Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 23, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Thursday, August 23, 1934
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,-Atwrnst 23,0934 Hope S Star O Juatice, Deliver Thy Her aid .From False Report! .. _ ... . -..... • • •'•• ••-• Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (G, & footer it Alex. M. Washburn), «t The Stat building, 212-214 South Wftlnut,street, Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PfcLMER, President ALKX. H. WASHBURN, EdKor and FubHahei M second-^lass matter at the postoffice at Hop*, Atkanfu Act of March 3,1897. DeUnHloB: "the ne*9$aper Is In Institution developed by modern clvll- featkm to present the ruws of the tfey, to foster commerce and Industry, through widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that cheek upon government which no constitution has ever been able to provide."—Col. K. R, McCorinJck. Subscription Rnte (Always Payable in Advanced By city carrier, per week lOc! Six months^.??; ohe year $5.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, J3.5Q per year; elsewhere $5.00. Member of Tlie Associated Press; The Associated Press is exclusively •Mtitlsd to the Use for republication of all news dispatcher credited to it or ?t otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published her»ln. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, Term., Sterick Bldg.; New York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wacfe- er r Drive; Detroit, Mich., 7338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Ma, Star Bldg. Charges"6n tributes! Etc.J Chargea will be made for all h-ibutes, cards Of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to thin policy in the news columns to protect their readers from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Your Health By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygela, the Health Magasilne YOUR CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton Diet Not All-Important In Disease Treatment j SCHOOL IS PAINLESS -ALMOST Some people r have the vague.notionj_ • TTT' „,, "... .. , that thefe are special diets for every Btt ' G«tf»uUw of the Old Method disensft that afflicts mankind and that a good, nian.y 'diseases can "be euted by diet alone. This impression arises. ito doubt, simply because the satisfac-1 ~~~ tion of hunger• is one 'of the funda- We never, sr.id Miss Smith, "leach mental disorders of mankind. ' [anything without first arousing the Wcnder Wheiher Modern Youngsters. Can Memorize Their Siuus Well Enough Without Drills, Actually, there are a few major diseases 'in which tho prescription of n specific diet 'is absolutely essential. In the majority of diseases, however. interest of tho child. I shudder when 1 think of how 1 used to sit hour after hour doing tables. Tables, tables, tables. Upside down, backwards, for- general' diets are prescribed, such a- j -Wards ..and mixed. 'Sums,' we used soft diets, rough diet-?, high protein to call them." and low protein, high carbohydrate and low carbohydrate, or high fat ant! low fat diets. It is also possible to increase the amounts of calcium or of iron or of other mineral sah> by selection of certain food substances. Any good diet must; however, have suitable amounts of mineral salts arid vitamins. The main diseases in wh^ch doctor-; find it necessary to prescribe diets Just so," nodded Mr. Cooper. "Sums they werey We all hated them, didn't we?" "Hate them? Why I can't look a number in: the face. But of course you have had to. it's your business, isn't it— office manager of a big store. But I suppose you don't actually have to do the number work yourself. I mean," hastily, "the book-keeping." ,.-,-...'- . LX j j Hunting Mistakes are diabetes, overweight and under- , <Not now SQ h ^ f weight, inflammation of the kidneys, r ^ to for years and, more recently, epilepsy. are, of course, some cases in •which it is believed that the restriction of salt may be of value and there are some who place a great -deal oi emphasis on having diets that are very low in acid-forming substances. The vast 'majority of people have to depend In their diets on certain fundamental foods. These are bread. milk, cereals, buttermilk, cheese, eggs', and meats. In overweight, it is customary that the person have certain proteins necessary for the building of tissue, limited carbohydrates and fats, and all the necessary mineral salts and vitamins. ' In most diets for overweight, it is customary to raise the protein requirement to about double the usual amount and then to cut down the carbohydrates and the fats, so that the total number of calories will be 1200 a day or less. years. And before that when I was in the bank I worked Vrith figures all day. Couldn't risk a mistake, either. A mistake of two cents kept us all there overtime till we found the error. I've stayed as high as five .hours overtime to run down a nickel. A cent an hour. That's the way it's done." "Mercy, it seems like slavery. All that for five cents. Ridiculous." "Well, it's good discipline. The mistake could be in the thousand dollar column jpst as. easily. And some one might stayten years for thai kind of a mistake.'-': j l; "Anyfcay,' ;t we can't let the children smother their identities in tables and sums. Figures are so abstract. They don't express anything," explained Miss Smith. The -Store Method "How-'do/you go about it, ma'am?" asked old-fashioned Mr. Cooper. "We make everything concrete. We In diabetes it is customary to cut keep store. Billy comes to the store 1 six times .and, each lime lie buys an down the 'carbohydrates and to cut down also the total calories. Thus one may give 30 grams of carbohydrates, 30 grams of protein, and 90 grams of . apple for five cents. Then he counts up Ihe money in the box. Six— fives are thirty. .He knows, loo, lhat lives set under each other in a column six limes are thirty, also. It teaches bolh multiplication -and addilion." fat with a total of 1083 calories or, maintaining the same proportions, 50 Grams of carbohydrates, 50 grams of ,. T D protein, and 150 grams of fat, with a . J f 6 ' B « l W .' U Billy have to close L<._i -« ionc ^iJT;™, I nls e y es a 'l his life and think of stores and apples and pennies when he's doing, say, a problem in cube of"Vat"kiv" f P00t ' or fading the greatest common ' s divisor, say, of the national debt?" "Y o u wouldn't understand, of a high fat diet, whereas other authorities believe in | lowering.-the otal ar ing one gram of carbohydrates lo one gram of fat instead of one gram of carbohydrates and one gram of protein to three grams of fat. When ihere is a large amount of albumen in the urine, il is customary course," smiled Miss Smith compassionately. "The old point of view cannot grow new eyes. Our work is far too psychological to grasp wilh i the old lack of vision." '' M ' be '" said Mr ' Cooper pulling to give a fairly high protein diet, whereas in cases of complicated heart I iy ™'. | smu ™ lr ' ^*>r**-1>» and kidney conditions, it is customary I thoughtfully on his pipe. "But ten and to re- ... _ r ,.-* •--- - ketogenic diet is used with a large amount of fat. It is obviously just as difficult for anyone who is not suitably informed to treat himself with diets according to modern knowledge and opinions as it would be for him to attempt to prescribe potent drugs. But Miss Smith was hunting the keys for her car. Whal was the use of lalking lo zui old fogey like Ihut?" Captain Boycott, a land agent in Ireland, treated his tenants with .such ieverity that they retaiialed by rcfus- ing lo work.for him and allowwing no one else lo do so. This incidenl, in 1881, was the origination of the word "boycott." How <Napoleon Came Back for Fight—Here's Thrilling Account of Dramatic- "100 Days" By BRUCE CATTON j In "The Hundred Days," Philip; Guedalla gives a graphic picture of one of the most thrillingly dramatic!; episodes in all human history—Napoleon's return from Elba and his rapid progress along, the road that led to Waterloo. After Waterloo was over, the Duke- ; of Wellington remarked that it had ^ been "a very near thing." Mr. Gue- j dalle's little book shows how true that' remark was. Beaten and discrowned, ! his fate settled, apparently, forever, Napoleon came within a hair's breadth of upsetting the apple cart for keeps. Mr. OJuedalia does full justice- to the drama of the story. Napoleon landed in France nn adventurer, playing a 100-to-l shot. He ; Started his famous march to Paris v.'iih ; a mere handful of followers. Troops'. wer« sent out to stop him; he met them, flung his cloak open, invited) his old soldiers to shoot him—and; presently had the troops following The cross v/us used as a religious .symbol long before ihe Christian era. The Indians regarded il us a mystic unblern of the four points of ihe corn pas.', 1 . Male fur seals keep watch over Iheir harem from April to July, without food, drink or rest. him shouting Iheir enthusiasm all across France. A nation which had sighed with relief when he was exiled welcomed him back in a frenzy of joy. The Bourbon king slunk out, unnoticed. Napoleon became emperor again, raised an army, and marched off—if iiterloo, and finai disaster. Now all Ihis, Mr. Guedalla points cut, wa.sn'1 just personal magnetism. After all was said and don..-, Napoleon .still represented the revolution, to Ihe ordinary Frenchman. He stood for the gain which human rights had made in that bloody overlcrn. That was why Frenchmen followed hirn. lo bloody field:; all UC.OL'.S Europe. Tyrant thai he was, he slill .'.eemed lo be their defense against oppression. Published • by Putnam, this book tells forr:-$i;2fc.-:: The Voice of the People & .. - ff 1 i* '' •" •> %F;-\ Political Announcements The Star Is authored to announce the following ns candidates subject to the action of tho Democratic primary August 28, 193-1. For Slate Sonnlnr <20lh District) JOHN I,. WILSON For Sheriff CLARENCE E. BAKER J. K. (JIM) BEARDEN Tux Assessor MHS, ISABEI/LE ONSTEA* '/ *\1 v *A Until recenUyi French, peasants often utc cals as rabbits. It is said thai the practice persists in some sections of the country. In China, both cats and dogs are pickled whole and thon eaten A German has invented an alarm I to suppose your Chinese guest to bo clock that switches on an electric light I much older than his or her slated age. when the bell rings. I •———-•-•mir ..___ ^n-f-ff. i Approximately fi.'l per cent of Aus- Advancing years are the glory of (ruliu's more than Ii.l!0(),fl0ll inliahitnuts tho Chinese, and it is said to be polite live in cities or towns. n:-:ciN HERB TOO AY BOOTS n .V E B D R N. IS nnd iirclly. I» oiionly miiilihcil by SYLVIA RIVEHS. the rlfhfxt slrl In l.nrctmcpk, fnnlilnnnlile New YorU sulHirli. Sy'lvla fnilx'to nxk Bo«t» to n pnrty n« the Vnehl Club. (Itiiilx nccppfft- n lielnlpil Inyltnllon from MIIS. WATKRMAN.'one «f lln- elderly «"i'I:il CehtH. IIAIIOY WHITSIOHK. <mc ot Jylvlii'a wiiwitit, who hncl Iwt'n ilrlilkinK. lulls Boots In tin »ro- l>nrr:!KxinR Kliunilop null the I* fKc-nrtrd uome hy Bt'SS I.IJM>. ' swimming InKtciielnr. The mnll- vlmix Sylvin seizes tlil» onuor- luniiy 10 hurt Ilootn »nU ucr-^ Niindr.s SIIJS. FKBNRM. <•' 1''e U'iminirN Chili to nsti Bucilit to rrsisn from tlie-Juniors. In her Isoliitton trom tlie crowd i:po>.» bcK'ux to xee :i Kreat ilenl i-.f IIu»n l.urul. Snililriily lie »«• i.(,iini-cis lie IN lining mv:iy. A'OtV «0 ON WITH THF. STOUY CIIAPTKR XU1 T ATHIl, miicli later that nislit '--' nontr, assured herself tliat she hail Imagined tho whole tiling. She wasn't in t!)f> least in live with fliiss Lund. Tho very notion was preposterous. It was merely that shn was lonely ami nt a loose end. Tomorrow sihfl would greet him in nulie simple and friendly fashion and everything would be as It had been before. lint It wasn't quite that way. She schooled herself not to sit near his raised platform on the sand. 'She managed not to lool< Ills way. When Johnny camo along she chrUtpre;! to him almost feverishly. Had he enjoyed the mountains'.' Oh. sho knew the Plnevllle Cap was a keen place. All the time she was cnnp.elous of a big, bronzed I figure in a hlaclc bathing suit. She j nr-ilhcr looked bis way nor seemed to. be coiiFrloiis of his nearness but every filler of her young lieiiiR reached out Invisible tentacles to him. I'rcso'Uly c.i ::ha lay clrelchcd out languidly on the sand ."lie heard his voice, "fiiie.ns yon ramo when I was giving Mrs. Meredith a icnson." Slie looked tin swiftly and a mid- don rush of telitalo color belied the indifferent drawl in which she an- swored him. Ho (lung himself on the beach Inside her. .folmny bad driftPd away—lie was at the diving silaml—and they were suddenly quite alone together. H was low tide. The bathers were drifting homeward with their Itiovltalile wirdmis of UavH ami hook:) and hamper*. was boating ' her I "What an Idea!" Bho echoed triphammer j nervously. '' = f' r ' throat. •Well, I didn't know." " : "I clon't-I don't know, what you "You're g o i n g — when?" She hadn't meant to aHk this question, nail determined not to do so, but it tumbled out in spile of her resolutions. The man glanced at her quickly, glanced away. "Oh, n week—-10 days, maybe. Oivo them time to get somebody here." . "The' season's almost over," Boots said quite at random, not heeding her words, nor in fact realizing in the least what, she was saying, j Now The dull pain ot last night was starting all over again. He was going away— he was going away— she might never see him again! "Yep!" Rnss's big brown hand slipped over her small one. ha)djng it like a prisoned bird. She was aware, of her pulao beating swiftly. "MlSs'nifi?" his deep voice nsketl "Why, of course!" Hoots laughed softly, shading her eyes, pretending to peer at a sail far on tlie horizon. "Naturally." "Like hell you will," RURS said moodily. "You'll go bad: to your gang. I." he pronounced steadily and solemnly, "will miss you like the very devil . . ." Tho IPO about her heart began to break up. Suddenly she r:amo alive. "Not really!" she said softly, almost caressingly. "Not honestly, Russ. You're just saying that . . ." .She. WAS* startled, .almost-, frightened at the strength of tho brown hand -closing on her wrist. She drew her hand away. "Don't be like that," he com- j maiulod shortly. "You know daru j well how I fpcl about you ..." She 'was breathless. She bad to ! RI) on, althoivgh she knew that way lay danger. "How?" Hhe demanded under her breath. mean: "Marry me," TUisa demanded briefly. "I can't take, a wife to Chile and that's a fact. H isn't that kind of joh . . ." "Marry!" Her eyes were starry, her whole being was shaken at tho thought. "Why, 1 never thought, never dreamed ..." Rnss went on slowly. "There are other things we could do. Ciet in the old bus, go out lo California- Mexico—any place. It'll he swell—" Sho could see tho two ot them, bronzed, g y p s y i s h, vagabonding down the world together. None of tho village stuffiness, the showers, tho pram-pushing that other girls knew. This must ho what people meant when they spoke of marriage as "Tlio flreat Adventure." OLI.M, golden, her rounded breasts ^ rising and falling under the deep curve of the dark jersey, she faced him. Her lingers ware linked about her slender knees. In her smooth, curved throat a pulse heat deeply. The man stared hack at her, his eyea darkened hy some emotion. "I'm crazy about you and that's a fact," he stated briefly. "Oli, Russ!" liar eyes, under their dark, sweeping lashes, were starry; she r:iirly glowed. rpIIK wind hh>w litllo white caps • in tho waler and Ihe trees near (he, shore rustled above, tlie .shouts of children on tho raft. "I_ I must ho mad even to think of It," HnolH f-.nid on a shivering breath. "Why?" Iho man demanded quickly, easily. "Oh, I'd he good to you, sweet," ho said huskily. "1 don't know why wo wouldn't pull together—:i litllo rineon like you—" "I ran't. 1 can't." Her eyes filouded. Tho short, swept moment *of dr'pJiminK was over. Sho faced j reality. "I cmildn'l do it," sdie told him. ".Vy mother—it would break ' her heart—-she'd never under' Inland—" "Von moan—me!" Rho was (|iiick to .'-.eiiRO his hurt, fjiiicl; to :;imii)lh over Mm awkward- nrss. "Xo, of course not, Idiot, fiha'c think 1 wan Ion yoniiK." "We wouldn't," HUSH offered casually, "have, to tell her, yon Icnow, Junt light, out. . . ." "KIo[x>?" The warm color flooded tho Rlrl'is check:;. "Sure. \Vhy nol?" "Oh, I don't know. There always seems something just a bit under rover nbout an elopement, I don' tiuil'fi like the sound of it." "NntK!" said Huss lazily, a,K even through the spell of his near ness Hoots felt a shock of annoy ancfi. Tho word jarred. Oil, bu he didn't know—it wasn't his fiuil You don't give a darn!" He was ithat ho was a bit crude,, unlettered ".MOlllfT gt-l \v:i:i low. It had a note ulmo;-,t rarfissiiigly Jnti/nule In if. "Oh. not yet! Nine o'clocl: irain." r.lio strove lo malca her lone casual nnd Iho cll'orl iMily siicc-i^iled in making li tremble a lllile. She !><;• ci'.ine angry at herself for her failure and thiii realization of liur own weakness i::ade her voice,' sound His voice i tracing a pattern on the sand but ills nycs never left her face. "I do. Honestly. I'm—I'm awfully fond of you!" The words had slipped out against her will and now that they were out she would have given worlds to bite them V-aclj. They were so tame—so in- Uulequato. Fond! Why, with her soul .-ilia loved this big, inarticulate GLORIFYING YOURSELF .. § By Alicia Hart *^- •*• '" -nm-mm m-- _L J. , _ «-Jl->T J. M r —-— Soap ami Water Kssditinl to Skin— Proper Knblilnx While WiisliliiK Fnn> and Thorough RlnsliiK IH-si'rilietl One of the smoothest, clearest skins I ever have seen belongs to a prominent writer who always cleans hci face arid neck with .soap nnd water. n the summi'i-, she uses cleansing cream iiflcr Ihe soap iiiul walor, wipe-, it off and pals on a skin Ionic. In the winter, she puts a bit of lis- sei> cream nrouiul her eyes and mouth and on her throal before she- tiot'S It bed. She never varies her routine--ado's nothing—omits nothing. "II, for nay reason, I did have to emit something, you can just hot thnl il wouldn't bo soap and waler." sho told me. And in lh:it .statement, of course. lies her secret. The woman realr/.es thai thorough clean.viiiK' i.'. the basis of real skin beauty. And, regardless of what she uses for cIvansinK. loninK and nourishing, sho I;now:; the value of soap and water. Besides removing all dirt and im- pcriliL'S from llie :U'm, soap lather acts us a disiiifeetanl, discoiiriiginK pimples niul oilier minor e-ruplions. Hi> Mire, howi-wr, In select youv complexion soap as carefully as you buy cleansing cream, tooth iiasti: or skin tonic. Ciet one- that's made by a rcp- II titbit* firm. If, after four tlt'iinsrngs, I stains to irritate your skin or make il dry. don't keep on a day longer. Use the soap for something else or, heller tha nlo ruin your complexion, ihrow it away. Remember lhat sensitive skin •shouldn't be scrubbed wilh a rough wash cloth. Make a thick lather on your hands and then rub the soup on lace and neck. In other words, wash our skin just as you shampoo your hair, applying a heavy lather with upward and rotary strokes. Riii'e several tini'.-s. Weekly Sunday School Lesson Text: Hc.5ca 11:1-4, 8-9; 14:4-!!. The Intcrnaliomil Uniform Sunday School Lesson for August 2fi. n. T 1 j>uca and MIK <'hi« twins wear a breezy, flattering two-piece frock with brh'ht rtcarf and glass buttons. Jl can be mad.' in linen or al- i» d.'slh'i.ed in alztw H to io mid li'J to -li. Size U rc- •ijv-i -I :!-•! yards ot :!»-inoh fabric with :'.-4 yard <-ontra.il. To "Gt-ur.- u I'ATTKRN and H'l'KP-UY-STUl 1 ' SUW'INX! 1N- «4TKl!("riOXS lill oul th« coupon below, hftlns «ure lo MKNTlo.N THK".\.-\MI:'<)«-• THJS NKWSPAPBU. JULIA BOYU. 103 I'AHK .AVENUE, NKW YORK Rncloseil i;i 15 cents In coin (ar Pattern No. ..... .... • • • • '.......• *>te* ............. Namn .......... ••• ..... • Kamo of -this nov/spapei 1 '' Tho in -i: si I'M,I, I'-VTl'MRX HOOK, with a complete seleclion of ileslgiia now Is ready. It's 15 cents when pui-eliasc-cl Or. it you want to order It will, Ihe pullern uliove, send uii additional 10 c.enlH with Ihe coupon. cold and far away. up at her sharply. "Not mad at me?" She managed a luir^l crliticial and unconvlnclii an idea.!" I',i:-s glanced | Adonis with the ' ihe unruly shook •bail-. uu-Ah. wholly ! "No kidding?" What "No kidding!" her golden mane 'jiJIKY wore quite alone in this * iiltle tcetor of ihe beach at the i.'ioineut, v,-i Hi the exception of a young matron on the piazza who was rocking and counting stitches in her knitting. Boots, all her slim lenaUi a pleasant symphony in pale sold, broken only by the briefest and sleekest of bathing garments, linked her slim hands together 90d ttared un^eeintly at ilia blue liorl- zou. smile so sweet, so bewitching, lhat the man caught his breath. "Then why—why don't wo do something about it?" be demanded In a husky undertone. A rompered baby with a pail staggered near, staggered away. The young matron on the veranda came to the rail and called him sharply. "Bobby. 1 Bob-bee!" BQqta,nei,ther saw n,or heai'd. She only knew that her blood waa racing swiftly, that a pulse like a He was bright, l,n could learn Boots t;aw herself leading htr through the world, teaching hln At 40, he would be a man of affaii-b Someone would nay, "Von know hi wife is responsible for his great ness. They say she made him wha: ha is today ..." . A bell clanged nearby. St. Mark'; clock. It was half-past G. The gii 1 scrambled to lif-r feet. "Oh, 1 mu:;t KO. I had no ide.i it was BO late." Ho faced her, unsmiling. "Well She flung back jwhat about it? Do I ;;o to Chile 01 and gave him a'don't I?" ready smile and of brown curling "Oh, RUSH!" she protested nervously. "I can't decide all in a minute. I think we musl he cruzy bolh of UH, even to consider it . . .' But the spell was on her again Sho neither knew what sue sale or did when his eyes were fixed on hera. "I'll wait until tomorrow," ha said. witU. a strange, becoming gravity. And on that nole ehe left him. (To lie Coii(fiiucd) By VVM. E. GIMIOV. D. Kililor of Advance Amos, we have seen , was a prophet with stern demands of rit'.hU'OUSiiess. He met u society of slumi prosperity, and .slnim culture, and a parade of sham religion, with the hitler invective of denunciation. Hosca was no less rightreus or insistent, but in his preaching to his ago there was a note of tenderness and love. He saw the sinful as erring and wandering from the right way. He put himself in the place of the Almighty, choosing a people and loving them, and filled wilh pity and remorse when they rejected his choice and went astray. In spile of M their sinfulness us a nation, there was still in God's attitude, as expressed by ihe prophet, the luring noo of love seeking to win them back to the riglil paths, wilh- holding vengeance and judgment and offering healing and restoration. It is u beautiful lesson that is before us, moving in its tenderness and in its vision. Have iht! Arnoses, or the Hoseas, accomplished the more in historyV We need them both. We need the stern moralists who denounce evil and corruption, who tear off the things that cover Uiumh-, r.nd who .shake rotten things to thfir very foundation. But wo need, also, the tender and loving proplv.'ts who understand why men yo astray, who see that even violence and corruplion are perversions of right atlitude and character, and who would stand al the crossways of life appealing to men to avoid the wrong way and to travel the right road. There is need, also, of lurinis those who have taken the wrong turning hack into Ihe riylil way. Ho.si-a was a man of deep vision. His question in the closing verse of our lesson is still one that challenges the word. ''Who is wire," he asks, "and he shall understand these things; prudent and lie shall .see them?" tin, after all, is foolishness and destruction. Neither individuals nor nations can go the way of selfishness and greed without deslroying what (hey would upbuild. The advantages of selfishness and dishonesty are illusive. When we allow Ehilliness and .self-seeking lo gel hold upon life in business, in politics, or in other relationships, it does nol require a deep or farseeing prophet to see what is going lo happen in national and social life. What does all for vision and faith and courage in tho prophet is lo dis- ci-.vi r the means of turning the hearts of men from the temptation of selfish- nc-.'s am! j;r!'"'l to wa> s of rii'ht and ti ulh. Our la.-,k i:. nol only la uphold goodlier.', but to make goodness effective. Highlcoui-nL'ss will nol .save a nation unless it is practiced and organized. Technique is necessary, as well us good v/ill and.ojirnest purpose, in every cfforl to establish a nation in in- legrity and to build society into :> commonwealth. Hickory Shade A good rain would be appreciated in this community. Mi. and Mrs. M. E. Wilson spent Saturday and Sunday wilh with Mr. and Mrs. Claud Wilson of Waldo. Mr. and Mrs. Oclis Sims spent the week end with Mr. nnd Mrs. Sims of Ermnet. • Mr. and Mrs. Eugene ones, Mr. and Mrs. Jessie Sinclair spent a few days la.st week fishing on the lake. Mrs. Joe Wren spent Sunday with Mrs. Cariies. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Terry spent Sunday witli Mr. and Mrs. Jonns Terry. Mrs. Lee Chisin and children spent Saturday and Sunday with her mother. Mrs. Bradford. Hose Lee Brown .spent Sunday even in*' wilh Mrs. J. E. Rogers. Mr. and Mrs. W. SrHouston.called at the home of Mrs. Allic Malonc , Sunday. /I Miss Virginia Galloway called ofi '• Marjorie Malone Sunday. Misf Margaret Honeycutt spent the day Sunday with Miss Gene Rogers Misses Miklren and Irma Lee Robinson spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs'. John Allen. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Robinson spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Od'is lion-< eycutl. On Cnsiyuran Ray, in the- Pm'lip- Inge draws a salary of $2 a month, and i.". considered a plutocrat. SALLOW GIRL "The sallow fjirl is like u pcnrl, the fairest he Itns met; Tin; twurlhy 0111: from -,vhorn men run, n ravishing brunette." ••She wui» lulr and v«=ry fu'r? HIT iiruuty mad« me lilud." After taliini,' .MomU-nhull'a Mula- ria i'hill and l-Vver Tonic will Ar.-'cnic. Tin' iiroperlIf-3 of arsi-nlr at* li,.'i,,,l i,, ilu- I'. S. as Mlov.s: wd) stimulation of nutrition— body building. (2) Tonic :uul purifying ncllou ' ui tho 'blood, thereby Improving all bodily fuuttlons. C.\) Clearing mid bleaching the ; >Uiu, llius eradicating blemlshe'^ ,iiul improving the complexion, niitl, IJtrousrli It.-' iiliiTjillvi' I'fi'i'ct, i.( greiil viilni' in llif irealminit of ct'l'tuili »Uiil illsi-asif.i, (4) Tli'iietlchi) in tho iri'iitmont if hron.-hilK parliculmly the chronic type fiv<)in'iiity I'oinul In URi-d. iiml in many r:is(-s oC asthma. f"i) In chronic wu'ithiR dlsoasps, such an lubPi'ciiloHi.'- 1 , or in cci-tnln typi-s rif nervou-i fli'billly with iriiilnnlritii>n. iii-'i-nlr is tine of Ihi- very fcv,' Mili.-'I.-iti<-i-s \\-liii-d really desi'i'Vi' tin- liaini' of "general slni-f> H increase's both Ihe and .slivnglh of the pa- tonic." weight lleut. '' «\) Tn regnrd to r>lsn« > ii'- i attii l y .suites: I hi' jni). J l Kiicd-.'i.sfiil treat inenl of rhrniiii- malaria, Ihe "Arsi-nle In iigonl in the miiliiriu, In- termitlcnl or miihirial fnvera. clii-niiic chills, bro'.v iiKi"*. ni'iiral-- gia, headui-hc, or rlifiiiiuitism due lo lualurh) or gciifi'al bad bcnltti. Made by J. O. Minulcnhall Medi- ciuu Co., Evan.sville, liidiuuu. w Hope Star WANT ADS Phone 768

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