Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 29, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 29, 1935
Page 2
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Star Front False Report! UHWU v ay afternoon by Star Publishing Co. Inc. PWhnfr & Ale*. H. Washbtirn), aV The Star building, 212-214 Sotrth lift*, Arkansas. C. S. PAtMER, President ' ALEX. H. WASBSUftN. Editor and Publlshw as second-Class matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkansas Under the Act Of March 3, 1897. . "The newspap«f Is an Institution developed by modern clvtl- to present the ttews of the day, to foster commerce and industry, Widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon, lent which no constitution -has ever ba*n able to provide."—Col. R. krtnfcfc. _.^ , white box twi* f ffi ^rnite jars with wine lottons In bottles to " h a beautiful white rouge, eyeshadow .md lip- j m 'jWelal containers, enameled watte *nd dccttfated in wino wh$ box rnafces an ideal Rift of cotjfts*, and, if you're going to travel 1st Want to drets up your powder table, you'll undoubtedly decide lo give yourself n present ,too. For traveling, makeup boxes ;>ve done up, in waterproof leather with fasteners that actually stay closed. There are perfume travel coses to match. Look at some that hold an atomizer with patented stopper which won't come out, protecting your clothes from spilled perfume. a* * •» • n Kails (Always Payable in Advance): Bv city carrier, per •, "$lfe1t"l5ej per month 65; one .year $6.60. By mail, in Hempstead. Nevada, *6%«rd. Miller and LaFayette rowttfles, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. 'v* Has 2& Arkansas Sales Tax. RosstonRt. 2 Health is fine in this community at this writing. tilad to report that Dallas Butler i able to-be back in school after several £f Membei' of the Associated Press: The Associated Press Js exclusively (days illness . • .iShtitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or C. H. and J, j«. uunci um<.« tMrt otherwise credited trt this papef and also the local news published herein, iness trip to Hope Saturday. M. Butler made a bus- Dewey Lowe, Mr. and Mrs. Doyle AdvertHta* Bcpresentnttves: Arkansa^Dalltes, Inc., Memphis. L !lnd son ' Doy i e Jr ., of Minc i' en New York Cit 369 Lexinton Chicao, 111 75 R Wack- ....j. t Sterlek Bldg.; New York City, 369 Lexington; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack- V tbh«; Detroit, Mich, /338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards . ?oi thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in tiie news columns to protect Uicir readers from a deluge of space-takhv? memorials. Tfie Star disclaims responsibility for the safekeeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. La., attended the funeral of Mrs Dwight Norsworthy at Harmony Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Butler and baby spent Saturday and Sunday with Mr and Mrs. Hinton Martin and family. Herman Butler and family were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Bailey Saturday rii^ht. Is suspended; lri«se the placifig of the enfllne low IB trie frame so (bat there is .practically a straight-Uric drive frOm the englnt to the rear ajtle, with the engine oscillating on a line which ferms the combined center of weight and mass of'the power plant. The actual mounting surfaces are of special, live rubber applied in such a way that the natural engine reactions due to power impulses are absorbed by the rubber instead of being transmitted to the car and its occupants. Pox*** Developed,-with Economy The 3Vtx4% In. Dodge engine de- velopes 87 horsepower with 6.5 to 1 compression. A detail worthy of special mention is the manner In which $e combustion spaces of the cylinder head are shaped lo give the indrawn fuel mixture a whirling motion that results in perfect Ignition and complete conversion of the fuel into power. Exhaust valve seats of special steel ulloy, pioneered by Dodge, are also employed for 1936; their advantage is a remarkable resistance to heat that keeps them from pitting and warping and postpones the need for valve- grinding for extra thousands of miles. An additional factor tending to lengthen the compression life of Dodge exhaust valves is a system by which the exhaust valve seats are "Spray-Cooled" from a steel tube extending through the cylinder block and con- YOUR By DR. MORRIS FISHBE1N 8?Vi f& ff ' HEALTH * t ,JEditQr, Journal ..of tfhe Americaa Med- l£> ffcal Assocladon, and of HsgeJa, the Health Magazine _ great clouds of dust were "blown i the week end with Luther Caudle and family of Bodcaw. By Olive Roberts Barton Lida's grandma died yesterday. She died in another city and the child's parents could not decide last night Old Liberty The surprise party given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Gilbert Saturday night was well attended, every one reported a nice time. Elizabeth Thompson called on Hazel Griffin Thursday night. Mrs. Frank Shearer called on Mrs. Joe Moody Saturday afternoon. ,.11%, in tines of Dodge Radiator Grille Gives Gothic Effect in 1986 Model Now on Display In the new models presented by the Dodge Division of Crysler corporation, the company's designers, engineers arid body stylists have quite evidently cutdone all previous efforts in the creation of a new series of cars emphasizing the qualities of outward charm and inherent value. t Viewing the 1936 Dodge from the front, one becomes impressed by the gracefully tapering lines of the radiator grille to which a raised center section gives a Gothic effect of classic- beauty. Hood lines, fender contours, "catwalks" which bridge the tenders awl hood and carry the horn grilles in which the radiator pattern is repented in miniature, air-lined windshields the lower corners of which are made to follow the cowl 'lines, refined body fides, rear quarters and roofs—presen an ensemble of racy slenderness indicating elegance, power and speed. Many Mechanical Features Beneath the distinctive trim of the new Dodge bodies, the motorist bent | water pump. Water is delivered | in j nc p ersonn |Hy traits, on mechanical research finds much to | through holes in this tube, and spray- | Jt j s one o f the endocrine, or duel- interest him:—an improved spring I eel against the exhause valve seats, i oss g i nn ^ Si which work in series. The research which led to discovery of the operation was described by Frank Hinman, N. C., of the University of California Medical School. He said studies of the endocrines disclosed that some of the puzzling intermixtures were due to the one section of the adrenal gland, called the supra- •MMMMIttM*M(«MMMM>mMMMMM*~M««lw"» Snrgery Changes !ve» Personality of the Bearded Woman Discusecl on Eve of Clinical Congress SAN FRANCISCO —(/?)— Public apathy toward physical welfare was blamed Sunday by Dr. C. Jett Miller, Tulnne University gynecologist, for unnecessary suffering and premature death among Americans. Dr. Miller said It was ti "lamentable fact" that the accomplishments of health boards, sanitary organizations and philantropic bodies had been achieved "with.little or no co-operation from the individual." His remarks were contained in a statement on the progress of medicine and surgery, issued on the eve of the aiv nual clinical congress of the American College of Surgeons. A new personality operation, which cures things like bearded ladies and distaste for husbands wns described the operation removes a little of the adrenal gland, the structure which supplies the extra energy for anger and for fighting. This gland lies filevlns Mies tma«ene Nolen, was the Sunday ,guesl oi Mr. nnd Mrs. floy L, Bonds. i in < Miss Ruth Huskey, teacher of Rloh- mond high school, spent the weik end with Mr, .and Mrs. Johnnie Wa«e. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Shacketford and sons were shopping in Preseott ThUrs- day. , ,, . Mr. and Mrs. Claude Froyberger ore business visitors in Preseott Thursday. , Mr. und Mrs. George Stewart and Mrs. Tom Shackelford were shopping in Preseott Thursday. Mis* Flora Cotton of Hope were visiting friends in Marlbrook community Friday. Mrs Harlon H. Honea. Miss Mary Sue Sage, Mrs. A. H. Wade and Winton U. Wade were business visitors in Preseott Thursday. Aubrey Stewart and Miss Ghnrline Stewart made a business trip to Pres- eott Wednesday. Carl Brown spent Saturday in Hope, attending to business. Mr. and Mrs. Will Smith and children were shopping in Hope Friday. Will Galloway was o business visitor in Hope Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Huskey, Miss Ruth Huskey, Mr. and Mrs. A. H. fjf *o Sweat ttd Mr*: Lde dtaughtw of Mr. and >M«i, W, S. of v Prji»cotl, She is now v , irt teaching school at Midway public schopl. Mf. .arid. Mrs. Lee will be ot| home jo their friends at the home of the groom's father, Mr. nnd Mrs, W. E. Loe Men have a lot of characterise that we may dislike, but we can ov<? look most of them in a man who shows gratitude. directly nected to the belt-driven centrifugal i cnuso of U p Sets in masculine and fern- lor [ignung. AIMS giuuu ut-o ••- --• . _ . t)«!,,( the- kidneys, and hasn't anything Wade spent Sunday in Cente, Pon tly to do with sex, yet is the visiting Mr. and Mrs. Earl Fore nnd Mr. and Mrs. Kermit Dillard spent suspension that contributes new ele- under pressure. whether to take their six-year-old ! Mrs. Lee Hicks spent Friday night across the prairies last spring, people ! daughter on with them or not., Lida j with Mrs. Allen Downs, •began to Wonder what ;the effects '" ! " ln "" 1 fhf> ™" v>t lariv sn fu11 of fun ; Mr anH Mrs Alvm Ca *_•* t i.t «ij -ii..'«.i. ''-ii_j' 1.^—ixt^ would be on their lives and health. 2£ 1SU \ G of Kansas, has v, uv, «: " health officer dered at the news about her dearly to every one f ',~ its, depredations. '£* v It is interesting to know that in !,V**{g6me instances the dust .blew as high s?V'"iw ifyMO to 15,000 feet, afffecting avia- 'f,''?V{ats r >atid that its intensity and dura- Jj',', *1idn v/ere beyond anything ever ex- Vj ..apfrienced before. .Great" damage' was t^Ti ^ done to homes, -livestock, and Crops. ).s'j Health authorities decided firsat,of "• ^ to investigate the .'amount of bacteria j in the'dust* and alsp^to study its chem?' istry,'since these factors are necessary ', r f to'determine its effects on "health. t was-found that, the :germs .predom- r ' u inating.in the dust were .those usually , f , ' found in soil r and .of .little .importance i'/' "'in'.relation to causes of ^disease. jJiL.* * 'In analyizing the incidence of dis- ^.,r-' ease-in. .association .with the dust , : IstQrniF,-however, .some interesting con- <• elusions developed. .. -. . v? jCV. JThere was a definite increase in th§ C* 'amount of illness and in the number »• ^ of deaths fronxdiseases affecting the ?**%, hreatjiinfe tract. -Jhus -in Kansas, in ^*f the last five" months, -there has -teen ^ fKe. most severe epidenmic of measles "'/ ir», its history,*',iricluding .more .than ; 4(^000 cases as compared '•', with the ,pre- v ""' t vicus high total .of 22,464 cases during 19W. Many health officers reported 50 to , * 100 per cent increase in the number i jOf cases of penumonia and.-of .bronchitis, and there were also reports -of , increased infections . of sinuses and the throat. * ' Hospitals reported an increased num- i' ber of infections of nose,, throat, and lungs, Since the germs .were ..noi < * 'found in "the dust, .however, it is reas- - 1 " •• enable to believe that effects of the , dust were largely irritation , and dam' age to-the'tissues, ..permitting germs >" > 'aiready present to -bring about infec- Jl -tion. *', ^; Health officers of 'Kansas are con\ ^ vinced that dust-proofing of homes ! and wearing masks are -essential tc '< r ~ comfort and welfare bf-'individuals liv r j. ing in the dust area, when dust storm occur. so adored the sweot lady so full of fun | Mr. and Mrs. Alvia Calhoun are the and little stories and treats and was i proud parents of a little daughter going about big-eyed and bewil- i born October 25, mother and baby are doing fine. Evelyn, Dorothy Harrison and Ruth Winchester spent Saturday afternoon with Mrs. Joe Hicks. Mr. and Mrs. George Guilliams were shopping in Hope Saturday. , , - ., ut'l t:u ttt liiu ncwo ctuuut iit-A vt*.cii ij •."V^T 1 .^'^! (beloved Mary, as she called her, going Vi, ' rt A 'away on a long, long journey, and not wno sunerea i . u«-i,.. «.,«,- A A DAY By BIIUCE CATTON Because primitive man counted on his fingers, civilized society has adopted the decimal system in its arithmetic; and this system, far from being the handy and well-nigh perfect thing we suppose it to be, is actually very cumbersome ami could easily 'be re- .placed by something better. •'So sa>j F. Emerson Andrews in "Hew Numbers," which is as interesting a little book as you are apt to run across. Mr. Andrews simply suggests that we jump from 10 to 12 as a base for our system of numbers. Let two new Cumbers be invented, he says, to take >the place of the existing 10 and 11. For 10, he suggests the Roman X, to! *te called "dec;" for 11, the symbol E, *tp be'called "elf." Then let the numeral we write as 10 stand for 12 units, and let our whole system be based on that. What we would get, he says, is a far more flexible arithmetic. V/e could figure iuch things as feet and inches, dozens, the 12 months of the year, and so on, decimally. Our numerical sys- oming back — ever. "I think mother would want to know 10 is there ( " whispered Lida's moth- She won't understand what it is all bout, so why take her?" said her ather. "Maybe when she grows up she will vonder why she did not see her," aid mother. "She will forget, so why make her ry and brood for the next week or month? You are trying to be a stoic yourself now for her sake, so why add o your own misery and hers by more eartbreak " said her father. : Conflicting Viewpoints So Lida was left at home with a ousin who plans to fill her next 'few ays .with as many diversions as pos- ible.. The child goes to school as jsual. : The neighbors are divided in their ipinions about it. 'A teacher says: "J think»it is. time hat children were being taught-' .that death is a natural phenomenon to be incepted without too much hysterical emotion. No child should be allowed o dramatize the death of a net, or a aird or animal killed on the road. Trom birth we keep the secret of death away from children, or rather, make a secret of jt — thus never preparing: them for a personal loss." A -grandmother sighs, "I am selfish enough to want my .family about me when I go—all of them. I might be conscious and would grieve to know i that, all the children had been kept; away. In the old days the children j and -babies went to funerals and it j never hurt them. Anyway, haven't j the dead still some rights? Is it too • much to ask that a child might cry a ] little for a day or two? Anyway. I | think that it never hurts to balance joy and sorrow in children." i Child's Nature Is Sure Guide .... j Two arguments in favor of letting | the child go through with it, but from j different ; ppints of view, of course. j .Personally, I believe.it depends on j the age and the emotional nature of the child. But if the teacher is rieht, and we are to influence the child's j views on death, then we ourselves will j .first have to bind our hearts and look at it with some fraction of cold philosophy. Strange how we advocate so many things for children that we could not do ourselves. Grandma's view is natural and not unreasonably selfish. She certainly says something when she Mrs. J. B. Hicks is visiting rel- mentE to the Dodge air-glide ride; new steering geometry that relieve.? the steering meclianism from ro;ul and wheel disturbances; an improved Efficient engine cooling is obtained through an improved system in which the water .jackets extend downward and around the full length of the ride levelator" which synchronizes: cylinder barrels. This jacketing meth- the action of the springs; a further | od is important because, together with itrtngthened bridge-type X-frame; :i i the spray-cooling of the exhaust steel construction which makes Doclgo Safely Steel bodies structures of even greater rigidity and safety: automatic control features that exempt the driver from many manual operations; a finger-tip speed-changing mechanism; genuine, self-equalizing hydraulic brake? — and many other details valves, it results in equal expansion of (he cylinder bores, especially when the engine i.s operating at high spood. The bores remain cylindrical, a fact renal cortex. When this cortex gets too active in a child before birth, it can cause a switch of sex. After birth sex can- children. Mr. and Mrs. Marion Ward. Miss Marie' Ward and Cecil* Ward Were shopping in Preseott Saturday. Mrs Ched McCaskill and daughter Janell were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Stephens. The marriage of Guy Loe and Miss Willie Dean Roe was solemnized Sat- in-duy evening October 2G, 1935, at tha home of Rev. W. L. Cannon in Pros- colt. Rev. Cannon reading the ceremony. Miss Ruth Huskey of Preseott was; the brides only attendant. Mr. Loe is the youngest son of Mr. and that* is of material aid in promoting I not b e altered, but this cortex pos- fuel and oil economy. isesscs the power if it becomes over- through which driving and riding; load on the four main bearings. In The Dodge engine crackshaft has j ac tj v e, to affect personality at any seven balancing weights for reducing ease, safety and economy arc promoted to further heights. Refinements arc also embodied in the patented floating power engine mountings in which the Dodge power atives at Magnolia. On account of rain Sunday, church was postponed until a later day. additioh, an impluse neutralizer is mounted on the forward end of the crankshaft. The aluminum steel-strut pistons of the Dodge engine are of an improved contrcllcd-expansion type giving an effective compression seal regardless of Whether the engine is hot or cold. Pour piston rings are employed, all situated above the piston pin. period of life. Hirsutism—growth of hair such as i male beard by a woman—is one cf- ect. Deep, masculine voices in women is another. Sometimes the over- ictive energy endocrine takes a dif- erent tack, so wives don't care for heir husbands any more. Its over- activity may also cause psychic changes, characterized by despondency •md a suicidal tendency. by Robert Bruce O 1935 NEA Service, Inc. BGGIN IIEUE TODAlf J13AN I1UNN, secretary ,«o DOJV- AI.U MOi\TAGCE, lawyer, delays her answer when ;BOnmf \VAl,- J,ACE. nntomoblle salesman, auks Jenn to marry him. At The Golden Feather nljsht elun Jenn meets SANDY :HAK- KIXS, TThosc huslncMs connection Is vnKiie. Sandy Introdncea Hobby and Jenn fo MU- and MUS. t.BW- IS and Bobby nrrnnjtc» to «en some bonds tor Lewis. He sells them to Donald Montngrnc. LARRY GIjENN. federal nisent. Is trying to locnjc WINGY LEWIS. bnnR- robber. He nnds some stolen Jiohds. -trnccs .them to-Mon<as«e. then to Bobby. Federal men (to to I,ewls' apartment, but he and Ills wife have disappeared. Jean helps Snndy convince police lie had nothing; to do with n recent holdup. She coca .to_her home town for n vacation. Snil- donlf she realizes that Sandy was'not with her nl the time .she told police he was. Snnrty coini'a to KCC her and she asks .him about this. He offers an cxplnnnlion tlnit Bcems satisfactory. Then he arks her to marry him. NOW GO ON WITH Tim STOIfV. CHAPTER XXIV W HEN Sandy asked her to marrj him, Jean looked at him for a long time without replying. Thei she said slowly, "Sandy—I'm an awful coward." "How you mean?" •••Wall—" she faltered, then went on. "I—I Just couldn't become a man's wife when a thing like this —this Oklahoma mixup was still hanging over his head. I couldn't, Sandy. Don't you see? A marriage would bo too—too uncertain, that way." She looked at him anxiously. He nodded agreement. "Sure, I see," he said. "I don't blame you for feeling that way. But listen; suppose that gets all cleared up, like Mr. Montague says it will. Will you, then?" There was another long pause. Jean tried to stand off and get a look at her feeling for Sandy against this new background of Maplehurst rather than the old one of Dover; she tried to remember that it was Bobby she was supposed right. The dramatics of the usual fu- to he ln love W i t i 1> an( ] not Sandy; but none of it was much use. She was. only conscious of his com "Where's the harm in kissing your uture husband, anyhow?" "Yes. but—but they don't know about that part of it." ""Why not tell "em?" "Oh, Sandy—let's just keep it secret for a while, yet. It's so—so new! You don't mind, do you?" He grinned nnd looked at the Iver through half-closed eyelids. "Not me," he said. "Keep it dark as long as, you please—so long as you don't forget /about 'it yourself." "I won't," she said gaily. "Okay. The rest of it's all right, then. Only—" he flipped his clga- ret away and unexpectedly laid one hand on her knee. He squeezed it so hard that she winced, and then withdrew and shoved his hands in his pockets,'his Ions logs extended far In front of him. "Only it's tor- ribly hard for me to keep my hands off of you. You've got me going, baby." Listen, it you'd rather not, don't bother. I can make it to this next point okay. I only wanted to cash don't mind. Why This was spoken like the old Sandy— slangy, breezy and outspoken. She- laughed, and refused to admit that the somewhat jarred. remark had figures that sorrow has a definite j place in life. But I think Lida's parents were ! neral are bewildering and upsetting to the child. The actual interment, if at- j tended, may fix an unshakeable ap- : p^j ng "' mas 7u"line" presence beside prehension for years. : - - - • • --• When I die I may be lonely, but I < twelve there. I shall love them too much for that. SCORIFYING YOURSELF y Alicia Hort across her shoulders, of his face close to hers, with that old-time, half-mocking curve to the lips and that olif-time, carefree glint to the eyes. "Yes," she whispered at last. It was out before she knew that she was going to say it; and as she heard herself say it she £elt a sudden pang in her breast, as if she had said something that she had meant not to say, and wished that she could recall it. But then Sandy's lips were on tiers, and she was pressed against him with that lean, muscular arm tight about her "Well," she said, "you've sot to keep thorn off around hero." "Whatever you say," he said idly, "is all right with me." * * * T HE pnuse that followed seemed to Jean, depressingly, to be a trifle awkward. "How long are 'you going to be here?" she asked. "Not so long," said Sandy. "I've got a call to make about 50 miles west of here. But Lord! I couldn't go through here without stopping in to see you, could I?" "But you're going to be here long enough to meet my people, aren't you?" "Oh, sure, if you say so." "Sandy!" "What's the matter?" Ho sat up and looked at her in puzzled concern. "Well—" she looked at him with hurt eyes. Couldn't he see that he had pained her by that remark? Wouldn't it be the most natural thing lor him to want to go to her father and mother at once? a small one—" "Of course I should I? Come on." She took him to the bank. Through the half-opened door of her father's office she could see her father in busy consultation with someone, so she led -Sandy directly to the cashier's wicket. "Mr. Hobart." she said gaily, "This is Mr. Harkins and he's all right. He wants some money." "If you vouch for birn, Jean, I guess we'll-have to :iet him hav.e what he wants," said Mr. Hobart. "If I'd known that I'd have asked for more." drawled Sandy, laying a check on the counter. "All I want is $20." * * * M R. HOBART inspected the check with that air of reserved suspicion peculiar to bankers, glanced briefly at Jean, and handed Sandy two -?10 bills. Sandy took them and thanked him. and they stood there Indulging in a moment or two of small talk. While they talked Sandy lounged against the counter, glancing idly about the lobby. "What've you been doing—putting iu a burglar alarm?" he asked casually, noticing the still-visible traces of the activity of the work men morning. Hog Missing 69 Days Found in Straw Heap LEBO, Kas.— (fi>)— A hibernating hog that went into a G9-day seclusion came back to his brothers and sisters, rather enfeebled and shy 100 pounds, 'but ready to eat. W. C. Jenkins missed the hog from his 175-pound drove when he threshed last July 31 and rightfully concluded it was buried in the straw stack. Hoogs rooting around in .the tack uncovered the lost animal—alive and weighing about 75 pounds. A fish never gets caught by keeping his mouth shut. ^^ Stop Chills and Fever! Rid Your System of Malaria! Shivering with chills one moment and burning with fever the next—that's one of the effects of Malaria. Unless checked, the disease will do serious harm to your health. Malaria, a blood infection, calls for two things. First, destroying the in-, lection in the blood. Second, building J up the blood to overcome the effects of'J| the disease nnd to fortify against furlhcf"" attack, i, Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic supplie both these effects. It contains lastrlcS quinine, which kills the infection In tHl blood, and iron, which enriches ana builds up the blood. Chills and fcvc| soon stop and you arc restored to bcaltf and comfort. For half a century, Grove': Tasteless Chill Tonic 1ms been sure rclicfi for Malaria. It is just r? useful, tno, ns aj general tonic for old and yoiitii;. Pleasant to take and absolutely harmless. Safe to; give children. Get a bottle at any.tlrujj store. Now two sizes—50c and ?1. Tljj $1 size contains 2% times as much as llfl SOc size and gives you 25% more "' your money. CAR GLASS CUT AND GROUND TO FIT ANY CAR BRYAN'S Used Parts 4U South Laurel Street Get (he World on a CROSLEY All-Wave RADIO Tubes Tested 'Free Houston Electric Shop Gas Heaters Ranges Circulators Eacy Terms Harry W, Shiver Plumbing-Electrical Phone 259 Stop That Cough WITH CHERROSOTE The lic.st remedy for simple cnughif •nnd gastric fermentative we ^hav 8 oz. Bottle 60c JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company The Rcxall Store Phone 03 Delivers NAILING .OUR FLAG TO THE MASTHEAD — la I/a tartest slntl' self-conlalneil motor car factory In thl world, thousands of pelf ran Itiiick workmen have focusttl for two ytar* oit frffcling four new series of lihinomenal automobiles, and now thty offer these to Ilie public In fall confidence that they dramatically verify the traditional liulcit fleilse: "H'hen better automobiles art built, lluictMilt build laein." ON DISPLA AT ALL BU1CK SHOWRODI Standard and special accessory groups on all models at extra cost. BUICK : CENTURY f'f Frices subject to changn without ^notice. Convflni* t GMAC ,ttme payment plan., i whom Jean had seen that "Tear proudly. gas," said Mr. Hobarl "If I should just kick this button here, you people'rl go run ning out of here so fast—" He chuckled. Sandy looked interested. "Tear gas, eli?" he said. "How a it work?" They explained it to him, and lie nodded thoughtfully. Jean saw her father's callei leave, and she led Sandy to the front of the bank, took him into the office, and introduced him as a friend from Dover. They had half an hour's- chat in the banker's office, and then the two young peo- pie excused themselves and walked to the Dunn home; but when they got there Jean remembered that tills was the afternoon her mother attended a bridge tea at the coun- OHE LOCK AT THESE PHEHDMENAIFGUH, .nYOU LL SAY He seemed to sense what waa[try club, so there was no one at If you're an curly Christinas shqp- i per. by all means look at the, new i makeup boxes that, are featured in i and there was no doubts or regrets. room for any tern would have many more whole I all stores right now. In various shapes, j '/wmbers, and ordinarily housekeeping " ' ' arithrrelic would be much simpler. Figuring In general would be easier, jvith less debris in the way of frac- licns. Mr. Andrews goes on to add that we ,;hould beware of adopting the metric system of weights and measures. That, he says, would rivet on us irrevocably the business of counting by ten.s: and we don't want to do that because counting by twelves is ever so much simpler. It's an interesting idea and :m interesting book. Harcourt, Brace and Co, are offering it f,or |2. empty and you can have a good time filling it with the favorite preparations , of the person for whom it is intended, j There's room for everything, including manicure gadgets. Also in this luxurious category are stunning boxes, complc'*. with all the Advertising is what draws away cosmetics, creams "and lotions that the trade from the small village. Ad- anyone could dosirc. will also keep it at home. One manufacturer of extremely fine ; sizes and designs, one of these makes j as handsome a gift ;..s any woman i could wish for. j TVTHEN ho released her. at last, " she suddenly remembered that they were sitting in a public place in broad daylight; and she de- You'll be especially interested in | tache(J herseU ,,. om , llg embrace as pretentious ones with lights that turn < on when you open the lid. One new ; type with a circle of lights on the \ cover is so constructed as to throw i the beams directly on your face in- j her anxiously. "The whole town stead of on the mirror. It comes 1 is apt to see us!" nervously as a frightened Uigu school girl. "Sanely!" she cried, looking about going through her mind, "I didn't mean that quite like it sounded," he said, sliding closer to her. "Only you said you wanted to keep things secret for a while, so I thought—" "Oh." She came to his defense and told herself not to be childish. "Of course, Sandy. It's all right. Only I would like to have you meet them." "I'd be glad to." He stood up, and extended a hand to help her to her feet. "Why not go do it right now?" he asked. "Fine." She got up, and they walked "What of It?" asked Sandy, grinning broadly. "What of it? You've lived In a small town and you ask tliatv Don't you know that everybody in the place would be jabbering about it by evening? I wouldn't have a slired of reputation left." "Well," said Sandy lazily, along the path back to where the main street of the little town ruu past the park. As they started d.own the street Sandy said, suddenly, "Oh by the way— I suppose they know you in the bank here don't they? Would you tell thern who I am so I could get a check cashed?" "Ktaow me?" She laughed. "I hope they do. My daddy's presi dent of that bank." Sandy looked at her blankly, tuen grinned. "So he is." be said. "You did me that once, didn't you? lome but Ellen, the cook. "Well," said Sandy, "perhaps It's ust as well. I've really got to be on my way. Should have started jefore this." "Oh Sandy!" she said, disappointed. "Do you have to go today?" "Yeah, I've got to be there tonight, and it's 50 miles. I may be back this way—when are you gong back to Dover?" "Saturday morning. By train." "Oh. Well, I don't suppose I'll be back before Saturday. I'll see you in Dover then, in a week or two." She was conscious of a feeling of anti-climax as he bade her good- by and strode off down the street to get bis car. This was a mc- mentoua day; she bad accepted 9 proposal—and bere was ber lover, not an hour later, airily stalking off almost aa Jf nothing 'had happened. She sat on the porch railing and watched bira until he was out of sight. And tben, for tue first time that afternoon, sbe thought of something: "What on earth am I going to say to Bobby?" (To Be Continued) T wo years ago Buick deliberately leveled its sights on 1936. It coolly set its aim on bringing to market for that year a line of motor cars that would startle the world. It purposed to do that, not by freak or superficial design, not by skimping quality to make a price, but by sheer merit as expressed in automobile beauty, value, ability. It submits to you now the eminently satisfying results of that fruitful two years of concentrated endeavor. Here are four separate series of sensational new Buick cars — cars called phenomenal by experts in the trade who previewed them. Each is a feast to the eye schooled in mature modern styling, as you can see. Each has under the smooth flowing planes and surfaces of its smart exterior, the solid., tough, durable, beautifully engineered chassis that underwrites Buick dependability. And eaph offers you from the stepped- up power of its big thrifty valve-in- head eight-cylinder engine such safe, thrilling performance as you have never known. These cars are big cars every one — built to almost lavish dimensions of body room and head clearance — yet they handle with the fingertip lightness of small cars. They are literally breath-taking in power and speed and take-off, yet under their new tiptoe hydraulics and easy-steering knee-action they are almost as manageable as a telephone. They are thewed and sinewed by that quality which springs from Buick's third of a century of manufacturing experience, advantaged by $14,500,000 worth of new tools, dies and factory re-equipment devised for these cars alone. These things are so true and so obvious that everywhere you will soon hear the motoi>wisesaying,"BUICK'STHEBUY!" FIRST OF THE GENERAL MOTORS CARS Hempstead Motor Co. East 3rd. St. (Max Cox) Hope, Ark.

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