Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 26, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Saturday, October 26, 1935
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Star Greetings, Old Pal! tfer&ld From False Report! f week-Say afternoon by Stat Publishing Co., Inc. & Alex, & Washtmrn), at The Star building, 212-214 South IS**, ' * • i C. E. PALMER, President AtKX. tf. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher as second-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkansas Under the AUt ol March 3, 1897. "The newspaper Is Sh Institution developed by modern clvti- $'5gWsent the news ol the 8ay, to loster commerce and Industry, circulated advertlsenients, and to furnish that cheek upbti tic- wmstitutttm hss ever btftn able to provide."—Col. ft. ttnte (Always Payable in Advance): Bv city carrier, per iSc; $er month t5; 'one year |6.50. Sy mail, in Hompstead, Nevada, ". Swter and tstfayelte counties, $3.50 per year: elsewhere :$6.50. ^Arkansas Sales fa*. ,*/i"MWtbtt of The .Associated Press: The Associated Press Is exclusively serttitled le tne Use for republlcation of all news dispatches credited to it or pf&fc iStherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. l..t.,A,~j. ....i. . , ' . "(National AdverttehW Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, e«fl».StejPick Bldg; New York City. 369 Lexington: Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack-, t>r£W; Detroit. Mich, /S38 Woodward Ave.-. St. Louis, Mo.,.Star Bldg. CtWrjtes i)h Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards Qiflfllfe, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial hold to this policy in'the news columns to protect •.heir readers 8 deluge of Space-takhv? memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility safe-keeping of return at any unsolicited manuscripts. By "DR. MORRIS FISI1BEIN HEALTH |i'Edito{, Journal of the American M*d- n, 1 '* fcal Association, and of Hygela, l fj '—4 the Health Magazine __ jp'~ l^hea you 1 see someone bleeding sud- "denlylfrom the mouth, there's good |f,,cause^fot alarm. ' ; . ' • To be sure, blood from {he mouth I 'may be due to an injury to {he throat ,' torijgue, that can be repaired easily sfj enough. Cr there may have been some l ( slight injury to the stomach or tissues f-'from, the passing of a stomach tube. [', ,But^usually mouth bleedmg'is a ser-. riOus! s5?mptom and requires imiiiediate Attention. It can be due to a change place in the circulation in the S?$i6niach and liver, to presence of an ulcer or cander, to some serious dis- ^ ease of the bladder, or perhaps to vari- veins in the esophagus—the tube that passes from the throat to the stomach. •slti ncost instances bleeding in the . ^stomach results iiromptly in vomiting. ^Therfr'are records, however, in which t- vomitiJig has not occurred ^" rt ln one instance a woman fell over £4 ~sit3denly and died withm a few min' Her-stomach was found to con-. fain fbfetrtreen three and "four pounds jdf blood. - ;>* K lai-ge hemorrhages occur suddenly, ithe person may develop anemia. ""People^ who bleed -feom the ^stomach, may occasionally lose large amounts j.t of blood day after day. ' One^case has -been reported jn which a man Jost 'seven" pounds in -weight, 1 entirely due to- the loss of blood -by a ", serjes- of ihemorrhages tak'mg--.place one week. ' persons vomit large amounts of Pi blood in the absence of a physician,. ^ tphysfcian can learn a great deal from "•* the material should be saved. The it yrtien he-is called. Intrestingly -enough, the vomiting of blood seldjpm results fatally on the first occasion. "The records show that £ about from-10.to -15-per cent of cases "in which there'has-been vomiting of blood 'died, as a result of the-disturbance. In the "niajority of instances, if a •^'doctor is 'called promptly, he can make a scientific ''diagnosis, and then by op> eratlve or • medrcal procedures save L ,-the life erf flie* patient and Taring.about *a cttre. '•••"•'' '.:'•..'•'. By Olive Roberts Barton Everybody knows that cars go too j fast, most of them; that others are unfit for road service and menace everybody; that half the drivers seem to have lost every decent inhibition; that roads and narrow streets cannot safely take care of the jams on a mellow day. jdown in a dark room for another ten But there is one thing that I feel is (minutes. When I get up. I'm quito getting too little accent and that is the part the child pedestrian, household pets and wheeled toys play in the drama. At four o'clock of an afternoon when school is letting out. every few miles the driver sees small groups of children goin? home along the highway. He slows down to a crawl, or should, but he is prepared for almost anything. Mostly these Children keep back off the road, but sometimes he .reads defiance in every small face. They have been told that the road is theirs and >to stick to it. Alas, this is -true—where are those foot paths talked of for so j many years? Unaware of Limitations What these children cannot know is that if two cars have to pass at that point neither of them, can turn out. Often not so much as a foot. Another thing they-do not know is that over a rise in the rpad» even a. slight one, or around a bend, the driver cannot seie, . There are serious limitations to^vhat avdriver can "do. At twilight-and after, ] no walker is safe on any road. Car j lights often leave the walker in complete shadow, depending on level, on turns, and on approaching cars. I write 'this, of course, for the benefit -Of those who do not handle cars themselves, although they may be regular passengers. Riding In a car is not driving one. Therefore it follows 'that the majority of people are uninformed. Last week a boy on a bicycle deliberately rode out of a side street calmly and dreamily into the heaviest I traffic. I froze to the seat where I j sat beside a friend, an expert driver of I many years' experience. She jerked I the car aside. The car behind swerv- ! rested and my skin looks fresh and clear." Camel hair brushes are composed of the hair from the tails of Russian squirrels. Estonia Hc-nors First Book TALLINN, Estonia —(yP)— Festivals have been arranged to commemorate the 400th anniversary of the first book in Estonian. The development of literature has been marked since the establishment of Estonia as an inde- pendent nation in 1919. with 1.527 bcoks printed in Estonian in 1933. The average speed of lightning is 28.500 miles a second, recent studies hove shown. More than 200,000 automobiles were stolen in the United States in 1934. BEGIN HERB TODAY JEAN DUNN, secretary to DON- AI.D MONTAGUE, lawyer, delays her nnnwer wlien Bobby Wallnoo, automobile nalenman, a»k.i Jean to marry him. At The 'Golden Feather night clrtb nhe meets SANDY HARKINS. whose business connection la vnpue. ' Sandy Introduce* nobby nnd Jean to BHV. and MRS. LKW- IS nnd BoBby nrrnnee* to HCll Home bonds for Lewis. He sell* them to Jenn's employer. •LARR'V OMJNN, federal agent, tone n <rlend of Jean'* parents, 1* trying to locate WINGY ,I<E\VIS, bank robber. I^nrry locate* nome stolen bondu and questions SON- NT BOYD. Rambler, nbont them. Iloyd confcMne* he bonpht the bonds from Donald Montaeme. Montnciie tells I,arry he bonsht them from Bobby. Larry talks to Bobby, learn* Lewi* bought a car recently anil suspects It is armored. Federal mm pro to Lewis' hotel, but he and hi* vrlfe have disappeared. A* n Joke, T.nrry take* Jean's flnecrvrlnl*. She nnnrrcls with Bobby over Sandy. Jean sets ont for n vacation visit to her home tovrn. A fcvr days before she bad told police Sandy \vnn ivltli her nt the time of n robbery. Jean suddenly realizes this wo* not true. NOW GO ON WITH TI1I5 STORY CHAPTER XXII md acquired during her college va-' ation days; she -would stroll down o the bank, along toward noon, go nto her father's office, and wait or him to finish his morning's work so that she could take him lomo for lunch. She was sitting on the corner of hia desk, on the morning of her third day In Maplehnrst," waiting for him to complete a telephone call, when she chanced to notice, through the open doorway, that some workmen were being very busy in the lobby of the bank. "Dad," she said, when he hung up the receiver, "what are those men doing out there?" Mr. Dunn peeKed out the door, and leaned back in his chair complacently. "Tear gas," he said briefly. "It's a new form of insurance against bank robbers." "Tear gas?" she repeated. "How do you mean?" He pushed back his chair and ed. and passed within an inch Two j T^N DUNN returned to her par cars piled up on the other side. Both J ents 1 home in the little town o of us were too nervous to go on. That Maplehurst in a sadly contused A DAY By BRUCE CATTON boy never knew it was his fault. Doesn't know it yet. Pets Are Perils to All Every dog that crosses a street is as dangerous to traffic as a bull on a railroad track. A driver flinches and got up. "Come on in," he said, show you." 'and I'll Maplehurst in a state o'f mind. Tlie sudden realization which had come to her on the train—the discovery that she had made a mistake when she told the police that Sandy had teen with her on the tries to turn out or brake too quickly j afternoon of the robbery—disturbed instnctively. Their owners often -fear for the lives of their pets, but how i often does it occur to them that these ] Scotties or Airedales are a menace to people, not only riders but walkers, j 11 ' : .. - | for a -car jerked aside has to go some •, In "Gods Who Die," you get a look {place and often into a crowd. i at the old-time-South Sea islands with I Dogs, bicycles,' toy-wagons, skates the bark off—the.South Sea islands of•! and so on will some day be classed the era in which Conrad was gathering his material for such books as "Victor}" and "Lcrd Jim," when the her 'deeply. It meant, of course, that what she had supposed to be clear proof of Sandy's absolute innocence had fallen completely flat; it meant, furthermore, that he liim- seli had knowingly persuaded her to testify to something that was not true. natives still lived according to their'save people in cars and out of them, old traditions and romance in the raw i and above all the children them- yoimg hopeful from Europe or Amer- | selves. lay on the horizon to bemuse the j ' __^__ ica, "God=, Who Die" is the reminiscences, of George Egerton Leigh West- biook, transcribed by Julian Dana. I We.tbrook shipped out of England seme 65 years ago as apprentice on a sailing ship, deserted in Australia, and headed for those far-flung lotus islands of the Pacific in seru-eh of adventure. He found it, in abundant! measure. ! He also seems to have found that | the white man managed to appear at i as menaces in busy cities on much- It was Sandy, she remembered, used roads and subject to fine. A pity, who had led her to believe that yes, but something has to be done, to that canoe trip of theirs had taken " ' place on Friday, not on Thursday. GLORIFYING YOURSELF P By Alicia H«rtfl2 What had he said? Something -to the effect that he was sure of the date because Eve Lewis had had a birthday party that night. Jean remembered that she had paved the way for bis little trick by asking him what day of the week they had met; how easy she had made it for him! Yet no matter how much she i mulled the whole business over in ! her mind, Jean could not come to i any definite conclusion about it. At i one moment she would be thinking T HEY walked across the lobby, went through an iron grill, and Into the cashier's cage. Mr. Hobart, the cashier, bowed when Jean entered, stroked his lean chin, and said to Mr. Dunn, "Well, they're almost finished." "See?" said Mr. Dunn. "Under the counter there are three little cylinders—see them? There's tear gas in them, under pressure, with concealed outlets on the lobby side of the counter. Now, you see whore that man is installing that button effect, In the floor?" He pointed, and Jean nodded. The worker looked up and grinned. "That," said her father, "is what touches them off. Step on that, and the lobby'd be full of tear gas In 10 seconds. Now then, suppose this Jackson gang pays us a visit. They come up to the wicket, here, and point a gun at Mr. Hobart and tell him to put up his hands. He obeys, of course; but as he does so he reaches out with his foot—which they can't see him do, because he's only visible from the waist up to anyone on that side of the counter —he reaches out and touches that button. Whoof! Out comes the tear gas, and there's nothing for com ins Saturday," said her father, as they left the cage and started off for home. "I've really been nervous, lately, thinking how unprotected we are down here. But a puff of that tear gas Is stronger than any gangster's automatic. We'te safe, now." They walked slowly home, through the pleasant warmth ot early summer, and after lunch Jean walked back to the bank with her father, her hand slipped through his arm, chatting aimlessly and affectionately. When 'he went into the bank again she started leisurely down the street, planning to stop in at a little confectionary shop jnst beyond the Palace Hotel and visit with the little old lady who had once been her Sunday School teacher. ~* * * A S she crossed the street and approached the hotel, she saw a man standing on Us old-fashioned, srnall-townish wooden veranda. She gave a little start, and looked again; surely there was something familiar about the set ot those shoulders and tlio way he cupped his hands about a match to light a cigaret? As she drew near the man turned and faced her. Ho looked at Gypsies Rumania's ticksUifeens Women R«le Six Cays a Week While Men 'Play Music in Capital BUCHAREST. Rumnnin.— iff 1 )— Th e "Gypsy Republic of Fantanele," n village 50 miles from here, is said to be one of the wealthiest communities of Rumania. The 600 gypsies have their own sen- ntc, the president of which has just celebrated his 99th birthday. The village, by special charter, pays no .taxes, nor does It demand any favors 'from the Rumnninn government. Six out of seven days the village is In the hands of the women folks. Eaefh Friday 'the man start for Bucharest with their musical instruments, for every one is a player. Wednesday nights they return to the village and place the money earned at the disposal of their "finance minister." If n gypsy judge passes a sentence, the verdict is read to strains of music. If someone dies in Fantanele, his favorite songs ore played at the funeral. FIRST DOWN -AND THEN SOME By Htften feet have wanderefl flflWfi 1 'The cfiWWJed ways of men, $dft"Weaff'rff 'the world I shall Lfft'Upffl^eTeMgain U NTO the hills, the strong, green hills, Prow whence there corneth strength, And having looked at them a while, It we'll may be, at length, 'T'HE peace of their unmoving calm • .* Will permeate wysotil. : . Not storms or winds'oi centuries * tt&Ve taken any toll O F their long quietude, find so I shall look high and.pray That I may be unmoved,-unchanged By anything today. her in surprise, and then hurried to meet her. Sandy! The old throb of excitement that the mere sight of him seemed to arouse jarred her nerves once more. "Told you I was going to drop In and look you up. didn't I?" saitV Sandy. "I keep my promises and I waste no time. Where aro yon going now?" ..-^jjy— w hy, nowhere special," said Jean. "I was just—" "Fine," said Sandy, taking her arm and swinging into step beside her. "We'll take a little walk, and you can show me the sights. I just got in. Driving through this part of tlie state, and I remembered this was your town, so I checked in at the hotel, and here I am." GRAYSON W. Wallace Wiidc, head man o'f Duke University; Ole Timer, of the Atlanta Journal; and others who contend that North 'Carolina, and North Carolina State—cou'id take on any other state's three leading teams and come off on top In the series probably, have the correct slant. Playing conditions have improved with the clubs in the northeastern part of the ole north state. Facilities at Duke and North Carolina have been unsurpassed for the last several years. Tliis season North Carolina 'State has stopped almost up with its most natural rivals, with a spanking new 15,000-seat stadium just completed and work getting under way on a $30,000 field house, as well as additional projects for a number of enclosed practice fields. With Alabama experiencing an off- season, and Pasadena's penchant for southern teams, it would not be at nil surprising if this year's opponent for the Pacific Coast Conference champion came out of the Tobacco Triangle. Corner on Big Games The Dixie theater has been the scene of many memorable engagements, but those between North Carolina's own- North Carolina State and North Carolina nt Releigh on November 2; Duke and North Carolina at Durham on November 1G; and North Carloina State and Duke at Raleigh on November 23—are expected to match or ex- col any of those of 'the past in intensity and Epectatilarity. R. W. Madry, whose business it is to tell the world of the University of North Carolina, informs me that the Tar Heels will deploy against the Duke Blue Devils before the largest gridiron crowd ever assembled below the Mason-Dixon line, the advance sale pointing to 50,000 spectators. North Carolina used to beat Duke with almost clocklike regularity, but the last several years have presented a different .picture. A great Carolina outfit swamped Duke, 48-7, in 1929, but the representatives of America's Oxford held the Tar Heels to a scoreless tie the following fall and repeated the performance in 1931, which was their initial campaign under Wade who was imported from Alabama. The wily Wade's 1932 and 1933 arrays repelled North Carolina, 7-0 and 21-0, respectively, the latter result no doubt having considerable to do with the talented mentor, Carl G. Snavely, transferring his affilations from Bucknell to North Carolina. In his bow at Chapel Hill, Snavely developed an outfit that repulsed Duke, 7-0. It was tied by North Carolina State, but lost only to Tennessee, which the current troupe of Tar Heels surprisinply crushed at Knoxville, 38-13. Duke Started It Duke stirred the competition in the Tobacco Triangle by acquiring Wade. I No good tobacco man sits still and watches his school get whipped by another tobacco man's varsiey even if the difference is but a single touch- clown, which was the margin of both North Carolina and Duke over State in 1933. Young Dick Reynolds, of tobacco millions and a graduate of the Reloigh {('oiiyiljfhl.'HIl'i, l>y XKA Sen ire, Inc. All n-prlnl nnd sunn rlnhli reserved.) BKADKRS* SRRVICK BXTRKAW, Room 805, -Ittl KlRlUli Ave., New York, N. Y. •Enclosed find cents In coin for which pleaso send mo copies of "CfttrtllollBht," the new booklet of poems by Helen Welshlmer, at 10 cents a copy. -,..... Name ..., , Street .. City State Name of Paper/ They wont down the street, past (institution, is said to have heard the the brief business district and the little red railroad station, and en- ... The pick-me-up beauty routine of \ hi? very worst in these romantic lands. Miriam Hopkins, attractive blonde : Over and over again he records the I screen star, is a sensible one that any dismal story of treachery, . brutality | woman can follow. It's especially in- ' and cruelty practiced by the "civiliz- ] teresting to the business pirl who Ed" whites upon the dusky islanders, j dashes home at five, faced with the The "blackbirders" came and forced | ordeal of bathing, dressing and look- i Whole tribes into abject slavery, the j j ng fresh as a daisy for a dinner date : traders came and swindled them, the at seven. gunboats came and conquered them— "First of all, I get out of rny clothes '•. and fee missionaries, he adds, too of- I cn d put on a warm, comfortable dress- i ten were neither intelligent nor broad ! ing gown." says Miriam. "Then I put i enough to make matters any better. .... For the rpmance of those starry seas throat, massage it in and remove with had a dark" side to it; and today, in 1 c ort tissues. After that. I cover my *niany cases, the islanders are ruined I face with another layer of cream, fill morally, physically and intellectually, the tub with quite hot wale-r. add a 3$r. Westbrook looks back wistfully f e w drops of pine oil and get in. on the broad horizons and the free j "When I have scrubbed my body lazy living of his youth, but he is not w j ( h a long-handled bath brush and deluded about what brought that de- ; rinsed off the soap suds, I cover my lightful era to an end. ; O yes with cotton pads that have been Published fay Macmillan, his book j dipped in eye lotion and settle back sells at $3. ' to relax for fifteen minuet. I try not ,-M i •*. _ ! to think about anything important and A Scotchman's poor penmanship i keep my eyes closed. gave birth to the word "tweed." He | "Afterward, I turn on the cold wat- sent samples of 'tweel" (Scotch for twill) to London and didn't watch his ''L." The Londoner interpreted the that Sandy, like herself, was simply the victim of an honest mistake; at another, she would feel that be had willfully deceived her —which, ot course, must mean that he was not at all the sort of chap she had thought him to be. • * * AND yet, although this mental •''•turmoil stayed with her through the rest of her train trip, she foupd, after a day or so, that a thick coat of cream on my face and ! it was losing its power to bother the bandits to do but run. Neat, isn't it?" She looked wide-eyed. at the contrivance, her. Maplehurst was a long way from Dover. When Jean walked along the quiet, maple-shaded streets o£ the little town, or sat in the living room with her father and mother, or stopped to chat with this or that old acquaintance of her younger days, H was bard to believe tbat anything that happened in Dover mattered so very much, after all. Maplehurst was not a large place; the bank of which her fa- c-r faucet, let it run for three minutes ther was president was only three or until the bath water i.s cold and I blocks from the old-fashioned, _. , _. am shivering. Then I get out, dry white-pillared bouse that had been word as "tweed" and it has remained myself with a very rough towel, re- , the Dunn home for two genera- that ever since.. move the crea.rg frpjn my face and lie ; tloiw. J!ea» fell Into a habit she "But you've never had any robbers down here," she said. "That doesn't mean we never will have any, though," he said. "People like these Jackson gangsters seem' to specialize in robbing small-town banks. And we have to be especially careful, because of the pottery plant payroll." Six miles away there was a large factory, devoted to the manufacture of almost everything In the earthenware line from tiny flower vases up to great sections of sewer pipe in which a man could stand upright. A sprawling, slatternly town surrounded it and housed its workers; but the factory banked in Maplehurst, because one o£ its directors was a leading stockholder In the Maplehurst bank, and everj otuer Saturday an armored car came over to Maplehurst, just be fore noon, and got the factory pay roll. "I'll feel better, with this tear gas installation in ia time for this tered the rather unkempt park which Maplehurst maintained on the bank of the sluggish river which looped itself about the west side of the town. Sandy maintained a steady fire of small talk, and it was not until they had sat down on an iron bench overlooking ,he river that she suddenly remem- >ered the thing that had been both- g her. Sandy," she said, putting a hand on his wrist and looking up at him soberly, "I want you to explain something to me." "Yeah?" He looked down, saw call of his alma mater following'those everset. Col. Hcartley W. (Hunk) Anderson suddenly appeared from Notre Dame, and it became generally known that prospective material would not be discouraged. Another spirit behind the State Roosevelt Alive to Treasury Issue President Realizes Future Hinges on American Industrial Recovery By HERBERT VkUMMER Associated Press Cni-respondunt WASHINGTON. - Political insiders here who keep their cars to the ground are convinced that the position df the U. S. Treasury has und will continue to be for some time now the problem uppermost in the mind of President Roosevelt. Since the beginning of his administration it has been n matter of common knowledge that while first William H. Woodin and then Henry Mor- genehau, Jr., held the portfolio of secretary of the treasury, F. D. R. himself has been the actual head. Developments during the last few weeks indicate the White House is giving fresh thought to the treasury. Insiders point to three in particular: 1. The President's declaration on September C that his reform program now is "substantially completed"; 2. His intimation on September 25 that the government will seek no successor to NRA and no new control over business; 3. His statement on September 30 thnt the next budget will show a sharp reduction of "emergency" expenditures. No Accident Informed circles in Washington believe it was no accident that these three statements emanated from the White House within the space of one month. They are taken to mean the President is convinced the whole future hinges on industrial recovery and such statements were made for the purpose of reassuring business. While the President's assertion that the budget for next year i.s being prepared with a decline of "emergency expenditures" in view, observers in Washington wore quick to point to several things which easily might upset the financial apple cart. For one thing there is the spectre of immediate payment of the veterans-' bonus. . This proposition, involv- inf a possible outlay of some two billion dollars, res'ts squarely on the doorstep of the administration. The coming session of congress must dispose of it one way or the other. Then, too, White House calculations for the coming fiscal year take for granted that the AAA processing tax will be upheld by the supreme court. movement is David Clark, national publisher and editor of Charlotte, who also is an alumnus of the Raleigh seat of learning. Clark not only keeps tab on prospects, but also does the necessary toward obtaining the finances required to build stadia and field houses, and all for the love of it. Suggestion gradually wafted up to Chapel Hill. the echo of its honeyed words rang, loudly through low serious slie was, and becamo | t j-. e C0 rridors of staid North Carolina, qually Berious himaelC. "What is t?" '"That—that day we went to the police station—remember? 1 saM we'd been out canoeing on the Friday before, when that—tbat robbery happened. Well, I got to thinking about tbat on the train, coming down here, and I remembered something. I remembered that it wasn't Friday when we went canoeing. It was Thursday. She looked up at him earnestly. Ilia eyes met tiers, unwavering. "You told me it was Friday," she said, trying to be severe, but succeeding only in being rather girlishly pathetic. "You knew H wasn't, Sandy—I know you did. But you made me think it was. . . . Sandy, you've just got to explain it." (To Bo Continued) conservative since 1789. That 21-0 posting by Duke in 1930 wouldn't do, and it is reported that the echoes reached the ears of no less a personage that Alumnus Liggett, of Liggett and Myers. Enter Snavely, and fighting on the 30-mile tobacco front became more fierce than ever. The President frankly admits if the", court rule's this tux uncon.vtitutionnl tome method must be found to finance the existing contracts the government^ has with farmers. Support Seen Any attempt on the part of the| President to pare federal expenditures and to apply larger revenues towrtic' bringing the budget into balance, undoubtedly will meet with a ready response from congress. Representative Woodrum of Virginia^ influential member of the hou.se appropriations committee which controls! the government's purse strings, was! quick to endorse the President's idea.l OLD SHOES MADE NEW (Expert Shoe Repairing and Rebuilding Whllc-U-AVnlt or Delivery Servlco.j Keen & Bailey 105 W. Front St. Phone Get the World on a CROSLEY All-Wave RADIO Tubes Tested Free Houston Electric Shop Vour Car scientifically lubricated from manufacturer's spucifl- cation chart. Service Station to all that trouble to plan a great World Fair for 1939-40, Sally Ran decides she'll wear clothes. In his fight for neutrality legislation, we're all for Senator Homer T. Bone, if he's the one responsible for those splendid stakes. About the only thing the public can gather from the highly retouched com- muniques from the front i.s that the Ethalians are hurling back the Italio- pians. "II Duce calls out the Class of 1906." The first order of busniess will probably be to rehearse the yell, "Hold That Lion of Lions." French taxpayers are allowed to send free, every day, a 20-word telegram to the president. Still, one can't do much cursing in 20 words. It's a shame. After New York went Woolen garments 'will not shrink if they are hung out to dry while dripping wet. $50 to $500 AUTO LOAMS On Cars and Highest Prices Paid for COTTON TOM IUNSER TOPCOAT SINCLAIR INDEXED LUBRICATION CLEANED THE Odorless Way Our special process cleans thoroughly, freshens the colors and strengthens tliu fabrics. Minor Repairs Free of Charge Hall Brothers PHONE 385 Gas Heaters Ranges Circulators Easy Terms Harry W. Shiver Plumbing-Electrical Phone 259

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