Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 21, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 21, 1934
Page 2
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Starr 6 ttetice, B&yerThy Wertid.From False Report f Published «wty week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Ctx, Inc (C. IL Pakfter «e Alex. H. Washburn), «rt The Star building, 212-214 South tritopt rtwrt, Hope, Arkansas. The NRA May Yet Have Teeth In It C. E. PALMfeR, President H. WASHBUHN, Editor and Entered as seiond-class inutter at the rxistoffice at Hope, Artcam tfie Act of fitorch 3, 1897. -ow "*he fcewspaixsr J9 an institution developed by modern civl to present the hews of : the (fey, to foster commerce and Industry . »rou«h .widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upo which no constitution has eyer been able to provldei"-CoL I • •"** Bate Payable tn Advance): Sly city carrier, pe year^SiflO. By mail, In Hempstead, Nevada LaFayette counfces, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $5.00. * ^ 4««*teied Press: The Associated Press is exclusive^ * JJSf,.for republicstion of all news dispatches credited to it o otherv^e. credited In thia .paper and also the local news published her.in —• Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphh 7"fi^-7 I M- 4 T'" r ^o\J• ?' G »»yl>« Bldg,; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack 'Lfefo'*' Mc ? 1 -. 73j8 feoodWard Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. " , ... be made tot all tributes, cards .,,-.-;;•. or njemoriais. concerning the departed. Commereia Vtai,,^* ** Policy-In the news columns to protect their reader, deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Your Health By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American ' Medical Association, and of Hyp-la, the Health Magazine Poi^onin; By Benzene Increases irt'industry As .benzene and its products become Inpl-e^and rnqi-e^nutnerous in industry, physicians continue tc> see larger num- bei'& of .cases of pecso,ns who have beert affected by'benzene poisoning. In trie -rubber industry .aqd in the manufactxire of varnishes partiqular- ly, the use of benzene is common. Gasoline is, of course, a member of the benrene series of chemicak and is not anerly as poisonous in its .effect on ! YOUR . .•za=a= i . ,.,. CHILDREN ^By Olive Roberts Barton Control Your Tear—Storm Fright Always Contagious Paul W. Kearney tells some things about lightning. In this year of storms it is comforting to,hear that out of a hundred ami some million, people in our country, less than 500 are. killed by electric storms .although only on average ol £000 are injured. "Three times as many are killet tripping over rugs and five hundr.ec: ,« -• - - . i --.-j-r-,;--^ « • •*-• • v'S'' t4»*»j live i i (.111L1I tr^l the nervous system as are other ben-(.times as many are killed or hurt by : zenes. Chief danger of this substance is its effect on the blood. It not only causes P_ a breaking, down of. the red blood cells and a diminution of the red coloring- matter of the blood, but also rhay attack the .white,blood cells and in that way threaten life itself. These poisons also seem to affect the walls'of'.the iblood .vessels which they rehder fragile. In this way they predispose the person concerned -to hemorrhages. GPersons who are affected by benzene poisoning bleed easily. The acute forms of poisoning with benzene usually begin as a result of some accidental situation. For example, a worker may -be asked to clean the inside of a still or a tank.or to' paint the inside of .a tqnk, using var- Tiish or benzene. He may .appear to be dazed or intoxicated or become unconscious when brought out into the fresh air and very frequently such cases are mistaken for alcoholic intoxication. MucH more frequent, of course, is the chronic form of poisoning which appears with a loss of color, loss of appetite, nausea, vomiting, drowsiness, frequent nose bleeding, and excessive bleeding from trivial injuries. ' Fortunately, the ideal method of .treatment for a condition such as this automobiles," be says. Therefore the chances are small of meeting our Maker by way of the storrn route. • . One of the hardest things in the world is to cover our feelings when one'terrific blast alter another shakes the earth open. Yet it is precisely what we oldsters have to do when our brood'is about. • There .is'nothing so catching as fear. Catching because it is already, there to spring' into life at the first engagement. And few things can make •life so wretched as these fear obsessions, of ours. The fewer fears chil- up is simply to remove the person con- ' One mother with a family of little folk has an unconquerable dread of storms. Her terror of lightning amounts almost to hysteria. But not one of her children bothers about a etorm. They laugh at the "boom bang" up in the sky, nnd make funny eyes at the flashes. Covers Up Emotion The miracle is due to her own control. "If. I'm scared too much to hide it," she tells me, "I say I have a little- headache and lie on trie couch with my face to the wall. They play about. But, of course, I know what they are doing. cerned from the type of work in which j "Usually I can keep going. Some- he comes in contqqt with benzene. j times we start a game or I even =ing. If then he is given plenty of rest, I But one thing I never do. I never nourishing food, fresh air, and a diet ; talk to them about the storm except rich .in iron and .vitamins, his blood to say, 'My, oh. my; now it's going to system will usually soon return to be cooler.'" normal. Job on Power Lines Brings Many Thrills—"Slim" Is Novel of Men .Who Follow Unique ; Trade By BRUCE CATTON Those silvery steel towers which .carry ,the electric power transmission lines across the country are ar typical feature of the modern American landscape. But did you ever stop to think about the men who put theiji up — what the job is like, what sort of men are hired for it, and what their lives are like? I never did— until I read "Slim," by Wijlliam Hairjes. Having read A real soldier-mother, this. She knows the agony of storm terror and she wants her children to avoid it if possible. 45he blames .her own fear on the procedure of her mother when she was little, or pulling down all the shades, hauling her small daughter into u dark room, covering her head and .uttering low moans at every crack. How to Set ,Fcar Dramatizing self in electric storms serves to set the fear—there is no doubt about it. The only real relief is actually not to be afraid. We should work toward that end with children even though we are hopeless cases ourselves. Mr. Kearney warns about fireplaces and.chimneys—favorite hunting ground of the stray bolt. And open fields. And tall trees. It is not wise to choose the tallest of a group or to stand too close to any three. But even so, we can remember with comfort that the odds are small. it, I shall neyer see one o f those transmission .Jines again without thinking of its human background. For "SUnV 'is a novel about the men who .build those lines; and according to Mr. Haines, tl|e work is one of those strange, specialized call- ( ings, liberally spiced with danger, ! which permit certain modern Arner- i leans to live under old-time frontier j conditions. Putting up those spindl ytowers, according to the experiences related in, ^ ^ this book, is no job for weaklings. -** ' *"". ^ -"* mam bSbo 3 ^^ ** <°«""-' y -" task I'd hanger for; and the ins and 1 outs of handling J6LORIFYIN6 YOURSELF y Alici Can Firm A Flabby Figure "hot" wires, where j .,, . the slightest mistake can cause a man ' ' b to be fried to a crisp, are something to make your hair stand on end. and sports appeal more .'.trongly to would-be reducers than routine exercises that are done on the this work isdone by T* ? fc l apart-which that they live under frontier , conditions. .is | amusements that are fun to do and at j the same time cause loss of wuight. TfriTS ra t ng ^v ne i''^ il '^°^^'- ---; end of the land to another; they have- ^ b . tcrtain | y wiu liz(J a salty and carefree humor and they * protruding Jive lives which are essentially wo- i;tomach ^ becomcy lean ran(J hfl J ,manless. And 'Slim, for all that it •, a j ter the twentieth dai , swim Ovtr . is pretty technical, is an absorbingly , weight hips and lfigs have bcen ' interesting book. i...... Published by the Atlantic Monthly Press, it sells at $2.60. . Old steel oil barrels were used to make heating stoves for destitue families in Joplin, Mo. The year 1933 had 281 days on which, to flatten out into shapely lines as a result of vigorous swimming. And the good old breast stroke certainly he-lps to slenderize and harden fat shoulders. If swimming it out of the pictuio for you, remember that tennis is an excellent exercise. Of course, it's pretty vigorous and you'd better a.«k your doctor for permission befoi e you i rj- i. _1_ ti .~. , . '•-•:•..••-?•;•••••:-. •' .:•.>:•.• j.:^;i" Boy Scouts Tlio Texas-Arknnsns Hoy Seoul Council sot aside tlip first two weeks in August for troop cnmpjne nt. Pioneer. Troop No. !>8 is the only | roop of Ihe HenipslOiul county district to follow this kind of cimipintf. Harry Setv- nar, Sr.. was in dun-Re of the trip and tlie troop at (he camp, heiiu; assisted by F, T. Fcnwic'k. At HIP enmp Harry Segnar. Jr.. and Gtis Bcrnier, Jr., were soleoti'il as hut I lenders. Some of the contests of the week won by Hope scouts were: J. ! VV. Bc.'irden defeated nt Foreman | scout ill Ihe boxing match: Charles Brinnt won a pie-entitif{ contest; de- I'eatinp bis nearest op|)onnet by six minutes. For evening entertainment, llie .Hope :..'onts displayed a "circus": a "Ford car" slunt and "blind b:U" stunt. Several boys were detailed to kitchen iluly when they rejurned IMP Iroin n bike; they would no! have returned then ii' ;; hunlini: expedition had not found them following a coin- pass which was not correct. The only sickness dcveolpcd in \hc camp came when scouts webe r.ssiitned In dish washing. On the return trip Mr. Sei;- ner took the scouts to a forest watch- lower nenr LockesbnrK, which proved to be one of (Jie many pleasant memories of the week. The following scouts bad S2.30 for this week's outing: J. W. Bearden, Billy Orton, "Flex" Taylor, Charles Briant, Bill Tom Buiulny, Joe Olmstead, Syvell Burke, J. C. White, Harry Kegnar. Jr.. Fred Briant, Richard Fonwick. Charles Segnar, Gus Bernier, Jr., Paul Waddle, Homer Lavander, David Boyett, Paul Waddle and Robert Bales. The KCOU(S. appreciating this camp. voted the highest honors of the land to Mr. Spfpnnr and Mr. Fenwick. who tuned this outing uossilile. regularly, you're pretty sure to lose weight. Tf golf, swimming and tenni; aren't possible, there are simple exercises hat anyone can do. Walk two miles i day and see if you don't lose a few )ounds. Or wulk upstairs instead of .aking the elevator. Or skip rope. Skipping rone, by the .way, is good for the legs, hips and stomach. 'Don't .do it for more than three miputes u day the first month. Then gradually increase the number of minutes pel- day to ten. It is possible to disprove paternity by blood lesls, but it is not posible to prove it. Old Liberty Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Slay ton and children of Oklahoma City spent the day Wednesday with their sister, Mrs. Guy Hicks. Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Middlobrook.sj of Magnolia are visiting in tho homi- of Mrs. J. n. Hicks;. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shearer spent Sunday nt Patmos. Mrs. Frank Gilbert spout Thursday with Mrs. J. B. Hicks. Mrs. D. H. Slnton nnd son, Ardello, of Lockcsburg spent Wodncsduy witli Mr. and Mrs. Guy Hicks. Miss Dorothy Kllidtfe of Pa linos is spt'ndin.M Iho week with Mrs. Frank Hinton Mr. Mtid Afrn, Joe fin|;rr<! nnd Oliver Barnes have rotuvnoil homo afli-r spending sovnrnl days visiting friends and relatives hi Oklabom;i. Mi.'if;i>s Mnrio and Sibyl HIHT of Houston, Toxas lire vi.sitini.' rrliilivrs and friends in tlio cominui'iiy i,ow. Ntillimi KIlcdKe spent l:i'-l week vi i ;- itiiiK friend'; in Fonlke. VV. H. Mnsro.v returned to bis borne in Fonlke after a wor-k vi-iil v.ilh hi:s d:ui{(hli:T, Mf>;. I..IUVSOM Cox and f:nn- ily. He preiK.'hi'd a vory fine sorninii lit Ibis place Friday 11'j.jhl. S. T!. Hnniillon, Miss O.'H'iy nnd Powell Hamilton of this phce ii'rl Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Hnmilion of Hopn lofl Tuosd-iy mornint; for California whpiv tliey will visit Guy Hamilton. Miss Lena Crow, of Sanli-. spent falunlav ni.uhl and Sunday v.'ilh Ibr Mi'Wf-K Lucille aii'l C.ittierino Hamil- Mt.-;. I'M na Simmons Mr;. Delia Sinilb :iiii< MVs Mnx'pe .Sitmnntv. rr.il.. • 1 on MIK. Dai.-5v Furinbv Saturday d'oni'i' I r .llod;',c and family visited his parents and other relatives near Willisville last woek end. Me. anil Mis. Toi/iinic Gibson ;i/i;l dau!;hler . r ;|jent a while Sunday af- ic-riiorii v.'ilh her parent. 1 .'. Mr. and Shearei'. Mrs. George Shearer spent Sunday with Mrs. Ro.scnbiuim. Miys Lo|o Hicks .spent Sunday at Bright Star. The tacky parly nivi'ti by Evelyn Harrison Friday night was well attended. Vole for ODKU, CJARRETT For County Treasurer iVcvadii CoiitKy Honest, Courteous, Efficient Political Announcements The Stnr In ntithorlred to anncrtinc* tlv! fallowing tin cnnclidntos flubjert to the nctlon of the Drinorratlc primary For Rtalo Scnatof (2fllb District) JOHN L. WILSON For Sheriff Cf.ARRNCK K. BAKER J, I'l. (.MM) BRARDEN Tax A.isp«or MBS. ISABELLE ONSTEA* Mrs. .1. T. Smith. Miss Lucotta Henderson visited with if.t Ciithorino nnd Lui'ile Hiunillon on TiiPKclny iiftornoon. Mr. and Mrs. Spivins Cox and little .son, Dun, of Spring Hill wore through this comunity Siinduy en route to Pali'on to visit his fathor. Mi.".Kr« Opal nnd LuFtancc Riminons uro visiting tbi'ir sister. Mrs. l.ucillf* Fi.rmby nl Midway. The ix 1 ! 1 capita rule of money in cir- riiliitioii in Ilio United Slates is now more than $31. 666 l,ii|idil. Tnble.s, Salve, Nose Drops Cliecks iMnlarin in 3 (Inys, Cold.t Plirsf ilny, Headache* (ir NournlRln In .10 minutes. KINF. r.AXATlVK AND TONIC IMosI Speedy Kcmcdles ; (inown. limited Supply Elberta Peaches llesl Quality Grown by Kxpci-lniPtit Station l' v i to 2i, inrlies in sl/e $1.10 bit. I'.i <o l-Ti Indies In sl/.e .90 bit. Filichase Same At Southern Ice & Utilities Company BEHIN Iinnil TODAY BOOTS R A KB URN. IS nnd pre(t>, Is openly Nnnbbcd by SVI.- V1A H1VEIIS, Ihe richest K\r\ In J.nrchneok, faslilonnblc New Vnrlc naburb. Sylvia falls to sink IloolH to n parly at (lie Yacht Clnli. llonla nccpptn n belated invitation *rom HI U.S. WATERMAN, one <»r the oldprly nneial llprlilw. IfA.HDV >V5UTMOFU3, one of Sylvlri'm eiirsfn, who had been drinking;, imtn Bnola In an 0111- IwirrnNHiiiB Hitiiatlnn and Nile In excorted Uonie by HUSH MINI), (•wimniiiiR Iii8<ruclnr. The niall- cioun Sylvia ncJzes this niipor- tunily to hurt IlniitN nnd p<-r- Nuhdm MUS. FKUNI'iM. at the Woman'* CJu)> to link iJools to rcHlRn from the .Jmildrx. ilardy pnil.i to apoloclze and JlnptH acceptH MX Invlljitlun fur a dute that evening 1 . In a Mplrit ot recklcsNiiesN she nsks him to tnke her to "The llarn." a questionable dance resort. Yountr MRS. flTCOnr.F, a i bor aika liools to lunclii-dii. days, "I thought I might really do something. But Mother doesn't seem to want me to. She's very old school, Mother Is. She saya a girl ought to stay at homo until tho right man comes along. What did you say?" ' as her hostess choked violently over her glass. "Nothing. Went down'.the wrong way," muttered Frances George, sputtering and mopping her eyes. What .Bhe had said, involuntarily and with horror, at Boots' description of the pi'ojira'm which bad boeri laid out for her was, "In this day and age!" Owen created a diversion at tho moment by Tallinn down and bark- By the time brought the ing one plump knee, colored Louisa had tnerc.urochrome and .peace had been no ov WITH Tin: sTon.* (established Hoots discovered It CIIAPTIOR XI [was three o'clock and time to see TDOOTS traced the pattern of the i to her marketing. blue damask cloth with hor "I wish I could do something, finger. "So that's the w»y it hap- really," Frances George told her pened." she said, lookiii*, straight j sincerely. "When your mother gets into her companion's eyes. "And i"af:lc perhaps wn can cook up some- I'm elected. . . . I'm the goat. Yon j thing for you to do. I could give see that." There was an imper- y° 11 a letter to some friends on ceptible sob in her voice although 'Womanhood,' — the magazine, you her eyes, bright and dry, belied it. ' ;I 'ow." "My dear!" smiled at The other w&man her encouragingly. "You're talcing all of this too seriously. Believe me, it Isn't important. Oh, I know," she went on swiftly at Boots' gesture of dissent, "I know it seems so to you. At tho moment It swallows up — doesn't it?— everything else in Iho world. You can't read the morning papers, can't bo interested In floods or plagues or world shaking discoveries because Mrs. Alice Do- funny Feme!!, or whatever hnr name is, has decided you misbehaved and don't rate a ticket to the Christmas Assembly, or what- over the darned thing is;." Boots laughed hysterically. "That's exactly it," she Kiiid. "D'you liko this boy— Hardy?" Frances George wanted to know. Boots stared out of the window past the cool green of the chintz draperies, paat tho pen where Gwen George frolicked and the shaded pram where Perry George, Junior, alept. "Jle'a— he'fl attractive," she said. "T^ast week I thought— well, I was crazy enough to think I really was In love witli him. Xou know— I'd seen him in a crowd and ho was so good-looking and lie never knew I was alive. I'd matin a hero of him, I suppose." sort of Jcgiy. "Well, Cieorge nodded, nndei'r.tand- then I round out sincn "Oh, would you, honestly? I'd never bo able to thank you." "Well, we might see what could be done, anyhow," said Frances judicially. T>OOTS went back to her tasks In •* a morn cheerful frame of mind. But It was lonely the next few days. Tho tolephono rang only once or twice and then it was tho cashier at .the market, asking for a» order. Johnny went to the mountains and Hardy called to say ho would be at the family's Maine camp until August. "Oh, well," Boots said, hanging up, "I wouldn't have seen him much anyway. That was just a flash In the pan." When she went to the club she avoided "the gang" coolly. Pride held her back and sho imagined slights where slights were not. Isabel wanted to talk to her one had a touch of magic. Every radl< played love songs and the summei nights wero lonely as one drowse* in the porch swing. . . . Her father had gone to tin Hartscs for a 1 game of bridge out evening and she \vns half-sitting half-lying in a deep chair whei she heard a ear stop at tho hedge, heard hard, masculine steps on th< walk. She sat up .suddenly. "Oh, you." It was Russ, bravo in new whitt flannels and a dark bluo coat. JIi looked big, masculine, dominating "Hello. Thought you might >>t around. Want to go down on tin rocks for a while?" She hesitated. Now was tin :ime, if ever, to snub him, to mak« him realize the difference In theli respective positions. But whj should she? She was young, pula 'ng with life; sho was lonely, ilt :iad been kind to her. "All right," she said Impulsively, Must wait unlil I powder my nose." * • • . JjHE wondered, as sho hastily ran ^ a comb through her gilt curls ,nd fluffed a bit of scented powdei n her face, why her heart waa >eating so fast and furiously. Why, it was only Utiss Lund! Surely she couldn't bo excited about th« prospect ot going out with him. She came to the screen door and something blocked It. His big shadow, looming almost menacingly, shut out the moonlight. "I'm ready," she said, confused, He was at her side and, almost before she knew what was happe» ing, his arms were around her, crushing her in a grip at once tender and triumphant; his face waa very close to hers. "Don't. Don't." Her tone was almost pettish. In an instant ha released her. Panting, not knowing whether to laugh or to cry, she stared at him. Oh, she had been kissed, inexpertly enough, before. But this wan dlf- ER Needs the Extra Safely of ferent. Russ "crowd." lie wasn't one was a man of the Brown. . . . , , , - - Rvorythlng about him was differ- day but she brushed by with such ent. She-she almost liked It, but n P.1 vn in on nn /I i nl I fl ,-.!„ I *,^,n^ *i. _ * _ « i . . . ' "*••« a strained and arti/!cial smile that her friend withdrew, feeling Inex- of course ho mustn't know that. "I'm sorry," he said, but his tone ,. .- , •• « - •-•'» «vif>(*ivi. UI1L4-1I&LULIQ Phcably hurt. Sho fell into the didn't sound In the least bit regret, way of choosing odd hours to swim,: fill. "You're so—so darned cute." Shn laughed hysterically. limns when only "the kids" with their nurses were on the sand or "Promise to behave or i shan't /-•I/? In .line. <n n .. ~ I .- _.*!> i* • f , uv*t *• OHdH I, go down on the rocks with you.' old ladies, napping with their cro- chetiug, under the awnings. The rocks formed a sort of prow - „ -- , _ _ .... ..ivit t* BUI f, U, in this way sho came to see oiitory on the shore. All rather a lot of rtuss. He was al ways them, big, square-shouldered, Bulling. He diin't bother her. He --.- young Larclmeck gathered there on these warm, moonlit nights. She would the tonguea he seen with Uuss ii wn, iiicu i luiimi (Jilt DlllCti ...-v.v.» *»*i.fc 1 mcuiui 1 y iij t» Ui that he's really pretty dumb. He " Ila nouverwition which didn't re- has charming manners when he I""' 1 ' 0 nn answer, and Boots found wants to use them but lie's not ter- j )lim "'Idly restful, sympathetic. Ills ribly amusing, fie says the same I" 00 ' 1 m(fi(1 )lfirs - She did not real- tbiug over and over again, I know ixe tllat ihe man was watching her a little, fragmentary bits of would start gabblinV * btit^sho most girls don't mind that — it's sort of having a line—but it gets on my nerves," Boots confessed ingenuously. "You're what—almost 10?" Mrs. George wanted to know. "Not ing to college?" "Can't," Boots admitted. "Daddy's business." keenly, measuring her moods, adapting his stride to hers. Thus told herself she didn't care. "I promise." The water lapped In ceaselessly. Russ brought u r ug f rom the battered car and spread It for her to sit upon. In her transparent frock, with her hair a bright halo about waa Hying was possible in England, an | decide k> do it. Golf is less apt to of 23 fljfin days every month. I make you too tired, but if you play «4/~\F course. Well, you don't ^ want to hang around the village for ages, waiting for the pld ladies to smile at you again," opined Frances George shrewdly. "You want to marry —later, of eourse. But not necessarily the first blond he-mau who gives you a kind word." "I thought if I could get away," Boots eaid, aippiug i> c . r j ce ,i tea and, relaxing for the first time In . - - --.,„„ ....... , . ^•-'iJhui'JlUrJUiJ .-.lie fell into the way of accepting I her small, pointed face there waa him as a friend, telling him little something almost unearthly about amusing things, watching fpr his I Boots tonight. Tho No matter hoiv hoi it gets or how fast you drive Gives Greater Protection! PROVE in the scorching 1 30 C heot of Death Valley \Vhilf lh^ I littrniomi'l rrr .'ii/.y.lcil around 130°, two popular - priwl rars speeded over u sun-scorched desert irark at Death Valley. 1,000 miles in low gciir . . 1,000 mil,-:, in second grur . . thi'n ten rim^cculix c hours ivitltttut rtnlialvr or it'ii.'r/'/ IVlltl-CllMl l>\ Molliloil, butll IlKKUI-S performed perfectly . . no IIK.S of power . . nn hearing failures . . no scored cylinders .. no motor trouble! S IJMMRH DRIVING puls greater stress on motor oil. When the thermometer is sizzling around 100'in the shade, the oil in y(iur erankease is more than iwieo as hot! You need a tough,heat-resisting motor oil to stand such punishment... Mobiloil! With Mobiloil in your erankease your motor won't overheat. Drive as fast and and as far as you like .. . you'll find that Mobiloil lasts longer... that your motor always stays smooth and powerful. Mobiloil is the world's firsl-choice motor oil. (Jet all the fine performance that was built into your rur .. . rhange to Mobiloil today. L UjBR I TE—(Formerly Magnolia Motor OH) Lubiitc is second only to world-famous Mobiloil. It il the same qualify that won thousands of friends und«r the name of "Magnolia Motor Oil." If coitj left than Mobiloil but it surpasses many other oili idling tt « higher price. big smile and his hearty laugh. And it was summer—warm, glorious, impetuous summer when young things grew and flourished under the aun and of nights the white moon shone down oil a world embroidered with a tapestry of beauty. .Tho Wue stalks of delphinium In the garden were ghostly (north. man settled himself rather awkwardly beside her. All about them, at discreet distances, little groups, couples, were gathered. Somewhere a boy's voice was raised In sons. Far out on the water the light* of little boats winked on and off. A bell- buoy sounded eerily far to tha n—nw—25 •. and for freedom from STATIONS AND DEALERS "Stay with Magnolia and you sfay ahead" Hot Weather Gasoline Troubles .. Mobilgas V in the moonlight, the roses bad never seemed so luxuriant. There was scent everywhere — tho good smell of earth under swift summer rains, tuo perfume o£ moonflowera in the dusk. Boots felt it—the spell of summer waa on the laud. Every open car, brimming with ight frocks and lighter laugfeter. i "Pretty," Russ said inadequately. But he was looking at ttoots, not at the view. "Oh, isn't it?" She leaned back, her chin tilted at tho stara. Russ' said fiercely, "Come along. Vou look EO darned sweet I'm certain to kiss you again if we stop here " (To fig Continued) Ask for Magnolia Products at the following: TULLY HENRY BKOmVAY SKKV1CK STATION I'bllllO 111 .). VV. IIAKPCK Hope KOBERT IIUGUENIN <, Hope AIAGNOLIA WHOLESALE AGENT I'liotif 278-147 HOI'F. BASKET COMPANY Hope L. 1!. CAUDLE Bodcaw A. P. DELONY Washington S. DUDNEY Cross Roads HOMER'S SERVICE STATION Saratoga V. A. DUFOUR McNab

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