Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 12, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 12, 1935
Page 2
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m-j t-r v ' ** Star f fhv Hertitd from Pake Report! ^ja^rjg, ^^n^i-iu^t-j^. . J nj Q ij.]'* 1 Jp^fc>ilM«>aa.-—^JM^x—AA-it— J - l _-* 1] _-__ | >._<.'•-- .-ti.- -,.•,.. -., : . . _••&•**_ t»6*hed eVety weeS-rfay affernoon by Star PiMishing Co., Tn£ r flMier & Alex. H, Washburn), at The Star building. 312-211 & R ****<% ffdp«, Artowaias. C. fi. PAlJttftR, President ft. WASH8MN, fidHot and PubHshet 4s second-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkarisw* Under Ae Act of Sfcrfoh 3,1857. "fn« newspaper" Jt fflf institution developed by modefri to present tn% rifcws oi' tR* dfly, to foste* commerce and •fWdely ctrtulated adveltlseWierits, and to fufnlsh that check uport whieh ft* constrtiHon fta* ever beirv able to provide?*—Col. & :k. (AlwatS PayaBfe in Advance): By city cafrie*. pet wfe K6J tot month 6$; or* yeaf $f.5(K By niail, in Hempstead. Ite 'Mll« arM LaFayette rdWnfes; $3.55 per year; elsewhere $6.50. of H& AsMclated' r%M: The Aasociated Press is exclusively td the use for rjstiublication of all news dispatches credited to it-or titnefwise credited in this paper arid also the local news published herein. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc. t Memphis, In!* StorkK Bldg.S-Ne# Yofk cfty. 36$ Lwdnftom ChlcagOj 111., 75" B. Wactf- '«••—' aHtbtt: Shell., rtIS Woodward" AVe.; St Louis, Wfo., Star" Bldg. tjl Charges tm ifjbfites, Etc.t Charges will be made for'all tributes, carUs of thanfe, nssoTntid'ns, dr memorials, ooft'ceMfrfc the departed. Commercial neWspS^SrS hold to flitepbtfcf itt v the news column* to protect »hoir readers 6oni a deluge of space-takinff memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for die safe-kepplng of return of any unsolicited manuscripts: Flshbeln '" that 1 the value of drinking for- health is generally rec&g- flriore and more attention is 1 beg gjyel'l to the question of securing water supply for every com- By Olive Roberts Bar tori A Loii» Bird Wintef Stttittg hr Nothing is so valuable in handling children as taking advantage of the psychological moment; those brief fleeting seconds when the mind is j i receptive. | , 'When water iff absolutely pure, that It' is my firm belief that any child 1 is* to say chemically pure, it has rio > of any age' normally developed could J ,^taste and no odor, but it is also ,ex-| be' saved .and' made into a' first-raW "cefedingly flat. If air is bubbled: citizen if we.knew just \vhen he is ^ 4firough sUch -water, it becomes agree-1 psychologically ripe for persuasion. Table. ! But as~a rule'it is just the reverse. Take; or example, the boy -who has f * *'When drinking water has a definite &? tasted mineral matter will be found » Dissolved in it.' ahd frequently gases t ^'art also" Weld in solution. *>(' Feoplef who get used to drinking hard' water find that soft wafer tastes like ram water. drinking \vater has an odor, few ^ f human beings Will care to use it ''; Most of the objectionable- odors which * develop, in i water are caused by the s ; decay of various parasites, germs, and ''plant .material, or by interaction of various chemical substances with " such materials. 2"£ £• p., ,£5bmefimes water which tastes bad does so because of the odor. Our sense ^of taste is largely an apprecia- tf6S.*'at odor. t Frequently chloririation . . r<Sulfa in a bad taste and a bad" odor. stblert apples. Th every first thing he does is to excuse 'his action to himself. He finds every sort of reason why he has a right to the" fruiti \v'ASrft'Sa'FON.— With President Roose. velt and his political advisers are more or less worried about Father Coufchlln, Dr. TownSCTiff, arYd Gov. Eugene Talmadge of Georgia in the order named. The administration would hate to<£ have Coughlln fulminating against U in (ho election campaign. On the other hand, It can't afford to play along with the radio priest's economic nttd monetary programs. Althbugh Coughlln couldn't gracefully support a conservative Republican and He Isn't believed likely to go for a third party, he is regarded as unpredictable -and hence.' something to worry about. tire Tcnvnsendites are Considered me-re of a menace to certain Democratic members of congress in the west' than a threat to the national ticket. But the administration will bo careful not to step on Dr. Townscnd's oes at the next session .even though it consider regular visits to their doc- j tors to be pretty important. After all, The next thin, invariably, is to be- I who else but your physician can ad.— :.ij:_^..;ui._»• IT.- i_.ii> ; *•*- vise you about safe diets, exercises that will benefit your health as well as your figure and skin troubles that are caused by organic ailments? Souvenirs Mistress (to new maid)—"Be care- j Ahead of Her .'Remember, darling, you won't al- come indignant ati the law'supposed to restrain him. This passes from abstract to concrete against the person or persons wh~o made the law, and those who uphold it. including his parents. Set Mind Against Discipline No child ever did anything wrong without setting his mind in favor of himself and apainst his preceptors. Therefore Scolding or any form of punishment, at this defensive time is not" only likely to be useless' but to Sometimes the chlorine in water is combined chemical- ljfc,with waste materials from indus- ytWal plants. This will-produce a taste* ; ahd odor like that" of iodoform. "i people who have previously used a' pnie spring water contend that they ivcan. detect' imrrediately the slightest' -f-, cHange in tasie or odbr brought about ; £- b^ chemical' substances in the usual , fclty water supply. ^Nowadays, watet* in large cities is (Constantly subjected to analysis and 'studies by departments of health They are quick to detect the presence of a foreign" substance responsible for taste arid odor, and to take the necessary steps to remove them. ' If you can't Stdmach the regular drinking water, you can get, at quite a* 1 reasonable price, bottled table wat- ets^from well-known springs These waters nave been chemically and bac- terUogi'cally controlled, and are usually of established purity. ;iti many cities there are also individual filtering services which assure tKe family at all times of a sup"ply ; of drinking water free from taste, offer,' and dangerous germs. ' Most filters should be cleaned and serviced regularly. • deepen his private sense, of outrage. th e In brief it may make him worse and 4* MM!*" ' it ' fttffir . A Book a Day set' his determination" to" repeat it. :A11 this,- naturally, is theory, and like all theory sutject to change. But too; it holds a'basic truth that should nof be'disregarded. . " I- am no advocate of continually delayed punishment; 'But' neither do I- think'it sensible, to whip or scold eter-t haily while the' offender' is' practically ;Still red-handed. No matter what he has dohe { ' stolen apples, told a lie, ; kicked the cat or deliberately smashed r a window, the wall of self-defense , is "there and while it is there he is bound to consider punishment an outrage. Then there Is the difference in children. Some children are thoroughly 'ashamed of themselves the minute they misbehave. But they would rather die almost than admit' it even .to themselves. This perfect hysteria of sHame builds almost the same wall tKat the other Joes, because the mind turned in on itself won't listen. It couldn't stand the agony of listening anyway. Parent Must Study Child If the parent studies the child, the motives behind conduct and the circumstances of the offense, he will learn when it is best to wait. When the offense is past long enough for Bill or Bob to cool off, when he is in a mood to listen to the lecture and let it soak in, then he is likely to be more reasonable and to see another side other than his own. His psychological moment—the moment when his mind is open and not closed by hysterical emotion of one sort or another. The matter of delayed restitution or instantaneous retribution is a serious one; It is a wise parent who can decide. ful when you dust these pictures, ways be a junior clerk in a moldy old Mary; they are all Old Masters." Maid—"Good gracious! Dho'd ever think you'd . been married all these times,- mum!"—Watchman-Examiner. solicitor's office." ' "That's a fact! I've already got a week's notice."—The Humorist (London). regards hiS old age pension', plan as cockeyed. By Mtfs. Mary E. Daguc BJEJGn HERE TODAY By Alicia Hart | Trotzky would probably be the boss of Russia now in place of Stalin if he had only had the political sense to ^ go- to Lenin's funeral. !> > So says Walter Duranty, famous foreign correspondent, in hir'new book, " Write as I Please." He ^plains his ^ statement thus: : Stalin, at that time, was v only be[_ ginning to seize the Communist party j machinery. Trotzky was infinitely ? more popular with the army and the ^ masses. He was, furthermore, an un$ paralleled orator arid a man of dominating, magnetic personality. ^ Lenin died, leaving all Russia gasps'^ ing. His funeral was a great accasion. i, Trotzky could have appeared; focused attention on himself, and orated Stalin ", right out of his job. But instead he I sulked in the Crimea, let his golden r " opportunity slip^-and, finally, found f,i, his rival too strong to be overthrown. No longer do smart women use f : This bit of inside history is only one. I rouge, powder and lipstick to take the of the many absorbing tajes included | place of natural beauty that comes f'\ ijt Mr. Duranty's fat book. He re-i from plenty of exercise, enough sleep f, counts the whole of his postwar ex- ' - iU -~ l ---" 1 -- '••-•=-- »-_uu_ »ir«j f, periences as a newspaperman in Eu"I rope, when he saw history being made j and had an unerring eye for the im- pdrtant moments. He gives priceless pictures of Russia and its people, and of the mad turmoil of the early '20s. / I do not know what this best novel, fr the best biography, or" the best book \ of po«try of 1935 may be. But I am | just about willing to declare this to be f the most solidly interesting book of I , the year. j^l' If is packed with- fascinating stuff B .. frpm cover to cover—and the covers 4' are a long way apart. y Published^ by Simon and Schuster, f* the book sells for $3. AliU MONTAGU!?!,- InVfj-*! 1 , her answer when 1IO1IIJY WAL.- I/ACR. nulonitiliHe •alfe'aknhn', nsk« her to marry him. . At The Golden .Feather night clnli *he nicels SANDY IIAIUCINS wlTose liaiilnciin connection- , I* vncue.. Sandy Introduces .Bobby and Juan to a Bill; an* MUS. IiEVfis: Bouby' «ell«<-»om< bond*. for Lewi*, vino bur" » «»*• •-;• • . IiAIUty CI.I3KW; fefleraVasreiit, '!•' irnlllntiT WMTGTr LEWIS, bank robber. He lfenmi« nbpijt Ihe bond trnnsricl'lori rind question* nobby. Lnrry belleven* the car IjewJi bonRhr 1 In'; niiiibrcd. Bobby nn^ dertnUen to flnd out. Jean nprrces to',n secret eneasrc- mcnt with" gundy. The bank, of wbich '-hef' fntner Is president l» robbed nnd f>nrry stnr»» n «enrcli for the robbcrn. Jcn'n KOCH to see Shrilly who ^'ns been Injured: He' rind the' tewiHC* nre nthyliiff ot : tr', farmhouse. SBC «oon llndu hercelf n vlrlnnl prisoner. The whole party leaves' the farm! . .Iinrry ledins the robbers' were the Jackson Knife, A telephone number, written on the wall? lends tire .federal men- to .the' farm;' nobby . visits' th« old' liHck work* which' he sUH'pccIs' niny ltd where the nrmorc'd cars arc as- NOW GO ON WITH THE STOIl'V CHAPTER- X1XXVI B OBBY WALLACE hunched himself back-of the stunted, .ji/jj'^ Boot-blackeried-bush and held himself motionless with a tense effort that made his muscles ache. The moiitn" open. , , . ;•• To.be sure, he had' seen nothing in the least out of the way ... except for the fact that FH-1973-X was th'e license number of the car owned b"y Mark Hopkins, his employer, whom he suspected of running a secret and illegal factory where bullet-proof cars were for gangsters!" it His- first' impression was th'a,t all of this confirmed his worst s'u'S ( - picidns*. He had in his pbcket an invoice" rjrbving that Mark Hop-- kins' auto agency regularly bought a number of passenger ca.r chassis from Detroit, which could not be accounted for in any of its ordinary business. He had discovered this factory, tucked away in an almost, undlscoverable part of the waste-lands on the fringe of the industrial district, guarded by an •armed man who permitted no one to loiter near it. Now he had discovered that Hopkins himself came out here, late at night. And yet, he told himself, it might all mean nothing at all. There might be some perfectly proper explanation for it. I'll tell Larry Glenn all about Why Net Try tip-Reading? • Ephraim, the negro horse trainer, > * was seated, reading a letter, with Lige holding his behind him hands over Eph's ears. Horseman (noticing them)—"What kfpd of horseplay are you two fellows' JJphraim—"L got dis yere letter dat his gal writ him, boss, but he kain't read, so he gets me to read it fo' him but stops man ears up so I kain't hear what his |al done writ him."—Troy ,N. YJ Times^Record^ light from the auto headlights Inside the factory yard seemed to blafce with a brilliance beyond that of mid-day. For a long, agonizing minute he was in the very center of the brightness, while he cowered low in sudden fear, not daring to move—with a little sprig from the bush tickling his ear. Then, at last, the rumble of the engine grew louder as' the cor went into gear; the light swung slowly past him as the car turned to drive to the gate at the front of the encircling fence, and at last he was in darkness again. Bobby blinked, until his eyes got used to the darkness, arid stood up, peering beyond the fence intently. No one was visible along the wall; down at the front, where the car was, a tew figures were visible. One man, evidently the watchman—as he crossed the beam of the lights n holster was visible on his hip-—was sauntering over to open the gate. Two others had and other healthy living habits. Mod- I come out of the factory and were erns apply cosmetic aids to enhance j standing by the running board, their own coloring, of course, but they j talking to someone in the car. Jiohestly are most concerned with ' ... fundamental beauty. Even cosmeticians, primarily interested as they are in selling creams, T HE ground where Bobby stood waa full of cinders and little lotions and various preparations, now I stones, and it was hard to walk urge their customers to take brisk walks, do exercises, eat sensibly and sleep a good many hours a night. Instead of saying that their creams alone will make skin glow, eyes sparkle and hair shine, most of them advise beauty minded women to pre- without making a noise; but with infinite care Cobby tried to draw nearer. He bad proceeded a dozen feet or more when the watchman swung the wire gate open. The car's motor hummed more loudly, again, the men who had been serve and protect their health and to standing at the running board use cosmetic items to supplement j stepped back, and tbe car went on through the gate. As H did so, its rear end passed into the light that came from the factory door. Thanking the for- that ^support the^ fU;sh under your j tune which had given him good eyes, Bobby peered at the license health routines. I "Our facials will help to reduce your double chin, but you must do neck exercises at home strengthen muscles H chin," I recently heard a famous cosmetician tell a girl. number, silently repeating the One hears advice like this every- } dl gj t8 over and over to fix them where these- days. In some of the ' largest salons, customers ire sent back | to see their family doctors before they i are allowed to take special exercise t , routines. In others, acne creams are J ° to ">e factory and closed the not sold' unless the afflicted person ! ln hia memory: PH-1973-X _. . ,, . , .. wa * cUmn closed the na otUer two went back has a. medical examination. Indeed, most women who care about preservation of their good looks now leaving the place at the t'ory entrance as dark as the rest of tbe landscape. Bobby stood there, gaping at nothing, with bis I B began walking toward the front of the building, to find the cindered roadway that would take him back to Pulaskl avenue, where his car was parked. And he thought so hard about what he would tell the federal man that he forgot how much care he ought to exercise in putting his feet down on the crunchy gravel; and suddenly a harsh .voice split the. night with a rough "Hey, you! Where you going?" Bobby froze in his tracks. Beyond tho fence he could just see the hulking figure of the watchman standing up and staring out at hiii). For one painful moment Bobby waited there; then, impulsively, he broke Into a wild run, heedless of direction, seeking only to get as far away from the factory in as short a time as possible. He did not know whether the watchman tried to pursue him or was satisfied with having put lilm to flight. He only knew that he ran and ran, up and down the wildly ridged and furrowed wasteland, missing a sprained ankle in the dark and the treacherous footing only by miraculous good luck . . . until at last he came out of tue wasteland into the paved length of Pulaski road. Bobby staggered to a halt, and listened; although he was panting so hard that for a moment he could hear nothing else, he soon persuaded himself that he bad outdistanced pursuit, if pursuit there was. He looked about to orient himself, concluded that he must go to the left to flnd his car, walked a few hundred yards along the lonely roadway—and, with a heart-throb o( thankfulness, found }t at last. By' the time he got back to town be had regained both his breath' arid his composure. lie returned the car to the place where he bad rented it and took a street ear to his rooms; there his first act was to call Larry Glenn. But Larry's phone did not answer, and Bobby was obliged, at last, to go Inglorious!/ to bed with his exciting story untold. He went early to the sales agency the next morning, got oul his demonstrator car, aud announced that he was going to give a prospect a ride: then he drove downtown, parked, and went to :he suite of offices) occupied by the Department of Justice men. There, to his" disappointment, he learned that Larry was 1 out of town, with the date of his return uncertain. When- Bobby hesitated, and mumbled that he' had some" Important' Information',- he was' invited; to an' inner office where ah agent named: Frank WaWon sat down with' him' arid', in less time than Bobby would have thought possible, extracted all the fact's^— plus the irivblce slip. "Do you think' it amounts to anything?'" asked Bobby. Watson was noncommittal. He murmured that they would investigate, thanked Bobby for bringing in' the information, and' promised to tell Larry what Bobby had done; presently Bobby was out In the street again, feeling almost as if he had been cheated out of something. He wandered down the street, and presently he came to the office building in which Jean Dunn worked; and the sight of-this perfectly prosaic bor of steel' and cut" stone afflicted him with all the romantic melancholy which might visit a swain who, in a happier era, beheld again the rustic bower wherein he had first kissed his lost love. Without exactly intending to, he came to a halt In the entrance. « « • L T last he looked up—and, with a start '»t amazement, saw Jean's father coming out of the building. Mr. Dunn saw him and came toward him with one baud extended, smiling a rather preoccupied smile, "Bobby, do you know where Jean is?" Bobby looked at him wncompra- hendingly and said, "Why—isn't she—up there?" "No," said Mr. Dunn. "I was just up. You see, I came to town unexpectedly—I left Maplehurat on the midnight train last night auJ got here about 7. I had to com up in connection with our robbery insurance. I called Jean's apartment when I got in but there was no answer. So, thinking I would reach her a Htle later at her office, I had breakfast and made another little call, and then came down here. And they' tell me she's gone out of town for a few days!" The two men looked at each other. "You knew nothing about it?" asked Mr. Dunn. Bobby shook his head. "I haven't seen her for—a few days," he said. "I don't understand," repeated Mr. Dunn. "Jean wrote nothing to us about It. She would surely have written. . . ." And then Bobby was struck by a horrible thought—one that put an actual, physical pain in his chest, and made him feel a little weak and- giddy. "I'nj going up to Larry Glenn'» office," he said. "He's out of town, too, but they've got- to tell mt where I- can reach him. They've got to! I want him to know about this." At that moment Jean Dunn was riding north in a big blue sedan, jvware at last that ebe was the virtual prisoner of a desperate roan; and Larry Glenn, without knowing it, was standing in a room she bad, quitted leas tlian £0 jjour Before. (f$ Be Continued) Furore Over Tauria'dge The DBrrtbcfatlc high command observes with pleasure that Governor Talmadge, thoxtgh he has been around the country a bit. isn't picking up any noteworthy support as a presklrnlial candidate. Its chief worry was that the governor might lick Roosevelt in the Georgia primaries, which would look somply awful', because the president has always claimed Georgia as hi "second home" and has been supposed it be tremendously popular there. Talmadge's plans have been uncertain. but administratibnists hope the mammoth "homecoming" celegration fbr Roosevelt in Georgia will persuade him there's no nourishment in trying to get the Georgia delegation. The party politicians think they could lick Talmadge in the Georgia primaries. But they're not quite sure. Roosevelt clings to the idea that Gov. Alf Landon of Kansas will be his political opponent next fall. His advisers, in general, aren't convinced. But they're studying' up on Landon just the same. Canary Seed New Worry Will the AAA put a processing tax on canary seed? Don't laugh. That's one of those difficult problems how upsetting some of the farm administration's master minds. Amendments to the AAA act passed by the last Congress added grain sorghum to the list of basic commodities and require Secretary Wallace to formulate a program for it, since Us price is far from parity. Plenty oi grain sorghum is used on farms. But officials find that its only commercial use is in manufacture o£ canary seed. So — ! Lid's' Off on 'Pigs Naturally, there's much more con- If we hnd a national pie week (and goodness knows we may any minute) it would likely come in November. Thanksgiving arid pies are so closely associated that we become pie-minded for the entire month. I know a histess who serves individual, piping hot mince pies with ten any n/iernOori at four o'clock frorrt the middle of November until after Christinas. For regular meals I like a whole big pie that cnri' Be cut in conventional wedges best, but for little fes- t the* pie sfiell rind dot wll bits of butter. a lathee top roll pastry f" as possible and cul In strli abdat -TV inch wide. Mbisteri the adi of trte undefcrus( just as if you wel going to put ori an tipper e#ttst. strips against the .moistened ed| working at right angles so' the strip will- be under and over each othe^ Then moisten the strips around edge and place n strip .of crust ovei" Pinch with thumb an'd fof'etlfllgW' td crimp edge. Bake «t 375 f6f thlrtS minutes. checks LI(iXt1d-Tnblcls Sftlvc-Ntao first day tfc&dachfttt In ,10 minute* cern over the corn-hog program. AAA- now plans to increase this year's low production of pigs by 30 per cent, which ought to mean lower pork prices by election time. That's about as many pigs as cari :be r>foduced and means 65,000,000 pigs> : as 1 'compared to a normal five-year Base period average piggrige of 81,000,ooo: The drouth cut many pig-raisers down to from 20 to 40 per cent of their individual base average of hogs, while- others were able to raise 100 per cent. The idea for remedying this is to give the benefit payments, or the bulk of them, to the low percentage fllows and let them raise all the hogs they possibly can, while the hundred per centers and others near their class : are limited to their 100 per cent of the five-year base average. The trouble with the scheme, designed to avert a permanent shift in the pig population, is that it's likely not to produce 65,000,000 pigs. Tfornorrow's MeiHl Bi'enkfast: Chilled grnpe juice, cereal, cream, minced ham and eggs on toast, milk, coffee. Luncheori: Creamed snlmon nnd peas, clover leaf rolls, hearts of celery, orange tartlets glace, rtlllk, ten. Dinner: Larded nnd braised liver, steamed rice, creamed onions, pickled peach and cheese ball sal-, ud, prune and cranberry, lattice top pie, milk, coffee. live affairs there's something about individual pies that is especially appealing. Orange Tartlets Glace Four oranges, % cup sugar, 1 package flavored gelatin, l'/i cups warm water, 1 cup whipping cream, nine 3\2 inch tart shells. Peel oranges and separate into sec- liens. Free from skin and membrane. Sprinkle with sugar and let stand ten minutes. Dissolve gelatin in warm water and pour over orange sections. Let stand until gelatin begins to thicken. Whip cream until firm and fold four tablespoons thickened gelatin into it. Chill for several hours. When rendy to serve put a layer of whipped cream in each tart shell. Chill ten minutes. Arrange jellied orange sections on cream and add enough thickened gelatin to fill tart. Coke Mixture for Nine Tlnrts One cup cake flour, 1 teaspoon baking powder, '/4 cup sugar, 3 tablespoons butter, 1 egg 1 , 4 tablespoons milk, !/4 ? teaspoon vanilla, '/4 teaspoon salt. Sift flour once, measure, add baking poWder and salt and sift three limes. Cream butter, slowly beating in sugar. Add egg well beaten. Add ^ilk- alternately with flour mixture, beating until smooth after each addition. Add vanilla and use to cover jam. Prune and -Cranberry Lattice Top Pie , Line a dish With plain pastry and fill with I'A cups cooked prunes, pitted raw cranberries, 1 teaspoon cornstarch, % teaspoon salt, 1 cup sugar, Vd cup prune juice, 1 tablespoon butter. Mix cornstarch, salt and sugar CO* AW GftOtlNO T& FIT ANY CAR BRYAN'S Usfed Parti 411 South Laurel Street DON'T GET UP NIGHTS Use Juniper 511, Biichu Leaves, Et<f Flush oul excess acids and wnsl matter. Get rid of bladder irrltallil that causes waking up, frequent dj sire, scanty flow, burning and bac ache. Make this 25c lest. Get junil oil, buchu leaves, etc., in little gre tablets called Bukets, Ihe bladder la alive. In four clays if not pleased yd druggist will return your 25s. Brinrj Drug Store and John S. Gibson Dr 1 Company. t O L--E--T E X OIL COMPANY Tra'ctor Fuels and Lube Oils. Anything for Your Car. PKorie 370 In my opinion a general European war is coming if Italy is pushed to the wall, nnd American support of England makes war so much nearer.— Daniele Vare, Italian author. A man with only a $500 income should contribute some income tax, if only enough to make him conscious of government burdens.—Walter C. Teagle, president, Standard Oil. No nation can longer be looked upon as an end in itself or as a final and complete economic, social, and political unit. Every persistent attempt so to regard a country must end in national suicide.—Dr. Nicholas Murray Butler, Who knows? I may be the next president of the United States. Stranger things have happened.—Gerald L. K. Smith, Louisiana preacher who took over leadership of Long's Share- the-Wealth clubs. Frankly, there was no particular bitterness in England. You ask about the fleet being sent to the Mediterranean. Well, there was nothing particularly wrong about that.—Sir Ronald Lindsay, British ambassador to U. S. '.Italian boy recently swallowed a whistle, and now, every time he breathes, he whistles." So that's what afflicts football referees. "Tobacco Road," it seems, is a play and not an anti-nicotine sketch showing smoking youngsters treading the lane to perdition. "Missouri mules can't stand African heat." That's add for a breed that sneers at a muledriver's fire and brimstone. Those Manhattan police who failed to fatham the gangster's delirious statements might have called in Gertrude Stein. With anti-Great Britain sentiment so strong in Rome, billiard players there must now be referring to it us "putting reverse Italian on the ball." For All Kinds of INSURANCE See Roy Anderson and Company M O N T S SUGAR For P O R K— B E E F IT'S Better, Safer, = Cheaper and Easier IMONTS SEED STORI Hope, Ark. $50 to $500 ftUTO On Cars and Trucks Highest Prices Paid for COT TO N TOM KINSER •M,.. . . ' - •» ~i •-»-","--)» BIO We are now buyi : S'-we'e't Gum Blocks 40-inch lengths. Call 328 for prices. Hope Basket Co.; WANTED—HEADING BOLTS White Oak—Whisky and OH grade; Overcup, Post Oak and R«d Oak. Round nnd Swc'ct Gum Blocks. For prices' and specifications, Sec HOPE HEADING COMPANY Phone 245 H°p e i .Ark', S I N G L A I R I Z E Your Car f or WINTER Quicker, Easier Starting, Easier Driving 700 Service Station Orignal Rexall One Cent Sale Begins Wed. Nov. 13-14-15-11 Radio Programs Every Morning* Over KTHS and KLRA. JOHN S. GIBSON] Drug Company Phone G.1 Tito Rexall Store Deliver PANTS FRE with Every Suit Cleaned This Week. This Week we will clean nil ex* tra pair of Pants FREE will) every man's suit. No string attached—just bring in the cx tra pants with your suit. Hall Brothers PHONE 385 DOLLS-DOLLS DOLLS Big Ones, Little Ooncs, plack Ones, White Outs. AU kinds and sizes. Come and select your Christmas Dolls now while our stuck is complete. We have them on display in our window all this week. It is the window with the big crowd of children in front of it. DOUBLE EAGLE STAMPS' all this week with each purchase of a doll. Phone 84 John P. Cox $Fug Co. "' , We gvff Eagle Stamps

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