Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 7, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Monday, October 7, 1935
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, I' > ?;??fW V'Sppf. {&&&wm$;w ;' SwraW* C fktes, Pounder of Dead by St*r flushing <*. Inc.. . Wasnbwn), ai The Star building, 212-2W Sduth,! ALEX.- c. s, PALMIK, mAtte* at the postoffiee at Hope, Arkansas Under ttfe.Aat of.March 3,189?. Ittbhi, "Tfle newspapet J*, an Jnstitutlon.devcloped by modern eivil- ,(tf present the.neWs.tif'thfe.day, to foster commerce and industry, , __,^,_. clrcutete d a^tittflsfements, arid to furnish that check upon able to provide."-~Col. R. 23 Succumbs at 69 , which no .constitution has ever i H. Medotmick. Bate,. ( Always, Payable In, Advance): By city carrier, per per-.ft»nlh 65: an*, yew $6.SO. By mail, in Hempstead. Nevada, . , . Lafayette counties, S3.5Q per year; elsewhere $650 Pins .2% Arkansas. Sales Tax. Ifffflttbet of tfhe Associated PifeSss The Associated Press is exclusively th * ? entitled to the use for republicatlon ol all news dispatches credited to.it or fa . s , ftot otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. tl1 his rest g» atl ° n las ' votlr - j_, _________ , .i,^ .i ' ______ j...^^.-.^ _„•-... .,.,..'. ...i ._'. * n«»«»-\Ii-»Ui*T- T3c\nlr in tFn CROStElT, Ark.--(.'P)—E. W. Gates, 69, former manager of the CrosSett Lumber company and one of the South's best known lumbermen, died i In a Crossett hospital Sunday following an illness of several months. "Cap" Gates, as he was known during his 23 years as manager of the lumber manufacturing company here, Was credited with founding this Southeast Arkansas sawmill town. He' became manager of the Crossetl Lumber 'Company when it was organized in 1900;, Mf. Gates served as a member of the Board of Trustees of the Arkan- M, college at Monticello un- _ tosjiesenUtlves: Arkansas Dallies, Inc.. Memphis; , .. Stertck Bldg.; NeV» York City, 369 Lexington: Chicago, 111., 75 E. Mkh, <338 Woodwatd Ave.j St. Lttuls, Mo., Star Bldg; ol On Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards .^resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial hold to tbJs;poliey in the news columns to. protect their readers . btora a deluge of space*takSrifl memorials. ,Tlic Star .disclaims responsibility Wr the sale-ke*plntf pr return of any unsolicited .manuscripts^ By "DR MORRIS FISHBEIN "iiicthing in the telling. The stoi-y has. *,- IH l t/\L. r H Editor, Journal of, the American Medical. Association, and of Hygela, the Health'Magazine., _ Htrve Child Examined For Task At School i iciuaint overtones, now and then—the Communists held-lectures on dialectical materialism,which camped on the ice. for instance—but these only add to-its interest. ; It: is an enthralling record of daring and achievement in the face of extreme, peril. Published by Macmillan, the. book sells for S3.50. Now. that school-is welUon -its way, one, of. the first, things you-should do is to see that your child -gets a complete physical examination, or inventory of its health. j The summer vacation has given the < child relaxation and mental,rest. More outdoor air, more exercise, more sleep and change in interest probably have improved the child's health: But bad ! Born in Big Rock, la., February 18, 1866, Mr. Gates went to Colorado in the early.eighties where he became interested in mining. While there he wAs the victim of a blasting accident which cost him the sight of an eye and in recent years rendered him almost blind. He came to. Arkansas in 1882 where he was associated with the Eagle Lumber Company at Eagle Mills and Thornton. Later he became assistant manager and plant superintendent of the Gates Lumber Company at Wilmar. His-.-early vision of a permanent yield lumber manufacturing plant was realized in 1900 with organization of the. Crossett Lumber company. Detoit Captures t i (Continued, from page one) i end• on Fox's error. Hack grounds out MG&hrinper to Owen. Detroitr-Owen strikes out. Bridges grounds out, Herma nto Cavaretta. By Olive Roberts, fiartoo Workings, of Child Reasoning Are • Bewildering- to Many,- Parents Cliftoh strike* out. tnnhljtj „.)» singles to center. French.Blrikes oflt. Galnn singles, Jurge» gblhg to third. Herinnft, singles, bringing in Jurges. Fox's throw from rightfleld to third gets Galnn who<nt- teirptsto go from first to .third on the. play. Klien flies to Fox Insight field.; Detroit—Cochrnne grounds out; Cnv- aretta to French. Gehringer double* to left. Goslin out on ground piny; Foit files to Galnn in left. Fourth liming Chicnpo—Hhrtnett singles through box.Demaree called out on strikes. Cavaretla flies to Rogell nt shortstop. Hack grounds out Gehringer to Owen. Detroit—Walker: singles, Rogell singles-. Owen bunts, Hnck throws to second getting Rogell. Wa'lker goes to third and Owen is safe nt first. Bridges: grounds to Hack, scoring wnlnei-t Clifton grounds out. Fifth liming Chicago—Jurges flies out to Fox. French singles to right. Galnn called out on strikes. Herman hits home run into left field bleachers. Klien sin- eles-. Hartnett flies to Goslin in left field. Detroit. Cochrane strikes out. Gehi inger grounds out. Herman to Cnv- aretta. Goslin flies to Hnrtnett. Sixth Inning. Chicago—Denuiree grounds out, Rogell to Owen. Cavaretta grounds out. Gehtinper to Owen. Hacks doubles. Jurges grounds to Clifton at third who tags out Hack racing from second to third on the play. Detorit—Fox flics high to Galan in left. Walker flies to Jurges at short. Rogell doubles to left. Owen singles to left, scoring Rogell from second, tying the score. Bridges strikes out. Seventh Inning Chicafo—French strikes out. Galan grounds to Owen nt first. Herman-singles to left. Klien grounds to Owen at first. Detroit—Clifton grounds out, Jurges to Cavaretta. Cochrane .singles. Gehringer pops out to Cavaretta. Goslin grounds out, Herman to Cavareeta. Eight Inning Chicago—Hartnett singles. Demaree hits into double play, Gehringer to Rogell to Owen. Cavaretta strikes out. WtrotV—Fox singles to right. Walker sacrifices. Rogell strikes out. Owen purposely passed. Bridges strikes out Ninth ttmhlgu Chicago—Hack triples to deep; center.; Jurges strikes out. French ground's out,-Bridges to Owen. Hack remaining at third base. Galan flicw to,Gos- lin.ih,left. Detroit—Clifton strikes nut. Cochrane singles. Gehringer grounds to Cavaretta, but unable to ge; Cochrane who goes to second on the play. Gdslih singles to right center, scoring Cochrane arid winning the game. Chlcfigo Wins Sunday CHICAGO-^(/p)—The Chicago Cubs came flghtihg;.back to whip the Detroit Tigers Sunday. 3 to 1, in the fifth game of. the World Series but it was n costly -victory. The National League champions lost Lonnic Wfirnelce, their ace right- hander, and 'still have only a ling- shbt chance,to keep the Bengals from capttmng,,the biggest money prize in the history of the series. The scene- shifted to Detroit for the sixth game Monday with the Tigers leading, three games to two, and in need of only one victory to win ,the World Series for the.-first .time. Warheke pulled a muscle in his pitching shoulder and was forced to leave the game after blanking the Tigers for six innings with three hits I the prevalence of tuberculosis in typi- and outpitching his Arkansas rival, i cal American communities, the Tuber- Lynwood (Schoolboy) Rowe for the j culosis association estimated that Ark- 9,000 Tuberculosis (Uses in Arkansas State Association Bases Estimate on;8,569 Known Active Cases A« n part of the survey being made by the American Metlicnl Association of hospital facilities and needs in this country the Arkansas Tuberculosis association has recently made n report to the Medical Association of the tuberculosis condition in Arkansas. The study disclosed 3,567 known cases of tuberculosis in S3 counties during n period of .approximately six months* ending May 1. 1935. The study shows that in ' 1(133 379 cnsef of tuberculosis were reported to the state health department and 1,071 deaths, approximately one case to three deaths. During 1934, 1,147 patients were admitted to the sanatoria in the state and 168 patients were on the waiting lists. The state has been in the registration area since 1926 and during that time the death rate declined from 82.8 per 100,000.to 52.7 per 100,000 in 193». He» and There (Continued from page on«) . ... .,..,- ....... mnrr IT > . to sny what Americans quickly boil down to: "The end justifies the means." And yet, so lortg us we hftve no international police, no pooled fighting force in chnrgc of n single deliberate parliament for the world, this always will be the record of individual notions. It is n record written In.port by the very American, people now. criticizing the League for failing to stop either Jo-pan or Itnly. Mr. Ren aptly points out: How about• Texas? Americans arc familiar with their own schoolbook versions of the Toxnns 1 fight for liberty nnd the annexation of the Lone Star State into the Union, hut the historians of Mexico tell nn entirely diferent story . . . (He quotes from a Mexican writer) "A ruthless and overbearing race of men, greedy for land nnd tra.de, rc.'pccting no rights or laws which barred their way. deliberately set themselves to the work of despoiling their neighbor," It's all true, of course—and South America has hated the, United,- States 1 '] New air-cooling,equipment, insla in capitol. It remains to be "whether the machinery can survlv filibuster. The males are not what they Men have recently won knitting^ diper contests; and now a girl Lo " var..named Barrie sweeps out <rf East. A farmer says, "The .larger crop raise, the less profit we make." moral seems clear; throw some into a flower pot and retire. For All Kinds of; INSURANG1 Sco Roy Anders* anil Company ' Cn the basis of extensive surveys of for « hundred years on account of it. Rather than criticize the League for not halting Japan or Ltnly, we should _ ,„,.„„„.„„ x,^,. t .„. ,.,v - — ' :e nmn '- cc ' " lnt 'he League risked nn- reVonci'"timer % The'ra"nky CutTstni" wh'-j il^ruas "has" more than. 9,000-cases of ac-j Bering the Japanese, as it actually did. live tuberculosis. Miss Chambers, ex- aw' deliberately proceedpd with an ccutive secretary stnlcs that she had ! economic boycott against Itnly, as it is j no figures on which to base prevalence shut out the Tigers in the opening game, was credited with his second triumph.but Bill Lee. freshman right- hander, barely staved off a ninth- nning thrust to. save the game. Crowded. Wins Saturday CHICAGO—(#>)—Alvin Crowder. a raseball veteran who served with the United States Army in Siberia, pitched the.; Detroit Tigers to their third straight-victory and within ono.game of the world championship Saturday. The, 34-year-old North Carolina -ightrhander turned back the Chicago ?ubs, most of whom were in knee jreeches when the,"General" was on 1. with a hrillinntly executed five-hit performance. Achieving his first World Series triumph in three starting attempts'. Crowder not only gave a masterful exhibition, marred only by :\ home run bnll by Gabby Hartnett in the seccnel inning, but figured, in the scoring of both Detroit runs. Crowder singled in the third nnd came home with the tying run on Jo-Jo White's hit and Charley Gch- Asiatic. duty and whipped them, 1 to I ringer's double off Lindstrorn's-glove. Edgar, had been warned to come. VWeather is coining on. more indoor j straight home from school as his cough ,' work and less play, and that requires j was stubborn and the doctor had, ad*. " protection against infectious diseases i vised;care. j. and other ills of winter. j But.today it was five .o'clock:.before. Inoculation, against, diphtheria is a i he slammed .the front door against, the ~ simple procedure and: 1 np' ; : child in " should be deprived.of this safe- Vaccination against^ smallpox, should,alsp'.be.done at.this time, if it! cold drizzle outside. "Woof, bark, whoop'' was the first thing his mother beard. And then a sneeze. "Where have you been, child?" she has not been done.before. i demanded with 'a worried frown. . ' The-child who is. entering .school for " Here ' let me feel y our feet - Wet as the frlst time should have a much more^careful- examination than one Who. -ja^finishing the earlier grades. water—your stockings,' too. Edgar, you've not obeyed me. You can't tell me you stopped at anybody's house." The beginner requires not only pro-i The.boy had heard^enough talking tection against infectious diseases,, but about doctor s bllls and the need of his careful .study of its tonsils and ade- -noida, and^ol^its -teeth. The presence of-infected or decaying ~ itj ' .faring'about failure in work Repented "infections-of-'the throat,. ot, infection- nnd swelling of tonsiUf Jind adenoids; not only 'makes ifcdmicultffor the.child to-concentrate on its. work, but-it makes.a sick'child and'onetbelow. par. keeping warm and .dry to know that what he'd done today was serious business. He had not meant to stop and watch the steam shovel, but as he and j Earl had passed the excavation, it was i trying to get a foothold on a steep j muddy bank and kept sliding back. Men were shouting and laying -rocks »,.,. ,. . . iji behl " d U ' and u scemed f th -oueh the whole city was jammed about the . It is much easier for, a child of this i r ° nce watchin e the maneuvers. type^o.catch.one'of, the infectious dis- Interest of the Moment Two interested urchins forgot all eases .than it isx for a child, in good physical,condition. Many children fail to make significant progress in school because they do not hear, well;,or because they have defects, of vision that have-not been corrected, A .child who cannot, hear what.is being said or cannot see what is- being - written ,on the blackboard will.Jhad.it difficult to keep up with the other children. about the world of home and school r.r.d stayed until the big machine with a thunderous grunt went over the top like a war tank. Not until'then did Edgar remember his orders. Now at home with his mother stripping off damp clothes and hunting for the flannel and rubbing oil, it all seemed different. "Now tell me where you were," she Such a child-does not like to admit j admonished when he was tucked into it* inferiority,, and therefore suffers i bed wlth a water bottle burnln e lnto eilently. A suitable .examination made his back - - . . before the, child enters school will per- I "I was with Earl," he temporized. n\it,.correction, of these defects and ! "That's all. Just with Earl. give it equal opportunity with other j "Where -with Earl?" children. " On - no place. Just walkin' along. Certainly any examiantion- given at " You wore some P lace - Tel1 me - Did th,ls time .should also include a study of the heart and 'of the kidneys. Defects .Q fthese organs may seriously af- , feet the entire life of the child. Tlf the heart is deficient, it may be necessary to control the amount of tune spgnt in the- gymnasium or in other athletic activities. If the kid- noys are subject to any type of dis- you go down to the island to see that canoe that upset on Sunday and drowned a man?" "No, I didn't. I wouldn't go there when you told me to come home, would I?" Edgar looked honestly shocked to think she would doubt him. "Well, out with it. Edgar. Mother order, the diet and the intake of fluids | want to know how you got so as well as the kind of exercise must "~~ ' ' ' be put under control. A BOOK A DAY Soved 104 From Ice Floe In Arctic Sea. the teacher send you on an Puzzling Explanation "No. I wouldn't have gone, I tell you. What do you think I am? I'm not crazy. Don't I know I've got a cold? I want to get better as much as you want me to. It ain't fun coughin' j like this. More castor oil- O-o-o-o-o." i ' "Now tell me!" By I -Well, all I did was to stop and BRUCE j watch ?ome men nearly upset a big CATTON shovel. That's all. Now was that any- j thing." "You what?" His frank little face was as innocent as a babe's. She knew he was sincere when he repudiated the other possibilities of his truancy, but thought it legitimate to stand on a One of -the most remarkable stories in the desperate annals of the Far, North-stands revealed in "The Voyage i rainy corner watching the drama of of the Chelyuskin." j excavation. How did small minds This book tells of the loss of a So- i work anyway? They felt justified viet government freight ship in the j about such funny things—the most im- A/ctic ice-floes, and describes the res- possible ones sometimes. cue of the 104 people aboard. Written: But she ieemed to understand. She by some two dozen assorted members of the expedition, translated by Alec knew the gripping .oovver of interest, especially when that interest is thrust Brown, and illustrated by numerous | under a young nose, so to speak, photographs, it is as thrilling a tale of { "AH right, Eddie. I suppose I Afclle adventure as you could care to Ider.-.tand. I'll try anyws.y. It ; find. During the last decade the Russian un- takcs experience to teach us lessons, I gut-M." government has devoted much time: ^ ut Edgar hadn't heaij much she and money to the task of establishing i'' a id. He was half asleep and think- regular commercial waterways along I '"8 'hat mothers were awful funny. its frost-bound Arctic coastline. i «^»-w- — Chelyuskin was a cargo carrier j What Gcerge Mean: which it was hoped to establish; Rulh was a sweet girl. She was r.:commercial service in wat- i reading a book that gave the meaning !EfS;ft}vi'ays previously considered un- c f names. Her mother was watching TVJMlBvble. It set out to cruise clear J her, and thinking of all the young men around the top of Europe and Asia. whc were attracted to her. Theskipproved insufficiently stui dy. I "Mother," says Ruth, "it says Phil- Ice fines caught it, bore it up north-1 ip means lover of horses, and James wtst of WrangeJ Island, and finally! means beloved. Mother, what does tank it. The 104 men, women, and : George mean, I wonder?" children aboard escaped to the ice, and ; "I hope, my dear," said her mother, for two nwnths camped there in the i "that George means business."— Mond«ad ol winter. Every soul finally I 'real Star. wes retued by relays of airplanes. j *?»•»- »»ving o fthis large party was a j The first ProtesUmt missionaries achievement, and it loses j reached Ethiopia in 183V. BEGIN HERE TODAY JEAN DUNM, pretty, ^i-yenr-olQ •ecretnry. and "ODD* WALI-A(;I3, ynane niltomnhUe *nle*mnn, •i>cni) an,evening at The Golden Pentlicc- ulccfit club; ART LANM.VG, tile [ironrietor, Introduce" tuem to SA.VUY UAIC- Kl.VS. irlio explain* he is In Hover on limlnrss. Snntly nnil.Jeiin dniice. When he ask* II lie can telephone uer ihe .evniles. i datcr Sandy ua* n mysterious eanrerimtlun wllh two, mau tvlio im-nflon Ji-nn'n employer. DONAM) MONTAGUE, nnd. Ulnt tlicj u mn; • be able to do some, business." t.AHHY GLENN, federal nceiit, talk* n-||h Jeiin nnd llolihy. A net they It'iive Ml KB IIAUAft. Uelec- ilve on tU ( a.. Iocji|. ; nwllce tiicue. Joins-l-iirryi- wlio'^^'pivs III ill nev- rnil. yliiiluiiT-riMhs or n nretl.T Klrl upil'asks, ."liver.':see her licforof" UxplalnlnK UlK-iireafiice in llo- VIT. Lurry refill's delnils of n.re- ceui hank , robbery. NOW UO 0.\ WITH .-THE STOItV CHAPTER V »TVHE girl, Larry explained, came into the story indirectly, out she might well prove the isey to the whole puzzle. To make clear tier counection with everything it was necessary to do a little more "Everybody down there had the jitters," tie said. "They were all too excited to Know what they'd seen and what they Hadn't seen. The stenographer was no help at all. Evidently she'd never taken ner eyes off the pistol that dad been pointed at tier. The young teller wasn't much better. "Oh, ne gave us descriptions, ot course. But you know what these aescriptions amount to— 'medium height, clean-shaven, dark hair, weighs about liiO pounds, wore a blue suit and a panama hat.' Lord, you could arrest any one ot 50,000 people on a description like that! The only fellow we really -got anything from was the old cashier. i months ago . The t ,, ird was a take "He'd been the worst scared ot oj , stoc] . oter who ^ a any of them, hut he did remain- | atl , etcl] ,„ Atlanta priaon and got ber one thiug. The guniuau who| out two s H , B |Jv j JQ took him under his wing had been t F , orlda now . u took one o£ our Evelyn Brady that never got av- consequently has no let him out as far as this jobj—someone was concerned, of course. The i rested and second was a Chicago racketeer] record at Washington. But we're who got put ou the spot and j killed with a load of slugs from I a sawed-off shotgun just two by Robert Bruce O 193.3 NEA Service, Inc. and got acquainted witb the manager of tbe theater— without, ot course, letting on tbat I'm with the Department ot Justice. And be said, after a while, that someone or other had told him that Evelyn has been seen right here in Dover recently. '"The next step was fairly obvious. All of these mobsters and their satellites are bound to play the hot spots. They lust can't stay away from joints like this Golden Feather. So the thing to do was to keep snooping about these night clubs, keeping the eyes open for Evelyn Brady. Once we spot her, provided that all our information 3 correct, we ought to begin Retting the scent of Wlngj: and if we do that, wb'll be on Red Jackson's trail." He put the sheaf ot photot; :.phs back in his pocket. "So there you have It all," he said. Hagan nodded absently and stared off Into a cloud of drifting cigar smoke. At last ho shrugged despondently. You don't know how lucky you are," he said. "Being with the Department of Justice. Look at the way you guys can operate, and then compare it with the way we have to work here in Dover. Nnw— I guess 1 wrote you, didn't 1, that I got promoted to sergeant In (he detective bureau last month?" Larry nodded. * • * 44TP7ELL," said Hasan, "look at '* the difference. With you people, the chief problem Is to lind out who you want and where he Is. With us, the tough part is to try to figure out some way of doing anything to the guy after we do (ind all that out. In tbe llrst place, we haven't got the facilities you people have. If he goes outside ot Dover, we have to trust to lucls that the one with the bag into which all-the loot was dumped: and the old chap did manage to notice the hand that held the bag—the left hand, it was. Me fiuid that the index finger of this luuid was missing. "Well, that was about all WL- had in the way of iduiitiliuiilon. A missing index linger ou ilie left hand! Not much to go ou, is it'.'" Hagan chewed hi.> cigar and shook his head. "Well, it turned out to bo quite a lot," said Glenn. "Or i sliuuld say that we hope it'll turn out to be quite a lot. you see, 1 got off a report to the head ollice in Washington at once, and 1 enclosed that bit about the missing linger, of course. "Now here's where the Division ot Investigation is realty valuable. They've got more records down there in Washington tliau you can shake a uticU at. They've got millions of fingerprints — literally millions—classified in every conceivable way. "So somebody down there takes this meager little description of ours and starts riffling through his cards. After about au hour, lie discovers that there are in the United States exactly four men with criminal records who lack that particular linger. He got tbeir cards out and bad a look. 44/^NB of them is a. .safe-cracker ^ who is now right in the middle of a 10-year stretch in tbe Massachusetts state prison. That working on probabilities, and so far the probabilities seem to point the coppers in the next town will co-operate with us and pick him up, and like as not they won't. If ho stays in Dover, lie's probably a in the direction ot Red Jackson's f riem |' 0 f some politician or olher outfit." |_ so W hat happens? We pick him "Well, tbat ma'kes it all very simple," drawled Ilagan with a men from the Miami office just i half a uay to prove that he hasn't beer within 500 miles ot this Neola bank for eight months. "That left us with just one man. He's a bird named Lewis — Wingy Lewis, they call him, due apparently to the fact that lie got 'winged' once by a bullet in some saloon light or other and thereby lost this telltale index finger. Now this Wingy Lewis used to be a confidence man out west. A year or so ago he's believed to have joined the bank- robbing mob of the notorious Red, Jackson." Hagan nodded thoughtfully. There was tip need for Larry to tell him who. Red Jackson was— Red Jackson, a desperate criminal wanted for more crim.es than could be named in one breath, who roamed all across tbe country in a way that left city and state police forces utterly helpless and who gloried in the title of "Public Enemy Number One." No, there was no need to tell Hagau or anyone else who Red Jackson was. "Did you show this Wingy guy's photos to the bank people?" asked Hagan. "Of course. They identified it, hut in a rather hesitant and uncertain way. Honestly, they were all so jittery tbat I'm not at all sure tbat their Identification would stand up in court. There's a perfectly good chance, ot course, that our four-finger bandit Is someone we never heard ot before ia round up Red Jackson. • * L ARRY grinned ruefully, "Yeah —simple, isn't it?" he asked. "But I have got this much of a lead. It seems that about six months ago our friend Wingy he- came smitten with the charms of one Evelyn Brady, featured, in a minor way, on one of these middle western burlesque circuits . . • strip dancer, or something. "Anyhow, Evelyn went for Wingy just as hard as Wingy went for her. She quit the burlesque business cold and stuck to Wingy. I've even heard that she actually married him; I don't know whether that's true or not, but I'm pretty well satisfied that where Evelyn is, there —or thereabouts—Wingy is also. "Now I'm coming to the point of all of this. Tbe hunt for Wingy has more or less resolved itself into a hunt for Evelyn, so I've been making inquiries. Until recently, 1 could dud no trace of the girl. Then, a week ago, i got transferred- They put me in charge ot tbe regional -office here in Dover. I no sooner got settled here than I bethought me tbat one ot the burlesque houses in this city is on the circuit which our friend Evelyn once adorned with all her girlish beauty." Hagan gaped at him, rouu'l- eyed. "What beautiful English!" be murmured. Larry grinned and tamped out his cigaret in tbe ashtray at bis elbow. *'|3o," ne said, "I dropped around up, book him and turn him over to tho prosecutor; then ho hires Dan P' 1 !!:,.r^ l .L y0 n l lyi 8 i^i-lV'. 0 "° W Montague or some other hl fi h-pow • Ol>et j mou t|-ip| e ce, arid there's some busi- ber to somebody else now doing. For it is quite clear to all of us that the world does not yet have a framework of international government i which is competent to prevent war | however much the common people I would like to sec it flopped every- j where. * "The Case of Munchoukuo,' 1 by Gcorpe Bron«nn Hoa, 1935, D. Apple- Icn-Centuiy Co., Now York. J3.5Q, (qoutucl from page 139-40 nnd 155-G). of childhood tuberculosis although the children tested in the Tuberculosis ns.- socinlion clinics have shown 22.4 per tent positive reactors. This docs not rroan nctuiil tuberculosis but merely infection with the disease. The ftntc has n totnl capital investment in the two sanatoria of $848,- 0-I4.53 and tbe cost of maintenance is more than $300,000 annually. The white Sanatorium during tho last blcnnium .•bowed a per capita cost of $1.30 per clay and tho negro Sanatorium $1.55, the difcrcncc being explained chiefly because of tho difference in numbers of patients, the capacity of the white sanatorium being 500: and the negro only 52. Reported deaths over a period of years would seem to indicate tbat patients are moving into North- wcs-.t Arkansas for climatic- reaosns, From Benton county particularly the atTcciation received reports indicating tbe beginning of the usual, problems of the migratory tuberculous. A pleasant warning, issued by n tilling.traffic policeman, woxild held prevent accidents, says Detroit commissioner. We'd imagine the dazed driver would collide with the first thing that passed. COMMON OLD IT< Is Still With Us Prescription No. 200,000 will curfl It kills the parasites in the si SOD JOHN s. GIBSON! Drug Company "The RBXALL Store"' Plume 63 Hope, Ark. Established. Quick Relief f< Chills and Fevi I and Other Effects ol Malaria! Don't put up with the suf(ct!ti Malaria—the teeth-chattering chillsl the burning fever. Get rid of Malaril getting the infection out of your sysfl That's what Grove's Tasteless Chill'Ti docs—destroys and drives out the in'f] tibn. At the same time, it builds up.j system against further attack. : Grove's Tasteless Chili Tonic conj tasteless quinine which kills the infcf in the blood. It also contains iron \l builds up the blood and help's it overcj the_cffccls_of Malaria as well as fa against re-infection. These are the e] you want for COMPLETE relief. Gt. Tasteless Chill Tonic is pleasant loj and absolutely safe, even for child No bitter taste of quinine. Get a b! today and be forearmed against Mali For sale at all drug stores. Now two 1 —SOc and ?1. The $1 size contains! times as much as the SOc size and ; you 25%. more for your money.* n o w-you-see-it-n o w-you-don't ness off behind the scenes, and tlrst thing we know he's loose again, and we have ID grin and take It." Hagan looked moodily at the tablecloth. Suddenly Larry remembered something. "W.hat'd you say was the name ot the lawyer wtio springs so many of these birds'.'" he asked. "Montague. Donald Montague. He's got more crooks out ot jail than you can aliuUe a stick at. And it's not all because lie's a good trial lawyer, either. His clients usually don't come to trial. Why?" "Oh—" Lany hesitated. "There's a girl in Dover, conies from my home town. I I'eel sort of responsible for ber. Anyhow, she works for him." "Well," said Hagan, "1 suppose lie's all right to work for." "Yean. But 1 met her here In the Golden Featlior toulflht. Sbe said Montague liad Introduced her to Lanning. the proprietor. And although this war, her first visit here, banning bad already introduced her to some yood-looking stranger and she'd been dancing with him." Hagau frowned. "Tell her to lay off," he advised, "Montague as a. boss ought to bo okay; Montague Introducing a girl to this Lanning—he's a snake, by the way—and Latining introducing Larry, If the girl means anything to you, head It off somehow. I dou't HUa the looks of It." (To Be Continued) IT'S HOME TOWN SERVICE The best part about your telephone service is that it's home town service — tailor-made for you at the switchboard by people who live and work here. Experts on American Telephone 8t Telegraph Company's headquarters staff can develop better i methods of giving you service. Scientists of Bell Tele, phone Laboratories can contribute new inventions andj scientific developments. Western Electric can buys] and manufacture economically for the 24 operating companies of the Bell System. And all of these things can — and do —help us tremendously at the job of giving you good telephone service at a fair cost. Yet not one of them could replace the qualities of friendliness and neighborliness which grow out of the fact that the men and women who operate the tele, phones here belong to and are part of this community. You can't measure those qualities. You can't set them down on mpnthly reports. Yet they have a large part in the job of providing telephone se<Wce, SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE CO. ffi

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