Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 12, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Thursday, July 12, 1934
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Star 0 Justice, Deliver Thy Herald. From False Rtportl Published evety week-day afternoon by Star Publishing O«, Inc. (C, R PaBft«r & Alex. H. Washburn), trt The Star building, 212-214 South .Walnut street, Hope, Arkansas. C» E. PftLMEB, President AlKC. ». WASHBURN, Edltot and Publisher Sntwed as sswmd-elasa matter at the postoffice at Hope, ArkanMs Under the Act of March 3, 1897. th* newspaper is ah institution developed by modem civil- to present the news of the day, to foster commerce and Industry, widely circulated advertisements, and to.furnish that check uoon g»Vefttt»ea .Which no constitution has ever been able to provide."-Col.R! ' ifc MeCottnlcJt ...-..., ... . . - , , . . _.','.',.'. _ ^i WayS Payable ' m Ad *>» ce * By city carrier, per By ta mt y Bn - * m Ps'ead, Ne Miller and LaFayette counties, ?3.50 per year; elsewhere $5.00. Nevada, SOPt*I£ KERR'S SUPERB LOVE STORY Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively ° f BU " eWS dis » atchc s credited to I HiM ce o credited In this paper and also tho local news published her.ln Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis «, Drive; Detroit, Mich.,' SS -^ ^^< B ^ Chicag °' ™" 75 * Wac *-' newspapers hold to. thfe policy in the news columns BEHIND THK SCENES IN •• YOUR AAA Masses Its Forces for "Battle of i Century" . . . War Carried Direct I to Foe . . . Aid of Consumers and j -Farmers.Is Sought for Epochal Con- CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton filet. By,RODNEY DUTCHES NBA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON.—You cant possibly overestimate the importance of AAA's summer-fall campaign of counter- propaganda. ! Too Much Culture Breeds Artificiality in Children—Real Self Is Often ." Concealed Mrs. Bird arrived in a flutter of chiffon and a flutter of words. That settled it. This meant that the new Millers were accepted in the new town, for Mrs. Bird was social arbiter, nice but very super- It's the most significant show in all this 40-ring circus. NRA doesn't yet . ,. . T - - - ----know where it's headed. AAA does ! Ilclal - Little points of etiquette and AAA has roled up its sieves for a ' y ? ur iyp2 ol furn 't" r e settled in Mrs. finish fight in the open with its ene- B "' d ' s mincl whether or not you be- inies. It will wage a grim, hard-hit- lon S ec! to Ule elect. It was a sort of ting campaign to convince tens of mil- ! tr y -out ca!1 anci Mr s. Miller knew it. lions of farmers and consumers that j Lucy was mcst like 'y to be the its enemies are also theirs—and thus [ s(raw that would gum up the whole recruit them in the fight. I wor ks. LIuck was JO She was a AAA's enemies are the "middlemen" L tOUSlc " llead ' ed tomboy and she said —the processors and distributors who I "'' handle and sell us our food. But Lucy;Had been drilled, "If you come in arid say. 'I'll tell the world," »-, u ... . . , , , . *•«.,,*, iii « ilu otijr, i 11 ten me wonu, Fterhaps its a mistake to speak of | cr .you're telling me,' I'll ruin you," a fully cohesive AAA campaign. It's j £po ke her mother. "And for goodness the young liberals, strongest but not (sake, learn to make a recent curtsy, always ^dominating force in the farmj Theyre still doing it in thi- town. Oh, administration, who lead it. And there yes , sha ke hands if she offers to. Sit are at least the makings of an inter- J down for ten minues, keep your mouth nal struggle similar to that in which j £h ut ond your feet and hands still and Administrator Geqrge N. Peek was say , 'Yes, Mrs. Bird,' or 'No, Mrs. eased out to .another job. But AAA does present a relatively united front in the struggle for higher prices for farmers, fair prices for consumers, and only a reasonable spread of profits and costs for the middleman. And that simply means an^at- Bird,' and don't stare. Got it?" Change of Manners Lucy shouted, "I" tell the world. Don't worry—I'll be apple-pie." "And don't giggle. She uses a lorgnette and.she says 'cawn't and 'wah- tam.' Now mind." :on;-the profit system as it. now j Well—Lucy ^minded. She was not Lucy but somebody else. She was a good little actress. Everything went urn 15 JANn TRttnY come* to York determined to «how her home town nnd caneclnlljt AM* J U KSO.V thnt "he cnn mnke n Miccea* of hrr life. Amy hnil been her ti<-»» friend Until HOWAIIIJ JACKSON broke the enccngcmenf Jnne forced nn htm nnd mnrrled Amy, Unnlilc to benr the olirht of Amy'« hnnptnetft, Jnne obtain* n job In n New Vnrk rrnt entnt* otHre, Jnne 1* clever and noon l« mate* Inn nn excellent nnlnry. she hnn nn AIT«tr with ROGER THORP13. wbo l« married. I,nter "he tire* at htm and when he offer* to bear the- expenne of their child xhe dl«rnliiea him contemptuously. In bet dnpernte plight Jnne turni to AIUJ- for help, Hownrd In touring Oerrunnjr nnd Amy pome* 1o New York. .She «tnj-» until the hnhr l» uorn nnil tben, ImrrlOed becnuMe Jnne In^lMt" on Klvlns her dnnj?hter »wn7, titfreeM to tnke the child with I lie under• tntidlniEc thnt Jnne never nhnll rerliitnt her. When Amy return* to Mnrburjt with the linby «he worries over wbot Howard, "III! In Europe, will think of whnt "he hn» done, NOW CO OX WITH TUB STOTIY CHAPTER XIX pROFESSOR LOWE looked down at the tiny baby. "Amy, yon must name her," he said. "This continual use of (ha feminine pronoun annoys me." they'd rested . By Sophie Kerr only become cases of «r-| "tt'a a vory old-fanliloned cradle," said Mrs. Lowe, "but U'a in good condition and the sides arc high enough for safety. You Thursday, July Political Announcements development Whatever Amy'a been 'through Is concerned with that bnhy. I'm sure of timb- I believe H'a not consld the thing nowadays to rock bnbies to sleep." "This baby fa going to bo rocked to sleep," said Amy. (Irmly. "And maybe If she sleeps In an old-fnsh toned cradle she'll grow up to be a nice old-fashioned girl." "Yes, it must have been a I could take the roekors off. I sup- struggle to deride to ndopt a child without consulting Howard or nn.v of her friends except that flyaway Jnne." • • • jl/rns. LOWE looked sharply at •*• her husband, wondering if he was as unsuspicious as lie sounded. If he WAS she had better keep her own suspicions under cover, for he was quite absent-minded enough to blurt them out at the time and place they would bo most awkward. She herself was absolutely sure about the baby, and her old dislike and resentment of Jane's Influence over Amy quickened into llfo. She recalled that In her letter telling of the adoption Amy had said that it was a child whose mother did not want It, would not keep It. The Star Is authorized to annoiicct the following as candidates subject to tne nclJon of the Democratic primary election August 14, 1934. for State Senator (20th District) JOHN L. WILSON For Sheriff QEORGE W. SCHOOLEY W. AUBRY LEWIS CLARENCE E. BAKER J. E. (JIM) BEARDEN "It doesn't exactly follow. \ nut don't let's start the argument of heredity versus environment. Personally I've always bet on heredity." "Oh Mother, have yon! Out you can't be surd" I There was such dismay In | Amy's voice that Mrs, Lowe's suspicions became a certainty. This was it, it must be. Jane Terry's child! "No, silly, of course sho thoi , Bht self-respect she added: "And I shall never ask her." Behind them Amy was hurrying about her house, her fntlgub. her "Then you suggest something," ' strain vanishing under the delight of lielns with her own again.. The baby cried with hurtger. She must Amy prompted. "All fancy and historical names barred." "Too bad—I was Just going to suggest Bondlcea or Xenobla or Cleopatra! But there's still Margaret of Navarre and Elizabeth and Mary or. good Queen Anno, Helen of Troy, Calphnrnla—" "For heaven's sake, who was she?" "Amy, I'm ashamed of you. Cal- phurnia was Julius Caesar's wife." Name her Catherine and call her leave-her and go Into her homely nent kitchen to prepare fresh food. KverxJJilng seemed to welcome hor. Everything was In place, responded to her hand. She did not need to fumble or hunt for anything. The walls of the baby went on steadily while Amy poured and measured and tested, nnd when she ran back upstairs with the bottle and tucked the nipple Into the mouth ot the Kitty for short." said Mrs. Lowe. wrf SE"ng yelling mite, her gurgle '- — J J sucking "I'll call you Piggen Instead of Kitten," she told her, but the baby was too Intent on eating to She's more like a kitten with Its' ot s " rprise and her eyes not open than anything 1 ever made Amy la)lgh aloud saw." They hnd reached the door. It seemed to Amy, entering, that .,11 <• AAA;>sees it as an attack on profiteering in the necessities of life as well as an attempt to save farmers from exploitation by packers, milers, caners, milk distributors, grain traders, cotton manufacturers, and other groups. If AAA wins its battle of couhter- propaganda, it will be supported by . off very, we^l." 'And as Mrs. Bird left she said'; '•"! want Lucy to come over and see Oriel.' There are so few cultured children for her to play with. I am very careful. You must feel the same way." In that town it happened that every mother, in order to keep in with the r 'ch Birds and have their children an irresistible forme of farmer and consumer pressure when the next | Ea y they were friends of Oriel's, tried Congress convenes. If it loses, the : to mold their youngsters' manners af- farrn program and the New Deal's un- | ter these of the artificial child. Not precedented consumer protection ef- j that it hurt them much to get some fort probably are sunk. Food industries worth billions of dollars are opposing' it desperately. In Congress they beat the amend- leal manners, but this is not the end of the story. Oriel was artificial. She concealed her real self under an unreal exterior there had never been any place so beautiful, so welcoming as that old house. The windows were open. The greeu garden beyond looked In at them. A lazy south breeze stirred the white curtains and brought the honeysuckle. "Oh!" she exclaimed. "I didn't know how sweet It was. or how much { missed It. And you've put flowers around—it makes me want to cry. I'm so glad to be home again." They left her taking off her hat, opening her bags. As they drove away Professor Lowe said to his wife haltingly: "It has to come to ill parents, I suppose, but I didn't mow how much it was going to hurt, the moment when their child 's definitely done with youth. I always think of Amy as such a lovely, happy young thing, and yet today—I realized—the first real touch of age. It wasn't the' fatigue of the trip, nor 'the worry aboui Howard. She's been through something more, some difficult experience that's changed her and matured her. And I can tell you, my dear. It hurt me In a queer helpless way. That was why I talked so much nonsense about the infant's name." "I know. I felt exactly what you mean. But It can't be done. We fathers and mothers can't shelter our children forever. If we did "Amy will never tell me anything | I'm • not sure, Nobody's euro. ,,,nr n ••«,!,„ n, i, f ='"- her own Don't the best families always luivo n black sheep, and don't some o( the meanest, most lowdown people Imaginable have children thnt are perfect models? The only thlnR to do wltli children Is to keep them healthy nnd teach tlinm manners. They're bound to rnako tliclr morals for tlipmsnlvns." AMY did not carry tlin argu- ^* ment farther. But iu the days between her own homo coming nnd that of Howard, she thought of her mother's frank statement of uncertainty — when she had any time to think at nil. She had a great deal to do nnd slie was glad of it, for again thcro was a lapse In messages from Howard nnd Professor Ellert, and the suspense was hard. All of her Marburg friends came to see her, excited and amused by the baby, some of them exceedingly curious as well. She had to parry nnd evade their questions aa well as sho could, but she was glad none of them even remotely suggested that It. might be Jane's child, not even Miss Rosa, who commented that anyone who took a child to raise Was surely a glutton for trouble. The baby was growing, becoming active, noticing llgbt and movement and taking on tho j pink and white curves ot n healthy, proper infant. Amy had come homo late In August nnd It was late In September and the first semester of tho college year had commenced— with much uncertainty and confusion as to the geological courses—when, ono morning, very early, the telephone rang. Half asleep Amy reached from her bed and put the receiver to her ear. The connection was bad jind someone was talking very fast, Btammeriug the words, and :at first she couldn't make it out. Then she heard! "Darling, darling, darling!" came the faraway rushing voice,' "hurry, speak to me, I've been nearly crazy—" "Ho'Card—Howard—oh whero are you, where are you?" (Copyright. 1031, by Sophlo Korr) (To Rn: Continued.'* County & Prohnte Judge H. M. STEPHENS County & Prohnte Clerk RAY E. M'DOWELL JOHN W. RIDGD1LL Tux Assessor MBS. ISABELLE ONSTKAb R. L. (LEE) JONES C, C. (CRIT) STUART Rood Overseer (DeRoan Township) E. L. SULLIVAN L. S. MAULDIN FRED A. LUCK notice the threat. When she was satisfied she dropped off Into Instant, easy- sleep. Amy held the empty. ;."ttie and watched her for a few ;..inutes. "She's certainly getting less red and more pink. She looks almost like a real baby now. 1 do hope she'll be pretty. And I do hope she won't lookllike jane—or be like Jane. I must stop thinking about Jane, I must forget her entirely. It's heavenly to be home. If only Howard were here it would be perfect." « • • TTER thoughts marched on, niln- gling Howard and the baby. One thing she meant to do, tell Howard the whole story of the child, holding back nothing. Then they would put the secret away, never to allude to Jt, bury it. She had no real misgivings as to Howard's willingness < to have the child jn their home. Howard would say that she had done the only possible thing. : Downstairs Mrs. Lowe was rapping at the door. "I've got the cradle. Come and look, Amy. Where do you want it?" It seemed the best plan to Amy to have the baby in her own bedroom until she was a little older. There was an unftirnlsUed room beside her own that would do for a nursery later. A. C. Monts. Mr. and Mrs. John Bill Jordan .spent Inst Friday night with Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher Easterjing of Green Lnseler. Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Beardcn called on her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. O Rogers a while Thursday morning. Mrs. Maiison Slroud of Hope culled (>n Mrs. Andy Jordan Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Andy Jordan called on Mrs. E. O. Rogers Saturday ufternoon | Mrs. Alfred Btarden all attended the Fincher nnd Mrs. Bill Jordan and Mr. iind Mrs. Metlford Hazzard were ull guests of Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Mitchell Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Sanson of New Boston, Texas were the Sunday night guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Pickurd and family Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Bearden spent ments to the Agricultural Adjustment 1 that one sensed was untrue and fore- Act which would have enabled AAA to enforce its licensing and marketing agreements despite legal attacks. Fiercely, they seek to convince GLORIFVI NG YOURSELF farmers that they're being forced to- |ed. In five years every girl of her set was a "prim Priscilla" who gushed commonplace nothings, who over-accented politeness and hid frank and ward slavery and both farmers and I real personality so constantly it was consumers that processing taxes are , a complete, •'bore to talk to any of ' them. ruining them. They want no crop reduction, because they want to buy cheaply. They want to fix prices to the consumer. And a large segment of public opinion supports their view that their profits are none of the government's business. Leading the AAA fight are Undersecretary Rexford Tugwell, General Counsel Jerome Frank, and Dr. Fred Howe and Dr. Thomas C. Blaisdelt of the Consumers' Counsel's office. Administrator Chester C. Davis has de- Too Much Culture Then Mrs. Miller began to worry, Her nice little Lucy was becoming so superficial she no longer knew her. Once she said, "Lucy, I'd give any- t thing to hear you say 'Darn it all,' or | 'You're crazy'—or something natural once in a while. Be yourself. No one can stand any of your crowd. You'll all die old mai'ds. Butter tongues— all of you." But Oriel went to a certain grand young ladies' school, and the rest, of livered some hard blows at processors ! cr,iu-£e, had to go, too. They came who try to sabotage AAA, but is i home "poised." "Yes, Mrs. So and handicapped by advice from section chiefs who favor the mddlemen. Secretary Walace is entirely sym- bo," "No, Mrs. So and So.' a polite but deadly chant. It became When Lucy was nineteen she was a pathetic with the liberals, but sin- : complete sphinx and a stranger to her eerely anxious not, to interfere with: own family. And then Mrs. Miller J>avis. i wept. "What a mess I've made of if you could read the texts of Tug- ' her. I wish I'd brought her up in a well's Iowa and South Etakcta speeches i mining camp in overalls. I've buried you would appreciate the surprising | my real girl forever." . boldness with which AAA is sudden- ' ' ly waging war. The speeches were' partly a collaboration by the best can tell whether producers and con• brains in AAA, who decided at last; .'.umers ;ire getting a fair break. that their only hope of success was; 1 here's no packers' agreement be- to take their case straight to the peo- . cause AAA has insisted on a "books and records" clause if packers are to fix prices. Milk distributors, their profits more fully exposed tha rithose of any other industry, fight in the courts against being asked to pay given prices to farmers when AAA doesn't enforce pie. Tugwell named names, suggesting that Libby, McNeill and Libby had fought AAA because the company was a subsidiary of Swift & Co. cf the packing industry, which seeks freedom to operate as it likes. He attacked Thomas Wickham and Arthur Cutten, their retal price-fixing. Cannors, though they'll soon have to describe the quality of their goods have grain men. He will tell farmers and consumers of others who he says are still trying to exploit them. AAA also seeks to explain that crop reduction was forced upon it by a ruthless economic system which enables industry to cut production— and often maintain prices—at will. The AAA crowd hopes that if and v/hen agriculture can be put on nn even basis with industry, both will be caused to produce in abundance and that limited profits will be the general rufe. i Bear in mind that on the home; i grounds the AAA liberals are con-1 on can labels—thanks to AAA- juit won their first big victory in a canned peach agreement which omits a full "books and records" clause. Cotton manufacturers have ducked r<n inquiry into their charges that processing taxes were ruining them, but AAA may yet insist they produce '-'hooks and records." Watch this fight. It's really one of those "battles of the century!" The Bibliotheque Nationale in Paris is one of the largest libraries in hte y Alicia Hart j Coiffures for Sophisticates stonily fighting for agreements which, j world. It contains more than 4,050,000 in return for anti-trust exemptions, •' book will psrmit examination of corpora- i scripts;, lion books and records, which alone lure. You have to "curl" to be in the swim this season. O'f course, a great many women look well with straight coiffures, but if you are an ardent beach bather, remember that salt water does things to your hair that only a wave can hide. But how to keep from looking just like everyone else after the waving- machine has done the trick is something else again. This is a problem that confronts famous coiffure experts all over the country and one which has been taken in hand particularly well by Hollywood hairdressers. After all, screen stars can't afford to lose a speck of individuality. From them or rather from the men who from their shiny heads, we get some hair hints that are bound to be helpful. No longer is it necesasry to slick your hair back and assume strange hair-combs in order to look sophisticated. By placing curls at horizontal, oblique or perpendicular angles, by placing them close to the part, over the forehead or simply at the nape of the neck, blonde, brunette or reclVad may become a distinct personality. A combination of naivette and .sophistication is presented in the coiffure in which Pat Paterson wears. This charming screen star parts her hair in the middle, wears it flat and straight across the top of her head, has one loose, wide wave on each side just above her ears and then cruls the ends up in ringlets that are brushed backward from her face. Thin, wavy bangs (io across the front of her forehead. It's a perfect coiffure for one who wishes to look very young and at the same time sophisticated. Holly Grove Everone apprecitcd the nice rains which fell here. Sunday School and singing were well attended Sunday afternoon. Add Thomas of Texarkana was visiting relatives in this comunity last wek Mr. and Mrs. Tollic- Maness are the proud parents of a girl, born Wednesday, July 4. Mi. and Mrs. T. J. Payne and the ,days last week with relatives at De| Ann. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Elliott spent the day Sunday with Mr and Mrs. R. T. Hembree. Mr. and Mrs. Bill demons and baby f Hope were visiting Mr. and Mrs. Sullivan and family Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Breding and son Coy were visiting Mr. and Mrs. M. V. Derryberry Sunday Mr. and Mrs. David Yeager and Mrs. Delma Yeager spent the Fourth with R. B. Gentry and family of Hickory Shade. H .W .Timberlake was visiting in this community Monday. Elbert O'Steen was a visitor in this comunity Monday. Miss Delma Yerger is' spending this week with her sister, Mrs. Clarence Ross of New Hope. Bro. Rogers will fill his regular appointment here Sunday afternoon • » «• ' Rocky Mound Miss Norene Pickard spent last Tuesday night with Mrs. Ralph Hunt. Misses; Beryl and Henry Pickard spent Tuesday afternoon with Miss .Fay Pickard. MV. and Mrs. Cecil Rogers spent the Fourth with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Henry of Patmos. Mrs. Cofield and children of Fairview spent last Thursday with Mrs. Luther N. Garner Candidate for Tax Assessor Hempstead County Will appreciate your vote and influence WASH OUT 15 MILES OF KIDNEY TUBES Win Back Pep . . . Vigor ... ViUlity Medical nuthoritlei agree tbst your kid neys contain 15 MILES of tiny tubei ol filter* which help to purify the blood and keep you healthy. it you have trouble with too frequent bladder passages with scanty amount caui. inir burnine and discomfort, the IS MILKS of kidney tubes need washing: out. This danger signal may be the beginning of nagging backache, leg pains, loss of pep and vitality, getting up niirhts, lumbago, swollen feet and anklci, rheumatic pains and dizziness. If kidney! don't empty 3 pints every daj and Ket rid of 4 pounds of waste matter, your body will take up these poisons causing serious trouble. It may knock you out and •lay you up for many months. Dnn't wait. Ask your druecist for DOAN'S PILLS . .. a doctor's prescription . . . which has been used successfully by millions of kidney sufferers for over 40 years. They give quick relief and will help to wash out the 16 MILES of kidney tubes. But don't take chances with strong drug! or so-called "kidney cures" that claim to fij you up in 15 minutes, for they may serious!) injure and irritate delicate tissuM. Inslsl on DOAN'S PILLS ... the old reliable re. lief that contain no "dope" or habit-forming drues. Be sure you tret IIOAN'S PILL? at your druggist. <O 1934. Foiter-MJlhurn Co night with his parents, Mr. arid Mrs. Bnrto Bcorden. Mr. nnd Mrs. Porter Powers, Mr. and Mi-s. Alfred Be r t ne sHpM Mrs. Alfred eBnrden nil attended the candidates speaking nt Blngen Tuesday. Mrs. Florence Fincher ntul daughter Helen, spent Wednesday Jdhn Bill Jordan Mrs. Ivy Mitchell colled 01 Otis Purtle Sunday. Mr. nnd Mrs. Cecil Rogers a Doris Ynrbrough were the guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. Dewey den Sunday. DOLIJtR DAY Extra Special Table Lamp Here's a super offering for Dollar Days only. Large size Crystal Jug Table Lamps. Every one a regular $2.50 value. Artistic Pictures These pictures are a beautiful addition to any home. Interesting subjects artistically finished. Quantity is limited, so come early. $2.50 Value $1.85 Small Size—$2.00 Value $1.45 Hope Furniture CoJ PHONE FIVE Act NOW! You can't buy the protection cf Insurance when you need it most. ROYAMDERJONtCO CONPUTCINSUWHCF SERVICE PHONE 610 HOPE, ARK. WOMAN 92 YEARS OLD Has Used "MendenhalPs" Chill Tonic Over 30 Years .1 and a vast collection of manu- j Misses Yc-agert, attended the singing pamphlets, and other literii-1 at New Hope Sunday night. Miii Newni Derry berry spent a f<-'w 92 Years Old Mrs. Agnes Rendlemen Alto Pat*, 111. Sold by All Drug Stores Agnes Rendlemen, Alto Pass, 111., dictates the following letter to tier grand-daughter, Agnes Ouiiii, a registered pharmacist: "1 am il^ years old, mother of elgbt children, all living. Have used AiemleiilmU's Malaria Chill ami Fever Tonic over thirty years for Malaria, (.'hills und Fever, Constipation, :uid us a general tonic. Also for Colds and Totigbs due to colds. It has its place In our meilicine chest all tbe year around." N'OTR: We make Mcndenhall's Malaria Cliill and Fever Tonii: in two forms — with and without arsenic. As to the vulue ot our Chill Tonic with arsenic, we <mote from the t'. H. Di.spontiUory: "Arsenic is the most Kiicci-ssful agent in the treatment of rhroiili: inularln. malarial or Ijilinu.s fevw. intermittent fever or chills, ljro\v- affue, headache, neuralgia or rheumatism due to malaria or tfeneral bud health. It im-reai.es the appetite and digestion, weljfht ami KtrentJth of the patient, and has If real power to improve the condition of the Mood. It is one of the few substani-<-M which deserve the name of a general tonic." Made by J. C. Mendenhall Medicine Co., Bvausvlllv, Indiana,. Ladies' Sport Oxfords While They Last—Only Special Ladies' Dresses New No.'s—2 For lOc Toilet Articles Your Choice 12 for $;.OG Special Play-Cloth Broadcloth and Prints, -8 Yards Only For Shirts and Dresses. Plain and Stripes—12 Yds. See Our Dollar Specials in Grocery Department Handkerchiefs Men's and Lajies, Solid and Colored Borders—24 for only Turkish Towels 18x36—10 for only 22 x 44—5 for only Ask About Our Combination Dollar Specials Men'sFancy Rayon Hose 8 Pairs for onl/ Men's Shorts and Shirts 3 Complete Suits We Buy Fresh Eggs- ompton Bros. NI'XT '10 POST OPHCE General Merchandise HOPE, ARKANSAS

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