Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 30, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 30, 1934
Page 2
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Thursday, August 20, Hope m Star* O Justice, Deliver Thy Herald,From False Reportt , Published svery wwk-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (G, B. Palmer & Alex. H. Washburu), «t The Star building, 212-314 South Walnut Btre*V Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PALMER, President ALEX. H. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher Sntered *s second-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkanau Under the Act of March 3, 1897. | - r p Definition: "*$ie newspaper is an Institution developed by modem civilization W present the news of the day, to foster commerce and industry, Surtragh widely circulated adverUwments, and to furnish that check upon gwerhmePt which no constitution has ever been able to provide."—Col. R. R. McCormick. Subscription Bate (Always Payable in Advanced By city carrier, per -weefc MM; six month?, $ 2.75; one year $3.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere J5.00. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively' <TOtitlpfl to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or 5t otherwise credited In this paper and also the local news published herein. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc.. Memphis, Term., Sterick Bldg.; New York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wacfc- er, Drive; Detroit, Mich., 7338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this 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 ot any unsolicited manuscripts. Your Health By DB. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygela, the Health Magazine YOUR CHILDREN Train Your Chilil Early to Walk Properly I By Olive Roberts Barton Aiding Young Slimnlales Morale, The average healthv normal child Ttie 1:lst month of summer is the begins to walk by the end of the j hardest to bear without loss of mo- twelfth or fourteenth month. If your ! rale - I remember the day a year ago child fails to walk satisfactorily, it when two ladies were bemoaning their may be a serious handicap through- f " le - Neither could leave the city he- out its life. | I'auj-e their husbands did not get va- There are certain conditions in ' catioas until fall. Both were explain- Which children are likely to begin! in g what they did to keep cool and •walking much later than the average, j 'he expedients they employed to For example, when, there is a congen- ! malce th ^ d" 1 ' hot days pass, ital dislocation of either one or both ! An 'l then one of them called to an- hips, a fornv af disability which oc- \ olh er Suest mounting the porch steps curs more frequently in girls than in j and apologizing lor not being dressed boys, walking may be seriously dt- j '" cool chiffons and u big hat as the layerf, ;' rest wer<? When such a child does begin to j "You have more energy, June," they •walk, you will notice that the gait is | remarked. "What has it been today? not normal. Usually the condition is > You're a wonder." •nnt. nninfiil and. therefore, recognition "I Just delivered a Something Should Be Done About These Bathysphere Tales AMP I CAM'T crer AWA.V MUD TO LCOK Basket Factory Splits Double Bill Wins Over Methodists, 28 to (5, But Lose to Julia Chester not painful and, therefore, recognition ! may be delayed. Since best results in treatment of such' conditions are secured before 3 years of age, it is highly important that corrective measures be under- j since nine.' taken as soon as possible. ] Two conditions which delay walk- bunch of kids to their homes," said Jane. "Usually I keep them out until five, but I wanted to see you all so I dumped them early. Anyway we've been out One-Day Vacations ing in children and which bring about peculiar conformation of the limbs are how legs and knock knees. These "Who—what—where?" everyone wanted to know. Mother's Club I belong to— are caused, in most instances, by defi- j decided we'd use our cars, gather up ciencies in the diet of the mother before- the birth of the child and in the diet of'the child after it is born. These conditions result from rickets. I have already mentioned, time and again, that rickets is due to a deficiency of vitamin D in the diet, associated in many instances with a lack of calcium and phosphorus. Moreover, in the presence of rickets, walking at too early an age is exceedingly bad for the child, because it helps to develop bow legs and knock knees, as well as flat feet, to an unusual degree. some of the little tykes who never get anywhere and, take them out to the country. We go in pairs and take about four children to a car. Oh no, I can go only about twice a week. Some go more, some less. But today nearly everybody took a load. We had about fifty youngsters anywhere from a year up. "No, it isn't hard. We get up simple lunches. If you could see the unbelievable rapture on some of their was hard," went on ane enthusiastical- was hard," went on Jane enthusistical- with pumice. Be extremely gentle and don't try to remove all the dead skin and discoloration the first time. Massage bleaching cream upward from fingertips to shoulders each time afte-r you've washed them. Give it a few minutes to absorb and thc-n remove with demising tissue. Apply a bleaching, lotion and let il dry he- fore you get dressed. Remember that correct arm makeup will K° a lont! w;iy Inward covering up skin defects until you've had lime to get rid of those defects. Use your complexion foundation lotion on your arms and powder them just as carefully as you do your face. Using C'litlon pads, put on a genreous coat of powder, leave it fur a few moments urid then remove the excess with a small complexion brush. ly, "and it gives their mothers a Development of a child is a well- j chance to catch up. Sometimes we ordered process of nature it does no | take the W h 0 le family." good to hurry it. Its feet should be i The lwo lac |j es were overwhelmed held parallel in walking, the toes . at her sacri fj ce . O h, they couldn't do pointing straight ahead and the feet ; that Neither was^ very strong, we directly under the legs. : heard. Certain people were cut out If the child's muscles are too weak. I {o[ . lhat kind of v/ork lhey murmu r- or if proper attention is not directed j ec | An( | aflei . a bit lhe conversation early toward this normal method of i !urne( j to otner things. locomotion, the foot spreads and the ' weight of the body is not carried by j A Month Later the muscles, but by the ligaments and , . i A month later I met one of the la- Thfs helps to brin gabout flat feet. ' dieso a S ain - What was il l hearcl her The child will turn the toes out and | sa y ? " One < la y wh f, n Lauul ; a an <! * will seem to be pushing his feet along I were takln S a car ful1 ° f children out It is a mistake to try to than So they were stronger they thought. And braver and kinder and than lhey guessed, after all. than that. They had got- wiu seem 10 uc pu^iiiug 111^ tcct aiuiis 0 i i >» Udewise. It is a mistake to try to to ^Pr"_ce Lake- get children to "toe out" while walking- If children become fatigued easily while walking or running, they should i Yc ' s - , . , . , , , first of all, have a complete physical ! te » t)ther Blends interested and al- examination to make certain that the "ady were planning for this year, heart and the lungs are not at fault. I rha t wa3 » l another city. I have They should also have a special i lost track of them, but these hot days uudy of the feet and shoes, because;' often think of those two carefully K metimes the wrong kind or shoe 1 groomed women, so bored with life - -- [ - - ~~:tore they saw God will be busy bestowing blessings on those who have helped little children to bear the heat of summer, who have saved lives and saved the courage of those people—their mothers. will make .walking not only exceed- ', ~™ ^at and ennui m/jly fatiguing, but also painful. ' 1he beckoning finger. BEGIN HERB TODAY BOOTS UARnUHX U the prettl- I rut ftlrl In I.archneek, fjiHliionuble New York »uburb, but her father 4 * financial rerw»e* make It bnrd for her to keen up with her crowd. Wealthy SYLVIA HIV13RS Hfhr'iiirn to farce Hoot* to renlsn fropu the Janlorn, Deeply hurl. UootB accept* the Attention* of 11USS I.UM>, the mviiumlnn In• tractor. She renllzen she In In IOTP with nuHH when he tclU her he U R-ningr mvnjfi lie wnntu her to elope with him but Ilootn n«k» for time to think It over. She UrendM the time when hor -mother will hriir nbout her tvilhdruw.-il from the- eiub. Unhappy unit restless. Boots KOCH for n morning walk and meet* DHXIS FENWAY, yomiR author. They have a Inns tnlk it lid Denl« In moved by the gliT» obviolifi unltniipiiiCNH. Doom BOCH to New York on n HhopiiinK trip and an the trnlu uicetx ltn«H. Aealu he iiskn her to mnrry him and IloolN ooncliiiioN II l» tiie best wny out of Iier troubled. Di-nis ners her In a lintel lobby with Itu.su. NOW GO ON WITH Tim STORY CHAPTER XIX TIME Kirl facing Russ was blond, •*• honey blond, anil her brows were sketched In lightly .with a Id.ick pencil. They formed half moons, Inverted, over light-blue eyes rimmed with mascara. She had on a pink house dress, not too clean, two or three buttons missing. Her white shoes wero well worn and the laces knotted carelessly where they had been broken. The room in which she sat was the kitchen of. a flat in a group of flats, an unbroken stretch of sameness in a dreary block. Rtovn. sinlt, refrigerator wera present in all their modern compactness, but in spite of the shallow molding of imitation tile, In spite of tho gingham curtains at the windows, the r \ room had a sleazy, down at the heels air. "What's .she Kkr-?" the girl a "She's cute," Uuss said Kuss length out in a deep overstuffed chair with sagging springs. IS brother's wife shrugged shapely shoulders. "Oh, I guess H maybe," she told him vaguely. "I was going to take a run over to Brooklyn to see the folks, but that I,ou heaved himself up from his chair. Come on, kid. I can read in the bedroom. Fix him up here." Gloria opened her mouth to say something sarcastic and closed it again. It might be worth while to kid Lou's brother along if he was really marrying some society doll can wait. But what are you going \ up in Westchester. Gloria rather to do with her— where are yon go- [fancied tho Idea oE seeing the polo- lug to so afterward'.' Hack to the I playing, yachting crowd at first old folks?" i hand instead of pocking at their Hiiss grinned. "Might "" f - l>e a | exploits as .shown in the news bad idea, nt that." \™rt»- So she arose -with an an- I,oii, taking no part in the dis- pearanco oC amiability and began cussion, switched on tho light in lo open the collapsed day a curious looking lamp which had obviously bnen picked up in one of bed. Cray and dingy sheets were revealed and a discouraged looking those gaudy booths which offer gray blanket. prizes for shooting down a certain i The trio separated without for- number of wooden moving dunks on malitias. RUSH, left alone, flung off a trolley. The base of it was fash- a few garments, allowed two shoes ioned of imitation copper and rep- to hit tho floor with vehemence, resented a geisha girl, curiously [and presently ths beams of the attired in a pair oC scantier and a (street lamp, stealing in, rovealed n beaded brassiere. Tho shade was deeply, violently pink. Under this extraordinary lamp Lou unfolded tho RvenliiR paper and began ah- sorhedly to read. The room, high-lighted by the geisha girl's bulb and by various side fixtures on the distempered walls, was revealed as a livins windows looked out on the street, muscular young man, face down, sound asleep in CIlona'K cherished living room. * • • 'l/TEANTIMR Donis Fenway, rid-'•*• ing home on tlio 10:30 train, shaking from his feet the dust ot tho city's hot pavements, was conscious of a deep snnso of irritation and disappointment. Naturally, he told himself for tho hundredth time, it was none ot his business ., 0 rpl 1 Itrtl^- 1.IIUK, II. >» U.T IIUlll. 1,1 lli.T l*M.TI»H-D.. B ""!' OSf i ° r _ r( ^' „ ™ ° n .L y *^°: what Hoots naeburn did with her of furniture in tho room were a self. Why, ho scarcely knew her; livo or ten minutes. Yet there had corduroy, tho two chairs the men ; - '—' t -- y , — ^ ',„. ?<*!• . n "! 15?!^ al :°J!" ! touched about her thaUt had been two imitation candlesticks upon it. wore )io hooka. .ictures in There wero cheap gilt ia shoclc to ;;eo her emerge from • . , ' ™' frames of toothy 111m stars in va- riour, incendiary alt.iludes. Lou's can-;wife, who had- linen christened tloualy. He fumbled in his pocket for a cigaret nnd, finding one, lit it. "She's class," ho further added. "They have — the old man has a big house up In Larcheck." "Rich, huh?" the blond girl asked interestedly, tracing a pat- i)*Hies Speculation Is Aid to Indus- i try—John T. Plynn Is Biller In ; Attack on Wall Street : By BRUCE CATTON i In "Security Speculation: Its Kco- ! nornie Effects," the redoubtable John < T. Plynn boldly attacks the theory that stock market speculation performs an essential function, in mod- era life. The theory is that while such speculation often, leads to excesses, it does create and preserve a market for capital without which industry could not be financed. Mr. Flynn denies ihh; in toto. To begin with, he asserts that nearly every great industry in the land was built with money obtained in some other place than Wall Slreet. As a general rule, he says, an industry goes to Wall Steret to market an issue oi common stock only when it is already successful. Furthermore, he declares that a going concern in need of new capita! 'eldorn gets anything resembling its money's worth through a common ttcck: issue floated in the regular way- Ite tops this by denying the common contention that Wall Street at least performs the task of putting a fair market pric* on industrial securities. The day-to-day oscillations of fcecurity speculation and have no relation to the industry's actual worth. Then, by wuy of conclusion, he as- GLORIFYING YOURSELF !y Mela Hart g£g Smooth, v/hite arniH and elbows, al- v/ay:; an asset to a girl's beauty, become even more important in lhe tall 'l when it's time to start wearing elec- | crate, formal evening dresses. The .'un-lanned, roughened skin that was quite fashionable on the beach sim- l.ly has no place in glamorous ball- iuoms. So you'll want to make an improvement. First of all, get a good hand brush ' and a bit of pumice. Scrub the : :;houlc!ers, arms, elbows and hands not ! only with a washcloth and soap and 1 water but with the little brush. Then, ' if your elbows are covered with a dried bkin, rub them once a week tern with her forefinger In the crumbB scattered on llie enamel table top. He fihnigged. "Maybe. Anyhow, they've got something." "Well, I'll give you a piece of my mind," the blond girl said clls- I passionately, rising and languidly turning on tho hot water faucet. "I think you're plain nutH. Marrying her!" "Aw, ran that!" The BCOW! gathered, darken*)!, on Ills face. 'Wait till somebody asks you Sor Sophie and who now answered to the name of Gloria, wan always promising herself "to put up KOIIIR drapes" but somehow H!HI "juiit never got Small wonder that Ilin room presented, therefore, an uni:omi"'omi<-:inf.;ly barn appearance. R USS found no fault with It, however. Tilled back in his chair, hia large boots very much in evldencp, ho looked around him . , . U ° tCl °" Kenn that chap before," fold himself, annoyed at his inability to remember when or where. As tho train clicked over tho ties, eastward bound, the air grow cooler, beciimo salty. Denis" lint crashed into bin opon palm. "Tlie lifo guard," lie said aloud. Yea, hn remembered now. Ah, but. probably Roots had met the fel- Inw by accident. Thorn wasn't any real fiignillciuico In their being together. l''oi' an instant a chill feeling of guilt, fivvept DenlH' conscience. Why hadn't ho acknowledged HIM fact that ho had seen ; ~>--rU that security speculation actu- '. My cr;ii:;tiutes an economic drain on ; industry—which, he imiit'j, would Lx.' I fur better off if there were no specula| lion whatever. ! Mr. Klynn has documented his book ; with cure. It is probably the most de! vacating attack ever made on the | whole theory of Wall Street practices. Published by Harcourt, Brace and Co.. it retail.-; at $3. complacently and reflected that thia ! neri a t. least by a bow? Why had flat of Lou's wan a nice little dump | lfi looked away, RO quickly and advice." "It's none o' my business, of and a bargain at S3!"i. Of cour.se, it was all right for Lou to Efttlo down this way. Ho drove a truck for a bakory company, delivering from door to door, and made, Kuss admitted naively, "good money." Gloria wasn't a bad sort, although she had a nagging tongue and was course," pursued the girl, quite as if lie had not spoken. "It's your funeral. I'll wash those after a while, Lou," sue said In an aside to a thin, big-eyed young man who now sauntered in. She stacked the cliahes, tlirea or four greasy plates, | job. The kid would see to it lie coldly, prfitonding lie did not recog- nlr.u her? II« admitted he hud been a bit caddish In his reactions. Oh, well, tomorrow he would call her up and let her know about this opening at the publishing liouso. It might lead to something. Or perhaps ho would drop her a always wanting to know what ho i Kjl (]own ;lt Loia , litUe guest did with his salary. He, Iluss, had ' ( , eak wlloll ho g( . jt home . ne different plans for his own life. • • He'd travel aomo more, see the worlil llrst, then settle down iu liked the idea of writing that girl Something simple and lie might even suggest a note. i friendly. Larchncck with a real gentleman's ! . r incet | u g j u Io wn for tea when- several cups and saucers chipped and cracked in various places. Further than that, by way of tidying up, she opened the oven door, thrust a stewpan with gravy and remnants ot sotnethinB that looked like Blow clinging to its aluminum interior within, bbe ran a gray dishcloth casually over tbe surface of the corrugated draluboard and, reaching up, switched out the light. "Those'll keep," stie said impersonally lo the two tneu. They followed her into the adjoining room v/here lhe conversation, presently resumed. "Can you come with us tomor KUC.W tho right people. everything would be easy. ever slie wont In to see Musterson. After Uiat I(o gf)t ()K t | 10 train at Larch- depth and vigor and Lou looked up incuriously, frowning over his headlines. "You wauta hit the hay?" Russ flexed his muscles, standing. They rippled under his blue shirt sleeves and (iloria gave him a glance of grudging admiration. The ll'j bum, K!IO sail] to hcr.selt with good-humored contempt. 1 he the sound of the words. >vit u 6 U .,u-, .,, lu , cu ^uuLt-inpu i Kal i| UK asleep, an hour or two 0 IM»» ne'y lhe. ia,ne»- acliaht. all ]**>"»'' lirnn ,, 1 ' i ,,„„ anon he right, all riijht. I ,j,,e, :i ;«« hates himself! row? Thstt'a wlaut I wtmt l« kuow." "I .wouldn't mlud." later, ho wondered how soon would have an answer from her. (To lit) (Joutluued) Hope Basket Factory Softball team divided a double-header Wednesday night at tho high school athletic field winning over tbe Methodists in the first game and dropping the second contest lo Julia Chester hospital. Tlu- results: Hope Basket factory 2.1 First Methodist church 6 .lulia Chewier hospital 12 Hope Musket Factory H Ilobhs Grocery . 21 Monkey Grrnsors 20 The Hope All-Stars Wednesday night defeated Stamps, fi to 'i. The Int- Itv HIUIIO was played at Stamps'. Two giitnos arc scheduled for Thursday night. Williams Lumber Company wil meet Julia Chester hospital in tbe first contest. Opponents for the second game will JP Hope Auto Co. and Hope Oilers. The teams are well-matched and i)th Hiunes are expected to he close. i)eck jn a , ine g i ow an ,i SWU ng up Simmon's Quartet to Sing Here Friday At S o'clock p.m. Friday, August 31, n the auditorium of the First Baptist 'hurcli, the music lovers of Hope will uivr. 1 iin opportunity to he;ir one of hi.' outstandin ymnle tuiai'lettes r>f hr? South. For the second consecutive year tbe Simmons University quartette will np- x'iir here in a presentation of bc.'inti- iiil. uplifting music. Tliose who have:' icard these youns men declare htat tbe privilejse is highly valued and 'noro than apprrn-iatcrl and that their iinciini! is indeed a delightful "sermon in sonK." We people of Hope may well consider ourselves greatly complimented it having this parly include us on their :our. and can show our appreciation by filling lhe bouse Friday night. All uninvited, "11 arc- urKL'd lo attend this unusual, yet worthwhile- entertainment. Then- will be no admission charge, nut opportunity will lie uiven for ;>H who will to make a voluntary offering. Don't deny yourself this chance lo least on music lhat thrills (he- soul. Start Registration at Arkansas College by declaring him to bo worth $200,000. While tho Ginns would dip deep for Dean, their mnnnfic'd doe;; not believe j they could afford lo pay what the Car- i dinnls would nsk were (be Okliihoman put mi ttie market. j "If lhe Cubs KIIVO $12.1,000 for Chuck , Klein, whom I never considered a '• I'l-rut hall player. Ucan is worth $200,i)l)D." said Terry. • The efficient «tiirle of tho Giants! iiUrihute.'i Ihe Dean brothers difficulty 1 with Frank Frisch and the Kt. Louis club to "too many bosses." Sam Uran- don. Hraneb Hickev. an<l Frisch, each lias :i say in tbe direction of Ihe Red Ilirds. Cartls Club lo Heat Demi trouble or no. llie Giants still fitfiiro tho Carrlimils as tin. 1 outfil lhey have lo beat. Tho Giant:", recalled Hank l.eibrr and Phil Weintraub from Nashville to. add momentum to their drive down tin- Mtrelch, while the Cardinal.';, with their eis'.hl .'iiibsidaries, sit still. •"Ihe Cardinal'; hesitate about brini',- inj! riinfoi cements from Columbus or Ilocbcsler, clubs fi)!hlin|{ for the pennant in their respeclive Icacues, "explains TVrry. .'The Cnrdinals' losses aie inarli.- up by what is earned in- CoUunbur. and Rochesler." Rickey's chain store system now is < or vim; a purpose other than that for which it was cut out. The children now support tbe parent, through wiles us well as K"'e rocolpln. When business conditions improve, it i-ver. Terry sURKCsts that the St. Loui'i National LeaHur- franchise be tran.flen-erl to Dclniit. Newark is thr- l>lace for it, he adds,hut the difficulty with tluil v.'ould be an unbalanced circuit. to the fur turn where- Sloney will gd sooner or Inter lii order lo prolong hi. 1 ) brilliant enreer. WARNING OHDlJt No. 28-ltl. In the (.'biiiicery Court of llempr.lrnd County, Ai-l<. I'Mi/alxMh A. Wilson Plaintiff vrt. James A. Wilson Defendant The.' Defendant, .Fames A. Wilson, is hereby warned l'> appear in (his court within thirty days anil answer lh« complaint of tin- Plaintiff, F.li/.abetli A. Wilson. Witness my hniul and the seal of siiiil court this 1st ilay of Aiiyust, Hl.'M. (Seal) DALK C. .IONKS, Clerk. Aii}?. l-H-15-22-2!!. Bigger Than Ever Kevnll Tiiclnry lo Vnu SALE Profil JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "Thfl KKXALL Worn" Hope, Ai-k. KMalilishcd IR8. r , SBiSveriii Burning with Fever Sure Relief for Malarial Don't try homemade Irealinenls or JONESBORO — The rcgisteralion of old students started ol Arkansas State Colleg Monday and will continue on through the week. New students, including freshmen, wil start enrolling the latter part of the week and will continue to enroll through Monday. September 3. September 3 is the dale for the formal opening of the fall semester nt Arkansas State. Indications point to an enrollment somewhat larger than that of last year on the basis of advance enrollments to date, officials said. The curriculum at Arkonsas State has been greatly extended this yeai and large numbers of new courses are being offered. This is also the first year that graduate courses have been offered and a large number of students will curry graduate work toward a master's degree. Seeks liitrlcll. Lindstrom Terry is said to have offerer! the 1'hillicii a Imlf dozen players, including Johhny Verge/, Blondy Ryan. Frank O'Doul, Homer Feel and George Grant j n( . w f.,„,,],.,| i-i'incrlies! Take that liainhain fr,r iho peppery shortstop, o l<| Grover's Tu:,lele::s Chill Tonic. Dick Bartell. Pei'l iinrl Granthain went j g, )()I1 y UM w ||l |,e yourself af-ain. tor to Nashville as replacements for Weifi iCJrove's Tasteless Chill Tunic not only tr.'Uib and Leiher. 'relieves thr> symptoms of Malaiia. but Ti'iry is br-lieved in have j-'jven >M> j r.|(>stro.vs Ihe Infection ilM-lf. on Vert;e/, who is hiltini 1 , only .210, i •['(,,. ta.stelesu (|iiinini' in Grove's and has straightened up to throw. (Tasteless Chill T<uiir kills Ihe Mala- Hyan definitely is an all-American | ,.;.,] infection in the blrnjil while thr- out. Terry tells slowed up, anil regularly. Uceati.st' he feels lhat Freddie Liu- .'•troin now has ihr 1 managerial bee cut of bis butuiel, Ti-rry would like In bring thi' Pillsburuh oulfieldcr hack to the Giants anil use him at third base, where he formerly Marred. Hilly Myers, for whom the Giants is an all-American you thai O'Doul has no UinKer can piny are reported lo have given the Cardinal'.'; Columbus branch S2. r >,000 ami two players, is to (;el a thorough trial at shortstop next spring. If he makes the hill. Travis. Jackson will be switched iron it contains build;; up 'he hlood to overcome tin 1 effects of the disease and forlif.v against further attack. The twofold effect i.-; absolutely necessary to the nviTeiimim! of Malaria. Besides heliiK a dependable remedy for Malaria, Grove's Tasteless Chill Tunic is also an excellent tunic uf c.en- eral use. I'leasant to take and ab.so- lulely liarmlrKS. Safe lo p.ive ehih'rcn. C',et a bottle today at any store. Nov.' two sixes— 50o and 51. The- SI si/o contnin.s 2' 2 times as much as Ihe .'illc sii'o and gives you H.V '• mure fur you ' money. HARRY GRAYSON ST. LOUIS-Bill Terry who is seldom wrong has an idea that Babe Ruth will manage the Yiinyees next year, with Colonel Rupport paying Joo McCarthy 5-10,000 in fulfilment of the last year of his contract, and sending him away from there. Terry makes it unanimous by assert inf that the New York Americans would make a grave mistake in not retaining Ruth as a bay—or show window, if nothing else. But baseball men point out that Ruth, the pinch hitter, quickly would U.IM; on the dimensions of a barrel on stilts. In the last few years it has been liitficultf or the Bam to keep down to playing weight as a regular, and bis liguri; hasn't been anything sylphliko. Dean Worth $200,000 Terry puts Di/.zy Dean in a museum THE WBSE Ol» OWE. ESSO SERVICE STATION Tblrtl :nul I,. & A. Trucks Phono li.S WOMAN 92 YEARS OLD Has Used "Mendenhall's" Chill Tonic Over 30 Years • lie emitted a yawn that was al- j llje K treet away from the station, most like a splitting scream in its i sm iiinK to himself. Yes, ha would t j ( , (hat. lie could imagine what that girl looked like in tlie early hours. He didn't have to imagine it. He'd Keen her no later than this morn- log. Sue was lil<e soine wnit - e alld gold Undine, rising from the foam, told himself poetically, liking j,e Do you GAMBLE U) Have you ever cut out of line of traffic'.' l If so your chances ol bavin;; an accident are multiplied by 50.) C2) Have you ever driven over 40 rniles an hour? (If so your chances of having an accident are multiplied by 2',.) (3) Have you ever passed another car on a curve? (If so your chances of having an accident are multiplied by 21.) (4) Have you ever parser! another car going up a hill? (If so your chances of having an accident are multiplier! by 10.) (5) Have you ever failed to signal a turn or slop? (II so your chance;; of having an accident are multiplied by !ij Years Old Mrs. Agnes Rendlemen Alto Paas, 111. Agnps Rpiidlfiupn, AHo Fuss, III., dictules the fellmviiu; letter tu her grand-daughter, .V f ;i>rs »iiinii, u registered phannacist: "I am '.IJ .vear.s old, unit her of eight children, nil living. Have used .Meiidenliiill'.s .\l:il:iria Chill niul I''r'ver Tiiuie over 'liirly .veiir.i for .Malaria, Chills and Fever, Constipation, "and as a general limle. Al.-ii I'm- Colds and CIHI^IIH due to ci.ld.-. II lias il- [ilaee III our meilieim! eliesi nil llie year around." iVOTRi We malcc ^[eiiili'iiliaH's Jlnlariu r'lilll unit l''i-\,i Tmiir in Hvn I'nriiiM vvilli and u iihuut ar:,i.inlr. A^ Ii, tin.- '.Mlm; nl' mir T'tdll Tuiili- uitli uri-i-iii' 1 . \»i- iiurilo from DM. I 1 . s. |)i-;|ii'u»:tliiry: "Arsi-ntr iM t)ir liiii-l .-.in i i sbfu 1 UKi-lll III I IM-. I I i Ml In. Ml ol i In mile malaria, niuhirlal or lulluiis (i-vMi 1 , Inli-ririilli-Mt 1',-vr-r or c hill.-. Ijruw- nKlli-. li|.:ul;.rli,., n,-11 I ;i 1|-ht or iliL-U- lnull."!u tint- lo in:i!:iii.i or f.'. I-IIITU I Ijiul ln-:iMli. It il.i-r,-as, > rh>- appe • lUi- i.vliil iliK'-Mioli. \M-lv.lil ami StrbHt^Ui rif r In- iiatiinl. and IKIM ^f'^al puvvfi 1 to improve llii- cun- llltlfill (Jf till' Idcioil. II I:, on,- of III*- few iill )i;-.taiif-.s wliirli di-M-rvi: llu- name of a K^m-i-al roiili-" Made by J. c. Meiiilcnhull llodl- cluo Co., EviuiHvllle, Jiidlima. K{ COMPUTE INSURANCE smt Phone 81 0 WANT Phone 768

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