Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 16, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, August 16, 1934
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Page 2
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Aftgiiat 16/1 Star - O /wrtifcs, Deliver T% HeYdld, From False Report/ '-- • - •• ••" •• — ' -.-.,...,. . .. - Hi., Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., lac, ygJ8L Pbfctoer & Alex. H. Washburn), at The Star building; 212-214 South • Wilnxrt street, Hope, Arkansas. ' ll , C. B. PMMEK, President t- , A1ES. B; WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher ^ *rf-r i—^~gi.—i^'.^ -- ....„- .. . ^ I . M .^. f| 11 ,,\ 8nte«d ftS setOYid-class matter at the postoffiee at Hope, Arkantu ; Under the Act of March 3, 1897. ', Aa "Ths newspaper is ah institution developed: by modern /fefttion to present the news of the day, to foster commerce ond Induauj, ' aiKjugh widely circulated^ advertisements, and to furnish that check- upon government wttlch no c&nstitutiori has ever been able to provlde."--Cbl. & IL'MieCorroJck. - Ml'i-- ••-'— - lt nn, i h - - -^- rr . ttll . n . .. . u . . _., Subsetfptlon Bate (Always Payable in Advance* By city carrier; pel- week lOc; sfac month?;J2i75; one year $3.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette couHfies, 53.50 per year; elsewhere 55.00. Stcmbfit of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively !flH to the use for republicaticn of all news dispatches credited to it or otherwise credited in this paper and also tlie local news published hertin. Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis Tem^Sterick'Bldg.; New York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, III., 75 E. Waok- orvDttvejDettot; Mich., 7338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Charges OB Tributes,-. Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes card Of- thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning 5 the departed. Corrtmercla newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their reader !. t from t, deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility I lor tho safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts Tour Health By fiR, IVidRRIS-FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American. Medical Association, and of Hygcla, the Health Magazine YOUR To Be Safe. Be Sober When 'Driving-Auto By Olive Roberts Barton ,- .. ... . , ! Bef ore Child Is Vaccinated Give Doc- K there over; is;a- Ume when you, tcr , he History of Any Re- r-oed perfect judgment and quick! cent i ttness * presence of mind, it is when you are | _. " driving an automobile: That is why! Ae ,,, . , ,. grioty „ the first law of safe driv- j ^^tw S spouse Most, traffic accents happen be- S, °^ ^' >^« his cause drivers do not react quickly to ! vacrination What they see or hear and decide to i Tl , ' . , take j chance. "Alcohol dulls the i J ''V° c ? • ,° n °' ' &y kn ° W ' be ' memory, slows the reaction time, and '' ft, the S !"'. ths and the Browns weakens judgment. tnccl <0 . f et the '. r six-year-olds in last Ordinarily we react ;n about one- j ? ea1 ' Wlthout ll and.it just couldn't fifth of a second to what we see or Dt man!J 8cd. hear-that is our reaction' time. Wilh ' c u , „ B ° ard of Health afld l)ie alcohol iri control of -our minds, tin- i , . , B< ? ard . ancl everybody concern- reaction time is slowed to two-fifths ; , wl . th hea ' th anct disease is adaui- of a second. i a ". abotlt tlial certificate of vuccin- Supposa you ai'e going GO miles an i ?'"?"' . And this means °»e that has hour, which is much too fast. You ,' ,. , ".' t00 ' I{ lt doesn't take the arc traveling 88 feet a second. j fln:t tlme " u su. a Uy. has to be done If you lose two-fifths of a second in i over . agaln ' or eve/i_again, depending deciding-what to do, you will go 35 | °" «rcumstancw.-aiid Johnny. feet before you do anything. A-lot of | c ', , " ve . r . c * UJckl >' things can happen in that distance. { ... So , t . hey 'ake'him to the doctor and In an emergency, one-fifth of a sec- ! ! tsf al ov f ln a ^'nute. His mother ond means the difference between i ls told *° keep a , el ,f an Tgauze bandage crippling or death, and safety. i ° Ver . "' to wa tch;that Johhny doesn't The motorist who is usually careful touch or scratch it and carry the pus to his eyes or another abrasion on his will, after he has had a little alcohol, .- , - , ... do things that otherwise he would! £ ody - a " d l ° B™ tam onl y never attempt. He will try to race a i baTt , h :! whlle h ' s , arm 1S sore train, turn a corner at high speed, orj " he ' s a |>ttle-upset and does not pass another car going up a- hill. «" ™ cl1 - ° r has a sll ? ht rlse ln tem ^man is not sober because he can I P erat f f sh ' IS not * worr >'-. but let • walk and talk. Scientific experiments \ ^ lm .*** U . e f* and eat - !'g ht bul show a measurable loss of efficiency j nou "shmg food. and judgment even when sma n I".'"e long run Johnny has a "scar" amounts of alcohol are accumulated h . e ls P^oud of. gets his certificate in the body. . signed and all is well. The unmistakable place of alcohol , There , are a few thln e s to be cleai " fai causing motor accidents is demon-! ed " P ' however; m the anxious par- strated.in the tremendoua week-end ents minds, particularly ,f the child peak of accidents due to drinking. Alcohol starts at the top of the mind nnd hits judgment first. lias had a recent illness or one of a severe type in the past few months. I nsuch a casre it is only fair to the suui mis juugiuuni. ini»i. , .... , , * . There are, of course, various de- dccTto ^ lf he IS a stranger (and fair grees of intoxication. Since it is now j *° Jc h™y. too) to see that he is given known that even very small amounts I the , complete story of the sickness, of alcohol many sufficently disturb and even ,, a mEtorvT m b " ef - of a11 his some people to make motor driving i serlous '"nesses. It so happens tha dangerous, a few simple tests have been developed to indicate whether a driver may be considered competent. A very simple test is to ask the person to touch his nose with a finger of both the right and the left hand. Another simple test is to ask the person being examined to take a key, walk across the room, unlock a door and then bring the key back. In this' way you may learn whether the walking is normal £nd straight, whether happens once in many times the doctor wil decide to postpone the vaccination un til a bit later. If Johnny's own doctor is to scratcl the small arm and introduce the virus he will, of course, know whether it i, wise to wait. li he is not to do thi work, it might be wise to have him write a short outline of Johnny's pas history to hand to the new doctor. Curbs Disease Such cases are few but there is there is fumbling with the lock, ' more recognition being given now to whether th'e person can turn without the history of cerain ailing children than formerly. As for the rite itself, it still arri- becoming confused and whether his hand trembles. Another test is to ask the person j tates ma "y Parents that their children under investigation to read, and see have to be vaccinated at all. "Small- v/hether there is slurring or stumb- I P° x? Whv ' y° u m '^ ht as wel1 sa > ling in the reading. It is also known ! lhat we ' U a11 Set black-water fever,' that the memory of recent things is I they sav - " U ' s something nobody gets often confused under the influence of • any more—here, anyway. Small-pox alcohol, .so that you might ask such i ls obi:olete -' things as what foods were eaten for ! Thal ls wh y—no small-pox because luncheon or breakfast, what time the o£ vaccination. If it were stopped trip tarted, and similar simple qu«s- P robabl y no one coukl answer for the ticns. consequences. It has been found to spring up in epidemic form when vaccination ceased. If we could stamp out infantile paralysis by vaccination, what mother would hesitate? ' If this happened and some day it • had disappeared, the parents of thai future lime might be as; greatly puz- ; zlcd by the custom at> our parentsare ! today by the small-pox prevention. Chauffeur Got Rich, and Heirs Got Then today's parents could tell them Mud —Here's a Sardonic Novel of ;i thing or two. "Be patient," they would urge. "You don't know how 1 terrible that disease is." And it is the By BRUCE CATTON same with small-pox. The old timers When n rich old woman dies, child- «•"' ( lt e " us a few things, without less, the surviving relatives »re more doubt. or less likely to leap upon the tstai with well-sharpened knives. New York Society Folk Catfish become nervous and irrit- But if, in addition, she was a scan- alllL ' ut least six hours before an dalous old dame who carried on flag- turthcjuake, according to invtstiga- rantly with her chauffeur and he-aped tions of Japanese scientists. "rich gifts upon him throughout a dt- «»-•-•«- cade of zestful but sinful living, thtn The Smithsonian Institution has a the relatives will advance to the at- collection of more than 2000 musical tack like an army, with banners, full instruments of primitive tribes. of righteousness and covetousnes.s. r «»•»«•This is the situation you get in '^' le California desert has a native Mathilde Biker's satiric novel, "Heirs reptile which lives under the sand ot Mrs. Willingdon." anci moves through it with a swim- Mrs. Wilhngdon was the widow of; min 8 motion. a rich New Yorker. She solaced her •^•»-^* declining years with her handsome- Approximately 75 per cent of the chauffeur, and her adult step-children wrjm( --n in England are brunets, judg- all gave her the cold shoulder. When ln « from the sale of cosmetics there, she died, her estate, under her husband's will, reverted to these step- j with the chauffeur's lovely daughter. children; but she had loaded the j Out of all this Mrs. Eiker has con- chauiffeur with so many gifts that the i strutted a sardonic and entertaining }icir$ felt they had been gyped. So i book. they set out to make him disgorge. I Incidentally, if her picture of New Two factors complicated the situa- ! York society is drawn to scale, tho ton. One of the heirs, not joining in ! tumbrils can't go rattling down Park the scramble, pro*mptly hired the i avenue any too soon, chauffeur for herself; and the son of j Published by Doubleday, Doran and another heir fell Political Announcements n ls nuthorlMsd to annoufle* the following as candidates subject to the action of the Democratic primary For Slate Senator <20fh District) JOHN L. WILSON for Sheriff QEORGE W. RCHOOLEY W. AUBRY LEWIS CLARENCE E. BAKER J. E. (JIM) BEARDEN County & Probnto H. M. STEPHENS County & pfobnte Clerk ><AV E. M'DOWELL JOHN W. RIDGDILL Tax Assessor MRS. ISABELLE ONSTEA& R. L. (LEE) JONES C. C. (CR1T) STUART Road Ovorteor (DcRonn Township) E. L. SULLIVAN L. S. MAULDIN FRED A. LUCK • Mr, nnd Mrs, Ray McWIlllams and baby, Mrs. Violet Dnughtcry and child ren, also Mr;'nnd Mrs. Hoyt Crftnco and Miss Helen Jeancs spent ihi? afternoon at the MeWilllams homo. Mrs. Elton Cassldy and Miss Eialie Cassidy spent Tuesday nftprnoon wilh Mrs. Hoover Cassldy. Mrs. Willie Marion Hodnett is spend ing u fow days with' Mrs. Myrtle Hoger. 1 :. Willie Mnrlon Hodnett is slaying with Hoover Cassidy this week, helping to dig n well. Mrs. Nellie Leach spent Monday night at tho'H. B. Sanford home. Mrs. Minor Gordcn and little son, C. R. of Hope, spent Tuesday with MI-H. Hattie Crews and daughters, thr Misses Bonnie and Helen. Jpff WriRht nnd family attended the rlection in Hope Tucsdhy night. Mrs. Th'nd Vines is on the sick list again. Mrs. George McMillan ond family wore Sunday evening visitors of Mr. und Mrs.,Joe Daughtery. GradnmothorMltcholl is again visiting her daughter, Mrs. Th'nd Vines of thic place. (Grandmother Crows was reported :is resting n little bettor thun usual today. : Harmony Belton are UK crops are being A rain certainly woultl be appreciated at this place U'd ul this- plnn burned up. Mrs. H. B. Sanford is again confined to her bed. We hope .she shows improvement soon. Mrs. Wade K. O'Neal of Ardmoro. Okla., was called to tlie bedside of her -mother, Mrs. H. B. Sanford. who ij: -seriously ill. Mr. ami Mrs. N. N. Jones of Even- inp Shade and son J. W. of Chillicothe. Texas spent Tuesday with their .sister and daughter, Mrs. 'George McMillan and family. K. C. Daniel of Dcriddcr, La., is visiting relatives here this week. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Elt-y of Gage. Okla., left here Sunday for a visit in Tennessee before returning home, Miss Maggie Leslie returned horn'! Friday from Comvay whore she has been attending school this summer. Mrs. Melton Stone was tht» guests of Mrs. Ezra Moses of McCa.skill Saturday night. J. L. Elty was in Hoi>e on business Thursday. The revival meeting wil begin here Sunday. Everyone i* invited. Mr. and Mrs, Willie Harris nnrf children of Hope called on Mrs. H. Harris Sunday afternoon. Mr, and Mrs. Dee Chism of Nash- ville were the guests of Mr. nnd Mr*. W. B. Chlsm Sunday. Mr. Jay Whittemoro of DeQueen visted relatives here thiirwdek. A pleasant dny wn.t enjoyed on Little Missouri river Wednesday by Mr. and Mrs. Crlth Eley, Mr. nnd Mrs. F. H. Wortham, Misses Ruby Worthnm, Thelmn Bruce and Dorothy Sevcredge, Ralph Scott, Orvillc Wortham, Clyde and Bernie Daniel nnd Mrs. Glen Elcy of McCaskill nntl Mrs. J. L. Eley nnd daughter, Louise of Bolton, Mr, and Mrs. Ira Eley of Gage, Okln., mill Mrs. Alvis Stokes of Delight. Mrs. Wiley Coley of Foreman is the guest of Mrs. J. L.'Eicy this week. Clyde HutRon of Or,an attended 1 the singing here Sunday night. NOTICE! Hnve that old Mattress' Renovated. Wo malic them look new. Calf for and deliver, filvo Ui A Trial Home Mattress Shop R. R. Hatcher US N. Ifa*c1 St. .!, violently in love i Co., the book sells at $2. IIRiil* tllilllc I'OUAV SYLVIA K I V fi'll "M; rich nnd xtfi'llwl, rlilri«- ih«>- jntitiBct ««M til- !,!m<hiir<'k. ranlilonnlili' \<>tt York miliiirli Krlrln- irivm iriuinj in the V.'H'M Cluit null UMkn nil "ilir rrmvrt" .•t«T|!t HOOTS' ItA ICItl'IIX of ivhtim «hr !•• Ji-ntoiix. fli'inf*. tiritri hrlikoti- liy ihr antilt; n <•<•<•!. t* n liVliiit'rt' liivli.'iUnn |» n Ulnnrr in ihp- i-Iuh' (hut •nimi- nltl't Blvpn hy JIIIS. WA J l'Klt«Av: rill*- nf Ilio IOWII'M N4»4>liil llfsbln. HAiiiir u'liri'Moiu:. <mf ut .sylvlH'.- i»uv(,t». ruxHi-H' l]oIH» unr (lit- d;ini'c lltior tm<l- irlrk |<> |HT- Klintlp KIT In mi ».-illln^. Sllv rr- FIIMCM nnil riniM iiitvay. liming h»»r nliiif«. ll:inl> cni'ii'iilT'ln Kl»' limn nii<» rhll« nv,.rti.innl. Thr ciKlrc i*luli In nriitiMt'il nnil lir IM rcrtMieil. liiMits. iMiilnirr:mHtMl jinil nliiielrnM, N ilrlvi-n hump II.T IlliSS I.|IM>, otvliiitninu InxIrlliMiir 'I'hr r«iUim> lrm ilny Nlir'^li-i-ii''!!!!- prutril' niorr l<> mllf nliinn H) niinln- ilrlt'lnic li ..... i- friiln I hi- Urn rh I'luli ullli M)\V <;0 OM \VITII- rilli S'I'OltV CHAPTISH VII" •' A iVI) rcdouhle,"' said' Sylvia trt umpharuly. She smiled IOI-DSS tlie tattle n't Helen lilrd: How Is that", partner'.'" S.vlvt.-i lil;e<l to play. Slie liked nui-iiir 10 win, .Not tliat she wu» :iot nuneroiis — whan the bridge -?atne was at her own house, as w:is Hie case this afternoon,- she 4i"ii-eliilly eonre<!e<l Hie prize 1 to 'lie one \vlmse score came next uislie^t Lint a had score put liei in a vlllainntis temper and those .flu) liheil to keep her In good Humor usually saw to it liiat she Held tlie winnirii; cards. Nnw. as tlie scores were being adilud iij;, site lenned back In her t'an-lmi'Ued chair of willow and vawned luxuriously. "I'm dead." she announced, look- II;H aroiimJ at the assembled com- liany. There wure eight girls In •ill, charmingly dressed, exquisitely curled nnd rouged and powdered. their long nails' Hashing like red IliWGlS. "How's Hanly today after his iltiddng?" one of the newcomers to the charmed circle demanded. Sim was a round-faced, snub-nosed wilh an ennrmons mouth and but rather vacuous darU O'e.s Sylvia slanoed rather sharply it her for tin Instant, then lurried iwiiy. She did nnt deign to reply "He's nil right." Patty said orlefly, with a withering looli at lOthlyn Tree. Someone said some- •hlng nnlfkly to onver the silence iiul Rihlyu stared ahout lier un iliasliert. "Well, I thlnu he was potted If mil ask me." she conUnued stoutly. "Nobody did, darling." Patty's umo was devastating. Several pairs if lirlghl eyea were slnnted Inquiringly at Sylvia. There was malice in Home nf them. "A person can't Have the 8tm- plesi accident around here," stated Sylvia pointedly, "wllhoin bavins •very old tahhy in town tearing 'er hair about it." "Well. 1 only thought—" began •Ctlilyn. on the defensive. "My • leavens, 1 didn't know tie was the king or something! Anybody'd ihlnk there was a law — " "There Is, darling." Isabel who felt sorry for fCUilyu came forward crisply. Ethlyn, squelched, relapsed Into * sullen silence but the animated voices of the other guests, rushing Into the breach, covered any awkwardness effectively. Ethlyn walked home with Isabel inter. "1 s'pose that's the last tlma I'll be asked to her highness's." she said. "Oh, we ||, I don't care. She burns ma; up, lota of ways. 1 was eold on the Idea these afternoon allows or bere were marvelous, but I can't see much to them. Why does everybody get eo hot and bothered about knowing tier wellV" Isabel shrugged. It was tard to accept Sylvia's hospitality and then her afterward, according to Boots, preparing dinner, lold herself thai If she go/ on( of this dilemma tajely she'd turn oaet a nero lea/. Isabel's simple code. "Sylvia's nil right," she said vaguely. "You've got to — to understand her." "Oh, I understand her all right." The baby face hardened a trifle, the red lips pouted. "She was raving on all over the place when 1 blew In about how something should tie done |[ glrla like Boots Raeliurn were allowed to run wild . . and all that stuff . . ," Isabel paled. "I didn't hear that. What's wrong? Boots hasn't done anything " "Well, Sylvia's after her scalp and she'd better look out. Boots did go out on the terrace with Hardy last night, and be didn't show up again. It's all right with me. Boots Is perfectly oke as far as I'm concerned. But she gets Jn Sylvia's hair. She'd better be careful." The girls parted at an elm shaded corner' and Isabel tried to snake off the disquiet Ethlyn's words bad caused her. Sylvia hnd been a bit poisonous to Boots lately. There wna no denying It. And Sylvia wa» Influential In town. If she really started out to dp It there was no end to the harm she could do Boots. Even In thla free ond easy day when girls could do pretty much as they pleased, within reason, an unsavory story about one of them could cause Injury. Isabel linew that. Why. there had been that pretty little southern girl from New Martin the year before Stories had got around about her ... she had been definitely dropped. She'd noeu blackballed in the two sororities sue bad wanted to join. Oh, but Sylvia wasn't mean euough to do that to Boots Raeburn, even if such a thing were possible. "I'll go over to see her tonight." Isabel told herself, witu determi- nation. "Maybe she'd better make overtures to Sylvia." But when she arrived at home she found some New England cousins there for dinner and she for* got Boots and the menace which hung over her, • • • CVLVIA dawdled upstairs to her '-' luxurious sitting room when the last guest had departed. There wag n frown on her narrow face; her prominent blue eyes were dilated with anger. Her anger grew and deepened as she bathed and dressed, making herself sweet and fragrant. With Sylvia, to think was to act, and when at last ehe was arrayed ID frailest pale green draperies, silver slippers on her feet, she went to the telephone concealed In a narrow white and silver closet open- Ing off her dressing room. She called a number, her voice soft and fluttery and feminine, almost timid In Us Implications. "Mrs. Fernell? Yes, It's Sylvia (livers. No, never mind calling Jane. 1 wanted to tallt to you. It's about —about the Junior Group. Mrs. Fernell. 1 know how particular you are. Something has—has come up. yes, I feel terribly about It. 1 can't explain over the telephone, but I'd like to talk to you. Tomorrow? About II, then. Thanks so much, Mrs. Fernell. Her little girl voice fluttered away to nothingness, but it was not a little girl ejpresslon which was leveled at the Ivory and silver telephone. There was something vindictive, something horribly mature about her face at that moment. "I'll Show tier," she gaid to thin air. • » » B OOTS, at borne, was singing over tlie salad bowl. She had had dozens of Hue Impulses today, had made a great many good resolutions. Last ulgbt, lying uneasily , aivata with her worry, she had said that it she got out ot this dilemma safely she'd turn over a new leaf, tie more amiable nt home. She was carrying out this particular resolution now. Mr3. Raeburn was lylflg down In a shaded and darkened room, nursing one of her bnd headaches. Boots was preparing dinner. It was fun to be busy, to zig-zag between kitchen and din« Ing room, laying tho table correctly, slicing cold meat, heating rolls, pouring Iced tea into the tall amber glasses. Johnny had called to ask If she wanted to see tho new Marlene Dietrich picture and she had said yes. Everything was pleased . . . life was very pleasant: if you didn't ask too much ot It. Everything In the kitchen was wbrn and old. The bowls and dishes she bandied were chipped. The tea towels were worn thin but tonight none of these details Irked her as they usually did. She was above such petty matters. It was enough; that the lettuce lay crisp in a wire basket, that the table, with Its Islands of white mats on Us dark, scarred surface, looked attractive. Boots trilled an air gayly. She could almost forgive Sylvia tonight for being horrid. '"Maybe I haven't tried to be de- cenfto her," she thought contritely. "Maybe It's partly my fault. , . ." The next time they met ahe would make an honest effort to be friendly. TSABEL met Jano Fernell In •*• Berg's drug store next morning. Jane, who belonged to tbo slightly younger group, was freckled and wholesome, her sandy hair worn perfectly straight, her generous mouth Innocent of cosmetics. Jane admired Isabel Immensely and H was not often she had very much to talk to her about so she plunged awkwardly Into conversation about the Juniors. "Sylvia Rivers Is coming to see Mother this morning," ehe eald garrulously. "Something very Important." "Sylvia Is?" Isabel widened her eyes. "Yes. 1 think tbere must be something up," Jaue elaborated, pleased ut having caught the older girl's attention. "She said something about calling n special meeting. Something about a disgraceful Incident (you could hear Mrs. Fernell's voice here) at the club the other night." "Oh, I think there must be a mistake." Isabel said smoothly. "We were all there . . . nothing happened. , . ." Her heart beat a little faster. "I—J can tell your mother anything ehe wants to know about the club dance," she went on, blinking and smiling. "No—no Junior did anything she shouldn't bave, I'm sure of that." "Well then, that's all right, Isn't It?" said Jane, comfortably disposing or the subject, a little bored by ttila time. The two girls parted and Isabel walked swiftly on toward home, conscious of a tug of worry at her beart. Sylvia was rutlilesg, unforgiving, but It didn't seem possible she would do anything to harm Boots with tha Juniors. Why, be- onging to that exclusive little group, affiliated with the Woman's Club, was terribly important. It ivould "simply kill" Boots, Isabel ;old herself, If anything happened. But. of course, nothing would. Jaue Feruell wag Just imagining hings. Or Sylvia was seeing Mrs. Fernell about something entirely oreigu to tha club dance. No, Isabel wouldn't believe It. It was ust too fantastic. (To Ue Continued) with Chills Burning with Fever Sure Relief For Malarial Don't try homemade treatinents or newfangled remedies! Take that good old Grove'.-! Tasteless Chill Tonic. Soon you will be yourself again, for Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic not only relieves the symptoms of Malaria, hut destroys the infection itself. The tasteless quinine in Grove's Tasteless Chifl Tonic kills the Malarial infection in the blood while the iron it contains builds up the blood to overcome the effects of the- disease and fortify against further attack. The twofold effect is absolutely necessary to the overcoming of Malaria. Besides being a dependable remedy for Malaria, Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic is also an excellent tonic of gen--i eral use. Pleasant to take and absolutely harmless. Safe to give chilrrcn. Get a bottle today at any store. Now two sizes—50c and $1. The $1 sizo contains 214 times as much as the 50c sixe and gives you 25% more for you? i money. T IJ V SSES, ABDOMINAL SUi'- PORTS, ELASTIC KNEE CAPS AND ANKLETS Our stock is all new and of the very latest and improved merchandise. We fit children as well as grown-ups. For many years we have sold this line of poods and now is quite an important department in our store. This stock is carried in a separate room where our fitters can serve you without interruption. We make no charge for fitting and our prices will please you. JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company NOTICE! I have moved my shoe shop to the Hope Fruit Co. Store building. All Work r,unrant«'«>d J. W. PARSON'S Shoe Repair Shop Phone C07. We call for and deliver' 111 South Main Street * SALE * COOL Summer Wash Dresses 95c Ladies Specialty Shop "Excuslvo But Not Expensive" Full Pint. . . Kitchen Hand Lotion Almond Boiizo.'n mid Honey Lotion Latimcr's Astringent Distilled Witch Hazrl Bay Rum Your Choice 25c each B r i a n f s Drug Store Lacfr tes We have installed a new patented machine that sews on soles. Old fashioned tacks no longer necessary. No advance in prices. Give us a trial. All Work Guaranteed Theo P. Witt Shoe Repair Shop 210 South Main THANKS t I want to thank my friends in Hempstead county for the wonderful vote they gave me in Tuesday's Primary. I will appreciate your support and your vote in the run-off Primary, Aug. 28th. Thanking you again I am yours for service. Emory A. Thompson Candidate for Representative. To My Friends of Hempstead County. Words can not express my appreciation for the vote you gave me in Tuesday's primary, and I will thank you for your support in the run-off ol' August 28th. Again thanking you, I. L Piikinton Candidate for REPRESENTATIVE I wish to express my thanks to my friends, the voters of Nevada county, for their splendid support and fair treatment which I received in my race for Treasurer, and to assure them of my sincere appreciation for their votes and influence on August 28th. Odell Garrett

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