Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 23, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 23, 1935
Page 2
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Weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co* tn«s. .« A: Atex. H. Washbwtft), at The Stat building. 212.214 South : tfet, Htf&*, ArksfiSM. another j "turn over n. wtSmah—A very human riot fttt angel in disguise at nil ,*Vej$ year, gives Christmas thai the recipients don't realize . are getting at the time. Ferhnps, Unless they are keen observers, they never know at all. She gives them ( gifts Of understanding and tolerance i and kindliness. ! If she knows a writer who is dis-1 couraged about his job. she writes him • n gracious little note the next time; she reads a book or article that he has written. If she has been rude occasionally to someone who annoys her, she makes an effort to be more pleasant when she sees him. She tries to stop gossiping and saying unkind things about people with whom she works and plays. She manages to think more of others than of herself. As a result of years of this kind 6f holiday giving, she has the kind of ia---, i -_ * . .-i. = : i beauty that makes her truly lovely Mettlbeir of the Associated Press: The Associated Press Is exclusively j and her presents really make others entitled to the use for mmbllcatlon of all news dispatches credited to it or happier than arrays of knicknacks or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. 1 even expensive gifts. C. fc. PALMER, President AfctX .If. WASttBUtty. Editor nnd Publisher as second-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkansas Uttdef the Act of March 3, 1897. I....L 1.1. >-.,„•,i•,!,• »_—a ^_^ ; tj "The newspaper, is an institution developed by modern civil- W preSertt the hews of the day, to fdster commerce and industry, circuited advertisements, and to furnish that check upon no constitution has ever bean able to provide."—Col. R. Rnle (Always Payable in Advance): Bv city carrier, per free* ISc; 0e* month 85; orte year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Jtffrard, Milter and LaFayette reunites, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. YOU BURN CALORIES AT WORK By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN ' Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, nttd of ttygclfl, the Health Magazine National Advertl«fne Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, ena.» Steifick Bldg.; New York City, 369 Lexington;'Chicago, ill.. 75 E. Wack- afr, BKve{ Detroit, Mich, /338 Woodward Ave/. St Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards 'Ot thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial feewspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect *Jicir readers firorft a deluge of space-takina memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility tor tbe safe-keeping or- return of any unsolicited manuscripts. By Dr. Morris Fishbein When a doctor tells you to take a | teaspoonful of a liquid medicine, he By Olive Roberts Barton A mother called on the school prin- v estimates that you will get an exact I c i pa i. she was in a quandary over amount known as a fluid dram. i her daughter. A dram in the metric system of i "What can I do?" she asked, "to measurement is four cubic centime- teach Betty a sense of responsibility?" teis. A thousand cubic centimeters approximate a quart. The principal kept her eyes off the Bells Chapel Mrs. J. P. Parson of Joka Jones was Tuesday guest of Mrs. Edgar Leverett. Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Wood. Misses Marie Ttate. Opal Yotes and Winda Ashcraft spent Sunday with Miss Dolores Ashcraft in Prescott. .Mrs. Melton White was Wednesday guest of Mrs. O. L. White. Miss Irma Wood was Monday visitor of Mrs. Aaron Stewart. Miss Nellie Cook of Jaka Jones spent Monday night with Miss Floyce Leverett in Blevins. Mrs. A. J. Cullins and Mrs. L. W. Cullins were Tuesday guests of Mrs. Harvey Bolt. soft mink of her visitor's coat polite- Teaspoons vary greatly because of ! i y . The- answer, she thought was there. > slight individual diferences in depth Too .much money. Too many things and width. Not long ago a doctor i done for the child at home. Too soft measured a lot of teaspoons and found i living—too much everything. But in- that they were from 3% cubic center- '•. ftantly she rejected the idea. 7 9-10 cubic centimeters j Here ^ a woman seriously dis _ „ ., f es not °f- ! turbed about her twelve-year-old * t -,.! 71 tea fP oon ' •** : daughter. And she looked sensible can get from 1% to two times the too and v very human ^ quantity of drugs intended j son under y^ expensiv coat £ h Fortunately, most doctors know this | bothered now to call on her would *4 lf *? exact quantity makes any have bothered before , his to see that serious difference, they are very care- j )wr g rl had some ^^^g &Itoprescnbethemedicneasrneas-j .- We can talk u ,? she saW ured out in a medicine glass or if it kindl .. Has Bett eyer had B£ K a very P OW!rfu * medicine they will j spons i bili ty at all?" |^H prescribe a number of drops | Daugh ter's Training Neglected Here again there are all sorts of op-j I'm afraid not. You see well my portmuties for diferences, .because mot her-in-law and husband couldn't drops vary according to the nature of conceive of raisint? a child without •••^•±±T^ ** COUple °. f «^es.~We have traveled ™" ' , I a--good bit, too, and she had to be left. Light has a weakening effect on £.11 grades and qualities of paper. No fewer than 656 different items have been identified in the stomachs of crows. \Vo mcnsure food energy in terms of calorics. A calory is the amount of heat which would raise the tempern- ture_pf 1000 grams of water one degree, centigrade, or i about the amount 1 cf boat required to i raise tour pounds | of water one de-1 gree. Fahrenheit. When n man who h a s been sitting Today's Health Question Q.—1 read recently of n new cure tor dementia prnccox. Is this authentic? A.—U n f o r t u natcly such announcements nre not authenticated by good evidence, There is no proof that any one has discovered a drug which can be taken internally, and Which will lead to a return to sanity in patients with this disease. The announcement was certainly premature. , ues . n l()0 M , portions . ,, i.i«,m Followlnp are tho amounts of some Mill i '" cl , UEln f u P well-known foods which will yield ICO calories gets up >„„ calol , ict . of pnerg and walks around.! he doubles the dc- mancl for m may actually Butler (nonH (rt , f . u> , lbon , ,;, unl , 0 0) . a hea ing , ab i CS |,oonful. s ({3Uro c(irbohvdrnte ,. ab o.it 1 2 tHbIcFpoonfllls of S ,, U1U - . -I Ti ' t I OvlllS.vt \H ft tl ' C " lt - U - ".'L'^iiatcd sugar. surprising, thcie-1 S(l . ictl , mca , (mostlv pro te!n FisltLcin fore, that he uses j am , WQtor) about 3 ()unccs from 2500 to 3000 calorics a day. , Brcnd ubf)Ut l ,_ g olmccs _ or lwo But muscular energy alone is not j avcrnge s ii ces . the important factor in fatigue. j Any ^ fy coren , o] . f | our or mca \ t A lecturer who talks for an hour burns of from 120 to 200 valories, and each one of those who sit still and about 1 ounce, or 3 tablcspoonfuls, Milk, about 5 ounces (2-3 of a glass). Cheese, 4-5 ounce (about 1-inch listen to him burns up 100 calories. Yet they may feel exceedingly tired j cu be). thereafter. This introduces the men- j Dry benns. 1 ounce. tal factor which is very important in human life. The business man who works with a plan for a sales campaign burns up less energy while he is thinking than when he fiddles with the pencils on his desk. But his mental process will Potato, 5 ounces (one fair-sized). Banana, 5Vi ounces, with skin, (one average-sized*. Apple. 7 ounces whole (one good- sized). Orange. 9-10 ounce (one large, or two small). tire him more quickly. j Orange juice, 8 ounces (a full-sized It is impossible to discuss food val- r'ass). ues in terms of energy without realizing how much energy certain well- known foods supply. Since we seldom eat foods in quantities small enough to furnish one or two calories, Prunes, dry, whole, 1 1-3 ounces dietary experts have estimated food during his sleep. (four average-sized). . „»<HB. Mozart conceived tho musical score for his .'Magic Flute" composition f rial By a Jury 1 (Continued from page one) at Sioux Fau% 3, D* with bare head and without his robes. Every Lord, when he gives his Judgment in the case, will declare his opinion on his honor, "laying his rlp.hl hand on his breast." There will be very few seats for any outsiders, except' counsel for the Crown and the accused, Scotch and Irish peers who have no seats In the House of Lords, minor peers, oldest sons of peers, 100 for members of the House of Commons and 80 for peeresses. Right Dates to 9th Century Tho term "to bo tried by a jury of his peers'' thus has n double significance in the case of a Lord who goes on trial and is one of the most ancient privileges- in the history of Europe. It first appears during the reign of Charles the Bald, Roman Emperor and King of the West Franks back in the 9th century." In England It toak written form in the famous Magna Cnrta exacted from King John by his barons nt liunnymcdc in 1215. This document, often called the very foundation of English liberty, is held to have given ..peers a right to be judged by their fellow peers in the realm. In the centuries that followed, it was a much,,'debated subject, some more or les Spdwerful kings ignoring it when il suited their purpose, the last modern case of the kind WHS in 1901 when tho tehn Earl Russell was tried by the Hou.sc of Lords on a j charge of bigamy. It is asserted that in the next ses- j sion of Parliament a number of peers: will demand formal legislation putting an end to this kind of trial. This, not only because it gives peers a privilege other man and women do not enjoy, but also on account of the great expense. It is intimated Lord de Clifford's trial will cost upwards of $30,- < (TOO. The bulk of this will have to be borne by the taxpayers of the county of Surrey where the? alleged offense Hnrol Roberts and Kenneth of Hope, Lort Edwnrds of Solon Boyd and Roy M«y of Delight. ore appearing three times dally on radio proarams broadcast from station KSOO nt Slous Falls. S. D. They f n bo heard at 6:30 n. m. ngain nt 11:45 n. m. and 3:45 p. m. They nre appearing as the "Texas Rhythm Boys \vns committed. Married Kate Mcrrick's Daughter Lord do Clifford, who by profession is an engineer, excited great attention Nek in 1920, when he was only 19, when he married Miss Dolly Mcrrick, daughter of the late Mrs, Kate Merrick Mrs. Mcrrick WHS one of the best-known figures in London's night life. With a considerable family of children to bring up and educate, she started various night clubs and ran nfoul of the Inw. The charges most often were thnt she sold liquor without n license or that she sold it after permissible hours. On a number of occasions she WHS sent to jail. Each time, afterward, she reopened a new night club. Most cf those she founded were frequented by ;.omo of the best people in the gilded life of the great city. She made « grout deal of money, in spite of her heavy fines and lepal expenses, maintained n fine home in the swank Rcgent.s Park district, and gave her children a good education. Another of hur daughters married the Earl of Kinncnill. who is; now prominent In the Socialist ranks in the House of Lords and an active speaker for his party. State Campaign (Continued from page one) "dropper. '. » \ -/Hie scientific word used in relation her own room in order. I wish you could see it. But the worst of it is .drop is a minim, and 15 minims] that , accustomed to . order an her Iife to represent one cubic j £he doesn - t seem to notice Either that or else she'll suffer tortures rather than hang up a dress or make her bed herself." "So it's money after all," said Miss Knox to herself-." * Since four cu'oic centimeters make one dram. 60 minims make a teaspoon- riul,"hut actually 15 minims of some medicines will make ah amount equal to 39 .drops, -and \5 .minims, of other medicines will equal 19 drops. *, * Fifteen minims of chloroform .will ^'^&SCs& much as 62 .drops; 15 minims "I have taken her out of private school and sent her here to see if you j could do anything. I have heard of _j? -i - u i -ii u • - • ~ j «n j " i your success with girls. Besides. I of alcohol will be around 40 drops; t her to see h th w h and lo minims of castor oil will bel +rv j « around 19 drops. People always ask whether they should swallow,, a tablst whole, chew it up, or break -it into small' pieces. Qf course, it is best to break up a tablet if you want to get its effect promptly and without any irritation to the lining of the stomach. If the whole tablet: is swallowed, it is likely to rest on some one spot in the stomach until it is dissolved. But some tablets taste bad and are unpleasant to chew. These can be broken up and swallowed with a glass of water. . Because medicines may taste badly in certain cases, it is customary frequently to prescribe them in -capsules. If a capsule is swallowed as it comes, it will take longer for the outer coating-to dissolve. Therefore, 'doctors frequently recommend that the top of the capsule be taken off. Then the half containing the drug may be put on the tongue and swallowed with a glass of water, A Book a Pay By Bruce Catton With "The Twenties," Mark Sullivan brings to a close his great history of the present generation, "Our Times." This is the sixth and last to do.' "Thank you. But I'll have to be honest. Not all other girls know the meaning of responsibility. There are many mothers who never allow their daughters to do anything* at all, who are mere hand-maic'ens to their girls. Sometimes they come from the poorest families. It is a common expression, 'I want Mary to be a lady and never have to work as I have. 1 " Work and Rcpsonsibility Related "Is it too late at twelve to show a girl what it's all about?" "No, I don't think so. But a sense of responsibility is closely allied to the work habit. I mean the habit of doinp things because they should be done, whether one likes it or not; be- j ing inconvenienced, and all that. Looking away from self." ''Is there any way to bring it about?" Well, yes. But it is a slow process. You cannot suddenly descend on the untrained child and saddle her with a dozen jobs she hates. That only turns her and makes her stubborn. But if you could think of something that combines both interest and work it would be a wedge that might widen." "How about a dog of her own? She would have to wash him and exercise him regardless of weather." "A splendid idea. Her duties could be gradually increased without her i suspecting. But I'm a great believer volume in the series, and it is per- in the word MUST. I'd make Betty feetly obvious that the six volumes i j; x i ler room every day.' Twelve is rather late to encourage responsibility. It really begins at two when a child learns to put on his own are going to be a standard reference work for a great many years. "The Twenties" in some ways exhibits Mr. Sullivan's virtues and weak- j s h" O es or put away a toy without be- nesses as an historian with equal ]' m g force. As a political writer, hei was j on the inside of most of the post- ' war politics, and he can tell about it Avith complete authority and candor. i On the other hand, as a partisan he 1 is in this volume describing recent • events, and his objectivity suffers. j The bulk of his book is devoted to a discussion of the Harding adrninis- j (ration, and it makes surpassingly in- j teresting reading. . j Mr. Sullivan conies to the rescue of i Harding's reputation. He presents him, By Alicia Hart The holiday season, when you are convincingly, as a completely honest, high-principled man whose tragedy was that he took a weakness for yield- j fuU of Christmas spirit and carols ring ing to his friends into the one place through your head day and night, is Where guch a weakness is unendur- an excellent time to remind yourself a bJe-T-the White House. ! again that the loveliest kind of beau- Harry £(augherty, too. is presented I tv shines from within. in a new light. He is not the villain I You "^ have smooth skin, spark- ot the piece, to Mr. Sullivan; instead,' lin S e >' fcs and.glossy hair, but unless be is a man who honestly tried to I there is a glowing warmth in your shield Hapdine from the crooks and face - Pe c Pi<-' will think of you as being ; chiselers who swarmed about Wash- i nfeat and well-groomed—perhaps even Ington after the inauguration, a man' pretty—but never as "being truly beau- who Reaped fliuchun/deserved Obloquy i ttful- For the rest, Mr. Sullivan offers his i When you are patting and creaming familiar review ot OW popular songs,' 'he worry lines which have etched , novels, plays, movies and slang ex-! themselves on your brow, and smooth- . presorts and rounds out a very fine : ln S out the furrows from your nose Job of historical writing with an ex- to 'he corners of your mouth, ask cellent, readable book. I yourself how they got there in the ' published by Scribner's, the book i ^ irit place. gells for f3.75. I If you've been sick or had an un—: »>-»•«•- . I usual amount of trouble, they have ... i been unavoidable, ol course; but if aims • to reduce high cost of thinking only of yourself all the time beginning with pork. jh as pu[ lhfcm tht . re (and bcjng sclf . (Wuk S\ 4 1 1/) \J V & BEGI.\ HERB TODAY DANA WEST1IKOOK, born nnd reared abroad, conies to America after the den 111 of licr pnrvntn <<> innke her home witb her Kmml- inother. vrliom xtic linn never oven. Old MRS. CA.1IKRON l« embittered by loan at money tun! \vlinl jtlie conHidcr* disgrace to the family name. Twcniy-oiic year" before. Dunn's mother eloped with yuiuiK U.ANA tt'ESTKKOOK. .She left her liiiKhnnd and an infant dangler. \.\.\CY WALLACE. Ill- vorced by her hirsbaiid, HUC married \Veslhrnok. and their daughter. Oana, tvtiN horn a year later. When Htinn arrives at the KOiilhcrn home of her grandmother xhe i.s received coldly h> lirr half-xixtcr. hut I.s: greeted cordially by her mint. MISS EM.E.V Sirs. Cameron sliren-illy drcldrs to (•iiiiitalls.p lior KrandilmiKltter's lieauty and ItvKtnM platiM to Introduce nniin <o Miielety. Nancy, \vliiv lin* taken little |>art In noolnl lire, lildrn her love for hnndsume.. rich HOX.MM MOOItn. Xancy Is illx- ttirlird liprnnnc". Itrr lirmif lfnl yonnsrer slxter I* woon to meol him. NOW fiO ON WITH THE STOIt\ CHAPTER IV rvANA, watching the retreating figure of her half-sister, came to one of her swift. Intuitive decisions. "She's hriary. Every timo you reach out toward her. you gel [ pricked. Rut it Isn't the kind ot sting a sneaky person would give you. It's a forthright kind you don't mind so much. In spite ol the fact that she dislikes me, I'm sure I'm going to like her." Dana went into the house. "That you, Nancy?" "It's Dana." the girl replied, her heart beating a little faster at tbe sound ot her grandmother's voice. She wondered If she would ever become accustomed to the harsh, controlled tones and mirthless dark eyes. "I wanted Nancy to do the marketing for me." "She hasn't had time to get very far," Dana said. "Couldn't I take the car and pick her up? Then we could market together." She spoke eagerly. It was lonely sitting about the old house with nothing to do. Marketing would be a diversion. "Humph. Drive?" "Yes. Ever since I was a little girl." "Here's the car key. Walt—I'll write out a list." A few minutes later Dana was driving down the !ong street under a canopy of branching elms and oaks. The car waa a dilapidated old model, but It ran. And it was nice to be rattling along on a nice, sunny day. Occasionally a pedestrian turned and followed the car with curious eyes. "It's because I'm a stranger," Dana decided. Evidently, everybody in the towii knew everybody else. How different from the cos mopolitan European cities. Youth fully Dana decided she didn't mind the stares; it added zest to a commonplace mission. ky Mary Raymond Copyright NEA 1935 They rvere chatting like old friends when ihey mounted the steps of the Cameron home. "Gosh! That's right! What do you say I telephone and then tlrlvu you on to town? We can buy tho groceries while the car is being fixed .and deliver them at your grandmother's door." "A fine Idea!" Dana said, without hesitation. She had accepted the' young man who know her grandmother and her half-sister at face value. He was a nlco boy. And, besides being perfectly tailored, ho was also handsome. During his absence, Dana studied tlie house and grounds again and found more Imperfections — a series of classic marble figures springing up over the grounds and a fountain in front of tbe colossal pile ot stone. Ronald Mooro had returned. So suddenly and noiselessly had his car slipped through the gates that lie saw tbe slight frown on Uann's Intent young face. He helped her into his car. "Like It?" he queried, motioning toward the home on tho hill. "No," Dana said, "I don't. Somehow tbe grounds and tho house don't fit. And I think it was n shntne to clutter up the lawn with (.ho fountain and all that stntu- ary." "I told my father that, when be was having the plnce built," Ronald said. Dana's face turned crimson. "You're joking, aren't you? You don't really live there?" "Please don't mind. It wasn't a fair question — ami I feel the same way about the plnce. I'm never there any more than 1 can help." "Of course 1 didn't dronm — " Dana began helplessly. "Let's forget it. After all. we're agreed. Some day I will persuade my father to sell tho house and build one that's moro homo-like." tbe rise of tbe slope she would probably HnJ Nancy, who was evidently a fast walker to have covered so much distance in so short a time. But Nancy was not in sight as the car dropped down on the other side. Daua stopped tbe car. Intersecting with the street over which she h:i(J come was another ot very dif- I'd 1 1 appearance. "Smart," was the word Dana used mentally. These homes evidently belonged to tbe wealthiest families of the town. The one on the corner, far back among its green acres, .was a reproduction of an imposing English manor house. Ivy clung thickly to tbe brick walls and spiralled about its chimneys. Dana turned the nose of tho car In this direction. She would drive for some distance on this attractive thoroughfare and if she failed to see Nancy she would return home. Slio drove rapidly, tbe road unwinding like a long white ribbon, and handsome homes marching past in picturesque review. The one she was passing now was an enormous structure, set high on a hill several hundred yards away. Its ttirreted tops gleamed brightly under the glare of the sun. A veritable woodland of trees and flowering shrubs had been rudely parted in the center of the grounds, permitting those passing by to glimpse the immense white stone residence. But Dana was destined not to pass. There was an orninoim ex- i plosion, the car swerved suddenly, i and came to a violent stop. i "Darn!" Dana exclaimed. "Now, ' I'm in for it." She was thinking (of her grandmother, who would be i waiting for her groceries and j would never understand why Dana i bad taken the prolonged drive i which had ended in a puncture. I She looked about anxiously. No i help in sight. | From her vantage position, I through lull spires of ir-on Daua j bad a clear view of the bouse, and ] it pleased her not at all. "A costly imitation of au English castle," nlie decided. Or was it Fruiirh? Hut there was none of un olu castle's charm. It WHS so obviously new and expensive; just a vulgar display of wealth. A car stopped nearby and a young man leaped out and came forward. j "Have you sent for help?" be asked. • < * TTJANA liked his directness. Most •'-' men would have said, "Had a puncture?" or something liko that. And, of course, the punctured tire was perfectly obvious. She smiled. "I didn't know exactly bow to go about it." "That should be easily remedied," said the stranger. "I'll drive in and telephone for you.. It will take sometime to gel. someone out to do the .lob. I'd offer to lix the puncture, only I'm really a dub at anything like that." "I wouldn't have you ruin those beautifully creased trousers for worlds," Dana said. "I'd really enjoy the wait, if it weren't for my grandmother's groceries." "Your grandmother?" There was a surprised inflection in bis voice. "My grandmother, Mrs. Cameron." "Nancy's grandmother—why. I didn't know—" Ho broke off, embarrassed. "You didn't know Mrs. Cumoron had another granddaughter?" Dana supplied. "Well. '.v, it seems to me 1 did. On - I thought she was abroad—in England or France." "I've lived in both places. My father was an artist and we were always moving. I came here from Paris. I'm Dana Wcstbrook." "I'm Ronald Moore." The name meant nothing to Dana. She said. "I'm awfully glad you -came along." Then, as realization dawned on her, "We haven't called a garage yet!" the wealth" movement will be in the 1836 campaign remains n rnntter of speculation. A state meeting of "share the wealth" backers is scheduled to bo held in Little Rock less than two weeks hence. A slate for nil state offices and n candidate .to oppose U. S. Senator Joe T. Robinson may be announced nt the session. No high state official has said he would attend the rally but all will be awniting word of the business transacted. The well-worn and often used promises of an economical stole administration on a business-like basis arc certain to be repeated but will play second fiddle to the questions enumerated. The governor's race is expected to be the "maddest" 'scramble of nil with the retirement of Governor Fu- trcll.' Conservative observers see u race with five men competing Other predictions range as high as a dozen. The formal announcements will start pupping early next spring. MacDoMldGets (Continued fr«m page one) aid, his son. Both.were defeated in the election. Unless Rnmsay MacDonald is raised to the peerage a scat ufill, have to bs found for him in the House of Commons, and it was assumed jn political circles a scat would also be found for his son, through a bye-election. { HARRY MVSON TT\ANA sat, uncomfortably •*"' of her unintentional rudeness, na the dark blue roadster up miles and sprcnd thorn behind. ft was ridiculous to allow Burh an incident to topplo her poise nnd ninko her nppear silly ;iml stupid. "I'm sorry," she said. "Maybe tho eason I'm critical is that I've nov- r lived in big, handsome homes, Only in little places or an old louse liko Orandmother's. Any- vay, I'm going to forgot all about t." "flood. Now we can think about ho Ki'ocorles. Here we are!" A hnlf hour later the two, bun- lie-laden and chatting liko old rieiuls, mounted the steps of tbe Cameron home. Sarah answered the doorbell and ook iho pnckages. Her eyes were •oiling with astonishment. As the door closed behind Ronald, Dana turned to face her grandmother and aunt, On the first landing of the stairway, Nancy was standing. "We were frightened, Dana," her grandmother began. "There wasn't a thing wo could get out of the service man except that the bill bad been paid. ... He brought tbe car to the front door and rushed off. it seems you mignt have phoned." "It didn't occur to me you'd be worried," Daua said. "I'm so accustomed to taking care of myself. When Ronald Moore came along and offered to phone and then said we'd get the shopping done I though It was awfully nice and — " "Ronald Moore," her grandmother said. The cold look had given way to a different expression. She spoke softly. "It was nice of him. Ronald is a very nice young man. 1 ' "Ronnie," said Nancy. Suddenly she laughed aloud. And then, just as suddenly, she ran back up the stairs. (To Bu Continued) James Anthony Collins believes that Charley Belbert will do practically all the third basing for the St. Louis Cardinals in 193C, with the redoubtable Pepper Martin switching his activities to right field. Owner Sam Breadon has announced that Martin would return to center. "But just what is Frank Frisch going to do with Terry Moore??" asks Ripper Collins. "Martin can't ,begin to play center field with Moore, and Terry was leading our club in hitting when we returned from our final swing through the cast. Moore i.s the fastest man in baseball, nnd is destined to become one of the great stars of the game." Collins, who plays so much first base for the Red Birds, explains that Martin is definitely through as an infielder. Pepper's injured throwing arm brought, about, wild throws that cost the Cardinals a half dozen precious games in 1935. "Martin is a remarkable ball player with a grand spirit, but he doesn't know how to take care of himself, explains Collins. "He drove a midget auto racer through the streets of St. Louis when he should have been doctoring his arm." Ccllins believes that Outfielders Jack Rothrock and Ernie Orsatti will bo disposed of. King, who came up late last season, is a year or two away, in his opinion. Frittb Out as Regular Collins sees Frisch as only a part- time player in 1936, with Burgess Whithead taking the old Fordham Flash's place at second base. The Ripper asserts that Lyle Judy, the base-pilfering youngster who reported from Springfield of the West- twtng tws Mrt tt line chance despite hft ftrolc ft! M«e, provided he cornea out ot a tragic nulomofcile accident intact. "Why, that kid steals bases even when the opposition knows he Is go- Ing down," beams Collins. Tho Cardinals are likely to carry n third catcher in young Ogrodowskl, recalled from Columbus. Bill Lancey's severe illnoas mny retard somewhat in the early going, Bill McGee, the large righlhanded pitcher who turned in such n tine performance ngnlnst the Chicago Cubs in the finish which was so heiirt-break- ,ing for the Cards, is fairly certain to stick around. McOee figures to bo the most valuable of nil the new men, for the Cardinal problem, even though the outfit Is blessed with the two Deans, is that of most every other outfit—pitching. Shufflin' Phil Collins isn't likely to be nround In the spring. Ed Heusser will be carried, but scarcely can be classed as dependable. Hnrrell, Kleinke, nnd Mays Copeland, of whom so much was expected, were disappointments even when formed out. Ogrodowski In Demand Speaking of Ogrodowski, the Pittsburgh Pirates want him badly, but can do no business with Branch Rickey. "Ogrodowski is the only minor league catcher I know of who has much of H chance of making a g;i of it in the majors." declares Pic Tray nor. Trnynor says that neither Tommy Padden. Enrl Grace, nor Aubrey Epps throws well enough to help the Pirates to first place. "Give the Pirates a first-class catcher and u big.>strong pitcher and they'll hear from us," asserts Traynor. The boss of the Buccaneers points to tho fact that Bush nnd Red Lucas hkffip reached that stage of their carc^j where they can give n club nothing more than a 50-50 break in victories and defeats. Traynor says that the Pirates will he set everywhere except in the battery everywhere except in the battery positions, even though he; is unable to work tlic kink out of his right shoulder. CAR GLASS CUT ANTO GROUND TO FIT ANY CAR BRYAN'S Used Parts •111 South Laurel Street Tree Surgery Using latest methods in treating trees nnd shrubbery. Local recommendation, examination, and csti- Fret 1 . R. R. CUNNINGHAM Phcni; llt-W WANTED—HEADING BOLTS White Oak—Whisky and Oil grade. Overcup, Post Oak and Red Oak. Round Sweet Gum Blocks. For prices and specifications, See HOPE HEADING COMPANY . Hope, Ar Cleaned and Blocked OUR OWN PLANT by Modern Machinery We have just installed the very latest Automatic Hut Blocking machines and can now assure you of first quality, factory finished work. Hall Brothers Phone 385 COMMON OLD ITCH Is Still With Us Prescription No. 200,000 will cure it. It kills the parasites in the skin. JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "The REXALL Store" Phone (13 Hope, Ark. Established 1885 • I _HtCISURI P DtALER I • J mr~~ i GFMNE] AWAtPR, I "l-ATEFiS SALES and SERVICE $15 for your old one $1 Down Balance Monthly. Harry W. Shiver Plumbing-Electrical Phone 259 PEDDLER'S COSMETfeS and The DANGER Involved! House (o house peddlers of Cosmetics and beauty aids offer you an unknown, unreliable product (hat is of such dubious merit that it must be sold by high-pressure methods. Why endanger youf complexion and your skin tissues when for the same or less mfncy you can get nationally known and approved products . . . such as BARBARA GOULI). Your druggist guarantees and stands back of the products lie sells . . . the pcdd|cr docs not. Buy Your Cosmetics From Reliable Firms. John P. Cox Drug Co, kXTf OA **T PHONE 84 We Give Eagle Stamps

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