Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 16, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 16, 1935
Page 2
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»_, , ( f IB, ARKANSAS „ —-„ afternoon by Staf Publishing Co., Inc. & Alex. H. Washbimi), at TRe Star-ibullrlins, 212-214 South • Stmt, Hdp*. Arkansas. C* & PALMER, President ALEX. H. WASHBtlftN. Editor arid Publisher as second-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkansas Pndet the Act ot March 3,189t. "The newspaper U an institution developed By modern civil- | • jptewat t»e fi*ws of the day, to foster commerce and Industry, | "ady 1 circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon | which no constitution has ever bean able to provide."-Col. R. | SWW&tpllon Rnte f Always Pnyabte in Advance): By city carrier, per wetfl I&i {«* month 65; or** year $6,60, By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, •Jowftfd. Mllte* arid LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Pits 2% Arkansas Sales Tax. Member df The. Associated Press! The Associated Press Is exclusively (SttlHIed to the use for repubHeatlon of all, news dispatches credited to it or ' not oihe^wfee credited in this paper arid also the local news published herein. ArtWrthtojf Rcptesenfattves: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., Memphis, Sterick fildg.; New tork City, 363 Lexington: Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack; Detroit, Mich, /3& Woodward Ave.j Si Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Charges iWi Tributes, Bte>: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards ot thanks, resdltitions, or rnethorlals, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy' in the news columns to protect '.heir readers ttoto, a deluge of space-'takinR memorials. Trie Star disclaims responsibility lot the safe-lte«ping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. YOUR By DR. MORRIS FSHBEItf WEALTH Editor, Journal of the American Mcd' leal Association, and of Hygeta, the Health Magazine YOUR CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton the snobbish Flo Perkins. SelfrMade Thrills—Some Children Enjoy Pangs of Rage and Jealousy Stilt Too Many Dying From Childbirth Sara nearly fell over when she saw i Jennie walking home with the rich We can congratulate ourselves in the: little Perkins girl. How did that hap- factthat the infant death rate in the [?*«- she. wondered. She had had a Uftlted States has dropped, from 300 a fight with Jennie and never had liked thousand to from 60 to 70 a thousand, in ttfe last few years. But don't get ' 100 exhuberant over this. There are still 100,000 babies dying every year in the first month of life, and there are still 100,000 every year holm dead. Furthermore, some 16,000 to 18,000 women die every year in the United States from conditions associated with ChUdbirth. Education in prenatal care will cut down these figures sHII further. There 'are several reasons' for the still great number of deaths * from childbirth. It has- been estimated that two- thirds oi all the- deaths could be prevented if the care- of the mother had beent.proper in all respects. By proper' care we include not only Looking CNfer the Prospects . .. .-.„. - - — -^ Tjininfilnni«-^.-^J^MJ n i *^- A1 i fa -T jla "-*--^inf I r— - 1 GOOP AT KSCKIMG AMD TACKUNC!, But I'M LOOKIMG: FOR S0ME800Y WHO CAN* CAttRV THE SAU. <*£ .,*• •*#*,.-* _ '^V^>f -£' PIRST DOWN -AND > October 16, Ijjg Yet instantly she was jealous be- , , £ms o£ women with ]imiled incomes cause, in spite of Flo's uppity ways, she would have liked very much to have a word and a smile from her. And liked still more to see Jennie snubbed. Jealousy most of it. rankled. She. made the For two days she whispered and gossiped about both. She "thought" she was as furious as a hornet, but secretly was having the time cf her life. Every waspish word she uttered was a real thrill. She hugged her spite to her heart, and it warmed and comforted her. Then one day Flo smiled sweetly at her, put her arm through Sally's and asked her to go Tiorae and play. And quite coincidentally Jennie too was nice—wrote her enemy a note and said the medical attention given at the ac-| £ he was sorry about" their trouble. tual time, ot childbirth, but the conditions under which the women live, and particularly the care given to the „ women preceding childbirth. • •• 1 "fivery wtiman ought to- sec a doctor 'just as soon as she knows she is- going to have a- child. She should, also have a regular examination at least once every two weeks during the first few months,, and once each week during the last few months, before the child is bom. Regardless of the vast amounts of money that have been spent in educating, women in the importance of such care, there are still tremendous numbers who'do not know the necessity of prenatal care and who fail to understand what proper prenatal care includes. Such people disregard persistent '• vomiting, bleeding, nausea, and even difficulty with their vision, although everyone of these symptoms is a warning that great danger is near. When expectant mothers learn more about the conditions' of childbirth and take proper care ' of themselves and their babies, the death toll from this cause wifl be further diminished. A BOOK It is possible to get diminutive flacons of your favorite, quite expensive perfume. Attractive flacons, too. which are lovely on a dressing table. Bobbed hair is not as short as formerly, giving a girl a chance to wear tiny jeweled flowers il_._ 1— _.. ~l I - ff .1 __..•_. . \ ' f * _ 11_ .1 i • ; the ends curled up for daytime and longer, or even clone up. for evening. Coiffure ornaments are seen in profusion. You can wear anything from to sweeping your evening feathers and tiaras in nairtlress. by Robert Bruce O 1935 NEA Service,. Inc. A DAY By BRUCE CATION He Defies the Law—and Gets Justice. The popularity of the murder stories of Erie Stanley Gardner is probably a significant indication of the American attitude toward the criminal courts. Mr. Gardner's perennial hero is Ferry Mason, a hard-boiled lawyer who skates up to and over the edge of the law in his efforts to keep his clients from the gallows. Usually his clients are innocent; now and then they turn out to be guilty; but Perry Mason always sees to it that they get off, even if he has to break the law to do it, and he always leaves the reader satisfied. And that tells us something. Americans don't care much for legal forms. They dive under them in a criminal case to get at the essentials—which is just what Perry Mason does. ' These books must be horrifying to the English; to Americans, they are realistic and exciting. Anyway, Mr. Gardner has written a ne wone—"The Case of the Caretaker's Cat" (Morrow: $2)—and it is a honey. This time Perry Mason is retained by the old caretaker of a rich man's house on a matter of minor importance, and finds himself waist-deep Life Loses Its Savor Sally was pleased, indeed. She responded to the overtures like a little lady. But that night when she went tombed something wag missing; Things' were pleasanjj, but they were no longer: spicy. There seemed to be' a gap somewhere. It looked as though there wasn't much to get up for the next morning. Sure enough, the morning brought the same flatness and lack of prospect. Sally did not know it, but the missing thrill was "jealousy." She liked to be jealous. It fed life and salted it. Almost instantly sbe was groping about in her mind for another girl to dislike because jealousy has to have a bads of hate behind it. Before the day was over she found j it. And for many days thereafter she j lived fully and contentedly. j Which goes to show that unfortunate j emoticns are pleasant to the human j race as a rule and are not the tortur- j ing things they are made out to be. ! Not always at least. ! Adults Do It, Too Once a man' wj>s owed -fifty dollars by the man across the street. Finally it was paid—after five years—and he made this remark:...."It was worth that much to me to keep my opinion of him. I didn't want the money." Yet for years he had talked about his neighbor. Rage is also a jpyful emotion whether we think so or not. The mind that flies into a tantrum easily does so because it likes too. Therefore it is well to watch our children and see that | they do not live on these bitter diets ! and enjoy them. The child who en- • joys life through pleasant thoughts, j and kindly acts, without guile, frank ' and honest with himself and others, i will be the better man. He won't con- j tinue to live in a perpetual childhood ] of self-made thrills. And then pretend ! it is everybody's fault but his own. GLORIFYING YOURSELF Alicia Hart Beauty Novelties Take Hold Now that summer tan is just a mem- j ory, the early fall permanent wave ! season past and gone, and the social .season glarnorously launched, it is a i good idea to go over the list of beau- ; ly ideas that not only are new but correct and likely to be with us all winter. I DEOIIff IIKIIB TODAY JTEAW DUNN, secretary «o DO3T- AIiU MONTAGDE, lawyer, delays her answer when BOII11Y WAL- IjACE., young; automobile salcs- nuin, ,ask» Jenn to marry him.' • At' The Golden Feather night club Jean meets SANDY UAH- KIN'S, whose business connection in vasrne. She also mcetH LAIIIIY OLKJVN. federal asrcnt; Lurry in trying to locate WINGY LEWIS, bank robber. *. Sandr Introduces Jenn and lion-, by to MR. and MHS. ' 'LEWIS. Hobby arrange** to sell Nome bonds tor Lewi*. He sells them to Jean's employer. A few days Inter Sandy learns police are looking? for him In connection with a robbery. He confides this to Jean and Nile coon with htm to police headquarters to establish an allb] for him at the time of the holdup, NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XIII J EAN DUNN sat down on tlie bench and looked doubtfully at her employer. But of course! He was Sandy's lawyer; naturally, since Sandy wanted to clear up this absurd misundertandlng, Mr. Mon thguo had come along, just to make sure everything went right. Mr. Montague beamed at her. "It's all pretty absurd, of course.' 1 he sa'id. "But sometimes these absurd mistakes can cause a great deal of trouble before they are straightened out. . . . Ah, there's Inspector Thomas. Shall we go in?" He got up and walked through a swinging gate in the wais^-high railing which cut the room in half, rfandy helped Jean to her feet, drew her hand through his arm, and followed; behind them came the other man who had been sitting with Mr. Montague when they came In. Jean stole a look at him; he was a stubby, roughly-dressed person, and he hadn't taken the trouble to shave himself that morning. His face was vaguely familiar. They passed half a dozen desks, where shirt-sleeved men were busy with letters and sheafs of paper, and went into a small office. There was a battered .jjnll-top desk over by a smudgy window, and back of It sat a tall, lantern-jawed man in a gray suit. lie nodded to Mr. Montague as they came in, and gestured toward chairs. "Well, Mr. Montague, what's this all about?" he asked in a friendly tone. Mr. Montague sat down, laid his gray ?elt hat on his knees, and assumed an air of complete frank ness. "Just a little misunderstanding. Inspector," he said. "I want to clear it up before it gets serious. This young man here"—he motioned toward Sandy — "seems to bear a facial resemblance to a man who is being sought for that Acme Box Company robbery last week. on, "as I understand it, took place Friday afternoon about a quarter past three, on Ontario road a few jlocks from the Acme plant?" The ;wo policemen nodded. Montngue turned to Jean with a fatherly smile. "This Is Miss Jean Dunn, who works in my office," he said. "Miss Dunn, will you please tell these gentlemen what you did Friday afternoon?" 'Jean looked at the noncommittal faces of Thomas and Hagan, felt a little wave of nervousness, swallowed hard.'and then spoke: "Someone came to see Mr. Montague a little after two that afternoon," she said, "and Mr. Montague told me that I could have the rest of the day off. So I started to go home, and downstairs in the lobby I met Mr. Harkins. We got Into his car and drove out to a place on the Grand river and rented a canoe. We paddled up the river for a while, and then drifted back. It was getting on toward dusk when we got back to the boat house. Then we had dinner at a little res taurant there, and after that Mr. rlarkins drove me home. We got lome about 8 o'clock, I guess, or a ittle later." "This was last Friday?" asked Sergeant Hagan. She hesitated briefly, then nodded. "Yes," she said. "Just to be on the safe side,' said Mr. Montague smoothly, "I've brought in Mr. Stout." '"THE nondescript man who had - 1 followed them into the offlce looked up. Jean suddenly recognized him as the owner of tho Grand river boat house, from whom they l>.-id rented their canoe. "Have you seen these people before, Mr. Stout?" asked Mr. tague. The boat man nodded. "Last Friday, about 3 o'clock or , in a murder case. By connivery and' First of all. we might as well agree ........... that nail polish is brighter and, judg- ' ing by the hands seen acro.ss fashion- I able hotel tables, the smarter the wo- i man the brighter htr :>Iish. As a vaguely illegal skull-duggery he gets a rough approximation of justice clone, in the typical American manner . . . and a swell detective story is the result. You might also be interested in "Smoke Screen." by Christopher Hale fHarcourt Brace: $2), which tells of a { - ., ~- .._„ ---homicidal maniac loose in a summer > at th e moment. One manufacturer of colony whkh is temporarily isolated j n a'l polish suggests one color over an- fay a forest fire. The action is fast and '"" exciting enough to atone for a certain lack of reality in the characters and the plot. matter of fact, odd shades are creep- j ing into the rnanicuro picture. Corals, ' rusts, wines and even copper may not I be here to stay, but they arc popular a good 15 miles away from the place when the robbery took place, I thought it would be wise to come in and tell you about it. Then he won't be bothered about, it any further." "Hmm," said Inspector Thomas. He looked at some papers, frowned, and said: "Do you mind if I have Sergeant Hagan in here while we talk? He's more familiar with the details of the case than I am." "Not at all," said Mr. Montague. Among the fruit trees which grow in Ethiopia are the fig, orange, lime, pomegranate, peach, apricot and banana. ether, shov/irig pale gold over rust, ; rriHE Inspector rang a buzzer, and vi I \rc.r* ft\tf^r* f-f,i"i ! r -.,.]f^r~.',^,t., .. ._ ! I silver over coral, pink over scarlet and the like. Lips are brighter, too, and. thank ; fortune, the trend is toward naturalness. Nowadays the best groomed women are picking lipsticks that enhance • the tones of their own lips. • Perfume manufacturers undoubtedly [have decided to take to heart the prob- : when a clerk stuck his head In the door be said, "Send in Hagan." After a moment. Sergeant Hagan came in and took a scat beside the inspector. "Now the n," said Inspector Thomas. "Tliis holdup," Montague went a little after, they come and renter a canoe," he said. "They went up river In it, and didn't get back un til half past six." "And do you know where the Acme plant Is?" The man nodded. "How far would you say you boat house is from that plant?" "Oh," said Mr. Stout, "by road, guess it must be 12 or 15 miles." Mr, Montague looked at the two officers. "Is this satisfactory?" he asked. They glanced at each other, Hagan was wearing a faint, dissatisfied scowl, but he said nothing. Inspector Thomas turned again to the lawyer. "I don't see how it can be anything else," he said. Mr. Montague chuckled softly. "Then Mr. Harkins can go his way in peace?" he said. Hagan's scowl became slightly more noticeable, and he grunted dourly. Inspector Thomas was less ruffled. "As far as this is concerned, yes," he said. There was a faint menace in his tones that made Jean uncomfortable. Mr. Montague adopted a severe expression. "What do you wean by that?" lie asked. The inspector smiled. "Nothing at all," he said, getting up, "That was Just my way of putting It No, he's as free as the birds in the air. We shan't be bothering him." The conference was at an end. Mr. Montague got up, thanked the officer* D»r their courtesy, and hepherded his charges out of the uilding. No one spoke until they ad reached the street. Then Mr. tout, with a farewell bob of his end, climbed into a rickety flivver ,nd drove away, while Mr. Monague signaled a taxi. "Well, Miss Dunn, you've done rlr. Harkins a service," he snid. 'You ought to bo able to rest well onight; you've done your good urn for today." Then he lifted his hat and was [one. Sandy led Joan to his road- iter and they got in. She discovered suddenly that she felt tired, and her head ached slightly, and ihe naked Sandy to tnke her home. * » * W/"HEN she reached her apart" ment, she removed her riding clothes, took a shower, put on a cool linen dross and lay down on lie davenport in her little living room. Somewhere, in the back ot ier head, a thought was bothering lier; an uneasy feeling that something had been done wrong, some- iow. She frowned, and tried to bring it out, but It eluded her. And at last, as she lay there, she dropped into an uneasy sleep, from which the ringing of her telephone awakened her. It was Bobby Wallace calling. "Well—a.t last I've been able to get hold of you," he said in mock anger. "Where'vo you been hiding yourself these last, few days?" 'I haven't been hiding, Bobby. I've—been busy." "So? It's a year since I've scon you. Listen, honey, I've got lota to tell you—why not let me take you out to dinner tonight?^ She wns on the verge of* refusing, but a sudden impulse made her change her mind and consent; and so, an hour later, she sat opposite Bobby in a pleasant little chop supy restaurant and saw his boyish, enthusiastic face beaming at her from across a little table. Bobby was full of news and hish spirits. He had had another talk with Mr. Montague, who had, in the days since Bobby's first conference with him, made a brief'check- up on the bonds which Bobby was offering him; and he hail formally agreed to buy them, so that Bobby was to get them from Mr. Lewis that evening and make delivery the following morning. ''Jean, it's going to mean ?1500 cash for me," he said exultantly. "I can get a little car—I know ot a little demonstrator roadster I can get for $500 cash—and put about GRAY SOU Carl O. Suavely is hereby chosen the successor of Gilmore Dobie as the most melancholy soul in football. Snavejy's letter to the writer, which arrived the morning of th* day on which his University of North Ctiro- llnn team rocked the south with one of the most startling upsets in years by crushing Tennessee, 38-13, backs that old line "Slngg Fears Purdue" 'way back into the shadows. Even this season, when Dobie has plenty of reason for being pessimistic nt Cornell. Snavely out-gloomies Gloomy Gil. I'm having Snavely's letter framed. for it is perhnps the grandest beor story ever spilled. Here it is: "All I know is that the people who .•ire talking about Carolina having n great football team must be kidding because I can't see the slightest rens- on or basis for the idea. 1 don't want to discuss our weak spots, and I never make statements for the newspapers — not for quoting, at least, but \vc have seven weak spots on our team and only two that are even satisfactory. "We play Tennessee without n single halfback fit to go into the game, and without n tackle worthy of the nnme. Feared the Worst "The result probably will be startling to those who have been picking Carolina as a wonder team or whatever it is that they have been calling us. "Everything that cnn go wrong with a football team. has gone wrong already this season, and. a lot of original ones besides the usual misfortunes. 1 haven't had time to answer n letter for three weeks and I can't .stop to write more now. Tc morrow f have to develop a new left half and change nn end into a tackle ngain, and I must get out and talk over the signals with them tonight. If you want some more dope, write me a little later after we hnve quit trying." North Carolina had been haBed as one of the strongest squads in Dixie. Wallace Wiide, of Duke, especially specified that North Carolina and Tennessee were the toughest outfits below the Mason-Dixon line. So, you can imagine my surprise at reading Coach Snavely's letter. All that was needed to give it the atmosphere of a funeral was a black edge. * I nearly broke down and cried for poor Coach Snavely and his unfortunate Tar Heel. The expert had them wrong. Here wa an aggregation, rated a one of the most formidable in the southland, almost ready to call off its schedule and take up the less strenuous sport of tatting until onother: fall rolled around. Tar Heels Strike So what happened? Flashing a daz- zzling overhead attack behind an alert, hard-hitting line, the Tar Heels inflicted the most crushing, humiliating defeat the Volunteers have suffered in more than a decade as they rolled up five touchdowns, five extra points, and a field goal. More than 15,000 persons, filling all but the corners of Chield-Watkins Field at Knoxville, sat openmouthed and wide-eyed as the Orangemen fired and fell back in their thrusts at the Blue and White line and made good only two out of 25 aerial attempts for their only scores. Outrushed in the line, outthought in the backfield, and outplayed <he entire 60 minutes. Major Bill Britton's boys never were in the game. Ccach Snavely said that he was entirely without halfbacks, yet it was Burnette, a substitute, who took the kickoff on the North Carolina 10- yard stripe and sprinted 90 pards through the entire Tennessee team foi the Chapel Hill men's fifth and final touchdown in the closing period. Now, was Coach Snavely kidding us, his players kidding him, or were the Volunteers kiding the Tar Heels? Anyway, the pre-game statemen Coach Snavely put in writing will do until a better bear story comes along It's a Fine Art 'Me father and a man named Dooley have been fighting for twenty years but now they've stopped." "Why? Did they bury the hatchet?' "No; they buried Dooley."—Exchange. or wtse For All Kinds of INSURANCE Sec Roy Anderson and Company §1000 in the hank. And then, Jean honey, will you marry me?" He leaned across the table to take her hand. Jean smiled at him. "Bobby . . . wliy all the rush?" she asked lightly. "Well, doggone it," he began; then he dropped his light, bantering air and became intensely serious. Heedless of the other diners, he leaned closer toward her and said soUly, "Jean, I worship the air you breathe. I want to marry you and care for you and live for you and spend all the rest of my life trying to make you happy." His youthful earnestness, the whole-souled affection that lit his lace—that face she had known sincB earliest childhood—brought a wave ot tenderness into Jean's breast - • • and she suddenly, to her utter amazement, found herself thinking: marry you in Gas Heaters Ranges Circulators Easy Terms Harry W. Shiver Plumbing-Electrical Phone 259 Dear Bobby! I'd a minute — II it weren't for Sandy! (To lie Continued)' Cars Washed With Power Washer Ou the Only Lift Wash-Back in HOPE tnsptct Yottt Cat Regularly Year by year the deadly traffic toll reaches new peaks. In. the thick of the battle to reduce this loss of life are state Motor Vehicle Administrator*. Twelve of them, officers and members of the American Association of Motor Vehicle Administrators, have contributed a series of articles describing the major causes of automobile accidents. Number Eleven In the series: "Inspect Your Car Regularly" follows: By JOHN Q. RHODES Director, Motor Vehicle Department of Virginia, Member of American Association of Motor Vehicle Administrators •"THE motorist who does not keep his car In good mechanical condition is usually a menace to automobile safety. More than 78.000 motor vehicles Involved In accidents in this country lost year had mechanical defects, according to statistics compiled by a member company of the National Bureau ol Casualty and Surety Underwriters. This Indicates a widespread negligence on the part of the motoring public. An automobile cannot be maintained by gas and oil alone. It requires regular care and Inspection. This Is the one way to prevent such dangerous deterioration as Inadequate brakes, defective lighting, or tires In poor condition. Special equipment Is important too. For Instance, last year the drivers of over 21,000 vehicles Involved In accidents on slippery roads had not taken the proper precaution of putting on tiro chains. No one would care to admit that he was careless enough to endanger the lives and persons of others. Yet that Is what you do when you take a car with faulty brakes on the rond, or commit some, similar thoughtless '- It Is agreed that automobile vn.iTTnT.v.. (urers today employ alt their n;sou.^es of mechanical ingenuity to Incorporate snfety into their products. It Is up to the owner to maintain that safety factor. The importance of keeping your car In good condition Is obvious. You hold up the money value ol your car. You maintain the economic driving clIlclRiicy of your car. You safeguard JftV nar and yourself from accident. You fulfill your obligations to your fellow motor- Is tf Washington Rev. ond Mrs. Harrell had as guest heir daughter, Mrs. Rule of Camdcn, i few days last week. Little Smith Moses is quite sick with yphoid fever at the home of his parents. Mrs. John Card and Mrs. J. S. Conway spent Saturday in Hope shopping and visiting relatives. Mrs. J. A. Bcarden of Rocky Mound is visiting her son, Sheriff Bearden and family. Millie Holt of Meana was visiting relatives and attended the Baptist Sunday school Sunday. The Baptist W. M. S. met Tuesday evening at the church for their missionary program "Youth Uplifting the Banner of the Cross." Mrs. Card conducted the devotional from First Timothy 4:12-16. Mrs. Pruitt was leader of program after which the president conducted a business session. Mr. Kelly and Miss Kathryn Holt are trying to carry on Mrs. Stuart's duties at school while she is convnl- lesing from a broken arm and other bruises sustained in an accident en route to Louisiana Saturday. Leading markets for American man- j ufiicturers of aeronautical products in i 1934 were China, Soviet Russia, Ger-j many, Colombia, Peru, Mexico, and; Brazil, in the order named. IIou to Reduce "Weight put on by overindulgence in malted liquors can be taken off by a series of reducing exercises." says a doctor. No. 1: Move the head firmly from side to side when somebody suggests another half-pint. — Humorist (London). WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- Withoul Calomel—And You'll Jump Out of Bed ii the Morning Rarin' lo Go The livor should pour out two pounds of*' liquid bilo into yonr bowels dally. If this bll " In not flowing f reoly. your food doeau't dlgoal It just dccnyo In tho bowels. Gua bloata u; yoar atomuch. You pot constipated. Yot Krholfi system Is poisoned and you feel iou 1 sunk and the world looks punk. Laxatives are only makeshifts. A men? bowol movement doesn't tret nt the cause. If takes those Kood, old Carter's Little Livw Pills to cot these two pounds of bile flowing' freely and make you foel "up and up". Harm«l lean, centlo. yot umoeini; in makinR bilo (low'' freely. Ank for Carter'B Little Liver Pllla b' " name, btubbornly rufnse anything else. 25<L O 1031 C.M.CO? COMMON OLD ITCH! Is Still With Us J Proscription No. 200,000 will cure it. It kills tho parasites in the skin. JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "The REXALL Store" Phone 03 Hope, Ark. Established 18 1). Your Food is Your and Your Strength Do you realize that what you eat today is your flesh and blood tomorrow? Also, your strength or weakness? So if you have no appetite or if your food sours and turns to gas, instead of digesting normally, you are sure to grow weaker and weaker each day Instead of stronger and more vigorous. To escape the weakness and sickness that are sure to result from undernourishment, you must regain a hearty appetite and overcome the symptoms of indigestion. For thl purpose we strongly recommend B* Tonic to restore your appetite an stimulate your digestion, so you cq obtain all possible nourishment fr your food and regain health strength. SATISFACTION OR YOUf MONEY BACK. We are authorize^ to refund the price of the first bottle to any of our customers \ylio are not delighted with B-L Tonic—you to be the sole judge. JOHN S, GIBSON DRUG CO., Hope, Ark. Over 236,000 Filled THAT YOU KNOW ARE SAFE Bring your prescriptions to us for filling. We have two registered i>hurm.id> ts who take every precaution to assure I he proper compounding of your doctor's order. Our completely modern prescription department is open so that you can see tlio care with which your prescriptions are filled. Of course, wo use only the finest ot drugs, which are kept constantly fresh. John P. Cox Drug Co, Phone 84 We Give Eagle Stamps

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