Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 20, 1968 · Page 11
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February 20, 1968

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, February 20, 1968
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Page 11
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2 • Bedroom House STflM* & /.-^"'V , ^C^'L ••**•> « ^:£^'fc-"\ ^^\Av'\ * ^^•^v^N.V^^W-V.W-;;^ .>; m ' j#}?^va:>U^.^jAVv:»:>i;;^b'-t He Might Not Fit in Today •y tobtrf **"*!»" ' .•'\ *T**--*'T *• .*--•• ,*.--• fc*!^** ,«•' _ 1 »*«*» i *ii' Vl*'- '" V'"' "" ":"'-i"- : -" -"Si*" ^-"'""-' ^vT" *!-.- j:"'"-- ; 2>-"""".—. • H**"" ,«\ PLAN NO. 647507 ,his small two - bedroom be, designed by the Arkan- Agricultural Extension Ser_», provides adequate space or comfortable living. It is of frame construction ... masonry foundation walls. ..ere are 864 square feet of ivlng area and added space for Ufport, storage and utility fobm. ! The two bedrooms allow .,ough space for the usual bed- fdbm furniture. Generous closet Space is another factor. The L- thape kitchen is located next to the carport, convenient for bring- o 5 to is i SCALE IN rerr ing in groceries and other supplies, Sliding glass doors in the dining area give excellent lighting to this section of the house, and a wide-range view for the homebaker to watch the children at play. The living room adjoins the kitchen and dining areas. Traffic from outside is routed to one end of the kitchen and living room. A gentle roof slope ends in a four-foot overhang along the front to offer shelter from bad weather and protection from sum mer sun. The frontdoor is slightly recessed to increase this protection and to add an Interesting appearance. Detailed working drawings of this plan, Plan No. 647507, may be obtained from the Hempstead County Agricultural Extension Service. BIG REPEAT SALE! 1,000 Dryers Available at A (Sale lasts only 2! Weeks-Ends Feb. 24!) Be a Hero at Home. During the BIG HERO DRYER SALE $ tore's your chance to be a Big Hero with the woman in your life for only NO DOWN PAYMfNT - • • and the price ha* been cyt $50 for this *gle ,,;regw!gr price i* $209,95 --. 5fllt price i* only $159.95, Don't waiH 2 87 A MONTH ON MOOU YOUR GAS Bllll PQWHP VirifMlifWy wHh tocjl U**t. THi eiYIH WITH A The ntw NQROE GA§ PRYER hqj gn AUTOMATIC REGULAR CYCLE that itn$« when clothes cjre dry qnd QU- shuts eR after g $-minyre period. PLUS 3 OTHER The AUTOMATIC PERMANENT PRE§§ CYCIE, ejpeciglly fpr pres$ fgbricj, with g 10- cogl-down period. The TIMEP §|Y gYCLJ that provide? up to 70 mingle* of drying with g |-minyte CMhJewn. And »he FLUFF CYCLE that allow? you to dry for 20 miiv ytej with room tempergtyre air, DRY WITH OR WITHOUT TUM- 1UN6 with the Norge'j exclusive §»Op-N-Dry fingertip control , ,, let* you dry hgt*, iweater*, *hoe* ., . almost anything. QfT me OfUVflY ANP INSTAUAr TION* ny$ ONE YfAi mt SIRVICH Lifetime ryitprpef wgranty! pyll 5- yror wgrrgnly (2 ytor* 90 «Qn FHEf! WM» frte from Ibt i^ Ht/e §ih BUY NOW FROM THi§i QEMi*§ OR THi §A§ COMPANY —OFFER ENDS FEBRUARY 24. Uhman'f Home Center Collier FurnitMre A Appliance Hope Hardware Company laCrone Williomf Hardware < A R .^jjjl^^kScHIf^^.pEft JL J?rS • George Washington, born 236 years ago, was of such good character it fostered a legend to the effect he never told a lie. Debtinkers assure us the story of the cherry tree Is more fable than fact, but, nevertheless, it is hard to believe a like tale about any contemporary public figure could survive generations of retelling, Of course, this Is not upset* ting to many people because simple honesty has gone out of fashion. Today's man is not considered dishonest, merely expedient, and the sin is not in the act of commission, but rather in the fact that he gets caught. And even this can be carried off if he is charming and witty and glib in the modern idiom. Poor George, we're afraid, might not fit in today. For example, can you imagine Washington saying he didn't want to get involved? Can you hear It? A group of revolutionaries come to Washington, the Virginia arls- tocrat--Washlngton, the landowner, the gentleman farmer. "Help us," they say, "help us to build a nation dedicated to a new concept of freedom. Lead our inexperienced army against the might of England." And George, if he were a modern man, might look out on his acres of rolling countryside; his stables of blooded stock; and say with great sincerity, "I'd rather not get involved." Washington could not utter rfMflv Ijf ffffff those wofflS t**auss of his In- hentm ft<m«ly; because he realtied thai Involvement was thf only way he could main- tim hi* integrity. And Integrity to one's setns the founds- u«t e! wsntsiy with one's neighbors, Sfcakssraaf* laid it: "this above all: to thine own self be true, and It must follow, as the flight the day, thou caftst not then be false to nny man." ^Washington: said It ift his Farewell Address; "1 hold the maxim no less applicable to public than to private affairs, thai honesty is always the best policy.* Involvement to Washington meant many personal sacrifices. As a rich man, he could have lived In ease and high comfort. Instead, he chose to suffer, countless hardships. Betrayed, abused, he was the oblect of jealousy and violent criticism. Thomas Paine, an eminent American patriot, turned against our first president and called him "treacherous in private friendship and a h y p o e r i t e in public life." Washington was stung by scathing attacks in the press of the day and complained to Thomas Jefferson of "such exaggerated and Indecent terms as could scarcely be applied to a Nero, a notorious defaulter, or even a common pickpocket." Washington did not believe In patriotism with a purpose. To nlm, patriotism was a purpose and no sacrifice was too great as a means to its fulfillment. Our forefathers were fortunate, indeed, to have a leader of Washington's stature in their time of trial. But we are lucky, too. if only we remember to look back from time to time and use the shining example to light the forward path. "Before Your Very Eyes'' Suing n soup company for damages. 11 housewife charged that a .certain shampoo had caused her 'hnir to fall out. During the trial, the company offered to have a thodel use the shampoo in front of vUie jtiry—to demonstrate, "before 'ybtir'very eyes," lhal her hntr would not fall out. il But the court rejected this experiment. The judge pointed out lhat, since the housewife's hair allegedly fell out over a period of months, it wouldn't help to see whether the model's hair would fall out In a period of minutes. Experiments in the courtroom can be mighty persuasive. But, pre- ciscly for thai reason, the law ia concerned to keep them within fair limits. An experiment won't be allowed if it is not similar enough to the original situation to jti&iify comparison. The shampoo case illustrates the point. And in another case, a court held that the reaction of a drug on an ailing old woman could not be shown by demonstrating its reaction on a healthy young man. On the other hand, the experiment need not be identical in every detail. For example: A woman shopper, who had slipped on the floor of a market, wanted to demonstrate for the jury the slippcrincks of a cleanser that had been u&cd on the floor. The market protested that her test sample came from a different batch of cleanser. But the court decided the experiment should be allowed. The judge said that, since il wax the same product, from the same manufacturer, there was enough similarity to justify making the lest. Of course there is always the risk lhal an experiment, even though permitted, may boomerang and prove (he wrong thing. In one case a woman sued a railroad for losing her trunk. She sought payment not only for the trunk itself but also for a great many articles of clothing which, she claimed, had been in it. On the day of the trial, the railroad's lawyer brought into court a trunk of exactly the same >i«— and 'A duplicate of each and every item the woman had listed. "Now, madam," h* said with a bow. "kindly show the jury how you were able to get all these things into your trunk." With perfect aplomb the woman proceeded 19 fold, tuck and fit the items so neatly that she not only got everything in but had plenty of room left over. Result: she collected in full. -uy liner, W has a btood pressure of 150/flO, Her doctor said that was very good. ! thought it should be half your awe ptus JOO, What do you think? A-tAlthongfi half your age plus 100 is § good average blood pressure for adults there is a wide range of normal readings. The lower level should not exceed 100 and preferably should be under Do. The upper level Is much less stable. It Increases with excitement of any kind and In some persons the apprehension associated with having the blood pressure taken causes It to shoot upward. When calm Is restored it falls again. That Is why your doctor may have you lie down and take a second reading after you have rested for 15 or 20 minutes, Q—Whleh blood pressure reading Is more Important — the systolic or the uiastollc? A—The lower (dlastollc) because that is the one that determines whether or not you have an abnormally ele~ vated blood pressure. Q—I have been told that I have hypertension which has caused secondary anemia. What does that mean and DOCTOR** MAILBAO Diostelie More Imported Blood Pressure Reading If WAVNC (S KUNDSTA6T, M.5. what treatment Is best? A—Hypertension is high blood pressure. Secondary anemia is anemia from a known cause. The correction of the hypertension would therefore be expected to cure your anemia. Q—What kind of diet do you advise for high blood pressure? What causes high blood pressure? A—The chief dietary restrlc* Hon. is on the use of salt An adult should get about one gram of salt a day but many eat about 10 times this amount. Since overweight Is commonly associated with a high blood pressure a person with this condition should keep his weight within the normal range. A wide variety of drugs is used to reduce the blood pressure, It includes water pills (diuretics) to rid the body of both salt and water, hormones to reduce the excess of adrenal secretions found In many persons with high blood pressure, drugs to dilate the arteries and tranquillzers for persons whose Increased blood pressure Is due In part to nervous tension. Kvery victim must be treated with the drugs best suited to his emeus CLOWN Emmett Kelly Jr. ge(s n kiss from n young patient, one of thousands cheered by the famed performer on his visits to hospitals across the country, Kelly's tours for the past two years have been sponsored by Eastman Kodak, Individual needsT High blood pressure has several causes. These Include hardening of the arteries, diseases of the glands of internal secretion, kidney disease and nervous tension. In a large percentage of victims no cause can be discovered, This la essential hypertension. fttoit wrtrf your qutstiortj tommtnti la Waynt G. M.D., \n tor* of thlt paptr. ^ cannot fe// s At Lehman's iVittffimaraffiii] * PRICES GOOD TNURS.-FEB. 22 ONLY * PROPANE TANKS Was $1.89 Discount Price 99 KITES 7 Values to 39c Discount Price BAKE & ROAST PANS • SEAMLESS • KING SIZE • THURS. ONLY WAS 69C WAS 79(i WAS 1.95 - DISCOUNT PRICE DISCOUNT PRICE DISCOUNT PRICE 33* 79* 89 1 9/2 Cu. Ft Coppertone REFRIGERATOR Discount Price! POCKET KNIVES Save 25% Yz Inch Galvanized Ells - Discount Price , . . each I2c Yz Inch Galvanized Tees - Discount Price. . . each 17c IK Inch Satin 5 Trap . Reg, $3,29 - Discount Price $2,18 1/2 Inch Satin S Trap . Reg. $3,94 - Discount Price $2,91 1J4 Inch Satin P Trap - Reg. $1.89 - Discount Price $i.32 \Yz Inch Satin P Trap . Reg, $2,25 • Discount Price $1,59 Yz Inch Hose Bibbs • American Made - Discount Price 79 c ea. 'Commode Tank Floats - Reg. 49c val, . Discount Price 22c ea, Men's Vinyl RAIN COATS Discount Price 89 Unbreakable DECANTERS Yz Gal. Size 22%. LADIES & MEN'S WEST CLOCK WRIST WATCHES Buy Now And Use Our Lay-A-Way And Save! Reduced , Venetian Blind Re»Tap§ Kits . Reg, 69e . Di§counc Price Frieti§n Tape « X ineh X $Q ft, . Reg, 5Qe . Discount Price . 31? J!,g R©mex . 2IQ n, ggjls , , , §>? ^ ««r ft, iig Savings , Discount Price Cutlery Drawer Tray§ t Beg, £9c * QJs§gym £ri<?e » • gar Association pub- Ik smice feature by Hill Rgrwirg. £ 1967 American Bar Association LEHMAN'S HOME CENTER THIRD & WALNUT STREETS HOPE, ARKANSAS

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