Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 9, 1934 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Thursday, August 9, 1934
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^Thursday, August 0,19IM Cook Testifies in Maternity Death Experts Insist Instrument Caused Oklahoma Girl to Die NORMAN, Okla. -7/P)-Events thnt, preceded the death of Marian Mills,! 19-ycnr-old beauty queen of the University cf Oklahoma, were told Tuesday by Mrs. Hazel Brown, n fraternity * x? e Cook ' nt tho P relimi »nry hearing of Netil Myers, university junior. Myers was bound over to the District Court on a charge of murder. Young Myers is charged with murdering his sweetheart, in an effort to prevent rnntrnily. He fled the home of, Mrs. Brown when the campus beauty died there July 10, and surrendered only Inst week. | Mrs. Brown testified over the vigor-' CUE protest of her attorney, who said ' it would jeopardize her constitutional rights, I "Neal came to me last March and said he was in trouble-that a girl friend of his was in trouble too," she said. Mrs. Brown detailed other conversations with the youth, and told of sending him to a doctor. "The doctor, Ncal said, wass willing to take the case, but he wanted $75 and Neal told me he didn't have the money,' she testified. Later she said, the boy came to her and told her a doctor in Chickasha Had prescribed a simple remedy for t , the girl. 1 "He asked if he could bring Morinn to my house and I told him "no" that I had no way to take care of her. She did, however, agree to allow the couple to come to her home, she added, and "the next lime I saw Neal was July 9, the night before Marian died. She said she was with him at the time. "We sat and talked for 30 minutes or an hour. She got up from time to time and took some white capsules. She said she had started taking them about 1 that afternoon." Medical witnesses who conducted post-mortem examinations testified J earlier that death apparently was caused by shock following an attempt- j ed criminal operation. | "In your opinion was an instrument of some kind used in attempting to induce the abortion?" County Attorney Updegraff asked Dr. D. C. Willard, one of the witnesses. "Undoubtedly," the physician replied. Defense attorneys suggested that worry, aggravated by a fall, might have caused death, but the experts clung to their expressed belief. Ozan Mrs. W. F. Robins was shopping in Hope Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Perrin have icturried to their home in Bonton nf- . ter a visit to Mrs. Perrin's parents, ''Mr. and Mrs. Elbort Robins. Miss Mozelle Lewis of Hope was a visitor here Friday. Miss Lillio Middlebrook and Mrs. Conrad Lewis of Hope weer visitors here Friday. Mrs. Tom Lte Johnson and Miss Evelyn Johnson of Columbus were visiting relatives here Saturday. Miss Jeanette Nelson Iws returned home after a visit with relatives in Ashdown. Miss Mollie Hatch of Hope has returned home after a visit with Mrs. Ben Gocdlett. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Baber and beys, Cooper and Ernest left Saturday for a visit to relatives in Texas. Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Taylor and boys HOiff STAR, HOOPED PAGE'] Speedy Relief of Chills and fever Don't let Malaria tear you apart with its racking chills and burning scientific combination of tasteless fever. Trust to no home-made or mere makeshift remedies. Take the medicine prepared especially for Malaria—Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic gives real relief from Malaria because it's a quinine and tonic iron. The quinine kills the Malarial infection in the blood. The iron builds up the system and helps fortify against further attack. At the first sign of any attack fc ,)f Malaria take Grove's Tasteless Chill "Tonic. Better still take it regularly during the Malaria season to ward off the disease. Grove's Tastelss Chill Tonic is absolutely harmless and tastes good. Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic now comes in two .sizes, 50c and $1. The ?l size contains 2Vi times as much for your money. Get a bottle today at any store. Refinish Your Floors Sanding Machine for Rent Harry W. Shiver Plumbing—Electrical Appliances Phone 259 LLIOTT^ / COPYRIGHT 1934 (Continued srom Page One) Boots Racburn find to run tiiu vacuum cleaner, was leliy thinking about the future. "What should she do when autumn came? Sylvia was going to Bryn Mawr—that wns all right. She, Boots, know that the family finances would never stand the strain of college. "What's on your mind?" asked the young man in the blue pullover, wheeling his car into a shaded drive where, tinder drooping maples, a dozen motors of varying shapes and sizes were already parked. Boots smiled, leaping out nimbly. It wns not the tiling in "the crowd" ever to bo serious. "Just dying to get into ti.u water," she trilled on n. merry note. Tills particular cJnb, the newest and least exclusive of all such organizations bordering the Sound, was a long, low stucco building crouching on the sand. The red roof threw back dazzling heat rays. Boots anil hor escort, Johnny Wells, barelegged, her creamy nock and shoulders dazzling above the stark Hues of the garment, she was a sight to make the onlooker draw a breath of sheer admiration. She ran down the corridor, tossing the key to the shock-headed boy as she passed. "How s tricks, Boots?" "Swell, Dlntsy. You?" "0. K." Diiitay Adrian had gone to school with Boots. Tho Adrians were old Larchueckers, had no money but were asked every place. Larchneck was like that. The water was blue as blue, and far out, against the clear black outline of the Long Island shore, there was a red sail In tho fleet of white ones. Hardy Whitmore's boat. Boots stared at it reflectively. Hardy, with his correct English voice, his good-looking clothes, his talk of Vale aud trips abroad. . . . Hardy was in his second year nt college now. He had everything, the girls of Larchueck said passed through the unpretentious money, looks, position. He could They crossed n bare and narrow room with a scarred upright piano braced against one wall, went up a brief Iliglu of stairs and nodded to n shock-headed boy in a bathing suit, tilted hack in a kitchen chair against a call hoard studded with brass-checked keys. "See you Inter, Boots!" • • » JOHNNY took his key and dlsnp- " pearetl. Boots, her neat striped bng under her arm, wandered down the narrow corridor to 101. It was stifllngly hot in the cubicle. All the heat of tho July mid-afternoon seemed to bo concentrated in this single spot and the girl lost uo tlmo divesting herself of her few garments, wriggling Into a slender tube of black jersey, Saen thus, dance Boots would have died rather than admit it, but for years now she had cherished a secret passion for Hardy. He had. surprisingly enough, attended Larchueck High when everyoue expected him to go to Clioato or Hotchkiss. He had been in the class ahead of hers and she had worshiped him from afar. But ho waa at homo this summer . sho had seen him at several' and, while he hadn't "I'm not parking here, fellows I'm plunging right In." They were all there—nearly all. Isabel Hathway with her tight, red curls and her dazzling. Irregular teeth { Patty Wlnsted. Jim fiber- man. Laddie Rudd. . . . Hardy, ot course, was out on the boat. pATTY flung back a long, Insolent chestnut mane and stared up at Boots, Patty was tall, well formed. Without beauty of any kind save her thick, luxuriant hair, Patty still had the manner, the assurance and poise of a great beauty. Patty'o legs were too long, her mouth too large, her nose too prominent; her voico was not even pleasant. Yet it was Patty who was the leader of any group she belonged too, for the moment. Boots was not overly fond of her, yet It was politic to be "on the good side" of Patty. She waa an enemy to bo feared. "What's chewin' you?" Patty now wanted to know. "Nobody's out on the float but the kids. Stick around." Patty's keen dark eyes followed Boots' in the direction of the red sail. She smiled knowingly. "Hardy," she said, lightly and with apparent Irrelevance, "is steerln' tho Duchess around today." Sylvia was known In the Larch- neck younger set as "the Duchess." "No kidding?" Laddie Rudd, chewing gum, rolled over on his back and stared up at the sky. "Romance, I calls It." Isabel giggled. Boots seemed not to have heard. "Any of you sand lizards coming In the water?" She hated Patty for what'she had just said. Patty had seen Hardy's look at her last night, Patty resented anyone else receiving attention of any kind, especially from Hardy. Jim Eberman unwound. himself from the steamer rug on which he had been lying and followed her. "Race you to the Point, Boots!" She ran, glad of the chance to get awoy from the others, glad of the motion, the exuberance, that made her forget the hatefulness of Patty. She dove from the float, cleaving tho water neatly, coming up wet and sleek as a seal. Jim, rangy and sandy-haired, brawny about, dered, followed her to the topmost step of the float where they sat, dangling their legs. "Clgaret?" "No, thanks. fa INC. Not this minute." It-was. good to be there, away from the shouts and gossip on the beach, under the bright sky. Jim said idly, "Comin' to the fracas tomorrow night?" Boots smiled at him quickly, eagerly. "What fracas?" He frowned, squinting through the smoke. "Sorry. . . . Guess I Hilled a boner.". JOHNNY drove her tiorae again. She found her mother, a limp, Ineffectual woman, early staying hair pulled back from her brow, selling the table. "Didn't Linda come?" "Thnt no-account creature!" Mrs. Rasburn frowned Intently, putting a butter knife on a dowered plate. "She called to say she bad the backache. But there's a wedding on at the colored church this alter noon. I saw it when I was driving over to the farm for eggs. . . . That's where she Is." Boots dawdled Into the kitchen, touching things Idly, carrying in a Plate of bread dreamily. She had never been taught to do anything around the house. There had been a succession of maids, fat, lean, energetic, lazy, all through 'her childhood and young girlhood. She knew how to make sandwiches for her tea parties, how. to make .Iced lemonade. Beyond that -she spent little time In the kitchen. "Daddy late tonight?" "I don't know. He said he'd call when he got to the station." The Uaeburns had an ancient sedan which served as station wagon. "Well, 1 suppose he'll be fagged out It must be hot In town," com mented the girl absently, choosing a celery tidbit from the relish tray and munching It "Barbara! You'll ruin your dinner." The telephone rang and Boots slid to answer It It might be Hardy . . . H might be anything. At IS the telephone lg a magic chain, connecting one with magic worlds, infinite possibilities. Her voice sounded only faintly disappointed. "Oh, Daddy? Yes, coming right down to get you." Mr. Raeburn was on the platform as she tooled the big, shabby car Into place. He climbed in, his old Panama in bis hand, and pecked hia daughter's cheek languidly. "Terrible day!" "Terrible!" Boots agreed brightly. "Want to get In a awlm before dinner?" "1 don't think so. Too tired." He sighed deeply. Boots was conscious of a momentary and instantly quelled feeling parties singled her out for any special attention, she had danced with him once or twice. And last night she bad been in a crowd which bad been driven homo from Henry's, the hot-dog man's, in Hardy's big r. The crowd, lazing on me sand, made way for her. She slumped down. She shrugged her shoulders. 'Never mind." "It was only," said tho boy awk> wardly; "a shindig the Rivers are ivlng at the club. 1 thought you —I just took H for granted—" "Oh, that!" Boots lifted one eye- row with a faint smile. It dldn'l urprlse her in the. least that Sylvia was giving a party and not asking er. But it hurt. .. Just the same, 'here had been Raeburns in Larch eck before there had been j anj facbt Club. Tonight Sylvia's crowd would dance on the veranda undei the bright lanterns. It was regatta week. Boots cared most awfully She would not be there. . . . For the thousandth time she de cided that life under these terms was unendurable. For'the thqu sandth time she dove, chattered, swam, momentarily .forgot about It But the sting remained. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Green of Beeville Texas are expected to arrive Wednes day for a visit with relatives here. Several from here attended the fes tival in Nashville the latter part o last week. Mrs. H. C. Campbell was shopping in Hope Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Campbell were shopping in Hope Saturday. Mrs. J. H. Barrow ond son John Jr. have returned from a visit with the Rev. and Mrs. Rupert Nanney in Okla homa City. Mr. and Mrs. Wade Owens and son were visitors here Fri Guaranteed Typewriter Repair Service O. W. MILLS 218 So. Walnut I'hone 3« ol Bingen day. Henry B. Citty of Ashdown is the guest of liis aunt, Mrs. Ben Goodlet and other relatives. Miss Lillian Robins, Mrs. Johnnie Carrigan and Mrs. R. B. Robins were shopping in Hope Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Woody Smithton o Dallas are the guests of Mrs. Johnnie Carrigan. Mrs. W. M. Matthews and Mrs. W L. Smisslon of Ashdown spent Monday with Mrs. Johnnie Carrigan. Mr. and Mrs. B. Miller and child- jren of Hope and Mr. J. T. Butler Sr. of Hope spent Sunda ywith Mr. anc , Mrs. Miller S'tuart. Mrs, Merle McCloughan of Hope ii spending the week with Mrs H O Stuart. J. M. Hyatt was a visitor in Hope Monday. Raymond Robins and Sam Carrigan were visitors in Hope Monday. The first American airmail stamps were of the 24-cent denomination, some of which, printed upside down by mistake, are now valued highly by collectors. ftNT-ADS Autu engines may now be lubricated with graphite powder through the use of a rummer gun fitted with a nozzle for directing the lubricant to the spot desired. of impatience. Daddy was always tired. It he'd make an effort and go down to the beach, have a swim, he'd feel better. Thus 18 observes Cl. • • • CUPPER was a silent meal. Mr. Raeburn rather gloomily lost himself in chops and salad and green peas, and Boots, answering Boob, scarcely knotting-luhal:she-did. extended her hand. Mrs. Raeburn shrugged shoulders which had once been pretty. "I'm sure I can't Imagine." "'Scuse me, then. I don't want any dessert" The girl pushed back her chair and her father frowned. "Seems to me you might wait till:we finished. All this rushing about—" He sighed as his wife removed plates, bringing in a crusty, dimpled strawberry shortcake. Boots' voice, with Its nicest Inflections, could be heard from the hallway. ". . . Delighted. So nice of you to want.me.. At 7:30." She came back, a creature transfigured, all her languor gone. ''What do you suppose? She's giving, a dinner party at the Yacht Club tomorrow night and wants me! Can't imagine why." "Somebody disappointed at the ast minute probably," surmised the mother shrewdly. Boots smiled. "I don't care how or why." She )lrouetted. "I've been dying to "Your plaid organdie needs crossing," Mrs. Raeburn said illilly. "And your slippers.. . ." „„,., , j .. ------- •"= !•"«"•"/. nun yuur suppers.. . . inn , M desultory convert"! "Oh. I ought to have new ones." ton with monosyllables, thought Uoots inmeuted. with a side glance ' dully mat tomorrow night woulil he empty; that everyone else In e having a gonrj Unit* languished at home. Oh it wns hateful . hateful! "Sorry, 1 didn't hear whnt you '' Mother." "Mrs. Waterman called up. She wants you to call back." Boots frankly stared. Mrs. Win orman's summons were not iigniiy to be disregarded. She waa mi- local president ot the Coloniiii Dames, practically ran tlie an' --• at tler '' at " er ' He his grimly eat 's giub;free handed. .Doots m,a worked w'ith her oh 'junior com oilttees. "What on earth do you suppose she wants?" way through a red and ot seeming to ea ! 7 ll '•""• "-other threw her an alert, wnriiing glance. L:iier. us the two women washed up the supper things, Mrs. Raeburn siild. low-toned: "Better not bother Itailrty about new slippers. He's troubled about bills this month. Hie mortgage payment comes due ilm 27i h. you know." limns lifted her brows. Heavens a person couldn't even mention siicli a trlt'e as naw shoes In tills house without starting something. "It doesn't matter." But she said It moodily. The brown and yellow plaid orgaudle cried out for new HARRY RAYSQNI SALEM, N, H.Muscletone, which is by no means musclebound, today appears to be the 1934 edition of the ?40,000 Hambletonian Stake victor. Three-year olds entered in the richest trotting event, to be held at Goshen, N. Y. on August 15, have performed on three Grand Circuit tracks to date in preliminaries in Orange county, veritable cradle of harness racing in America. With Muscletone at two of the three big time trotting loops thus far, and in fine condition, there appear only a lew potential powerful rivals in his path. Owned by the Coldstream Stud Farm of Lexington, Ky., and piloted by youthful H. M. (Doc) Parshall, Urbania, Ohio, reinsman, Muscletone clicked off two victories in Cleveland in faster time than was made in the winning heat of the 1933 Hambleton- ian. Looking every inch a champion, Muscletone was expected to go around the major league harness whirligig in record style, but the brown son of Mr. MeSlwyn met defeat at Toledo. Filly His Nemlsis Emily Stokes, a likely looking filly, owned by C. W. Phelis and driven by clever Fred Eagan, upset Muscletone's winning streak by soundly trouncing he favorite at Toledo in nearly the same speedy time which marked Mus- ^letone's most outstanding victory in bronze slippers. She had seen the very ones in a shop down in New Martin last week. Only four dollars ... at one of the cheap stores. Oh, well. Her old satin ones would simply have to do. • • » CHE wiped the flowered dishes dreamily, staring out over the clipped green of the lawn. Mr. Raeburn had settled himself in his porch rocker by this time. She could hear the pages rattling, could hear the squeak of the rockers as he went back and forth. Why was life like this, she wondered; Sylvia Rivers had everything—she had only to stretch out her hand and the world was hers. Tomorrow night she. Boots Raeburn, would nave to take her dancing steps in old, shabby shoes, while Sylvia queened it ever them all—Hardy included—dressed in the most elegant and expensive raiment. It wasn't fair! "That's all, lovey." Her mother's sympathetic voice showed that the Dlder woman's mood fitted Into iers. Boots felt an instant's compunction. Mother worked hard. Things never seemed to "break" ust right for her. Daddy was grumpy: there were always money worries. "I'll finish up here," Boots said. She took tue slim shoulders, pushed her mother bodily out of the kitchen. Feeling work an outlet for her mood, she swished suds In the big pan, wrung out tea towels, sluiced the old chipped drain board. Her task completed, she bung the dishcloth upon Its hooli and put down a saucer of scraps for the ulg yellow cat that came sidling at that moment through the dooi opening onto tho back screened entry. "Nice kitty! Good Timruy!" The cat, arching his back, rubbed :leveland. ieynclda, too, piloted by Marvin ^hilds for the colt's owner, Henry H. Cnight of Chicago, beat Muscletone ack in the Marion stake at Toledo, while ven Fay Mack called the gray, old mare of trotting, due to the shortage of her sex and color, also finish- ed nearer than did Muscletone to the money. Believed to be slipping fast due to his. defeat on the second Grand Circuit mile rink, Muscletone gave the customers something to remember him by when he copped the William H Cane Stake at Toronto in straight heats. While this game colt did not have to face his victor in the feminine person of Emily Stokes at Toronto, he showed such steam and power whenever it was needed that many of the grizzled bets of the Grand Circuit believe even Emily couldn't have taken the measure of PashalPs mount in Canada. Apparently Muscletone's two greatest rivals to date are Emily Stokes and Reynolda, with Vitamine, Bertha C. Hanover, Fay Mack and possibly one or two other 3-year-olds looming in the distance as potential threats for Hameltonian day at Goshen. Driver Out for First Victory Muscletone, as will his contemporaries of the harness turf, gets two more dress rehearsal appearances prior to tlie Hameltonian. These come from August 1 to 11 during the Grand Cir-, cuit card at Rockingham Park here, wheer all the entries in the ?40,000 Gcshen classic wil get their final baptism of fire ahead of the feature race of them all. IJince a Parshall colt never has captured the Hambletonian, he is particularly anxious to annex the honor :his year. Fred Egan, too, pilot and trainer of Emily Stokes, has similar ambitions, after being cheated out of ulrnseU affection.tets against hef, staring up tu'rough eyes tha color of mutton-fat Jade. Boots felt suddenly more light-hearted than fthtf had oeen all day. Shades ot coolness bad fallen on the grass, on her mother's Dorothy Perkins rose, writhing over the pergola: bird* hummed and twittered in the dusk. What a fool she was to be discontented! The world was a pretty good place to be. after alt And there was so much before heft Why, tomorrow might bring anything ... an offer to go Into pictures ... a romantic meeting wltt a grave, handsome, distinguished gentleman who, after one glacce at her, would fall back and say: "You exquisite creature. 1 bare been waiting for someone like you. ..." * • • CHB would marry him, Boot! ^ dreamed, sitting on the topmosj step of the kitchen flight: »h« would go to Europa When shi ' came back one day she would bt riding along Beechtree Drive, In net second-best limousine. It would M winter. She would be swathed In tars—rich, fine, sleek black caracul, ler face rosy above a silver 'fox collar. She would notice a thin, rather bedraggled young matron pushing a perambulator along the walk. Sylvia Riversl Sylvia, married and widowed, penniless now, working In the library between whiles, to eke out a living. She [Boots) would bow graciously, driving on. ... "Barbara . . . Barbara!" Her mother's voice. She came sack to reality with a start "Yes, I'm out here. What Is It?" "Daddy and I are going to rid« down to the shore and sit on On rocks for a while. It'll be cooler here. Want to come along?" She relinquished her dream. "I think," she said slowly, "T1J walk over to Abby Jane's after a while. You go along. ..." The house was still, dark. Everyne else in Larchneck,' Boots re- eded, was out playing: it would ever do to let anyone (even the ncritlcal Abby Jane) know she •as "undated" for the evening. In archneck even the youngest and rettlest girls kept up a. wild strug- le for an appearance of popularity. " you weren't dated you pretended ou were to keep face. . . . But oots was lonely. Abby Jane would e better than no one. . . . But Abby Jane was not at home.- he Meriwethers' bouse was dark. Next door, at Dr. Hart's, lights burned hospitably in the big, wide- windowed rooms. On a sudden Impulse Boots turned up tha flagged walk. Young Mrs. Hart was very often alone, the doctor out on night calls. She wanted to talk to someone. . . . Lois Hart, tali, red-blond, rather gushing in manner, answered tha bell. "Oh, come In, dear. 1 waa just boring myself with a detectlv* story. Out on the side porch—" A roadster cut in out of th« gloom just as tho two women seated themselves. Lois Hart rose quickly. "That'll be my cousin. Stay and meet him, Boots. He's . .." What she said was lost tn.thV sound of steps on the -veranda. Boots felt embarrassed. She thought she ought to go. Hut before she could'take flight l.uis appeared, a tall stranger at ner side. Boots glanced at him curiously. He was sunburned a deep brown. His eyes were startilngly, deeply blue. Boots felt abashed, felt terribly young. "My cousin, Denis Fenway." Boots, scarcely knowing what she did, extended her hand. (To Be Continued) '/"'?« '4(K MS what might have been victory in 1933 when his mount, Brown Berry, stumbled in the final heat and went down only 50 feet from the wire. With the greatest filed of 3-year-old celts and fillies which the Hambleton- ian has seen in its eight years of existence eager to smash a few speed marks in the big number at Goshen and the outcome pretty much of a gam ale yet, the best race in the history of the harness turf is anticipated in the Uttle burg outside the big town. Train Derailed in Bridge Explosion Smouldering Union Strife Breaks Out in Illinois By the Assocated Press A renewal of labor troubles in Illinois Teusday resulted in the bomb- ng of two railroad bridges. Near Waltonville, a bridge was dynamited on me Chicago, Burlington & Quincy railroad causing the derailment of a combination pasenger and freifht train. Two crewmen were injured, enither seriously. In Christian county, near Taylor- 'ille, a bridge on the Illinois Midland railroad suffered minor damage from a bomb and in Taylorville one man was shot in the shoulder. Illinois authorities the bobmings and hooting to to the long smoultering trfife between two rival unions seeking to control the coal fields. There are, however, no active strikes in the coal fields. In Pekin, 111., four men were injured by flying clubs and bricks when non-union workmen attempted to for. ce their way into the picketed plant of Viie American Distillery company. Meanwhile at Minneapolis, where a truckers' strike had been in force, trucks, under order from the gover- wer allowed to operate after operators subscribd to a peace plan fostered by the federal mediators. Rocky Mound A nice rain certainly would be ap preciated by every one. The crop are all nearly burned up. Mr. and Mrs. Andy Jordan calle on Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Rogers a whil Saturday evening. Every one is sorry of Mrs. E. G Steed's illness and hope her a speed recovery. The friends of Elton Ross are sorr he has the scarlet fever and hope h will soon be well again. Mrs. E. O. Rogers and daughter Mrs. Joe Goldwater visited Mrs El ston Messer awhile Saturday morn ing. Miss Susie Erwin spent Sunday af ternoon with Misses Mattie Leo am Willie Dale Furtle. Miss Byrel Fickard came home Fri day after spending the week with he: sister, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Messer of New Hope. Exclusive of the value of products used on the farm, estimated farm income in this country for the period ended May 1, 1934, was $5,530,000,000, as compared with $3,979,000,000 for the preceding year. S M /fc ttt Explains fully the mar, velpus Willard Treatment which has brought amaz- m ,i. relief to thousands. Willard'a U designed for relief of Stomach or r > Duodenal Ulcen, Cat- fjnctt, Poor Digestion, . ., s °**r or Uptet Stomach, Acid Dytptptla, Bloating, "' • Wilhud Vis-Day Trial Mfer and Money-Back Agreement. A family reunion wns enjoyed at the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Rogers Sunday. Those present outside the home were: Mrs. Joe Goldwater and children of West Texas; Mr. and Mrs. Benton Huddleston and family of Hopewell; Mr. and Mrs. Archie Sommers and family of near Hope, Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Bearden and family, and Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Rogers. BE FOR WOMEN Due to its tonic and purifying effect on the blood, women will find in Mendenhall', Malaria, Chill and Fever Tonic with A?seTic an excellent remedy for use in various ailments peculiar to their sex as shown by the medicinal properties of Arsenic set forth in tne united Mates Dispensatory, a book prepared by a committee ot leading physicians and druggists of the U. S. and which describes the properties of all drugs used in prescriptions and de- Jines, tlie strength and dosage of medicines, according to law in This book lists the principal effects of Arsenic, as follows: (1) Stimulation of nutrition— body building ' ' and im!? ari " g a ", d blcach j"S. the skin— thus eradicating blemishes and improving U,e complexion, and through its alterative effect, or great value in the treatment of certain skin disease asthma. th f tre <* ucntl y ses -" 1 of bronchitis, particularly the '« the aged, and in many cases Of (6) most .. _, -o — -,...». ut.»v.u£,^ji ut tuw|JaiitJJk. >) In regard to malaria the Dispensatory states "Arsenic is the ™,'M nV 1 " i a - S , Cn / '" the trcatl "' ; "t of chronic malaria, intermittent or malarial fevers, chronic chills, brow atfue, neuralgia Headache or rheumatism due to malaria or general bad health." J. C. Men den hall Medicine Co. Evansville, Indiana

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