Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 20, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Wednesday, June 20, 1934
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" HOPE STAB, HOPS, u . I . : ' _ _ •- - - - *.- . nope m Star The Best News We Could Read Right Now O , Dtlivtr Thy HemldtFrom False Report! Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., toe. (C, K, Palmer & Atex. H. Waahbum>, at The Star building, 212-214 South v .Walnut street, If ope, Arkansas. ^ *""•" CiRWUMt*. President A&E3J. E. WASHBURN. Editor and PnblMKt Botered as second-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkamraa j trader the Act of March- 3, 1891 Definition: '"The newspaper is HI Institution developed by modem civil- fs&joft to present the news of the dfcy, to foster commtrce and industry, through widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon government whieh no constitution has ever been able to provide."—Col. R. «. &cCorrnick. J ' Snt>s«rrjj»ion 'Bate (Always Payable in Advance* By city carrier, per fttxk ICc; six months $Z"5; one year 95.00. By mail, in Hernpstend, Nevada, Howard, Miller jind Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $5,00. Member of the Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. t .11 , i.. i ,. i . . i _ _____ National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, Terrii., Sterick Bldg.; New York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, m., 75 E. Wacker, Drive; tJetroft, Mich., 7338 Woodward Avc.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. l, in • i . • V - i ' - -, n i . . ,ii Charges rsa Jrifottfes, Ete.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards ol thanks, resolutions, or- memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold .to this, policy in the news columns to protect their readers from u deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. BEHIND THE SCENES IN YOUR Real Men of Steel Come From Mills to Confound General Johnson .. .Ickes Has All His Buttons . . . Relief Recipients Aren't AM Chlslers ... Kidnapers Alarm Congresswoman. By RODNEY DUTCHER NBA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON.—A bunch of actual •workers stepped right out of the hot steel mills to come here and "talk to the boss," meaning President Roosevelt. The results were both dramatic and amusing—and the implications serious. New Dealers are used to settling la- j bor disputes under NRA with oldline ! A. F. of L. officials, who collect $10.000 a year o* more each, know how ' to be patient* compromising, and polite, and haven't worked in mill, mine, or factory for decades. But the chiefs of the steel union lo- j cal lodges .authorized by the union j rank and file to represent them in * vWashingion, and contemptuous of their 'A. F. of L. superiors, were such a different breed that no one knew how * to handle them. They were skilled and semi-skilled I ' workers with enough gifts of leader- j ship to carry them to the top of the labor movement in the steel cities since NBA' first gave impetus to labor organization. Sincere, rugged, mostly in then- thirties, only a few of them veterans of the 1919 strike, some of them.sons or nephews of veterans of the bloody Homestead strike of "93. So plainspoken that even blusterinng General * Johnson wasn't a match for them. They seemed less scared than he. Johnson only made them mad. Especially when he hinted they were .Communists, since they hate Communists more and know less about them than he does. They hadn't any theories except that they didn't want to mess around with "errand boys" like Johnson. They must see the "boss" and have him bring in the steel bosses so the collective bargaining issue could be settled over a table. Johnson at first sought to ignore them and deal only with 77-year-old President Matt Tighe of the Arnalga- < mated Association of Iron. Steel and Tin Workers. He soon saw his mistake and Tight: retired, to wonder: "How can I, the tail, get rid of the dog?" Ed Grady, 'NRA assistant administrator for labor, called at their hotel. They wouldn't see him, so McGrady sent up his card to identify himself. They tore up the card. Secretary j Perkins telephoned and they finally consented to "go see the missus." It was a warm session. The steol boys wouldn't say anything except to insist that she arrange for tnem to "see the boss." "You can fix it up lady," they reiterated. ! Meanwhile, the visitors issued daily statements so red-hot—especially ).') i icorn of Johnson—that" local papera i were full of them. Their favorite pri- | vate comment was "To hell with John- j sen!" Roosevelt left town unexpectedly early for the week-end and avoided a | showdown as to seeing them. There | wasn't much for them to do but fling; a few hard words at F. D. and go I home to prepare for a big union con- ; vention and the threatened strike. Johnson, Bill Green, and many others hope their like doesn't appear j again. i (If there's a strike, the workers j probably will lose. The steel industry i apparently would welcome a strike now. Incidentally, Miss Perkins and Chairman Wagner of the National Labor Board both secretly oppose the Johnson peace offer, which would tie i company unions around the necks of; employes.) j Ickes' Butiong Do Match I It isn't true that the New Dealers • aren't good dressers. Secretary of the Interior Harold Ickes received a letter from a. New York tailor who says he is sorry to see that the buttons on Ickes' vest don't match, that he has, always admired the secretary and hates to see him going around that way, and if Ickes cares to send the vest he will provide a perfectly matched set of buttons—free. The explanation seems to be that a photograph of IckftS appeared in which the camera cought the gleam of only the top vest button. Too Proud to Ask Belief Relief Administrator Harry Hopkins wishes there'd be less talk about ''chiselers" on relief. He says: "Newspapers play up cases where families are imposing on the government, but say nothing when we go out of our way to turn up families too proud to seek aid, though they haven't t-att-n for a week. The latter excbt-d CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton Parents Must Make Child Conscious of Neatness—Would Assure Immaculate Parks Recently I went through Frick Park, by far the loveliest "walking" park in Pittsburgh. It lies quietly in its own natural pristine glory, with just enough grooming to aid nature in cleaning up. Under a spreading elm, another "spread" had been enjoyed. And there were all the greasy papers, boxes, bottles and cans left to offend the eye of the next comers. Park police had not yet reached the spot. It would i be cleaned up. of course, but for a j day the debris would lie there, a mon- j ument to the shiftless hogs who left it. "Hog" is an expressive word. It is a porcine characteristic to grab everything in sight, including the rights of others, and to leave only litter behind. I know of no other thpt so aptly describes the careless picnicker. When there were rubbish cans not a hundred feet away from the spot, the word hardly seems strong enough. Think of the laziest feature on earth and you have it. It amounts almost to vieiousness. Shiftless Attitude "Let the men .clean up after us. It's their job." I can hear them say it. "Their job." Yes, where such people are concerned it is always some one else's job to, clean up their mess. One time, a year or so ago, we went picknicking near a little willow-bordered stream in the country. At the farmhouse we stopped and asked permission. The farmer was pleasant enough, but he had character. "Yes, for fifty cents you can stay as long as you like." He explained that each day he had to go down there and gather up rubbish. "It takes my time and I'm busy. We didn't use to charge, but now, unless they come to the house and ask, I go down and collect or off they go. Why fifty cents doesn't half pay for the damage they do. It used to be quite a place, but they dug up all the ferns and wild flowers. You'd be surprised. I could tell you some stories. So I have to charge the same to everybody. I can't pick out the good people from the bad. Fifty cents, please." There is the whole story in a nutshell. Not only do the "good" people have to see litter and destruction, but they have to pay eventually in some way or other for that sarrie destruction. Park cleaners have to be paid. New York and Washington Central Park in New York City used to be one of the loveliest places in the world. The last time I saw it I couldn't believe my eyes. It followed a hot Sunday. The policing had not yet been done. It would take a good full week and a couple dozen trucks to haul away that jetsam. I don't know what silk hat the City of Washington uses to work its miracles. But Rock Creek Park is one of the most-used and the most immaculate places I have ever laid eyes on. Yet people are about the same everywhere as a rule. I wonder if the District laws lays a stiff fine on offenders. At any rate it works some legerdemain unknown in most American cities. How do people become so utterly oblivious of appearance, of common decency and order? The Saturday Evening Post said recently in an editorial on the subject: ''Early training in childhood has been neglected!" Right-o! Neatness has to be incorporated in a child's very bones. What are we training our children lo he'.' Hogs? Well, it sounds harsh, but little pigs do grow up. you knew GLORIFYING YOURSELF Millions for Arkansas' Roads Allotments Not Yet Distributed to Various Counties of State gowned ladies with flowers in their hair—that's the summer picture. Well, nature will take care of the breezes and the moonlight, couturiers will dictate the correct fashions for the picture and wo'll decide on. flowers to be tucked into flattering coiffures. Choosing flowers to wear in your hair must depend on your own particular type. A white orchid would look incongruous in the smooth, tailored hair-dress of a dark sportswoman who goes in for sheathu'ke evening gowns without frills or pleats. But one love- ly orchid would be charming on a little blond head or even a dark one if the waves are loose and feminine. Besides, orchids hist longer than any other flower. Gardenias and camellias are for tall, sophisticated girls and dainty little nosegays of swfcet peas and lilies-of- the-valley arc becoming to soft feminine types. If you have a certain dashing look about you. consider red, white and blue anemonies to wear in your hair. But be sure to arrange them artistically. Some women tuck fresh flowers behind one ear, others arrange them across the bun in the back but the majority like to wear a blossom or two near the face in the curve where a wave slants backward. Defective shock absorbers may some times Muse steering trouble. To avoid such difficulty they should bo inspected at regular intervals. M» ^-«» • There are more than six million farm homes in the United States. CHAPTER XLVIII i away with him. First, let me tell D ONNA had waited BO long for | you tbat Grandfather left the farm Bill's telegram, asking over and | and ,*» the money ho possessed to o-ver again If a message had come Tn " for her, that when at last It was put in her hand she was afraid the printed words were a delusion. There were only live words. "Come home tirst train. Bill." "I'm,so glad!" "Doesn't it strike you as curious that he should do that?" "I don't know. Uut It he hadn't died so soon t was going to insist She had unpacked only a tew j tllnt he mU9t c i langa his will. If things from her traveling bag. In less than 15 minutos she had them all back, had snapped the locK. paid her bill and checked out ot the hotel. It made little difference to Donna whether she had an hour or the farm is yours—why did you ask rne to come back? 1 hoped it might be because you loved me but I know It isn't. You act as If you hate mo." "No. I'm waiting to hear the truth. I'm willing to accept any five minutes to wait at the station : exl) ] ana tion if you can qive me one, for a train. Once nor ticket was in , Madeline. Or should I call you her purse, she would feel that she i Donna? was on her way back to Bill. Fortunately she did not have She drew back. "You—you know?" "I know part of It. Here, read long to wait. There was just time this!" From his pocket he drew a to buy the ticket, telegraph Bill j folded sheet of paper and handed it when the train would arrive, aud : to her. The handwriting ran then scurry through the gates. j obliquely, was uncertain and at On the long trip she rehearsed over and over in her mind how she would tell him her story—how she times difficult to read. "Denr Bill," Donna made out. "As we forgive our debtors so arc we and I am glad you are Bill's wife. I pray that when ho learns all this he will know, as I do, that you are sweet and good and that nothing must ever coino between the lova you bear each other. "Your Grandfather, Amos Siddal." Tears rolled unheeded down Donna's cheeks. They were tears ot gratitude, of tenderness and grief for tho dear friend with the understanding heart. Bill watched her, his own eyes dimmed. There was a lump In his throat. "Where Is Madeline?" he asked. "She's dead. Sho died last summer." . "And—" "Sho was Con David's wife. I don't want to say anything unkind of her, but when I came to the farm the first time it was Madeline who persuaded me to do It. It seemed a lark to me. And attor that I loved him—and the letters you wrote—" "And?" <t A FTTCR my accident she wrote had deceived him about the real forgiven. When you read this, my A Slio tliought she was do- Madeline's death and the purpose i | )0 y. I shall bf gone and you will ]nf , t))0 rj , 1( . t) ,, ng Truly sho did! of Con David's visit to Lebanon. | )0 suffering a double pain, but if I ' s ,= 0 ,. now l W01lld ' bo i 10 i p i oss an d Of one thing only was she positive. Bill hod- not believed that she had eloped with Con. He might have thought she had been married to Con, but nevnr that she had run away with him. Why had be waited so long to send for her? It must have been on account of the will! Tiill had read the will and knew that the property was hers now. The train wheels spun around and around, carrying her nearer to the climax of the drama. can understand the motive that ill for n long timo. At first I didn't prompted the deception and take | uu(lerstnrld _ nnd then i was so into my heart and homo the de- j , ]iei , e> am] s]ie wanted nlo to ceiver how much easier it should j s oh _ 8Q n)any Umeg z wanted be for you who have made her your tQ -^ yQU t , 1Q tnlth m , t x wag WASHINGTON —(/P)— Stnte apportionments of the $200,000,000 fund provided in the new highway construction act were announced Tuesday by Rexford G. Tugwell, undersecretary of agriculture. Texns received the largest fund, ?12,- 291,25:t. wij;h New York getting $11,327,921 and California $7,932.226. The money will be made available, immediately for allotment to construction projects on the federal high, way system nnd its extensions into and through eifies nnd on important secondary roads. Cthe state allotments included: Alabama, $.(,259,842; Arkansas. $3,•'28.049; Louisiana, $2,963,932; Mississippi. 5:i,540.227; Tennessee, $4.302.991. The Arkansas allotment is little more than half the previous federal apportionment, J. H. Rhyne, state director of highways said Tuesday night. H wil be made available July I. Mr. Ryne said the new fund would be distributed in a. manner similar to that used for the former allotment, bufc (hut the- state probably would be required to .spend it in a specified mini- her of counties. Ther is now way to determine now how the money will be spent Mr. Rhync said. New Groups Launched Commission of 7 to Regulate Wires — Radio Body Abolished WASHINGTON.— (/F>) —The government is about to take two steps into the field of federal regulation as the result of legislation enacted at this session of congress. It will take control of virtualy every phase of stock exchange activity, prescribing rules ranging from maximum margins and maximum brokers' commissions to requiring regular exhaustive reports on the financial operations and conditions of corporations whose securities are listed on the stock exchanges. Then, it will begin regulating the nation's communications system,- both by wire and radio, through a commission with power over telephone, telegraph, and radio companies roughly similar to that exercised for years by the Interstate Commerce Commission with regard to the country's railroads. In both instances the authorizing legislation bus been passed and signed by the president and only routine processes of establishment of the necessary administrative agencies remain to be completed. A third regulatory measure intended to guard against the upsetting influence of speculation on the commodities exchanges and manipulation of grain prices is scheduled for enactment at the next session. The communications bill slipped through congress without any of the furor, charges and counter charges that accompanied the stock exchange bill. It passed the senate in two hours and without a record vote. It provides for a commission of seven, named by the president to assume the task of regulating the telegraph, telephone, and radio companies, abolishing the present Radio Commission and shifting its functions to the new board. Communications companies, except where amendable to state utility commissions, must file rate schedules with the new commission and make no changes without giving the board 30 days notice. The commission has power to review the rates, conduct hearings, order them suspended if excessive and prescribe such rates as it deems fair and reasonable. «3VO-4V» HARRIMAN IS FOUND BOY 14, IS GIVEN (Continued from page one) The judge said he will see that thfi youth is not thrown in with hardened criminals nt the penitentiary. A stay of mittimus was allowed to June 29. When Rognlski was arrested ho told police that he hnd not attacked the Beitlow child. He said he had taken off her clothing just to look at her. He frequently said ho would rather be in jail than to live nt the home of his parents. In jail he has been given plenty of food and milk, he said, wherens nt home all he ever hnd to drink was water. WILLIS SMITH (Continued from page out) inns to be the result of nn infection of the leg. The leg wns injured during a scrimmage session when Smith WHS a member- of (h™ high school tcnm here. He was graduated in 19113 and nt- tended 'Stale Teachers college nt Conway, the nilinp limb forcing him to re- mnin out of school much of the time. Later ho wns tnlten to Little Rock where he remained under the care of u physician. After returning home this spring his condition grew worse. He was removed to Shryveport Tuesday. Political The Stnr la authorized to announce the following ns candidates subject to the notion of the Democratic primary election In August, 1934. For Sheriff GEORGE W. SCHOOLEY W. AUBHY LEWIS CLARENCE E. BAKER J. E. (JIM) BEARDEN County & Probnte Judge H. M. STEPHENS County & Probate Clerk RAY E. M'DOWELL JOHN W. RIDGDILL Tax Assessor MRS. ISABELLE ONSTEAB R. L. (LEE) JONES C. C. (CRIT) STUART Road Overseer IDeRonn Township) E. L. SULLIVAN L. S. MAULDIK wife! , afraid! I thought you would turn 'She';-; a dear, sweet girl, my hoy. j nKa j ns t me, and you had grown to And she lovns you. The reason she deceived us doesn't matter much since she save me more than Klio could have asked. At first 1 thought the property might he an attraction but I Hoori knew that wasn't true. Just realize, my hoy, that you've u Rill met her at tho depot. He "ifo above many I,ovo h,r and ad become an ni.sr.ere. grim-faced c ^^ liei ' aml 1)0 llanpy ' mean so much to me. And if you had told Grandfather It would have boon such a shock! All tho time he hat: stranger who took her luggage without a word of granting and then walked briskly to the little car, permitting her to get in without assistance. His silence, bis rigid lips nnd uncompromising attitude gave Donna no help in starling her confession. Twice during the ride over tho snow-caked road she tried to tell him how grateful she was because Jie had seut for her, but the words stuck in hfir thrnnt. Sbfi managed at la;-.t In pay, "Of course Grandfather is buried." "Yes." ISS PRHKINS gone and __g[By Alicia Hart %;_ When Flowers Go to Your Head Moonlight . . . soft breezes drifting through the windows of the dance pa- villion or roof garden . . . exquisitely the former by a wide margin." Kidnaping Feured Congresswoman Isabella Greenway of Arizona is so worried about kidnapers that Department of Justice have been assigned to watch over her 9-year-old son Jack. I have deeded tlie farm to you since tho ival Madeline, cariut liill did not answer, but stood staring at the carpet. "Madeline loved Con," Donna went on. "Ho had wanted to marry mo—but after I left he married her. She didn't want me back in the circus. And then—you asked me to nothing for it or for me, is not en- . man . y you . i meant to tell you tho titled lo it and thfi ma.'Kiuoradin:-; [ truth. Before God I meant to tell Madeline could not. hold it In court "Your loving Grandunclo, Amos you! But Grandfather had that stroke and—oh, Bill, bo generous! Siddal." Say yon understand. Ho did. Can't "Ob!" Doniin sobbed. "Ho knew you? lie knew aud be didn't lot me even ! .,[ ( iij n 't mean to do anything suspect it." j wrong It was just that I was so "And this," Hill went ou, "was j ;in .aid of losing you! I thought you to you." would be hard—like you are now. Hill, if you send me away I can't live! There isn't anything in life T HE second note began thus: "Little girl whose real name I do not know (although I believe you must be Madeline's partner for me but you. There never has been sinco the timo I Urst met you—'" She broke iato bitter sobs, lie took her hands and pulled her ,.,„ for the happiness you to her feet. "Why did David come in my last days. At lirst i l«ck here?" ho demanded. Donna Gabriel), i am writing this to tha AF - TJ - the dour that led intu the room whore Crandt'ather had lain for so mruiy weeks was <-!o.ie<l. Everything else seemed tho samo. Minnie „...rushed to meet Donna with open age and cared so little tor ma that . arms aud burst into tear:; as she ! she would not even spare a few i line's. I halo him! kissed her again and a^ain. hours to make an old man happy., that, dou't you?' "You shouldn't have went. Mis' | I thought that time must . I didn't know that you weren't the dchild who left me in my old ; ' grand FA. "lie— he knew Grandfather wasn I well. He wanted to get the property that would have been Made You believe Siddul! You shouldn't have went! My lands, but I'm (,-lnd you're back!" Bill's gruff, "That v.ill <!u. Miu nie," sent the girl bai-k i,j th a kitchen. Wheu the hu.-biind were alone room Bill lu litlle 'I r.v:i. il wife sitting au explanation I v,;m; from you." "You know." I)oni;a i'l;o!;t.'f|. "that I wasn't married to (•„•, baviil — ever?" "Yes, I know that. I ni.r, unow that, in spite of the laci Miat every- „ points to it, you diilu t IULI I aud affection you have given mo .««do the changes In your liava j voice . , His arms folded her close. Barling," he «hla"orod it you ba« , aud features, yet from the day you j only trusted me what a lot of BUI- caiue iuto the house I felt some- j foriug wo thing— au added softness aud a i spared!" tenderness that Madeline did not ' both would have been have, "Gradually, with the sight God gtivc me to take the place of the eves I had lost, J saw you. I saw another girl who. for some reason, bud chosen to play the part of my grandchild. "And 1 loved you. I am thankful and grateful for the Holly Grove Preaching services were well attended hero Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Vern Reeves and two children of Center Point have been visiting her parents. Mr. nnd Mrs. M. V. Derryberry. Mira Jettie Wntkins of New Hope -spent Sunday with Mrs. Carl Evans and attended church here. Clyde and Dcwey Burke and Jeff Dcriso of Shnwnec. Okla., visited relatives here recently. Mr. and Mrs. Sellous Atkins and little daughter Barbara Jean of Saratoga spent a few days with relatives here last week. Mrs. J. C. Atkins nnd Mrs. Everett Morton spent Friday afternoon with their sister Mrs. Dewey Wortey. Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Robberts have moved near Hope. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Ross spent Saturday night with Mr. Ycager and family. 'Mr. and Mrs. Jack Hartsfleld arc the proud parents of a hoy born Monday, June 11. Mr. Bcwden and his brother Hale were called to the bedside of their lather near Hope Saturday night. Toe elder Mr. Bcwden is reported quite ill. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Morton and children were visiting relatives here Sunday. Mi. and Mrs. John Stoton of DeAnn spent Saturday aftrnoon with Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Sutton. Dale Atkins, William and Jnckson Bow.den spent Snndny with Allison and Denver Hcmbree, Miss Mozellc Clark is spending a few days with Mr. Moore's daughter in Blevins. You won't aend me away?" "The next tirno you try to leave ine I'll drag you back by the hair of your head," ha laughed. But there was a sob in the laugh. "Supper!" Minnie announced from the doorway. Then, "Oh—excuse uie!" She saw Bill and Madeline in an embrace that not even her presence Interrupted, . END. (Continued from Page One) C. Knox addressed the jurors. "Your verdict is thoroughly understandable," Judge Knox said. "There is no doubt in my mind that Mr. Harriman is guilty on each count. "I think it is quite possible that you probably could have found the defendant Austinn guilty also. I daresay you looked at him as I did, and that you determined that he followed Hiirriman's instruction to keep a position he wanted very much to hold. "Hard as your verdict may he on Mr. Harriman, it is a highly salutory one for those entrusted with the funds of the public. The law intended to protect these funds." Among government witnesses were Peggy Hopkins Joyce and Constance Tahnadge, both of whom had accounts in the defunct bank. Much of the testimony presented related to what the government charged were efforts of the defendants to bolster the market price of the bank's stock. FEET ITCH? Beware of RINGWORM Fat Folks Lose Weight-Feel Fine Lcse Fat This Summer— Keep Cool—' Look and Feel Younger W^ Mrs. Jessie Martin of San Francisco is happy because .she has discovered the right, safe way to reduce—read her letter: "I have taken Kruschen Salts a month and find great benefit. I have lost 14 Ibs. in that time and would lose them if I stuck to n diet ns 1 should. I lake them every morning regular and hope others will profit by them as I have." We have letters from men and women who have lost as much as 100 pounds of fat—from people who have reduced high blood pressure—from folks who have no more bloating or shortness of breath. Kruschen helps stomnch, liver, bowels to function properly—increases physical atractiveness all while losing unhealthy fat. Just take a half tea- spoonfu! every morning before breakfast—get it at John S. Gibson Drug Co. and druggsists everywhere. —Adv. We represent Insurance companies of national scope and famous for the prompt .settlement of claims ugainat them. ROY ANDERSON L CO. COMPftTf INSURANCE SIKVICf PHONE 610 HOPE, ARK Burning, blistered, or itchy feet are quickly and completely relieved with S & B's SKIN-TOX Ointment. SKIN- TOX penetrates the skin, destroys the ringworm or other fungus, and heals the sore spots. Also stops "Athlete's Foot," "Golfer's Itch" and other skin afflictions. Don't suffer a day longer. Go to your nearest drug store and get a jar of SKIN-TOX today. In 50c and SI size.';. Or mailed postpaid by Snodgrass & Bracy Drug Co., Little Rock. —Adv. EUNEST PALS DICK CURB MARKET Anything in the Vegeable Line. Fresher and Just as Cheap. Call on Us. ATIU.UTK'S *'OUT ft'IKUIClNli 25c Money Back Guarantee. MORELAND'S Drug Store P. A. Lewis Motor Co. Third St. Washington Used Cars, New and Used Parts, Batteries, Tires. Washing, Greasing, Gas and Oils. A new $103,000 military hangar has been opened at Felts field, Spokane, Wash. On the basis of 1933 performance by the commercial air lines, a passenger counld make a daily transcontinental trip by air for 25 years before anticipating a fatal accident. HOSE SALE 89c Pair 2 Pairs $1.50 THE GIFT SHOP Phone 252 Luther N. Garner Candidate for Tax Assessor Hempstead County Will appreciate your vote and influence FOR SALE One 1933 Chevrolet Tudor Sedan One 1932 Ford Tudor Sedan One 1921) Buick Sedan. Hempstead Motor Co. Phone 850 207 East Third guaranteed RADIO SERVICE Hempstead Co. Lbr. Co. HOYT ANDRES Phone 80 SALE Silk Boucle Suits for vacation needs. LADIES SPECIALTY SHOP "Excusivo Hut Not Expensive" Rexall Health and Beauty Sale Now on at John S. Gibson Drug Co. Real savings during the month of June! ?2 box Cara Nome Powder and $1 jar Cara Nome Cream, both for $2. Shari Powder and Lipstick, both for $1.29. Choose 2 of the following items and get both for G3c—Puretest Rubbing Alcohol, Rexall Milk Magnesia, Mi 31 Antiseptic Solution, or 100 Pure- test Aspirin Tables. 75c pound Rexall Theatrical Cold Cream. 59c. Lavender Mentholated Shaving Cream j and Lavender Talc, both for 35c. JOHN S. GIBSON | Drug Company j The llexall Store Man-Crazy F EW women will like beautiful Jane Terry, who had no scruples and laughed at friendship. Yet Jane is (rue lo life— you'll recognize her whca you read Sophie Kerr's amazing triangle story of real people. Stay Out Of My Life Begins Thursday in The \ Hope Star

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