Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 4, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Monday, November 4, 1935
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ifl|y,D?(*k-dfty afternoon by Star Publishing Co., tnfc & Ale*. ». Washburn), at The Stttf building, 212^4 South AfJtenss*. C. E. PALMER, President' ALfiX. ff. WASBBttSN, Edltdrafld fistared as second-elds* matter at the postoffice at Hope, ArkSnsw s '., ttodef the Act of March 3,189?. "The newspaper is an institution developed by modem civU- ._ present the news tff the day, to foster commerce and industry, *ldely circulated advertisements, and to furnish thnt check upon ' it which no constiitltlon has ever be*n able to provide."—Col. R. ':(*, SubS*tlpU<m toft <Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per '" 1st; p*month 65; one year $6.50. By mnil, in Hempstead, Nevada, .. , Milter and Lafayette counties, $3.SO per year; elsewhere $6.50. ' j HuH 2% ArkansasSales ftt*. tfkCov.er ftwrn page Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is'exclusively iRtSitlea' to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. ftttidhat Adverflsfnp Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, *ena^ Sterfek Bldg.; New York City, 369 Lexington; Chicago; 111., 75 E. Wack' *f, £*lve; Detroit, Mich, &38 Woodward Ave.-, St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards ,6f thanlfe, resolutions, 0* memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial o*iwgpane« hold to .this policy hi the news columns to protect their readers from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. New Deal Sliding (Continued from page one) Roxjsevelt. If the Republicans could ><bj? magic produce a strong, picturesque leader who by sheer personality i would satisfy the hundred and one divergent interests and classes and emotions of this vast land they might • seriously challenge the rule of Roose*, velt. But there is no such figure in v "" sight, and consequently no such threat. Roosevelt Sljps ^, Recovering some of the same ground *I studMd in my survey five months ago (when I wrote without apology that my belief was that Roosevelt was in the bag and would carry from 36 to 40 states) I find that in the middle -west there is a. considerable turning of the white collared "Little Haves" from.F. D. R. There desire for change. is a growing . A Chicago business man, who five months ago was less positive in his opinions, put it this way to me: "Over America there ace millions of more or IKS independent middle-class citi- 36ns. They voted for Wilson in 1916 and for Roosevelt in 1332. This group is TX>W turning from Roosevelt- They know they will have to pay the bills for his orgy of -spending by ^jgh?r and dummies are going to forget Roosevelt! They may think they are now but wait until that silver-voiced canary in the White House gets singin' to 'em over the radio again." "Daredevil" Roosevelt Up in Detroit a little haberdasher on the main stem put it this way: "Roosevelt is the most daredevol president we ever had. Of course most small businessmen didn't get much help from the NRA but a lot of us who were kicking against it then wish it Were back now. We're on our way up and out. I'm making money again. Salesmen tell me there's soon going to be an actual shortage in such things as materials for neckties and leather belts. That means boom times. ... Of course lots of us little fellows thought we could borrow money from the government and have easy going. We were sore when we couldn't but we're not sore now. We're beginning to make money, and it looks to me as if it's only fair to give Roosevelt a second term. Why take a chance?—and I used to be a Republican, too." In the same motor city, big automobile baron William Knudsen, master car maker and. Executive Vice President of the General Motors, said with ahealthy grin: "Big business is on the spot now—and the bigger the business the bigger the spot. But this industry is booming." In Akron, the tire city, a workman higher taxes. They we against the in a m bber plant said, "Not more than •Whole relief program. This feeling j twenty-five per cent of the workers started almost a year ago but it has in niy department will vote against gamed its real momentum during the j Roosevelt" past ninety days." _ j In Ktteborgh an experienced polit- Down in the nch com belt of mid- j icsl -writer told me "Tens of thou- dle llinois I talked with a normally j sands of foreign-bom miners and steel Republican farmer whom I had inter- 1 -s-orfcers and laborers who never vot- " • - - i viewed in eariy June, He was then .a, little skeptical about the AAA. He .felt.that the drouth had been the true s.o£ iognsssed.. i me: 5'are slowly ed in their lives are taking out their papers and vSl swing almost in a bod? tQiBposeveli. He will probably getting around to the belief that wij where'12X00 textile w^kei^floa'f-! ' must have some sort of crop control. Ing in the street because the Amos- ! Maybe the 3A's is not perfect but it teag cotton mills have chosen to shut | does keep us from wrecking ourselves down their great plants, a French- by unrestrained over-production. I j Canadian-Aa,erican cotton worker by guess we ve got to give Roosevelt and the name of Georg* Duval Mt no nt$h plateau %h!eh stretches almost «S f«r 6s the city that is their ob- jisftfoe. , .. In Uw laat tew cftys roatis to assist the troops had been prepared over a considerable distance of the projected advance. Sihce rf connooitering patrols found the unoccupied territory devoid of enemy forces, the workmen fared forth daily to pave the way for the artrty. The marching soldiers were gay as they moved southward. Some sang a popular war song far from complimentary to Emperor Haile Selassie and his ancestors. Has Seyoama In Offing Ras Seyoum, Ethiopian governor of Tigre province, Is believed to constitute the most serious menace to constitute the most serious menace to the advance on Makale. Supposedly he is lurking in the Tembien mountains with 15,000 men. Many Ethiopians were in the forward ranks of the Italian troops. They had capitulated to the invaders and were enlisted in the nnlive army crops. Their officers sent them forward to make the first contact with the population—also to test their fidelity. Officers emphasized the strategic importance of Makale's occupation. Possession of a triangle formed by that city. Aduwa nnd Atligrat, they said, will enable the Italians to reduce the number of troops within the area. Part of more than 100,000 men now in that sector than can be spared to take possession of other territory. Copyright Associated Press ADDIS ABABA—The Ethiopian oil concession, relinquished by United States holders at the suggestion of Secretary of State Cordeil Hull is far HtdK May-te ftil- Through (He benefits acem* nS to this eoTicesslon we hop* $ raise th» social level 6f people ana provide them with honorable remunerative employment. "I im sure that when our country is again at peace, and the circumstances are propitious, all the terms bf the enterprise will be carried out by the original concessionaries, who never cancelled the concession but merely withdrew temporarily at the suggestion of the State Department tot the worthy motive of promoting international peace. Sinister Motives Dented "All the sinister political motives so assiduously attributed to us after the concession was granted to American interests had never entered our minds. "Our sole thought was to turn to profit the rich petroleum and mineral deposits vouchsafed our people by the Creator. "Is it a sin or a political crime to ask a friendly nation to develop these God-given gifts in order to improve the lives and lessen the burdens of our people? "The political aims of our opponents regarding the region in which the concession wns to be worked became clearly evident from the moment they learned the enterprise had been given to an American corporation. They would devour this country for their own selfish interests." The emperor declared the recent settlement terms purportedly suggested by Mussolini and Laval were not only preposterous but constituted a new and serious violation of the League Covenant. (Premier Laval of France sought a way to permit Mussolini to keep territory occupied by his troops in Ethiopia and to give him an economic monopoly over the rest of the country from dead, Emperor Haile Selassie | under League of Nations procedure. declared Sunday. The emperor said that irrespective of the views of the state departments of Italy, France and Great Britain, Ethiopia holds the right to dispose of its resources as it chooses. "This concession (negotiated by F. M. Rickett, a Briton, on behalf of an American corporation) is an integral part of our national economic program as a sovereign independent empire," said the king of kings, on the occasion of the fifth anniversary of his coronation. Delay "Unfortunate" "We purposely granted it to a neutral country like the United States in This plan, however, has not been advanced by Laval, himself), "To agree to such terms," said Haile Selassie, "would be to legalize international crime. Let me say, once and for all, we will tolerate no peace which is contrary to the fundamental principles of the League. "If ether civilized nations think they( like Italy, can repudiate their signature solemnly attached to international treaties, then backward Ethiopia has never reached such a degree of civilization as will permit her to contemplate even momentarily the possibility of not keeping her word and disowning her signature." Betty, aged two, can't dress herself, fietty, aged ten, can't darn her stockings. Betty, aged eighteen, cannot make herself a petticoat. Betty at two cannot feed herself. At ten she can't set the table. At twenty she cannot cook a meal. BECAUSE when the time was ripe (or beginning!! her mother always said, "She makes such a mess of things I can do it more easily myself." You see, she had here eye on.results, not on Betty. It is a recognized fact that the child who is given the opportunity to try will develop dexterity twice as fast as the one who is held back. Furthermore, hc» (or she) must be encouraged to do things that he cannot do at nil. People who go through life performing only those feats that come easy or natural to them grow moss. And as nothing stands still, but cither goes back or forward, deterioration sets in and they cease to do even easy tasks well. The next stage to familiarity with a job is carelessness and lethargy. Betty at two should have been taught to pull on her stockings, crooked anfl twisted perhaps, but on. At ten she should bo shown how to tlnrn her stockings and sow a ripped hem. The stockings might bo a snarl and the dress not so good either, but these two acts in finger dexterity are the best things in the world for her. Aft en two or three tries she might get the^hong of it. maybe not. Perhaps she never will be a nimble sewer. But that effort she makes is the best practice she can have. If she can't set a hem at ten, or a darn either, just when is she going to learn to cut out a simple pattern and make things? By the same token, other graces ore learned by practice, besides finger deftness. These arc. for instance, the muscles of the mind. What is true of physical agility and its cultivation is applicable to mental development. It is wise to give the child things to think about that are just a little beyond him. Not too hard, because that roay lead to discouragement. But a bit of difficulty to meet and conquer, even though the victory is only part of a victory, is something gained. We don't, improve ourselves by doing only what we have managed somehow to absorb, but by attempting the next-to-impossiblc feat. Betty will learn after much struggle by Robert Bruce O 1035 NEA Service, fne. Wallace credit for what they've done, reckon I'll vote for him—and so will doubt as to bcrar he and his fellow workers -swuld vo'e, or -srhy: ''"Before most of the farmers around here." Roosevelt brought ik his NRA I Down in Indiana on the beautiful j working 54 hoars z T4-eek for S740 Wabash river I visited an elevator | When the ciHs «hat down la«t i-oath man I had spent a summer afternoon 11 was ^rid,,, & hours 2 week fo- SIS with five months ago. He had said!You think r-^ybe I forgo*"who done then, "I dont see a chance of beating jit?" Roosevelt unless something unfore- ' Xew England's Reaction seen comes up. That something must he pretty big." Thjs Ottober day he had changed his tune. He said: "Most of the Republicans who voted for Roosevelt in '32—and he was elected by the Republicans—are returning to the old fold. People who own prop- In booming .Msssaccusetts the shrewd publisher of the ?fev.- Bedford Standard-Tinas, Basil Brewer, san- med up the white- collar against Roosevelt in this "New England resents the flippancy With which the President piles up ua- erty of any kind are beginning to be constitutional lavre to be used as Ex- alarmed over the waste of government | hibits A. B and C in his case for con- money. And they re beginning to stitutional amerateent. The recaticn realize that the whole New Deal is a tragic flop that not only has cost billions and billions but lias created a class who under relief have learned how to live without working. Fully 90 per cent of the Republicans who vote against here is that of hard working, thrifty, j patriotic people against the they think are unsound, be-^ with the attack OR the constitution and ending with the extravagances of relief. '"This turn again*! Roosevelt in > DEGIN HliKE TODAY DUNN, decretory to DONALD MONTAGliK, lawyer, delay* her aiKnver wlion UO311IY WALLACE, automobile •alenninn, n*k* iier to ttiarry him. At The Golden Feather night club she meclm SANDY IIAR- KIXS whoNe bu«liic»» connection Ix vngue. Sauily Intr&daccn lloliby nnd .)eun to a MR. and Mils. LEWIS. Kolihy «ell« name boniln for LewJx, IVBO Imya a car* LAUHY GLI5NN, federal agent, In trailing \V1.\UY LliiWIS, blink robber. lie 'learn* about the bond transaction and f|noH(Ionii Dubby* The hondx were atolen. I/arry believe* the cnr Levrln bought U armored. Bobby undertake* to flnd out. Jean coe* home for a vacation. Sandy come* to nee her nnd "lie a^rerii to a secret engagement. The hank of which her father I* president i* robbed. Lorry dart* a »earcb for the robber*. -NOW CO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XXIX TT was dusk by the time Larry Glenn and the other two federal mea reached Maplehurat. The? drove at once to the bank, whc-re Mr. Dunn was waiting lor there. Larry shook hands, introduced H's men, and went to work at once. In a few minutes he had erzr? scrap of information about the robbery that Mr. Dunn could gire him. He took an envelope from his po«ket and drew out a teir postcard-size photographs. He sheeted two and handed them to Mr. Dann. either of them?" he asked. Mr, Daon looked down at a la*e in the conventional profile and aideTiew snots of a penitentiary rogaea' gallery pfaoto- i England is not & partisan_turn.We j graph. He gare a. start of surprise zs he looked at the black type beneath U—"Red Jackson' —tjaU *ta<Jied toe pic-tore with care. "I'Ei not absolutely certain," he said at laat. "It looks somewhat jare not merely turning Republican. i ! — - - — - - - backslid in 1932 will Roosevelt next year." In Industrial America But this present survey has to do JThg O w Repblican party is with the industrial east—that is, east a Oiing of the past in Xfrw Ensisnd as of the Mississippi. the old Democratic party is. let" us s&y. In this ever-seething industrial i m Ohio. What is going on is a reac- cauldron—the American melting pot iyon against the policies and principles 1 of foreign and nativeborn peoples— which are z fart of the New Deal. w» *»*... a i» «« IM 4u>** V i;iAn*i tscupic^ jwnicn are a pan or *r*e J*ew jusst, STi-a i ~ - - , j.. ,• 1 found workers willing, even.eager to ^ tco flippaiu way - m whkh officia j ; •« h.m. .did* tget a very good pour forth their hopes, their fears, their belief and their disbelief in the Washington is thumbing its nose ai some of the things that New England present social and political set-up. I thinks are fundamental. Let me pick at random from the ! --We are not for Hoover or Hoover • pages of my notebooks. j policies—nor are we for Borah. Per- In Gary, Indiana, in the heart of:haps Col Knox best express what the steel country, the new president j jjew England has in. mind when it of the Indiana Federation of Labor; thinks of a Republican candidate . . . said to me: "People don't seem to hf Roosevelt ran today he could not realize that its almost over-I mean carry a single New Engalnd state." that the depression is almost ended.! F orty miles away in Providence, Why even our building trades, that | Rhode Island, busy as a hive of hun- have been idle for five years, are get- ) gry bees just turned out in a clover ting to work. Of course the Supreme fie id, Horace Reviere, a fighting Vice Court decision knocking out the NRAfpyejident of the Textile Workers of rawed cane with many of our unions; America, pounded his fist in the palm but the working man doesn't blame : of his left hand: "It's going to be a Roosevelt for that- And you can be-; wa JJc-away. All we got to do is to lieve me that the average little fellow (refresh the memory of the common is for Roosevelt. He remembers how?people everywhere. Just remind them things were back in 1832. I wouldn't j w hat they were facing when Roose- be surprised if Roosevelt would have| ve i t was elected. You can't beat that just about as many votes in 1936 as)guy. no matter what happens." he had in 193?." | Maybe it's all a bit bewildering. Cer- Over in bustling Chicago, the adopt- i^jnJy it is not easy to weigh accur- ed home of Candidate Colonel Knox. ately the hundreds of reactions I have I asked a friendly taxi driver what he! recorded throughout Industrial Amer- thought of Knox. "Knox?" he quer- jca. But at least one stands out clear- led. "Never heard of him." \} r . despite &n ur^asstioned swing In Lebanon, Indiana a garage me-'against Roosevelt I s^e bat a small chanic sjiy at first, finally opened up!chance at the moment of his defeat With this: "Say, we done more repair f ; a 1936. and new business the past six months j than we done the whole six years be-1 Tomon&vt; How steel woikers from fore Uwt. ITjings is boomin 1 . And the Chkagc to Pittsfauxgh fe*l about the are lousy with dough. And ji"e»- Deal th*n» babies put a white ball _ <*>»»«. in fe>$r Roosevelt. Why, election day in *3£ I propped over at the elevator j England, is rurr.ir.g cut more beer right ovfr there across the tracks and i than it did in 13S3, Six barrels were they was payin* ten cents for com-j made last March f-j.- every five mad* Today mature corn is around seventy- j in March, 1333. five cents. And bo*f$ was less than! _ ;—^*» three cents and now they're around! Pigeon raci&g is a g/eat sport in twelve. And wheat was '(g^s than!Great Britain, where l'».C*)0 registered thirty cents A bushel and it's 'way j fanciers race *,M«UC6 '^'-ids under club over « dollar now- You thing lock at nia, though—not close tip. Von see. we were all herded up against the wall, and that he would like to start questioning some ot the other witnesses. The young stenographer —fully recovered from her fright, now, and filled with excitement at having played an important role In a stirring event—came In and gave him her version of the holdup, as did the clerk who had been knocked out by a blow with a pistol barrel. Then Tony LaRocco brought in Buddy McQra- nis, the young Legionnaire who had given battle to the robbers. Buddy came limping in and shook hands. Larry complimented him on his presence of mind and asked him to tell Ills story. So Buddy told how he had looked out of the window and seen a man with a machine gun, how he had got a service rifle from the supply which the Legion owned, hbw he had drawn a bead, fired, and made he man stagger. "I know I hit him," he said. 'He didn't just start back, the way a man does when a bullet whizzes by close to him. He dam' near fell down. He let go o£ his gun with one hand and reached jut to steady himself. Stood there tor a couple ot seconds or so with one hand on the window," 'The quickly. prise. "Yeah," he said. "He was standing Just to the right ot it It he'd been a, loot to one side the bullet'd have gone righ through him and busted the win dow. I know it must've gone through him," he added, "because one of these Springfields, at tha range, if it bits a bone and stay: in yon. it hurts you so bad you drop. He didn't drop, BO i must're just grazed him some where. Anyhow, I remember him standing there with his hand fla 'on the window, while I wattec for him to fall down. If I'd hac any sense I'd've plugged him again to make sure." Tony LaRocco and Al Peter window?" said Lurry Buddy looked his KHr "I see," said Larry. "How about the other oae?" Mr. Dann looked at a picture of 9. perky, black-haired little man with rat-like eyes. Without hesitation he codded decisively. "Thct's the man who held the gun on us while the other one got the cash," be said. He banded the pictures back. Larry pocketed them. "Who knew about this tear gas installation?" he asked suddenly. Mr. Dunn looked up In some surprise. "Why, I suppose almost everyone in town knew It," he said. "You know bow it is, in a place like this. We saw no especial reason for keeping It a secret, anyway." Larry stood up. "It's too bad you didn't," he said. "Mr. Hobart might have been saved a very unpleasant experience. You see, this firing of a shot before a word was said— that isn't like the Jackson gang, or any other gang. It's pretty obvious that they knew about the tear gas, and simply shot first in. order to prevent Mr. Hobart from using U." Mr. Dunn looked grave, shook bis bead slowly. and "Poor Hobart!" he said- Tnat'a my fault, { suppose, too. I'm glad he didn't bave to pay a bigaer price tor it." * t t T ARRY made some remark to +- 1 reassure Una, &ua then said had beea listening with Interest At Larry's nod they went outside carrying a small black bag. "Did you get any more shot in?" asked Larry. "I fired one more, when I se he wasn't going to fall, and guess I missed," said Buddy "Theo he began spurting machin gun bullets at me and I ducked When I got my head up again they were all In the car and i was starting oft. I fired thre more at it," H E s by E shook his head, as If puzzle something. "I can't under stand it," be said. "I couldn' miss an auto, at that distance. I know I bit it But it didn't seem to phaze it. I'd swear 1 heard a couple ot those ballets ricochet off the body. But Lord! A Spring- field'll put $ bullet through any auto ever made." "Not oae ot those," said Larry. "They prpbably bad an armored ca,r. You'd need an anti-tank gun to make a bole in it. ... Where'd you thtnk you bit it?" "Le/t side, at the rear," said Buddy promptly. LaRocco and Peters came back in. "Got 'em," said LaRocco tri* umpbantly. "Full band print right on the glass. Four fingers, per- tect; thumb, a little smudgy, but hoot 'em off to Washington right way." LaRocco hurried out, swinging he black bag. Larry complimented McGlnnis again and sent .im away blushing with pride, ,ud then turnod to the task ot alking with (It seemed) half the opulation of the little town, and winnowing their stories carefully o extract, here and there, the grain of Information that might rove of use. It was midnight when he finally at down with LaRocco and Peters o review the evidence. They had >ne set ot fingerprints which vould, ultimately, identify posl- Ively one member ot the gang. They had a positive identification of a second gangster as Wingy ,ewls. They had a somewhat less positive identification ot the third as Red Jackson himself. * * * •> ' : IVTO one had seen which direction L ^ tho car had come from. It lad been parked facing tho north, but no one, seemingly, had noticed It before it reached the bonk. Its route out ot town, as traced from the testimony ot a dozen excited citizens, was plainer. The bandits had driven north a block and a halt, had turned to the left past the railroad station, had crossed the river by the north bridge, and then had swung up along the national pike In a general northwesterly direction. This, however, was not so much help as It might have been. For as they collated their telephonic reports from outlying towns, they found no one who had seen any trace of the car In any of the municipalities lying alon# tha national pike. The car might hare by-pnssed them by a careful selection of detours; the gangsters might have headed straight for some nearby hideout (although Larry thought this extremely unlikely); or they might simply have passed through those towns without having been noticed. "I've it hunch they used an armored car," said Larry. "McGinnis' evidence points that way, although of course it's for from conclusive; but on top of that we have good reason to suspect that they recent!/ acQuired one, anyway. "They've got a wounded man with them. Unless he lost a great deal more blood than we have any reason to suppose, they won't have had to get him to a doctor within a few hours, sinca he apparently was not seriously wounded. On the other hand, they won't be able to travel on indefinitely. They'll have to get him to a doctor before so very long. "Sooner or later we'll start finding people who saw that car. And we won't need to find very many before we can figure out where they're heading for." Larry was right. Within 24 hours they began to strike the trail: a filling station man who we can use U," "Swell," i»14 "Find a phptojsrupher'.j tjaop here lo town, t you* prluU developed, remembered the car a small town druggist who sold disinfectants and bandages, late at night, tp » man answering Wingy Lewis' description... a roadside hot-dog stand man who remembered tho car—until they had traced tha line of flight Jor 200 miles up the national pike. Larry studied a map tbought- fjjlly, "If this keeps up," bo mused, "I'll be pretty well satls-f fled that Chicago is our place to hunt for them." .(?« P . fn a year she can dress fhfe big eveht is the day she 6t the day she walks W com- pletel? caparisoned. Bftginninfs may be messy, but they cotiht. 8y Dr. Morris Flshbeln Heart failure continues to lead all causes of death. The heart is so Intimately related to every function of the human body, however, that a doctor treats his patient with heart disease rather than treating the heart olone. It must be remembered that the heart Is closely associated with circulated of the blood, and that circulation Is concerned with action of kidneys, brain, and every other important organ. In heart disease the central pump is not able to move the blood around the body and back to the heart and lungs. When the heart fails, the flow of the blood becomes sluggish and this sluggishness is seen first in the liver. Tho liver is so large that it can hold about two-thirds of all the blood in (he body. Because the heart has to do more work under these circumstances, il will beat more rapidly and a smaller volume of blood will go with each beat. One of the first signs of failing circulation is breathlessness on exertion. This occurs particularly with failure of the left side of the heart—the kind of failure that comes with high blood pressure. Under these circumstances the lungs become congested. The blood which gets into the lungs does not receive enough oxygen, and breathlessness is the result. A vicious circle forms because lessening of oxygen in the lungs causes acid to accumulate in the muscles of the heart, and this means more difficult action. If the heart itself is suffering from lack of oxygen, certainly those organs and tissues far removed from the heart also will suffer. This causes all organs and tissues to slow down in their activities. The kidneys cannot get rid of their waste matter, the glands cannot supply the material necessary to keep the body going, and the intestines cannot absorb from foods the proteins necessary to keep the tissues in health. Certainly it is a mistake, under these circumstances, to place all attention on the heart and not to take care of weaknesses and failures occurring in other organs at the same time. Whenever we talk about its importance, we point out that the heart never rests and that the only way in which we can rest it during life is to slow its rate. Rest and time are the two factors most important in treating any form of heart disease. Anxious relatives always want the doctor to make the heart beat slower. He can do this with drugs, but it is done in many cases to greater advantage with the kind of rest that means complete relaxation, with the patient flat in bed. Sheppard Mrs. Alice Finley was shopping in Hope Thursday. Boots Clayton spent Thursday night with Raymond Cornelius. Clenton Chandler spent Thursday night with Carl Stevenson of Sprudel. Mrs. Pearl Cornelius was shopping in Hope Saturday and was the dinner guest of Mrs. Eva Boaz. Mr. Gentry was shopping in Hope Saturday. Miss Ethel Gentry spent Thursday night with Miss Margurite Hacker. Wilton Gentry is working for Carl Norwood of Battlefield. Clenton Chandler spent Saturday night with Olen Hubbard of Sprudel. Mrs. Minnie Johnson called on Mrs. 1 &>?mllu» Monday W1196H of MiilHtt. * with feyim T T T T T T T T T T T T T T *;* f T T T T T T T T T T T T T t T T T T T T T T v f T T T T T T T T f T T T T T T T T The MAGNIFICENT Smocks of I'N'D'I'A- India Prints, for centuries the garb of Oriental Princesses, and the costly indulgence of Occidental fashionaires have at last been reproduced in America—and given to America's women, in "Smocks of India" by Barmon's, Masters of Smock-styling. The gorgeous galaxy of color and mystic motifs of pattern that individualize India Prints are yours, in "'Smocks of India." '.,..- Offered in four exotic, exciting nnd exclusive models a premiere showing that will be viewed by all who know the "Fashion-First" of Harmon Smocks, D M.V x. C? ~ : ,~ TUn.Ili na **afi>fv T"p<5f<5 economy of operation. See this magnificent car to Built to Survive I nriwng paieiy * esis Drive . j Andrremember Dodge cos « on)y a few doi America's Big Motiey^S-Wing mote tnan tne lowest-priced cars. ',, ."Beauty Winner" of 1936 PODGE pendabilityand record-breaking -r ,.v,, ou . y , vvv 6 . ...as the 1936 fashion parade with beeuty so breath-taking it is provoking enthusiastic Mse ev?rywhere<-from those who *"ow. "The b»st looking car Dodge ever built," noted ' ". - - . f ' • • *.t.s*v*»tna nnanimnnclT» an-raa Division of Chrysler Corporation x . that tw w«bw*.y ip***» ••****-— -^ . . . But Dodee (fives you more than be»uty. It gives you irlrnn should demand of B. motor car ... a ride 87?J* * Mfetv-steel body . balanced thrill you . . . saJetysteei pooy . . . oaianceo BIO, NEW, MONEY-SAVINO DODGE: Coupe, t64O,\ Rumble Seat Coupe $$95. 3-door Sedan $695, Touring Sedan? (3-door v"th built-in trunk) 9730, 4-door Sedan 4735, Tour\ ^-w-"c> *••«» mrtftif-ii? »4u*in/ wf + vf •f'tfOQr oeuan */•, in( Sedan (4-door with built-in trunk) 1760, *List prices factory, Detroit, subject to chante without notice, equipment extra. Through the oBiaal Chrysler Moto., ~~... rnercial Credit Plan you wilf Bud it ea»y to arrange lime pay . . . driving control . . . and, above all, Podges amazing m enta tojltyour budjet. B7R. Hamm Motor Co. Third MK) Walnut, Hope Ark.

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