists have a plan to fight it with another spider which they have imported from Haiti, and which particularly likes to feed on black widow eggs. The second spider is harmless. Right now the two spiders are being watched in federal labratories. Before the scientists turn the Haitian spadei loose they want to bo sure it sticks t< black widows. Seems they consider the harmless spiders a real help because they eat mosquitoes and flies. Cops' Milliners Reworded ELKHART. Iml—(fl 1 )—A 'South Beni motorist startled the Elkhart police de partment the other day by sending ii $5 because he had -been "treated will the utmost courtesy while passin though the city." He suggested tha the money be'* applied to the polic fund. iad to Change Name Because of Write-Up LOUISVILLE. Ky.— </P) -Courtney oe, .Ir., newly-arrived son of al.oiH.s- /ille Rolf pro nnd his wife, can thank he newspapers for being named Junior" in place of just plain "Bill." The Noes had planned to name the baby William Pliipps Noe. but a Hulf writer, hearing of the birth, assumed t would be named Courtney Noe, Jr., md printed the announcement thus. Another Rolf writer picked up the story and likewise named the baby •Junior." £o the Noes decided to keep the name—and >;we n lot of explaining. r.ven wnne-sue uunicu aiuum-tw* ...*.,«-— ^ the warm kitchen sniffing the tan- there,a couple of: weeks He s try talizing odors of cooking food, listening to the voices of the boys discussing the latest automotive news with Larry, broken fragments of her own conversation with him on the way home kept beating a refrain in her brain. "Those boys in the know could fix just about anything—," "Judges and prosecutors can be influenced by the right powers—," "Even a pretty pair of eyes like yours—" Subtle remarks, innocent enough yet charged with a hidden meaning. ing to clean up some of these older cases." "Gives this guy Kent time to line up a lawyer, too," the sergeant said. "He'll be dumb enough to try building up some screwy defense." Tom nodded. "Sure. We know that. Only this time the guy's got to have a swell one. Every addi- viction, the stories in the papers, and then the verdict. If guilty, weeks, even months in prison. H not guilty—she wondered wearily what would be worse. If not guilty in the eyes of the law, there would always be the knowledge in her own heart of Larry's explanations, his remarks these past few days with their lidden meanings, the lies and implications. And yet he needed her; needed her as he never had before. Wasn't :hat what real love was for? To strengthen one when a real crisis arose? It must have been fear that made him build up this defense. Horror and animal instinct, not the desire to deliberately beat the law. Surely he wouldn't have done that. She must believe he hadn't meant to do that. DON'T MISS THESE I tional hour between the time ol the accident and his arrest made it worse for him. The time will , take explaining. I'll be glad to ! work on this. Only hope the boys UU£ll meaning. ' •• •"— , A , • \ crowded with ! &™& with the fender sti11 dam Pat couldn't trust herself to talk . i to Tom that noon. He bent over her inner concentration. office workers bound for town that she saw a morning paper She rode to the hospital with the judge and Tom. The afternoon's work was more routine to them, and for that reason they talked of other things. Of the opening of the baseball season, of golf scores, and the primaries. "You'll get it for prosecutor, my boy," the judge told Tom. "And Butler will step out o£ that office when he wins for attorney general. We'll be sorry to lose you, even though you've been with us only a short time. But you'll start WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- Without Calomel—And You'll Jump Out of Bed in the Morning Ruin' lo Go The liver should pour out two pounds of liquid btlo Into your bowels dnily. If tliinbllo ia not flowlnsfreely, your food doesn't dmcut. It just decnya in the bowvla. Gnu bloatn up your Btomnch. You set constipated. Your whole HystL'tn ia poisoned nnd you fwl aour. Bunk and the world looka punl.. A mere bowel movement doesn t net at the causu. It takco those itood, old Carter > Llttlo Liver Pills to net these two pounds of bile flowing freely und make you feel "up nnd up." Hnrmloaa,.KOptlo,,yet nmaz- Ing in muklnn bile now freely. Ask for Carter'B Little Liver Pills by nnmo. 26 c«nt». Stubbornly reluso anything else. IN THE I FORD ') DEALERS ner'when toe'judge declared time eUmblngTl knew ^your uncle: off lor lunch and grinned wifi, an fine lawyer. The city needs m CLEAR THE DECKS MONEY BACK GUARANTEE Many care offeree! in this eaeni carry the .Ford Dealer's R & C Guarantee ol Satitfaction 01 YOUK MONEY BACK. Many others, carry the dealer'* ••SO-SO" Guarantee that he wilt fay 50% of the con of all material! and labor ioi any repaun rtquirtd (g/a»« and tires etcepted), not: cauied by accident a. neglect, -jlithir. 30 Jay^ after voui ^archaic, in. i _ ->~I.T>J- j^- f*y~^ Y%j{i{yf?j?7j(~rf(ff *(?'<'" With F.ord Dealers offering you an opportunity like this—why wait any longer to get that better car you've been hankering for? This sale will save you the time and trouble of shopping around — because Ford Dealers' stocks offer a grand selection of all popular makes and models including many Ford V-8's! It will save you money because these cars are priced right and represent tip-top value! See them now — a nd get the pick of the market! PIPE THE FORD DEALER "CLEAR THE DECKS" SPECIALS BELOW! ALL POPULAR MAKES AND MODELS MANY LATE MODEL FORD V-8's TERMS TO FIT YOUR PURSE lines seemingly written in fire. Isolated words leaped at her. "Hit-runner caught—," "Witness returning from week-end i,\vay gives police necessary c 1 e w—," "Salesman arrested," "Car-traced by loosened fender," "Kertt refuses -to discuss charge." * * * CQMEHOW all these past hours ^ she had known that eventually these wo«ld be the words she.' would -read. She had said them over to herself subconsciously, yet now their actual printed presence hit her like a physical blow. karry, her fiance, the boy she loved, the boy she was to marry in a lew months. Larry whom she felt .She knew so intimately, whose every thoughi .she felt she could understand. Desperately she tried to understood him now. Fear, fclind unreasonable fea must have driven him to such action. The accifient with the frightful feel of bodies flung aside, the ghastly .cold facts staring out a him from papers, the hue and «r; of the police search—those mus have been the things that har drivea him to lie and plot so f ran tfcaJJjr. And yet again the calm *^**' explanations had fitted s - 5-time. Her thought honesty that made her draw a tremulous breath. "Going to grab a sandwich?" She shook her head. "Not right now." he caught her bi^ath at the almost imperceptible way he rev/ back. She hurried to make n explanation. "If we go to the ospital it will take up so much irne that I'll never get all these lotes finished. I'll try to get them ff now so I won't have the whole hing to do when we come back." "Oh, of course. Some other day F wa* fteariy tan nour before th judge $3-1*4 * recess and u vhen we aren't so busy." She looked up gratefully. "Yes :'ll plan on it." * * * DLAN? She wondered if she would ever be able to plan again. So many plans had been made these past few months only to crash around her head in a few, brief hours. No cloud was ever to have darkened her happiness with Larry. Nothing was to .Interrupt their arrangements for the near future. Things were so certain, running so smoothly. And now— She pressed her hands against her forehead. Anything could happen. The frightful possibilities crowded around her. The trial, the agony of testimony, of questions and cross questions, the alibis, the fight for release, the fight for con- . ___ The city needs more of that old school type." Tom laughed with a pleased embarrassment. "You'll have Miss VIcGraw thinking I'm. a civic eader," he said, turning to bring ier into the conversation. "I only wish I could be sure of having as good a secretary as she would make." Pat joined in the laughter, joined in the good-natured jesting, walked between them down the long white hospital corridor to the ward where the patient was ready to testify. Some place else in town was Larry, questioned by police as to the accident that had caused the death of the mother, and the serious injury of the child. Pat tore her thoughts from that and concentrated on her notes. Tom was beside her, his voice calm and gentle, his presence at once comforting and yet filled with tha power of the law. She must call Larry. She knew that even as she gathered her wraps about her, closed her pad, and got up to join the others filing out of the hospital. She must speak to him, learn what he had to say, give him a chance to explain. She must believe there was an explanation, must give him her faith and love when he needed it now more than ever before. (To Be Continued) "**£ t ,tf_f_£_ 1 j[_f_j*_f^7jlrt_A -*,',-*.f T^Lfi-. -Cjj-d-il-*! 1 * '•" A Few Reasons "Why We Sell the Most Used Cars" Quality of Factory Rebuilt Cars and Trucks You get the highest quality in a "Factory Rebuilt" car, because it must pass the test which includes— Analyzed and tested by the best equipment and competent mechanics. MOTOR CHASSIS BODY UPHOLSTERY Inspected, tested and every fault corrected. Top and body renewed with new materials and puiut. Cleaned and sterilized, and where necessary replaced new. Lowest Prices Standard Ford Tudor 5vi V 35 Ford Standard Tudor $Z I Q 37 DeluxChev.4-Dr. Sedan $499 36 Dodge Pick Up $323 35 Chevrolet Pick Up 5ZZ& 36 Ford Panel Truck $4*9 A Written Guarantee of Protection Hope Auto Co. is the only dealer giving the protection of a New Car guarantee on every car priced over $295—and a written guarantee on any car we sell regardless of price. "What We Say It Is-It Is" We Do Not Believe a Trade U Good Busiaew Unless It Proves Satisfactoryto Both USED CAR LOT Second Street We Do Not Believe a Trade U <J°°o Business unless ic rrpv«s o»u»r»~m»y »* *~«- - ^ ;«.*««• T HOPE AUTO COMPANY - •" •— ••*--*— Phone 654 Sowthweft Arkansas' Leading Used Car and Truck Pealer

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