Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 25, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Monday, June 25, 1934
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»T HOPfrSf A!?, tiOflfc, AftfcANSAS Monday. ,7vme £5, Hope H Star O Jmtite, DeKwr Thy Herald^From False Report! Published ewty week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. <C, E. PaJiaw & Alex. H. Washburh), at The Star building, 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PALMER, President ALKX. IL WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher Entered as second-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkantai Under the Act of March 3, 1S97. DcJlnHlon: "The'newspaper Is an Institution developed by modern civilization to present the news of the dfey, to foster commerce and industry, through widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon government which no constitution has ever been able to provide."—Col. B. R. McCormick. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advanced By city carrier, per ek lOc; six moriths $2.73; one year ?5.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller artd Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere ?5.00. of The Associated I"*ess: The Associated Press Is exclusively „., 1 to the use for repHblication of nil news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published her«in. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies. Inc., Memphis, Tenn., Sterick Bldg.; New York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, HI,, 75 E. Wacker, Drive; Detroit, Mich,, 7338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from a deluge of space-»taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility .far the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. BEHIND THE SCENES IN. shinoton TSsn't Christmas, But the Reindeer Are With Us ... We Meet General Johnson and Some Other Notables ^ YOUR CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton And Then a Dream Goes Walk- j Youthful Gossipers Learn Their Lessen on Being Found Out By RODNEY DUTCHER NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON.—Today isn't exactly Christmas, but your correspondent must report at once about tho Jingie Bells Committee, because he has just obtained the lowdown on it. I forget the official name for it, but Said Martha through immovable lips, "I wouldn't go with her if she treated me to ten sodas a day." "Neither would I." affirmed Laura. "I think she is common. Anyhow they say her father doesn't pay his bills." "We'll just have to cut her dead," decided Esther. "The way she dresses it's known as the Jingle Bells Com- j s enou gh for me. And that palavery jniltee throughout the Interior Depart- [ way ot ' hers makes me creep. Always inent, because it's the departmental j trying to butt in when we're talking, committee handling the reindeer prob- j Anyway she wears ten-cent jewelry." Martha's mother opened the screen and stepped out on the porch. "You lem in Alaska. The fate of 50,000 reindeer depends on its long and frequent deliberations. I are being very frank, girls," she said. Reindeer are the meat supply of the j p ar don me for eavesdropping but your Alaskan natives and the problem j voices carry a good piece. May I join arises because a private company! the crowd?" claims title to most of the animals. The villagers claim title to many of them and, since the deer roam free over the ranges, nobody can tell which MAYO* ARRAIGNED (Continued from Page One) license but left the city on a fishing trip without nctunlly procuring it. A half dozen cases of drunkenness, and six charges of disturbing the peace, were heard Monday. Fines assessed against defendants climbed over $100. Some of the drunkenness charges were filed after automobile accidents occurred. Defendants charged with drunkenness were: Danny Straughter. Sherman Jones, Clyde Reese. W. Stroud. C. Byers, 'Santafe Moore. Some posted bonds and failed to appear in court. Others pleaded guilty and drew fines ranging from 510 to $15. The case agniiiFt W. Stroud was continued until July 2. Charges of disturbing the peace were filed against Queen Huie, Lizzie Rooks. O. D. Darby, Curtis Key, William Chambers. Dazzie Lee Powell. The charges against Darby was dismissed by the city attorney. Cases were continued against Chambers and Powell. Others were fined $10 ans costs. T. W. McCollum pleaden guilty to fighting and was fined $10 and costs. The final case was a civil suit brought by a Te.xarkana Casket company against Paul A. Lewis, trading as P. A. Lewis Motor company, for action on a note for balance due of $13.71. Default judgment was Tendered for that amcunt in favor of the casket company. eral program which includes addresses by Governor J. M. Futrell and W. A. Ccchel, noted farm lecturer and journalist. Plans have been made by the Fruit and Truch Branch Experiment stn- ticn to take cere -of a recard-break- ing crowd of visitors from all over [he ^tate on June 29. (Continued from Page One) FOOD PRESERVING (Continued from page one) Springs and Columbia counties, respectively. This will be a very practical and timely demonstration which the many women visitors will be vitally interested in. Other features on the womanr.' program will be a lecture by W. O. Amstein, extension horticulturist on storing home-grown products. The special program for women begins: at 2:30 p. m. , following the gen- sions of the public. But n bureaucrat, unbridled by professional ethics or business rules, simply supposes as any average man might, thi'.t public influence is something to be bought or swapped for juFt as we trade for groceries or other sommodilies. It being the practice of the Frenchmen to countenance government subsidy ot the press, in return for press censorship, therefore when France steps out of her own territory she "buys" n French newspaper %vith which to approach the editorial rooms of the American press. Storm Kills 6 in Great Lakes Area '/ 2 Million Property Loss in Wisconsin and Illinois CHICAGO.—(#>)—Severe wind, rain and lightning storms raced over Wisconsin and Illinois late Saturday night and early Sunday, causing property damage approximating a h»lf million dollars and the death of at least six persons. Telephone and power lines were twisted into wreckage and fallen trees cross-patched the debris. Several buildings were damaged badly by wind and fire destroyed a square block at Fontana, Wis., and a dance hall near Mundelein, 111. Five of the six known dead were victims of lashing waves, whiped the fury on Lake Michigan and inland lakes by the hlp>h winds. Ono youth was crushed to death a.s n burn collapsed. The dead: Wllford E. Hull, Waukcgnn. 111., attorney. Mrs. William R. Behanmi. 30. wife of the Waukegan attorney. Joseph Kuhns, 22. Chicago. Allen F. Thomas, 24, Chicago. Vcrland Ayre, 19, Marshfield. Wis. An unidentified Chicagoan. Hall and Mrs. Behnnna wore drowned in Fox lake, near Chicago, when a sudden squall caupht their sailboat and capsized it. Four others were rescued. The drownings climaxed a wedding anniversary party for Charles J. lulled, Wnukegnn. and his wife. The unidentified Chicayonn was drowned in Fox lake when lie fell out of a boat. Kuhns and Thomas wore drowned in Lake Michigan. With Robert Warfield, 1C, Chicago, they hnd ijono Saturday in their 12-foot outboard motor boat to follow the Columbia yacht races to Michigan City, Incl.. and their craft was caught in the storm on the way back. Wat-field was rescued by an oil tanker. jThree Are Indicted for Night-Riding Whites and Negro Held in Shooting Up of Negro Quarter, Pine Bluff PINE BLUFF. Ark.(#»)—Two white men and one negro were indicted by the Jefferson county grand jury Monday on seven counts each charging assault with intent to kill, and two counts each charging night-riding in connection with the founding of four negroes in the shooting up of tVie ne- gro district here last Tuesday night. Elmer Herrin, former convict, and Political Announcements The Star is authorized to announce the following as candidates subject to the action of the Democratic primary election in August, 1934, For Sheriff <JEORGE W. SCKOOLEY W. AUBKY LEWIS CLARENCE E. BAKER J. E. (JIM) BEARDEN County & Probate Judge H. M. STEPHENS County & Probate Cletk RAY E. M'DOWELL JOITN W, RIDGDILL Tax Assessor MRS. ISABELLE ONSTEA& R. L. (LEE) JONES C. C. (GRIT) STUART Rood Overseer IDeRoan Township) E. L. SULLIVAN L. S. MAULD1N ! Jack McGehee were the whites, and Earl Nixon the negro. Collegiate Wives Worst in World "Treat Her Like a Woman —Not Like a Pal," Professor's Advice BERKELEY. Calif.(/n—The worlds- worst wives, says Dr. D. P. Wilson of tho Los Angclos Institute of Family Relations, come from colleges and girls' schools. "A college woman, when she becomes a wife, makes more trouble than all the other classes of wives put SOPHIE KERR'S SUPERB LOVE STORY _ By Sophie Kerr The girls regarded her cagily. They never quite understood what this pret- I ty quiet young woman of their friend's was going to do next. She moved so calmly and peacefully and never got reindeer is whose. ^ The company tries to round up the j exc ; te d about anything, reindeer every year and brand them, j but in roundups 40 per cent of the lit- j A Frank Opinion "We were discussing Anne," said tie does and fawns are crushed or otherwise done to death, so what the Keck? Is there going to be a New Dealj bein S as honest about my opinions as fdr reindeer and the natives who you girls have be^n. I have a great Martha. "Then I suppose you don't mind my for reindeer and the natives who haven't any money and must live on tlcer meat? iJY-ou bet! The good old Jingie Bells Committee is fixing it up so Uncle Sam will buy out the private company, let the reindeer roam untagged, and allow each village to kill all it needs for food. The company can be bought out cheap—after it's audited—because it's in bad shape, since low beef prices ruined its market for reindeer meat in the United States. There are too many reindeer in Alaska, anyway. The government introduced-the first reindeer 30 years ago and they multiplied at incredible dislike for gossip, so instead of saying what I .think,.behind your backs think I wSBftgay, it now. Martha, I •will beginiori you. Ytfii'are lazy and iintidy. I would really like you better if you washed your hands and cleaned your nails. Besides you are a snob. I wish you could remember that it was your grandfather whomade the money and not you. If Anne's father struck oil maybe he too could pay his bills. My father was deeply in debt when he fell into money. "And, Laura, it is very ill-bred to talk through an entire movie as you did the other night when you sat in front-of us. And Miss Hayes said it was you who told on Bob Brown the speed. Then they got mixed up with, Qther day whfin h& ied Qn his a ,_ the larger caribou and grew to enorm- | bra examination _ j , ikc Bob , It - s ous sizes. The Jingle Bells Committee plans a federal corporation which will have title to all the reindeer, with natives on the board of directors—including a' few Eskibos. (PWA will pay the bill.) Breakfast and a Wait Memories of a day's press conferences: General Johnson, meager remains of a breakfast of berries, boiled t-ggs, coffee, and toast on a table beside him. Leon Henderson, direc- too bad. ''Now, Esther, don't look so frightened. 'Surely the truth will not hurt you. Everyone seems to know it even it you don't. "The way you treat your 7 mother is shocking. Listen, you can hear little Pat crying now. He's been fretting all day, because your mother has been busy canning and you haven't gone home to see, if you could help her. You never help her and she has too much to do. This Anne you can't put . . . , . > iiju.t-:i H-> uu. AUia ^Liiij,^ vwu «_c*ii \. j/uu tor of research and planning, entering with Mt cnl does half the work the conference . . . chewing gum . . . at home but sh( , QWr and hel "Robbie," the pert secretary assistant, ^ ^^^ s . £ter wUh hej . challengmg-after Johnson admits the newspaper code is the only one which ^ don , t fee] Jike majf _ n f her"-she (he three jndi t does not bind businew units unless ; they individually Msen - try and get , faces _.. because after all we have a your paper to print that! . . . Frances ^ Qur ferences jn te but Perkins, only New Dealer except j that ^ not . eason for attacking Roosevelt who keeps correspondents hef what she does need not concem waiting long after the appointed time j she doe£ . somcthi Attempts to create sufficient hubbub; rlir^tlv " outside her office to prevent her from ; v/orking don't succeed. j A Dream Walks Out The collapse of a beautiful dream to really hurt you directly." Curing the Costipers "Mother, how can you?" begged Martha. "I never knew you could the departure of one of the New i talk this way. It doesn't sound like- Deal's more attractive dreamers— | you at all." that's the meaning of the investigation \ "Why I haven't said anything half of alleged over-appraisals of land in j as bitter as you have said." I-'WA's Housing Division and the re-j "But she didn't hear. She would sultant resignation of Director Robert, never know it." 0. Kohn. I "So much the worse. It is the be- The dream was that you could get [ hind-the-back talking that hurts peo- property owners interested in self-, p] e most because they can't defend liquidating low-cost housing projects,: thumselvs. And by the way Anne's involving ilum clearance and employ- mother was inside talking to me when inent net profit of 6 per cent if PWA you girls were gossiping. Sho went only would lend money for such pro- cu t the other door across to the jtcts at 4 per cent. church. She came to get more spoons c-f which nint were considered fair, f or t hc- supper. Now I apologize to enough to be accepted. (Architcts were yu uall, and I think 1 you three had too dreamy, promoters and real estate interests too grasping.) better go and apologize to her. And to Anns." Now the nine projects are being in- Which they did. Being found out is the eternal dread of the gossip. These girls needed their lesson. vestigated, in the belief that they were overvalued, to the detriment ol the dream and future tenants. Kohn, an outstanding architest, resigned after a hot private session in •which he accused lakes of crossing up Columbus Supper Canceled A pie and ice cream supper, sched- c-verything by constant interference.' uled f ° 1 ' Tuesday night at Columbus, There's a lot to that—everyone who works under Ickes has the same ex-: ptrience. I But Kohn was a poor business man- i ager, an idealist, and a delightful pcr- has been canceled. Fie Supper at Hinton A pie supper and political rally will he held oa:;t of it Hinton church three miles Piitmos Wednesday night. who fought off hundreds of of 1hera to keep him from his present plight. ' Months ago another man was put in. actual, not titular, charge of his divis- ic,a ami also in charge of the Federal Housing Corporation, organized far appointed many dreamy subordinates, ciirec-t federal buolding of housing,' v/ho apparently let project sellers s-'t j.rejects when the limited dicidentl ; the values of their properties nt their Americanism: Senate millionaries investigating fellow citizens who are trying to f^et that twsiy. fizzled out. Koim's uhitf trouble was own figures. No, one is suspected of that he dishonesty. UKIilN HI3UK TOUA* When HOTOAKD JACKSON rnuie* In tlio «mnll mlddlo-vri-m- vra lovrn ot Mnrfmre JA.MC TRHRV. Ihf prutlrat Klrl In titwn. dftrrmtnfm to rflrt M* heart. Uovrnril. n ynnnn Rrnlntrr *»- Mrurtnr. I" nttrnoliMl liy Jnnr • frlrnd. AMY l.OWtt. bnl .Inne «rhi-mt>» «o Icirp <hp tvtn from li<*<*<inilnK Itettrr nrnnnlnlrrt. llovr- nrrt hrnrn Amy playing on Ihr rhnpol orirnn one «lny. fall* on HIT flinl pwwlnrc nnil nhiioM Im- nir.-llntMT rnlU In Inve. On flir tvny Jinmo lit* I* oon- nrimxra Iilin »* hronklnc I"* l.pnrl. When he trios <n c-alm lirr .Innr tn«Ti>rr<» liln Tronic n» n il<>«-Jnrntlnn or love. Next jiinrn- Inir "In 1 Irlcphnnpx *''J tT « "»•"»• nnl «»<1 I nr^ pnurnff**". NOW no ON tvrrn rnr RTOKV CHAPTER IV \ M.V iPU-J 'flown thn recplver as.] "" one puts flown ROmefhli tainted. Shf> oonltln't say she wns> Klatl thnt .lano was hnnpy. She wasn't ahle to answer. She wasn't alilf tn think. Slip shook herself out of U. RtrnichtPnPtl IIPF shoulders. "Me nevnr salfl a word that wasn't i p-artlv like any nf the other hoya, r.ot as murli n« Edsar says every riny nf the world. He tfketl hRfir- Inq me play, that was nil. Anfl I'm nnthinc hut n little fool. 1 Jiift imac-inpfl—" I HPT thoiiRlits ran alinad. won-1 donns hnw sho could plan hor day to keep out of Rifiht and ! sound of Jane. She must havoj time to liorsclf to put this all! straight. She would go over to j Hopsonvllle for today, on tlio pro- I text nf gutting now music. Then j she would tell Edgar she didn't i want to go to the dance tonight Hastily slie sot ready to go tor tlio music, caught tlie balf-past 10 IntP-rurban and discovered, to hor relief, that there was no one slie knew In the car. The day was very bot and the town, a county seat and small Industrial center, was dingy and uoisy and crowded by Saturday market wagons and their crowding customers. Amy did not mind for tliey gave tier the privacy she needed. Sue bought tue music and ate lunch In a cool little green tea-room. "1 tiaven't lost my appetite entirely," sue reminded herself with a wry smile. She looked In shop windows and sal for a while In the park behind the old brlcli courthouse, BO that she could go boma late. Her father and mother , and grandfather were on tuej porcli when sue came up ttiej street, ut twilight. Wlien uer wotber said, "Mist; Hosa called up a little while ago to tell me that Jaue and tier young uma Lava gut engaged," Amy neither winced aor evaded. "Yed, 1 knew before 1 left iliis uiuMiiug. 1 meant to leave a note to tell you but 1 had to rush for the trolley." uhe replleU, adding, "Jaue said she was awfully happy." I ATEft there was Edgar. He, J- 1 too, had heard the news. "Jane's grabbed that unfortunate Jauksou," lie salil. "it's all over towu aud people are sending blui wreaths of sympathy, i could weep tor aim uiyeelf." "Like the walrus tor the oysters," returned Amy. "That'll be j/our gi'let." "No, but really j am sorry lor him. Jane's got uo feelings. She's all Impulses and attitudes, i've known Jaue longer tbau you have, Amy. Our bouse la right pcroas tua etreeu .VVa played (£• "Whal did i'on come hat /or-—and climb in l/ie rvimlorv like a snealf?" jane demanded. for tlio evening sing which was an Institution lu the Lowe household. It svaa very simple. The neighbors catne in and sat about Informally for an hour or two and sang In cborus such hymna and songs as tlioy cared to select. It was neither a faculty nur a town affair. Amy watched the guests nervously as they arrived, trying to ba very smiling aud welcoming, but her etfort was unuaedecl tur Jane uud Howard did uut come, nor did Miss Hosa. It became a Sunday evening like many oilier Sunday evenings, aud somehow that tact struck a new dcsolutluu Into Amy's thoughts. Slia would gu on tor years and years and years, playing uyaiiia for Sunday evenings. Sho would grow tired and old and it would uot waiter to uuyoue. gcthcr a lot wbon we were kltls !iwl we'd get along fine at llrat. Then something would go against Jane's will and whang, fireworks! She hit me once with my own baseball bat because 1 wouldn't let her have it for a tetit pole and laid tna out cold. And she told Miss Hosa and my mother that I'd struck tier first. That's ber system. Anything sba wants she snatches for on the assumption that It ought to be hers merely because she does want It. She's a poor sport. 1 never could see why you like her. Nobody else In the crowd ever did." Amy dragged him away from toe subject. She hated ber email uncontrollable gratification when be said sharp things about Jaue. Sbe bated, out wuutias to defend Jane even though she did defend ber. And sbe didn't want to bear Howard Jackson's name. Edgar was willing to talk of otber tilings. He was a bit asbauied of attacking Jane so violently acd because be waa In love with Amy be was sensitive to ber moods aad could teel something secret and sore behind her words. But be UiU not suspect anything more than that Jaue uad been irritating about ber engagement. He was more than ready to forego t.bo dance with tbe characteristic comment that If they dlda't go bis white pants would do for another duy. So Saturday was got through safely, but as Sunday eveulug approached Amy began to wonder U Jane uad Howard would appear sound and she looked down to sea Howard Jackson climbing—with a great deal ot difficulty—through one of tha narrow windows. "Oh, be careful," called Amy. They're so high—" By Ma tlmo he had scrambled through antl dropped to the Door. What made you lock the door?" he asked. "Did you think I'd come?" Yes. And I didn't want to see you." "Come down," ho begged. "I'm going to tell you the truth no matter what you think about me afterward. That's one thing I'm go- Ing to do. I've thought of It all through this miserable business." Amy came downstairs Hlowly. her heart knocking. She was thinking, 1 ought to behave as It this meant nothing. I ought to any tuat I congratulate him—" • • • tlB met her at tho foot ot the *•* stairs and stood there, not touching ber but close before nor like n wall. "Now listen. Amy. The other night. Friday, wlien I was nt your house Jane wns wait- Ing for ma outside, down tho street somewlioro. I don't know exactly where. Hiding behind a tree, I suppose. And when I c.Ttne out she met mo a.nrt had hysterics. She said I'd tlennlvful hnr. that I'd trlcUod her, that sho—oh. God, I thought I oniiltl tell ynn tlil3 but It j sounds worse than I thought. I put my arns around hor. I begged her to be ouipt. I tohl hor I didn't moan to hurt her, that I'd done nothing to hurt hor and—and sha took that for a—a declaration nnd sho Bald sho loved mo, that she'd loved me all the tlmo ami—and she twisted It somehow KO that—that when wo pot homn sho said we woro onCTKod. She flashed In and tohl Ml«r Rosa flifiu nnd there. She —she—anrl 1 was Riioh n damned fool f didn't hnvo tlio cuts to tell her I'd never (ialtl, thnt I tllrln't mean—Amy—Amy! Now yon know what happened." Amy nodded. It was no uso; slie could not spc.nk. "Amy, every wnrd I'm telling yon nnw Is God's trnlh. I nnvor ashed her to marry me. I novoi made Inve tn hor. nnt even fnnllnf?. Never. She managed this somehow. ?on know how she works things," "Sho manager) It because nlte loves yon," said Amy nt last. "You know Him loves you, Howard." Me brushed Jane's lovo nwny Impatiently. "Hut I lovo vou. Amy. You know thnt, too. What are ypn f w t the morning sbe escaped from tbe bouse as souu as she could, taking tiie music site bud bought in Housouvillo and started up to tbe chapel. That would prevent hearing Jane It she telephoned. "But this afternoon I've either got to call her up or BO tbore," Amy thought sternly. Sue turned the key In the chapel door and opened a couple ot windows to abate the stuffy heat. Among tbe new music were two intricate pedal exercises and she concentrated on tb.se, working uu- ill sbe tad to pause for weariness. VViiUa she rested sbe beard a acrgicbing, scraping, ureuthleas to tin nbnnt that?" "Jano'a my frlenrl." "This hasn't anything to do with friendship. D'yoii think—after last Friday night—why, you knew then that I lovnd you. The only reason I rtlfln't sny so was—It was so soon, so—so complete. I difln't want to rush ahca'l—anrJ spoil—anything. Amy, pleafo don't hedge. You know I love you. You know I've told you the truth—" There was a furious banging and rattling at the door and someone nailing their names, "Howard- Amy—Howard—let me In!" Like someone In a dream Amy walked arounrl Howard and down the chape! aisle. He turned and followed, wag standing at her shoulder when she flung the door open, ft was Jane, whiter than her dress, her eyes on lire. She looked past Amy and spoke ouly to Howard: "I saw you climb In at that window," she said. "You said you were going to tbe Museum. What did you coma here for—and cllinb In the window, like a sneak?" (Copyright. 1334, by Sophie KerrJ (To lie Continued) together," he told the Western Psychological Association. "I make just one exception. The only wife who makes more troviblc than a college woman is n wife who has gone to glriii' school. "A college woman is too nnibHious too full of ideals for nny ivmn to Ret along with. The fiirls' school wives .suffer from the spiuistrial environment in which they live during impressionable years. "Don't ninko thc mistake of (renting your wife like ;> pal," he warned. "Treat hor like a woman." THIS LAXATIVE Cleanses Completely ... no bowel abuse Cleanse bowels of waste matter more thoroughly, more completely wi th delicious Feen-n-mint, the chewing gum laxative, nnd you'll get quicker, surer relief from dizziness, headache nml other constipation ills. I'eou-a-ntint nets more thoroughly because you chew it. Just ns chewing prepares food for your stomach, «o tho chewing of I'Ycii-u-miiit, distributes its laxative ingredient uniformly through* out the intestines to give a "full," more natural movement. Thus. Feon-a-mint never shocks the system nor abuses the bowels. Doctors themselves prescribe the laxative ingredient used in l'cen-a- mint. Completely, thoroughly, Ferii-n- mint empties anil cleanses the bowels of putrid wnstc. As headache nnd dizziness go, you feel more active, energetic, fresh. Peen-a-mint contains no richness to upset stomach or to get stale. "Delay" a dangerous—chew Kccn-u-mint for constipation. I5c and S'tc at druggists. Yon can't prevent fire- from ruining your home, but ycm CAN prevent it from 'mining YOU! It is not enough to HAVE firo insurance;—you must luivc ENOUGH of it! There is n-. obligation for you to talk it over with us—mid you may hi 1 glnd you DID! 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