tt wouldn't be mueh of 4 world down Here ff ndbbdy cared when we shed 6 tear; WitM all of Its roses and dimpled diecks, And Its mountains high and its rippling creeks, . With nil of Its sunshine and skies of blue, And the laughter of children that 2 cheers us through, A sorrowful place would this old S World be If it weren't'for the leaVen of sym* pnthy it's the balm We Weed when our hearts are sore, It's ithe one sweet touch that we hunger for, Without It life were o struggle vain And i few would master their hours Of rtiln, For -we're all sustained in our times , df care By the g«ntlo hands 6t the, friends who car*! It's the kindly Word and the tender stnlle '•_'.. And 'the heflf'ts 'that feel that make life worthwhile. Mrs. W. F. Saner has returned from a three week's visit with friends and relatives In Dallas, Tex. • Mri.'W. tVHar'man had as week end guests, his sisttr,'Miss Vera Hardcastle of Henderson State Teachers College, M!f« Gcnovieve Dodd Of the Magnolia 'A. & M. spent the week end visltlhg with home Mfiana Mrs. W. W. Duckett entertained '-most -delightfully at a four course dinner on -Sunday November 15, celebrating the 37th anniversary of their wedding, also the 12th wedding anniversary of their daughter, Mrs. B. E. Newton and Mr. Newton of Little Rock. The dining table was beautifully appointed, centered with a bowl of gorgeous chrysanthemums and covers were laid for Mr. and Mrs. W. flf. Duckett, Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Newton, Mrs, N. A. Newton of Los Angeles, Calif., Mr.. C. W. Weltmnn, Mr. and Mrs. Chas'C, Newham, Jr., Analee and Alice 'Newton and Nancy Lou Newham. S. L. Murphy and A. D. Brnnnnn were Sunday visitors in Little Rock. Mrs.-S. L. Murphey -was hostess on Friday afternoon to the -members of the 'Friday 'Auction 'Bridge club and three tables of extra guests at her home on South Shover street. 'Beautiful chrysanthemums decorated -the rooms and the 'bridge accessories stressed the Thanksgiving motif. In the score count Mrs. Charles Harrell won. the guest prize and ' Mrs. D. L. Busfci the club -favov. 'Following the game, -the hostess^ served a delicious salad plate with h"ot tea. Mr. and "Mrs. Chas l C. Newham and little, daughter, Nancy Lou, were gueits ofr-Lo*i9Villci friends attrpic- nic^uptier <at the Old River club house on Saturday' evening. The Thanksgiving Offering Box for , the Vera Lloyd Orphanage will be " packed on Friday, November 20, and the latlies are requested to bring their gifts to the First Presbyterian church on Wednesday atfernoon, November 18. Mrs. H. N. Street of Lonokc who is spending the week in our city conducting daily Bible studies at the First -Presbyterian church is a guest in ! the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ched —SAENGER— LAST T1MESTMONDAY JOE E. BROWN America's Clown Prince of Joy "Broad Minded" -With- MARJORIE WHITE COMING! —S.AENGER — The House of Hits! Homing Byrd Society item for San Francisco, ,Cal,: "Miss Betty Byrd will spend Christmas in her home city." The American actress (above), more famous on the German and Austrian stage than in this country, has announced that she Will visit her homeland soon. Hall. The Bay View Reading club will meet Tuesday qtfernoon at 3:30 o'clock at the home ofMrs, C. M. Agee, with Mrs. Stevo" Carrigan, Jr., as leader. The B. & P. W. club will hold their regular meeting on - Tuesday 'evening at 7 o'clock at Hotel Barlow. Mrs. Gray Dodson of Little 'Rock, spent the week end in this iclty "the guest of Misses Adoie Lee and Fairy Anderson. From Pate Ohe) •shrunk to 82 bushels. Average Mie ~ below usual. Comparison with 1930 . A comparison of reported yields in Arkansas and other data for the present year with last year follows: \ Production bu 44,413,000 8,404,000 Yield, bu. per Acre 23 4.T Rice— „„ ' ' -,* Yield,'bu. per acre 53 46 Production/bu 9,010,000 7,912,000 84 85 82 14fl' 71 Quality, per cent... Sorghum tot Syrup- Yield, peV ficre Sugar Cane— Yield, gal Irish 'Potatoes- Yield, bu ,.-..,... Qualtt, per cent .... Production, bu. 3,854,000 2,805,000 Sweet Potatoes- . Yield, bu ....... -82 . 86 Quality, per cent Yield, bu Production, bu. ... Soy Beans- Yield, bti. ................ Cowpeas— PeanUts- Yield, pounds 76 67 5 2.2 3;198,000 1,905,00() 600 475 Production, pounds 8,400,000 4,750,000 Production per cent Com. prod. bbls....... Pears— Production per cent Quality, per cent...... Grapes—': ••• Production per cent Production, tons .... Pecans— • Per, cent full crop.... . 78 819,000 80 85 ,84 17.032 79 '35 E80.000 53 12,650 53 Cdfifwwed Slayer <tf three • Infant Soh JDABEL, Okla—Charles Draper, 29" yetr-old confessed triple slayer, suffered a slight stroke of paralysis early Sunday White a nine and a Hal! ptmnd son was b'elng born to his wif* it tM&'h&nift of friends at Cisco, uif£fe miles north of here., •> Physicians called to the slayer's cell dtt top »f the MtCurtlan coUhty court' louse found Draper in an uncohscious state, but 'he was quickly revived and had eppflfehily fully recovered late Sunday hight. The stroke is Huge trees in Brazilian forests arc felled by beetles, Which dig a furrow around the trunk, goiiig deeper and deeper until the tree falls. These insects destroy much valuable timber .Sally biltrt tfmfldtt to ktr vlitfrtMtif girl /rietul Minna Ombell, the tecrtt »lu itarti not till h*r livtbandtn (to fw drama, "Bad Qirl." "Bad Girl" long-awaited Fom Film version of Vina Delmar's celebrated novel) opens at the Saenger Theatre Tuesday for a two days engagement. As the young hUsband*, James Dunn, recent recruit from the New York stage, makes what preview accounts have called the season's most impressive screen debut. Edwin Burke's adaptation of the story is said to place quite as much emphasis on the young husband as on the wife in this drama of adolescent love, marriage and maternity. Sally Eilers, remembered for her re-cent colorful portrayals on "Quick ..Millions" and "The Black Camel," will be soen as the, girl-bride heroine in 'Her characterization in this tensely human and deeply tional role is said easily to eclipse anything she has done before. Briefly, the story deals with "the meeting of a young New York shop girl with a radio; mechanic. They fall in love, rather too well than wisely and are forced into- a hurried marriage. -Then they find that an heir is coming. Their joys, sorrows and emotiona Vicissitudes during the following months fro mthe basis of the drama that ensues. Minna Gombell acts the ever-present friend of the young wife Frank Borzage directed the picture which is claimed to be the most touching, presentation of motherhood ever screened. Columbus "The members of the Woman's Auxiliary of the Presbyterian church met Wednesday at the home of Mrs) J. S. Wilson Sr., for an all day meeting. The president, Mrs. David Wjlson, was in charge of the meeting. During the day o comfort and 17 tea towels were made to be sent to the Orphans home at Monticello. At noon luncheon pre-; pared by the members was served. Those present were: Mrs. David Wilson, Miss Janie Johnson, Mrs. J. O. Johnson, Mrs. Luta Shepperson, Mrs. E. J. Shepperson, Mrs. R. E, Jackson, Mrs. Allie Wilson, Mrs. T. L. Johnson, Mrs. Thurman Blackwood, Mrs. Jim Wilson, Jr., and Mrs. R. C. Stuart. . Charles W. Darrlall left Sunday for Kilgore, Texas^Svhewf he has'acctspt- ed-a positiohi-,- '.. ^ • '•'% 'V;i,,'., .:, Mr. Yancy of. Little Rock. Was a business visitor here last week. Mrs. J. M. Bolding tond Mrs. R. A. Bolding spent Tuesday with Mrs.'Bert Cowling at Mineral Springs. Mrs. Jim Wilson, Jr., Miss Jame Johnson, Mrs. Joe Wlison and T. ' Stuart were visitors to Hope Tuesday night attending 'the show at the Saenger Theater. • R. C. Stuart is attending Grand Lodge in Little ^Rock this week. Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Delaney were visitors to Mineral Springs Thursday. Miss Lorena Darnall and Mrs. J. R. Autrey were visitors to Hope Satur- Mr and Mrs. Emmerson of Okay visited Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Stuart Thursday evening. Miss Ida Cheatham of Texarkana was the week-nd guest of Mrs. E. J Shepperson. G. R. Suggs of TVIcNab and G. W. Weaver of Fulton, were visitors here last week, Mrs. J. R. DocTson-and Miss Dorothy Gray Dodson o£ Texarkana, were the week-end guests of Mrs. J. C. Hill. John Wilson of Shreveport, spen' the week-end in the home of Mr. and Mrs. David Wilson, Mr', and Mrs. R. E, Jackson, Mrs Jim Wilson Jr., and Jim Stuart were visitors to Hope Saturday. , Miss Mary Gaines Autrey spent the week-end in Hope the guest of Miss Selma Lee Bartlett. Mr. and Mrs. Edward T^ane of Hope visited Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. A T. Bishop. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Bestow Liberty visited with Mr. and Mrs. E M. Delaney Sunday. Horace Ellen has returned from an extended stay in Amarillo, Texas where he has been employed. C. W. Wilson spent the week-en< in Hope with his family. This is SALLY EILERS and JAMES DUNN They're Not . Famous—Y E T! But neither were Charles Far- cell and Janet Gaynor, until "7th HEAVEN" swept them to the heights! What n 7th Heaven" did for them -"Bad Girl" will do for Sully Eilers and James Dunn! . 'Fox presents The Year's Surprise Picture! DAD cirxt •-Saenger- ...TUESDAY The Tenderest, Most Human Romance Since "7th Heaven" Inspired by Vina Delmar's sensational novel starring SALLY E1LEBS (us the "bad girl") JAMB DUNN (as the "bad girl's" sweetheart) ing oh an ultlfflafunt and dealt With by summon* ftgft pUS.'VourC' whew penam** inflicted. gard face SB he wt in hi* <»U lleved, to HaVe been broUgHt on by a nervous disorder with Which Drap-- er lias been suffering since tHe day hfe confessed to the murder bf E. S. Chajipcllf'Jack Odell and Eugene Hat- ris. ; • . ! His son was barn at 3 a. m. at the home 6f Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Lambert, Mends of the Drappefs, wh6 have been caring for his "wife since his capture. News of the birth -at the baby brought'a-Wan smile to Draper's hag- said He Hid hdt'Wish to'& until his wife recOvened to brWg his st>h to Kim >ttt "I want "to see ftiy sftHl- of his mother," was his *Unp1e com* Draper, who pleaded not fuilty to the murders when arraigned »t day, will be'tried flitting ^•December term of district court, the criminal docket of Which opens Bftcemw* The confessed slayer Sunday Wai ' "the Spirit of Notre Dame" Of "The Four Horsemen," Notre Dame's famous'football quartette who, are universally recognized as tho greatest b&ckfield 1 combination in 'the history of the gridiron, three metn» bers, Elmer'Layden, Jim Crowley and Don Miller,'took-law courses while at college, graduating With the degrees of L. L. B., While Harry Stuhldreher, the fourth, took ail arts course arid gained the degree of A: B. These great players, as Well as many other Notre Dame football stars, come to the Saenger • Theatre oh Thursday -in "The Spirit of Notre Dame,"- Universal's stirring gridiron btrama, starring Lew Ayres.' . yet undecided as whether «*r ndt He will 'change his plea 'when brought to trial. He has emptoyfctt 1 nd-attwney and 'the coUrt'totf Hot appointed one to defend 'him. Meanwhile, authorises were 'defi HBGIN HEUE TODAV > MARY HAHKNBSS plo<« <o cntch THE FI/V. who nhe bclleveii "framed" her brother, BDDIB, with «he murder ot old MBS. JUPITER, and Inter run Eddie down •nd killed him to keep lilm from talklnr. She I* Hided by BOWJEN ot the S(nr. Mnry'* flnnce, DIRK RUV- THEn, nnd him fnirtlly object to the notoriety. They believe Eddie . »« do the police. The cine M AR in In dropped. IIHUCB JUPITER, nbieqt Many yean, retarnn from Europe with a woman friend. HU father order. htm out and ninke* IHary hl» heir. llrucc >wcnr« to rout Mnry. who he think* I* n ffold-dlicffcr. 'Dirk "fotbldn nnry to continue the Invecllffiitiou, refnilngr to bc- llevc In the .cxlutcncc of The .Ply. lie tell* Mnry lliiH iicoplc nre rc- pentlne Bruce'* ehnrwc* and »ny» If nhe Koe» -to -Mlnml -on the J»- plter yiipht, n» *he uliui", lie will oUo ilicllevc them. , , 1 Mury'ffoc*. m-cklnjEr The Ply, 'who*u liurne l« rnnnlnic at Jllii- lenh noon. Dirk Kliorr* iitlcnlloiin to "ill* 'former •n-ecthoilrl, COII- 'NBLI-A TA-nOR, who In trying «o win him buck. Till.: COUNTESS, Ilrucc'* friend. Introduced ilu old friend, 'COUNT I)E LOMA. l)c -1,011111 I* the inline of thu owner of The Fly'i hornu. WOW GO ON WITH THE STORY CHAP"TBR x^ix ll/TARY tried to speak from a dry "•*• throat but could not. She mere ly nodded. She must get hold of herself, she thought wildly, or she would give the whole thing away. De Loma drew up a chair at the Countess' urgent invitation. Ho said reprovingly, "All that Is past, Louise. There are no titles in America, remember." "Nonsense," the Countess laughed. "There are more here than iu Europe nowadays!" Mr. Jupiter ate his dinner, paying no attention to the conversation. Thank God, thought Mary, he doesn't suspect. Now it I cau ouly bo suro of myself. But De Loma was ..not looking at her. Atter the first swift glance- did she Imagine it or had his eyes strayed to her throat, involuntarily seeking the necklace?^~he gave his attention to the Countess, chatting with her in a manner at once reserved nnl Intimate. Mary looked at Bruce to see how he was taking it. He was calm enough. No trace of jealousy there, at least, apparent to the eye. The music started and with one accord the two stood up and dancec away, almost forgetting to excuse themselves iu their absorption. Mary's thoughts were racing Once she thought of throwing the whole thing on Bruce's shoulders . . . "There is the man who killed your mother!" Bruce would be equal to the emergency; he wgult know what to do. And she coulc run away and hide, where this trembling of the knees would no threaten to conquer her at any minute! If Bruce had been a trifle more approachable she might actually have done it. But this frozen calm of his was more than she could break through. There was no doubt In her mind that it was the same iuan she bad seen at Shay's. She would know htm anywhere. The same amooth sallow skin, the same jet black -hair, the bold, black eyes, BO cm-l- ost ner strained look and was gay, even coquettish again. • ARY>atal)t)ea at the frozen fruits __ her ice unseelngly. She was so absorbed'that it disconcerted her •when.she glanced up-and saw her able companions all looking at her. She looked aroiind at them rather wildly, .frightened at liavidg been caught off guard. . "What is It?" she asked. The Countess lowered 'her Enrique was merely Saying that : you look exquisite'," she murmured' throatily. "Not at all the Jeune lllle. It is perhaps the dress? Remarkable, the. flair for dress the young American working woman possesses. By day, i the- grub, Slav, ing away at the typewriting machine ... at night, voila! She is a butterfly, dressed like a queen! Amazing!" The scratch was in that, as usual, but Mary was saved from replying when De Loma, suddenly leaning forward on his arms, asked bluntly: "Haven't wo mot before?" It was a challenge, but its swiftness found Mary ready to meet it. "You were at Shay's, -weren't you?" She laughed, as at an irresistible memory. ' "If I'd known then—" "Known? Known what?" Mary looked straight at him with just the right degree of wide-eyed innocence. "Why, that you were a count, of course!" She held her lower lip with her teeth, as if to control her amusement. "We thought you were a—you know—a racketeer! We practically ran from the place. Didn't you notice it?" The beady black eyes did not fraid ot De Loma or anyone else. The Worflt was over. Mr. Jupiter beamed upon her and Bruco applauded mildly.. f'Elicellent!" he felicitated them Do|h. "You should really Be in the change expression. As they bored into hers, seeming 'to probe her very soul for guile, Mary met them steadily, unwaveringly. (It he were scared off now believe her if he didn't ,-k Her heart al ously uiiwiuking. It certing to meet his was discon- stare—there was something rapacious, inhuman about it. And this other puzzle, of his acquaintance with the Countess. Where bad those two known each other? The Countess was making ber first visit to America, ostensibly, and Mary knew definitely that America had been the scene of operations ot The Fly tor several years past, at least! Mary resolutely put these thoughts aside lest they show in her face as she and Bruce returned to the table. The Countess bad most stopped. ,for a moment ot terrible suspense.) The innocent confusion that showed in her face apparently satis- fled him, for he broke into a grin and. • turned to the Countess to speak of something else. The music began again, a dreamy tango this time and to Mary's surprise De Loma abruptly turned back to her again r-.nd asked her to rfance. Her heart plunged once, then began to thump madly. She felt quite cold and numb but somehow she got to her feet, lifted her arms to him. Then, incredibly, she was moving off with him, his arm abou her, her band, in his. It was , . horrible. She, Mary Harkness, In the arms of this murderer, .this thief! For one awful Instant she felt her knees give way under her Then she was dancing, she felt the beat of the music, she wrenched her mind away and kept It away from the man beside her. Gradually the black, dizzy whirlpool before her eyes cleared. » » * A QUICK spatter of applause broke out as • they finished Looking about in surprise, Mary saw that they were almost the only couple on the floor. The other had moved away to make room to them. It was impossible not to b pleased. As she walked back t their table, she felt sure of herself Those treacherous feelings wer well under control now; the adraira tion of all those people, even though she knew it was not due t her directly, but rather to De Lo ma's extraordinary skill as » part ner. had infected ber with-jwt th feeling of confid«nce she needed She was sure now that ah» coul play the game out to th» Snigb, un Inemas." Mary laughed, good-humoredly. •We're ^considering it." The Countess was twisting bread ictween restless fingers, affecting an Indifference Mary knew she was ar from feeling. "Yea,-.you make a very, well- matched pair," the older woman oh- icrved dryly. And only Mary, per- hqps, was .tully alive to the venomous implications ot that remark. • But ehfe had no time to waste In resentment' of -Louise* cattlness; she. was wondering h'ow soon she could manage to leave without arousing be Loma's suspicion. He seemed to havo^joined the party permanently. 'Just why, she ' did not know. 'Bat the Countess made it easy for her. She professed a'headache. ''From watching those silly horses," Bruce remarked. "Never again for mo!" "You should have worn glasses," De.Loma chided her, taking a pair of colored lenses from his pocket and offering them to her. "You will need those If you are here long. The sunlight is very strong." So that was 'how she had missed him, Alary decided. His face was half hidden with the glasses on; and It was his eyes that one could not mistake—as black and soulless as marble. "Give them to Miss Harkness," the Countess grumbled. "She is the one who takes us there. She likes the races; I do not." "You like racing?" De Loma asked quickly, looking sharply at the girl. Mary shYugged. "It Is a famous track, and I had never seen a race. I don't like it much, no. Why should I? I bet on the horse everyone says will win, and he falls down. I have hardly the luck to make a racing enthusiast, should you say?" . "Ah, the clumsy fool!" De Loma exclaimed before she had finished Plainly it enraged him merely to remember the afternoon's debacle "She's a jinx, that horse. She always brings me bad luck. Well, she won't any more, damn her!" "Why don't you change her name?" Bruce suggested indifferently. "Sometimes that helps." Mary knew the remark was innocent, but she held her breath. De Loma might not take it so. She began to regret that Bruce hafl not been taken into confidence about the Identity of the man they were after. Fearful of Bruce's headstrong Impulsiveness, she and Mr. Jupiter had decided to >ieep the essential facts from the younger man ftfr a while. But he «ould hardly have made a more unfortunate remark if he had really Intended to. And as if that were not enough, he blundered on: "L» Mosca! Why, that's—" * t « Q UICKLY, desperately, Mary set her French-heeled slfcjpper on his foot and stepped—hard. Bruce looked at her angrily, his mouth open to protest—but something in her face stopped him fortunately. "Yes, yes!" she teased, iu loud, brotter-aud-sister style, "that's Uic horse you lost your money on! But you needn't insult Mr.—Count l)e Lorua." She was almost shivering spoken, she knew ~the jig would b« Up. De Loma would neVer believe ;hat was accidental. Bates, who had been smoking and Idly looking out over the bar. bor, now shifted lazily ifc his chair. 'Oh/ls La Mosca your horse?" ; i« grunted affably as if Just becoming aware of. the conversation. De Loma looked from Bruce to Bates and back again. He was taut as a spring, Mary could Befr*-Buspl* clous. She could hear the beating of her own heart iu the tense -al- lertce. "She was," De Loma answered, atter a moment's'heBltatlon. "Ypu've eojd her then?" Bates spoke casually, apparently without interest.- '•' -;"'•' ' /-• •> '• •, ' >•.;,"She. has tbeen shot," De Loma snapped. Everyone at -the table stared at him, surprised out of the roles they were playing. At "the horror in their faces, De Loma caught himself up.quickly. "The injury," he explained suavely, "made it : necessary." There was a concerted cxliallnfe of breaths. Mary looked into her plate, not daring to lift her hot eyes to the man's face. Yes, what he said was the truth; but it was not the Injury -sustained on thb track that had made death welcome to the courageous- little animal! She had taken a bad tumble bitt she had struggled to her feet again and ran the race out, game to the core. And she had not even limped! No, what had made it pecessary to shoot her was whait happened later, in the paddock, Mary knew. "De Loma kicked hell out of her." She bad been killed purely out of revenge, to satisfy the man's murderous fury at the horse for "letting him down." The others, however, were noticeably relieved at De Loma's explanation. When she could trust herself to look up Mary surprised a look of intent speculation on the other woman's face as she studied De Loma under sleepy lids, "She must have cost you a good bit today, eh?" the throaty voice murmured, "Too much!" De Loma gritted. Out of the corner of her eya Mary thought she saw a dark- visaged man who had been hover* ing about the door beckon to De Loma just then, but she could not be sure. She looked about casually but the mau had turned his back. Ha seemed to be poring over something he held in his hand, Then be put something in bis vest pocket —perhaps a fountain pen. De Loma had risen to go and she did not want to stare. "We will see you again?" the Countess asked. De Loma's jaw shut like a trap. "I must go now," he replied, his eyes on the man in the doorway, "Some business matters. I will see you later." He came fore unidentified 'bftily -of one of Draper's victim* is that, of -Eugene Harris 23iyearM>ld yovJth, ot near Antters,'Okla. MbreHhan $6 persons accompanied the iyoUth's parents, sisters and a jfSASSKSRs a»g'sra±5 *__, ' :j—.t*(.J 'lutMv t«* nnn of Will', *6«Pt ttteSC On BCCpJl small brother to Idabel clothes found at' the scene bf the'slayirfg'Were} definitely identified as those Hfcrrjs was 'wearing When he -left his home. * The mother of the youth, Mrs. 'A. S. Ktelso,Hook «ne look at the ctoihes brought before her by county 'authorities and then ran screaming out the county attorney's office. The sisters, Corrinne and Juanita, wept quietly as they identified the garments. Following the identification of 'the clothes, a picture of the youth 'Was' taken to Draper's cell by Kelto, 'the stepfather. '"The pidture favors the boy I killed," Draper said. The family then went to EagletoWn Where the body was buried Shortly after its discovery near Ultima Thule, Oklahoma., a funeral service Was held with Rev. M. R. Archer, pastor of, the : Nazarene church of Antlers, officiating. 'The body will hot be exhumed. round the table and stared down at Mary, unsmiling. "I shall hope to dance with you again," he said politely. "Tliauk you. Shall you be ut the fete?" Mary put all the Invitation at her command into the lopk she scut straight into the black, inscrutable eyes. For an instant she went liot and cold with fear that she bad done it too crudely. That "come-hitber" look had been far too bald—if the man had any sense be would be disgusted. She could not know, however, what De Loma read in the blush ot lovely confusion that overspread her cheeks. He was human and he was vain. He brought hie heels to- Rent It! Find It! i Buy It! Sell It! With HOPE STAR WANT ADS The more' you tell, The quicker you MIL i insertion, Mte per 'lin» minimum 30c , 3 insertions, '7c per line, , minimum-50c 6 insertions, 6c per line, minimum '$ll00 26 insertions, 5c per line, minimum $4.00 (Average 5& words to the-line) NOTE—Want advertisenients accepted over the telephone may be charged with the understanding that the bill is payable on presentation of statement, the day of f ttst publication. Phone 768 ftoto SWeet 'Gum hhol,'lleit:r< 1 'f '-i Block, and i V **' Delivered 'to this Mfll*«'a« and spealfica«0 Hope Heading Co. Thdne 245' v" Hope, Arkansas BUILD U and paint go awaj FOR RENT FOR 'RENT—Five room house on 1 Highway 67, Magnolia addition. Phone 1612. Mrs. J. E. Schooley, ' 16-6tp WANTED—Second hand child's bed. large size. Phone 1644-7 1 & 3 Up FOR - RENT—A lovely new . south apartment 4 or 5 rooms. Private entrance. Hardwood floors. Built in features. Garage. • J. M- Harbin, Hope Retail Lumber Yard. 16-3tc. WOMEN Who f tad in a *uh-U<&n Btate oMleal should 4Jiv$JCatduX,' trfhl. f fdr,»*6]asonaWe 4t time, as did, Mrs. !Todt«Stt, 'arkatia, TeJtas, W as an^ous- to "build self up so i could.enjoy(andj k ?5 take Interest inlny home., j had suffei'ed with and a constant- pain In "side. My mother told me she thought I should/ _, w Cardul. Soon after t began taking 'It I noticed an "lm^! provement, so I kept on Ml I^had taken three botl By this time I was f eeilnf so much better, the pala, and soreness were gone." _/' Bold at dn« eton*. CARDUI Stop That At the first sign of a cold, start to.work on it!' A cold that is allowed to go on, may cause much 'trouble later, .Use cold remedies that have iproven effective; VAPEX NASAP ASPIRONAL BROMO QUININE VfCKS NOSE DROPS Jno, P. Cox Drug Co, We Deliver Phone §4 with relief that he had not gone ou seUier and made asr a jaxinty bow. and said what she guessed he had "That's a date!" Ue aa^d. "I shall started to say—"that's Italian for i ue there!" Tlia Fly." Once that word was| (f Your Rest l Promptly with Irregularities H EED promptly bladder tife0« ularittes} burning, »canty »n4 too frequent pa$«age and gettiu# up M right. • TVy wy **r» of certain disordered kidney or bladder condition*. Try Doan't Pifot JNo adverted dimr*ijc t« «o widely . Npa« «o well rooom" . G*t Baitn't today.
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