Star Ffom Fatos Report! tv *5r ^ k *g£y aft&ruxm by SUtf Publishing Co., Ine. ft Ale*. W. Washftum), at The stat building, 212-84 South affiflf street, Me**, Arkansas. C> 6. PAJ.MER, President AU6X. H. WASHDURN, Editor and FttWIshet feterwd as second-class matter at the postofflce at Hope, Arkansas i ?ir«j«iHri i Under the Act 6f March 3, 1897. BfefinMton: "?he newspaper is an institution developed by modern civil- tb present the news of the day, to faster commerce and industry, widely circulated advertisement^ and to furnish that check upon * y hle " *° constitution has ever bean able to provide."—Col. R. Sfltfe (Always Payable in Advance): By city ca*ler, per month 6Sj one year $6.50, By mall, in Hempstead, Nevada, 1st and LaFayette rotiiSfles, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. -» t "WWabe* oi the Associated ftt«s: The Associated Press is exclusively Lf*»ntled to this-ttse- for reptiblicatloft of all news dispatches credited to It or ' - v «ot otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. Adyerttsta* Rejwesentatrves: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., Memphis, Sterick Bldg.j New York City, 369 Lexington: Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack-*->; Detroit, Mich., /338 Wdo-Jward Ave.j St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. tributes, Etc.! Charges will be wade for all tributes, cards t 'at thanks, resolutions, or memorials', concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy In the news columns to protect '.heir readers „«,.. ., frohx a deluge of space-takin'R memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility I tiviites. WPA Theaters to j Operate Locally! Sth District of Dallas (Texas) Area to Have Head- j quarters in Hope \ Under the leadership of Charles H. j Meredith, region director of the WPA "theater Projects In Texas, Oklahoma mid Arkansas, and the Director of the Dallas Little Theater, this ambitious undertaking is rapidly taking workable shape in centers of the Southwest Regional District Designed to provide employment and rehabilitation for Federal Relief clients who have had theater oxper- . ience of any character, the WPA ! theatre division in full swing will form ! local and travelling dramatic com- | panics, marionette and vaudeville j shows, musical comedies, pageants and circuses, with Federal aid from funds I allocated by WPA. I According to Director Meredith, the ! entire program is of a cultural nature j intended to revive interest in the I spoken drama and its collateral branches, while supplying useful employment to thousands who have not been reached in other W. P. A. ac- i Labor trouble K' for the safe-keeptaft or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. '< fty'DB. MORRIS FISHBE1N Editor, Journal at the American Medical Association, and of Hygeia, , ' the Health Magazine Acid Fear Baseless Upset Meatlessr Diet Fads • Away back in 1829 there appeared one Sylvester Graham, who had a sys- t i ^tem of- diet hivolving elimination of '}",, nteat, sauces, tea, coffee, alcohol, pep- • , J ? f , * *«A<4 «v>ii4 •v+nte't'n.r'tJ nf\ft -nrVtr\ tYIOiefArl and wound up on a fishing schooner. His son, in turn, became skipper of a rickety little coastwise steam ferry; and his son, at last, left the sea entirely to struggle for a shore-going job in the 1929 depression. It's a fine book, filled with a nostalgic appreciation of a great era that is gone forever. ' The first step in the move to start FTP operations in district No. 8, with I headquarters in Hope, is the appoint- j ment of a local committee to survey local conditions and secure the proper enrollment of qualified relief clients. | It has been found elsewhere that many j qualified theatrical people have failed | to include this experience in their re- ! lief enrollment. This may cover actors, j managers, accountants, writers, teach- Fublished by Macmillan, it sells' ers ' librarians, designers, artists, mu- for 52.50. By Olive Roberts Barton "Do you believe in fairies?" Peter ?an asked his audience. And the au- per, and mustard, and who insisted dience with one accord yelled "Yes. that to be healthful one ought to eat lots of vegetables, whole wheat bread, fruits, nuts and salt, and drink pure us t' is the same : Graham who is re> sponslble for giving: us graham crackers and graham bread. < -.' About 1892 appeared Alexander Haig With the idea that uric acid was a factor in the causation of- disease. This -, Haigi,argued that uric acid comes from eating meat, that is accumulates hi the '•• blood, and that as a result meat eat- i ers are unhealthy. ' The diseases which Haig particiu- >larly associated with uric acid were." .* high blood pressure, rheumatism, gout, Do you believe in fairies? It's either "yes" or "no." If the first, you are an idealist. If the second a realist. This is the best explanation I can give of the' difference between the two much discussed schools of thought today. What is a fairy? Put to it, could sicians, dancer, vandueville worker, marionette and puppet players, car- | penters, electricians, even laborers i who have had the slightest bit of i theatre, vaudeville or circus experience • The undetaking also provides splendid opportunities for satisfying the youth of the NYA who may have had school dramatic training and who who wish to continue work on the stage in. any form. A special call has been issued to southern playwriters to submit their manscripts to Director Meredith's staff in Dallas with the idea of securing at once available plays reflecting a true southwestern flavor and locale for immediate production. Anyone with a workable idea is invited to respond to this invitation, whether they Whatever the Answer, Lesi Legal Liquor Is Used Ail Editorial In the Arkansas Qatettfe,® • Sunday, December t, IMS. Loss than hnlf as much legal liquor was consumed in the United 'Stales last year as in the peak year of 1917. The exact figure WHS 45.7 per oont, according to United States Treasury statistics. The actual difference was considerably greater than shows on the face, for during those 1? years the population increased nearly 25 per cent. It seems reasonable to assume that several factors are responsible for this tiemendous shrinkage. Trade trend specialists in the Department of Commerce suggest installment buying, which was in its infancy in 1917. In 1934 such buying increased 10 per cent. From scattered reports it seems pornble that there may have been a further increase of as much as 25 per etnt this year. Wouldn't it be just too bad if people were spending their money for electric refrigerators, washing: machines, automobiles, men's, women's and children's clothing, radio sots, furniture and the like, instead of buying liquor? It certainly is not illogical to rea- son, as Anti-Saloon League of do; that "losing the habit" mn'j be an important factor. The had 13 years of national prohijj Say what you will about the fid of that, law by many persons, afl ineffective enforcement, it mustf bad its effect on the personal of millions of people. There is no way of knowing nitely how legal liquor sales majj cut down by the competition of gal liquor. But federal officials,! state officials all over thc> couij admit that enforcement, is still a ous problem, and thnt repeal did! do away with smugglers, moonshf and bootlenpers. Hcwever it may be explained, is the fact thnt legal liquor const] tion, which amounted to nearly gallons per capita in 1917, the try's wettest year," amounted Itij than 2-3 gallon last year. It mil true that part of the price of ; missing one gallon per capita is' into more certain mid clurabale factions. you give a definite answer? I think j have the synopsis of a play or the not. If a thousand people answered, i sketch of a plan for the production of Today's Health Question- Q.-—In minor accidents, is it good • *,practice to.wash the blood off the, ^ injured*surface with an antiseptic; solution, or to dress- the wound s -without doing- this,? C" A.—li^there is' <^iy considerable. amount of "blood, it should_ be •wasTied off. If the blood is dry "an<£ crusts have formed, this may *be^" removed with a solution of hydrbgferi peroxide —and water. . Then the wound may be painted vnth. ordinary tincture'of iodine to keep it clean. a theatre project. These should be mailed to Charles H. Meredith, Regional Director Federal Theatre Project, WPA, 1616 Allen Bldg., Dallas, Texas, and will receive prompt consid-, eration. The formation of .a local committee for District No. 8 should be given immediate consideration if there is interest in providing employment for idle theatre workers. Director Meredith asks for suggestions as to the ...... ... . - . , .names of those in Hope deemed Gom- isfiis ;from*htirnan -life; and let us see i pe tent for this public service. Their i'what'iis* lefi In the 1 first place nb| wor ]( w ill be to stimulate local ac!" Imagination. ^ Oh yes, imabination bf:ti v jty. secure enrollment of qualified -t creative genius,' the imagination thatj wor k ers and certify as to their ex- found th'e'radio, that will discover the,' psrience and availability, secret of the -cosmic ray, that will learn to split the atom. In other words, the vision of science. Science is .based on facts, however. The imagination of discovery is different from :that of sentiment. no two definitions would be precisely the 1 same. Possibly the majority would say "something good" personified in beautiful form. Others that if was! a power always higher and better than we are. Still others would maintain that a fairy is an imaginary ''^creature" endowed with supernatural powers. Perhaps" that would come first.-'Who'can tell what the popular .idea of a fairjris?"'" ' 4 • Only* Sciehc^JfVb«ia : Be Left , -'Remove the idea of all three preiri- - diabetes, and Bright's disease, but he did. not hesitate to include as well, " headache, epileysy, mental depression, arid anemia. * Jt took about 20 years for medicine ,^to prove with more than a fair degree "';pf ; certainty that.the,-uric acid by hy- \,, "pothesis was without scientific foun- - v datiori. '' ,Yet .there continues to be sold a considerable number of patent medicines based on the uric acid idea, and the purchaser will read in the ad' v^rttsing literature that the real value. •• of these, patent medicines is to clear ' the uric acid out of his body. Now, you need not be afraid of \\ric - ; aciS in-your body. Chemical studies of the blood show that this acid is increased in the blood when there is 'an abundant amount of meat in the diet, but uric acid is present when meat is not eaten. Even more certain than this, careful studies of the tissues fail to reveal that the uric acid is in any way associated With the forms of inflammation which appear in rheumatism and Bright's disease. Moreover, plenty of people with hgih blood pressure have never touched meat. Lest it be thought that these articles are designed in any way to boost the sale of meat, may I say at this point that only moderate amounts of meat are necessary in any well-balanced , diet. The diets that have been developed by nutrition experts, who are trying t& work out a minimum essential diet fo rthose on relief, include meat on only two days of the week. A Book a Day By Bruce Catton Ozan -Mr. and Mrs. Horace Black, Mr. and Shear us ofsentiment and we are ! Mrs. Bale of Little Rock attended the realists. We don't respond to beauty j because beauty is an appeal to the ' funeral of Mrs. J. M. Hyatt. Mrs. J. F. Stuart and Mrs. E. M. emotional rather than the "factual. We i Stuart attended the birthday party of don't believe in sympathy or kindness ; Mrs ' B - M - Jones of Hope last Mon " or appreciation or gratitude or any j clay - _ , , „ .. ._. . mvsterin,,* nmvor fS-' «, n H h» ra ,™ l Mr. Butler and E. M. Stuart were mysterious power for good because they are not based on .intelligence. The mechanical part-of the mind will rule us and all pleasure in life, except the sensual and passionate (the physical part played by the endbcrines and hormones) will eventually be paralyzed. Life will consist of impres- in Hope Monday on business. Mrs. Johnnie Carrigan has returned from Ashdown. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Graves, Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Graves of Hope attended the funeral of Mrs. Hyatt. Ben Goodlett, Floyd Matthews and MtJI-tu. .i-ilic VY1H UU112IK3L UL 111U.U era- . TJT , . sions transmitted by a flat eye, an ear J Eugene Goodlett were in Hope last from which all music nerves have been Saturday. removed and a hand that refuses to deal with color. De-emotionalized Existence Drama will consist of plain passion mixed with economics. Books will deal with the mechanics of fact alone. Concerts will be purely intelligent and analyzed by the relation of musical theme to technical harmony. We shall have no religion because the power of the unseen will be laughed at. Yes, by those very ones who still consent to-listen to radio. Mercy will-not be in us because our creed will be justice based on intelligence and not insight into human weakness or forgivable motive. We shall give no quarter and expect none. I inquire; won't it be fine to be a realist someday and not believe in fairies? I wonder if those mothers who proudly proclaim that they won't Mr. and Mrs. Albert Black of Hope attended the funeral of Mrs. Hyatt last Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Chlora Citty was shopping in Hope Saturday. Mrs. Will Matthews of Ashdown visited Mrs. Johnnie Carrigan and friends this week. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Johnson of Hope attended the funeral of Mrs. Hyatt Sunday afternoon. Mrs. W. A. Citty and son Clifton returned to their home in Ashdown after a few days visit with Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Matthews and Mr. and Mrs. Bill Gist. Mrs. Terrell Cornelius and Miss Mabel Ethridge of Hope attended the funeral of Mrs. Hyatt Sunday afternoon. Those from Washington that attended the funeral of Mrs. Hyatt were: Miss Mary Catts, Mr. Tom Catts, Mrs. Lee Holt and Mrs. R. O. Robins. • The melancholy story of how the charming state of Maine declined from the capital of a worldwide empire to a summer playground for people who had made their money elsewhere is told once more in Mary Ellen Chase's new novel, "Silas Crockett." Miss Chase goes back to the early maritime history of the republic to begin her story. The great age of sail had just dawned, and Maine seamen were the kings of the sea. Every Sentiment must never be confused with sentimentality, or common sense with purely intelligent theory. The so-called realists of today don't seem to be able to discriminate. Do I believe in fairies Yes. Those from Nashville who attended . of Mr By Alicia Hart new cosmetic tricks Maine seacoast town had its shipyard and its docks; pleasant little coves harbored great ships from the ends of the earth, and salty Maine speech was heard in Singapore and Sumatra, in Canton and Honolulu. Then came change. Steam drove out sail, and America turned its attention 'nward instead of outward. Maine's greatness passed, and her people were left—not to deteriorate, for the New England character is top, tough for that, but to face tremendously difficult change and readjustment. The author tells her story by fol- loy/ing the fortunes of a typical seafaring family through four generations. Silas Crockett, founder of the line, sailed his ships to the ends of the earth, and prospered mightily. I could I do with it? His son inherited^ a dying business, I Why not try a hallo roll j ° ov , e ' G ^ land ??, rlan X „ T , f ra . I f 1 '/"'' Mrs ; Gatt Luck of Bmgen , attended the funeral of Mrs. Hyatt ' las ' Sun ,^ after n° on I Mrs. Wilbur Jones and Mrs. Chas. | Locke attended the U. D. C. program i in Hot Springs. i Mrs. Rushing Stuart and son Bobbie This type of hairdress is extremely flattering to blondes and the roll is newer than a halo braid. Sirrply part your hair in the middle, comb all of it subtly backward from your face and upward from your neck, roll each side and wrap the rolls around your head, turning ends under at the front and pinning them This mornings mail proves that securely with invisible pins. If you thoughts cf the holiday season are j Jjke, you can tuck a flower or a small causing special interest in makeup and jewel into the roll just above one ear. "I want to achieve that frank, fresh- Generally speaking, in spring, sum- ; ) y scrubbed, schoolgirl look." writes mer and fall, most women care main- ancther. "I know what to do with my ly about diet, skin and hair health makeup, but what about my long problems. Now, however, they want I bob?" to know new ways to glorify and i Well, you n-ight have your hair dramatize themselves for holiday par- j combed backward from your face and ties. i waved scftly. Let your ears and fore"I have long, blonde-, straight hair," ( ha:>d show. For evening, pin the Ion? writes one girl. "I don't want to cut , end:; into a soft chignon- on top of or curl it, but. in the evening, I don't j vcui- hend. Remember, all of you, want to smooth it back and wear it in (ha* ^ubtls maketio calls for a coiffure a bun as I have been doing. What (hat is arranged right on the head and nc* on effect? neck. cheekbones or nape of the of Fordyce are visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. F: Stuart. The missionary meeting will be with Mrs. Grace Green next Tuesday afternoon. Holly Springs No. 1 Mrs. E. E. Phillips who has been vefy sick is betttr.at this writing. Mrs. J. S. McDowell and daughters, Marie and Lois and Mrs. A. A. Mc- Dowell were Sunday afternoon visitors of Mrs. Joe Martin. Miss Sallie Starks spent Sunday with Miss Helen Butler. Horace and Paris Phillips and Aubry McDowell were Thursday night bedtime guests of Anzie McDowell. Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Bobo, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Collins were Thanksgiving visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Collins. Misses Joy Synyard and Ruth Foley of Spring Hill took Thankisgiving din- ner with Miss Marie McDowell. Mr .and Mrs. Hugh Garner of Spring Hill spent Thursday night with Mr. and Mrs. Ezra McDowell. Mr. and Mrs. J. S. McDowell were Thanksgiving dinner guests of their son, Amzie Claude Quillin of Kilgore, Texas was in our community Tuesday. Otis Butler who has been under the treatment of a doctor at Little Rock for some time is doing nicely we are glad to report. (Wtik Gf-11 Jtu £ove i Mary Raymond Copyright NEA l?3i BEGIN HERB TODJt.t A'ftcr the ilcnUi of tier pnrentu, lovely DANA WGISTBIIOOK, child at her: mother's xccontl innrrliice, comes co Auicrloii to live nHlirlior Krniidinotlier. MRS. WILI.IARO VAtHEHON. Dunn'* haU-slHter, N A NO V WALLACE:, feel» reacutrul town r<l Dnna. Sin. Cameron «ccred7 hope* Dunn (Till ainkv n brllllnnl mnr- rliiKC. She U elated when rich RONALD MOORE l»eeome» Intcr- cxtcd In tier youne Krantidnnicb- ter. ' Lonely JVnncy ma»k(i her love (or Ronald behind nu antagonistic nttltnde. Meanwhile, Dnnn and UK, SCOTT STANLEV become attracted to each other. PAULA LONG, desperately In love with Scott, trntchc* bis Intercut IB Unno deepen. Dnnn l» caught In n morm. Scott overtakes her and carrle* her to Ilia home, nearby. NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XI ANA repeated Scott's words, bar eyes widening. "This Is where D j-ou live—7 But how—?" "I was looking out the window,"he told her, "and cursing my luck to have a storm like this come up while my car's In the shop. And then I saw you. There wasn't anything to do but go alter you." Dana was looking about the room. It was wide and cozy, with easy chairs, a fireplace and bookshelves filled with books. An old room, Dana saw, but ft had escaped shabbiness. It even had distinction of a sort, Kith Us mellow l spread her wet dresa on the orasa tender and placed ber shoes near the- flra. Scott returned quickly, naving contrived, somehow, to look immaculate without appearing stiffly groomed. He went to tlie telephone and called a number. Dana heard bia voice protesting, "But this is an emergency. I've got to have n taxi. Get one out here and I'll make it worth your while." He hung up and called another number, with no greater success. Then he came to the door, aud stood there, frowning a little. Dana sat on a footstool near the fire, the light bringing out the bronze gleams in her balr. She looked very slight and boyish with the man's robe belted about her, her feet lost in Scott's leather bedroom slippers. "All the taxi places say they have a waiting list a mile long. It means an hour's wait, at least." le' wood paneling. Tue rugs were old, but they had once been good. A lamp glowed cheerfully on the table where books and magazines were ccattered. She nodded appreciatively. "It's a nice room," Scott said, "I wanted you to like It. And now we'll have to find you something dry and get you out o£ those wet things. I'll build a fire to dry your dress and shoes. Then I'll call a taxi." "Oh, no," Dana protested. "If you have a coat you can lend me I'll Just slip it over my dress," "Listen," Scott said firmly. "I'm K doctor, but I don't want you as a pneumonia patient," He flung open the door of the adjoining room, "You'll find a dressing robe in the closet" Dana found herself obeying. She stepped Into the next room, caught a glimpse of herself in the mirror. Her wet hair straggling across her white cheeks, and her beret was 4 sodden ball atop her head. Her dress clung to her body. Water was oozing from ber soaked white sandals. Scott was probably right; she might be ill if she didn't change. And besides it was mighty uncomfortable being wringing wet. D ANA emerged a (ew minutes later in a gayly striped dressing robe, wrapped about ber slim body and securely tied. On ber feet were Scott's bedroom slippers. "I thought, 9 she explained, "that as long as I was ordered tn change I might aa well put on these, too." A. grin spread over Scott's face. Dana said, a little ruefully, "I know I'm funny-looking." "Yes, you are," Scott agreed, "But, even in quite adorable. change my suit Lucky I have an- that outfit you'je I'm going now to cther one!'' Scott was dressing Dana cheerfully, "Well, now that I'm good Dana said that's all right and dry." "I was all kinds ot an Idiot to bring you here," Scott said slowly. "Regardless ot the fact that you are an ornament to my beartbstone I'm going to bave to get you borne in a hurry. While we're waiting for your dress to dry and the cab list to shrink I'll stir up some eggs and make coffee. Sorry there's not much else to offer. The only meal I have here is breakfast, and 1 didn't foresee that my car would be in the shop at the same time the elements would choose to play the devil," • • * npHB elements were still playing •*• the devil, Dana thought. Rain was pouring against the windowpanes as though a giant band were dashing buckets ol water from above. Now and then there was a roar ol thunder, followed by vivid streaks ot lightning. But there was a feeling of security In tbe cozy, unpretentious room with the firelight playing softly on tbe satiny surface of old wood and bringing out the warm tones of the rug. "Let me help," Dana offered. "Can you cook?" "Try ffe." Dana boasted. "Nobody can make a better omelet. It's one ot my specialties.* "Just for that bragging I'm going to turn the kitchen over to you," Scott said. "All right. But first I'll call Grandmother and tell ber not to worry." She got Aunt Ellen on the phone. The receiver against her ear crackled alarmingly, followed by an ominous roar of, thunder. Dana said quickly, "I'm bavlng dinner with a friend, Aunt Ellen. I'll be home later." It wasn't possible to go Into details with a storm roaring about your ears. Besides It would* require a lot of explaining to tell tbe whole story. No use worrying them all for nothing. When they beard just how it bad all happened they couldn't blame her. Newspapers next day were to record that the storm was one of the wprst that bad struck tbe town la years, to describe the ir-ootiog of trees and bow tops wer<» lifted trow frail houses and lines of com- muulcatlon blown dowu. A terrific crash ot thunder, following a vivid streak of lightning, sewt Dana running to Scott. For a mouioiit ber head was hidden against bis shoulder. "Steady, there!" came Scott's reassuring voice, his arm tightening about her. Dana lifted a wUIte face. "And I've always said I liked Mother Nature in any old mood," she said. "Mother Nature's got a Jag on tonight," Scott said thoughtfully. He still bad his arm around her. but dropped it abruptly. "The old glrlls drunk with power. It das just occurred to me that I didn't put my house number on that mile- long list—though 1 douht If taxis will be navigated In a storm like this." • • • T.TB was gone quite a while. When •*••*• he returned his expression was sober. "The phone's out," he said. "Dana, I'm afraid this 13 serloua. If the storm doesn't let up—" "Don't worry," Dana said. try- Ing not to y reveal her own concern. "It can't bo very late, it can't keep up much longer." "You'd think It would have blown Itself out long ago with such violence. But you never can tell—" T^iere wasn't a doubt that Scott was worried, Dana thought. And It was all her fault. Scott said dryly, "Storm or no storm, folks aren't very charitable." "Gossip, you mean?" "Gossip, scandal — whatever you want to call It. That wouldn't be so very nice for you, Dana." "Or for you," Dana said gravely. "After all, you're starting a career and people might be prejudiced against a doctor mixed up In a scandal." Scott shook his head. "That's nil right—but the worst ot It would fall on you." He considered her, frowning. Dana's natural optimism came to her rescue. "Let's not get upsei before we've eaten dinner. Anyway, it just Isn't possible for such a torrent to last much longer. They drew the table before the fire v^'lch was still burning brightly, the wood crackling merrily as though in defiance of the gloomy elements. Later they washed the dishes, dried them, and then came back to th5 : living room. Scott tried the telephone again and reported failure. Meanwhile Dana had put on ber iSress and sandals, which she declared were perfectly dry. Once Scott opened the frost door but met such a wild reception from Plans Abandoned for Title Playoff Pine Bluff and Blytheville Unable to Arrange Financial Terms LITTLE ROCK. — (fi>) — Arkansas's 1935 football season became history last week-end. The final word on the proposed contest was spoken over long distance telephone Friday night between Hnr- vey Gillcspie. chairman of the Pine Bluff high school athletic committee, and Fred Saliba. head of a business men's committee at Blytheville. Gillespie, reporting the conversation, snicl he and Saliba agreed a proposed poll of the 300 members of the Arkansas Athletic Association for permission to arrange the game would be too expensive and long to warrant further effort. Little more than half of the requisite number of requests for the poll were received by J. D. Clary. Forclyce, AAA president. The Pine Bluffian indicated that arrangements would be completed to match Fine Bluff and Blytheville clur- inc the 1936 regular season. The elaborate trophy of the Hot Springs Kiwanis club for the state championship football team will go to Pine Bluff's Zebras, Bruce Wallace, club president, announced. "We are awarding Pine Bluff the cup because they are in our (the Tro- | jan) conference," Mr. Wallac said, "while the Blythevilln team played few games with teams meeting Hot Spring, 1 ;. The cup will be awarded'the Pine Bluff team at a grid dinner there scon. Mr. Wallace, at that time, will make a trip there and personally pre- rent the cup. Tokio visitor Tuesday. Travi.s McLaughlln of Nashvillj purchased the Oliver Bright tarmj here. John R. Cooley and Tilclon A31 ford were business visitors to villc Wednesday. Noah Oldner and Lewis Gafl were business visitors to Bingcn'; day. Beware Cmsgl from common coids That Hang No matter how many medidi you have tried for your cough. (' cold or bronchial irritation, you get relief now with Crcomul Serious trouble may be brewing you cannot afford to take a cB with anything less than Crea sion, which goes right, to thu| of, the trouble to aid naturJ soothe and heal the inflamed n brancs ns the germ-laden pll] is loosened onrt expelled. Even if other remedies foiled, don't be dlscournnod,j druggist is authorised to gunii Creomulsion and to refund money if you arc not satisfied results from the very first f Get Creomulsion right now. (I T O L--E--T E X OIL COMPANY Tractor Fuels and Lulie Oil! Anything for Your Car. Phone 370 Dny aml Tokio Mr. and Mrs. Travis McLaughlin of Nashville visited Mr. and Mrs. J. F. McLaughlin, Sunday Mrs Harry Higgins of Hot Springs spent last week with relatives here and returned home Sunday Clark Hipp of Bingen visited here Sunday Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Theobolt and children of Pump Springs visited relatives here Sunday. Mr and Mrs. Howard Cooley visited Mrs. Coolcy's brother, Tom Smith at Highland Sunday. Mr. Smith is seriously ill. Mr. and Mrs. J F McLaughlin visited Mr. and Mrs. W T. Cooley Sunday Rev. A. N. Youngbloocl preached at Sweet Home Sunday at 11 to a good congregation. R. A. Cooley was a business visitor to Nashville Wednesday. ' M. L. Steuart of Hot Springs was a CAR GLASS CUT AND GROUND TO FIT ANY CAB BRYAN'S Used Parts Soulh Laurel Street niiiiiiiitiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiii E-Does Your Roof Leak?= 5One monlh of rain costs Hope clt-S -;izens more tluin one year's fires ^damage. E S We Can Fix a Good Roof, = H VVe Can Help an Old One. = 1 Sullivan Const. Co. 5 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini 11111 IIIII)IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIM VV,»f the black furies closed it quickly. outside that be He came over to For All Kinds (if INSURANCE See Roy Anderson and Company $50 to $500- AUTO LOANS On Cars and Trucks Highest Prices Paid for COTTON TOM KINSER the flre and sat down near Dana. Is Shp 'coked sweet and courageous, j=| lie thought, seemingly unconscious j = of ber rumpled linen frock, her lovely *yes meetlpg bra calmly. Any other girl he knew. In a slm- £ ilar shuadoj, would l»e having 15 hysterics. !£ Scott said alowly, "I'm afraid » ! = taxi couldn't get here even if we could call one. The worst of it Is. this hurricane may blow all oigbt." (To Be Continued) MONTS SUGAR CURE For P O R K—B E E F i IT'S Better, Safer, = Cheaper and Easier I MONTS SEEP STORE! Hope, Ark. § WANTED—HEADING BOI/j While Oak—Whisky and Oil Overcup, Post Oak and Kcd'| Round Sweet Gum Blocks For prices and specifications! HOPE HEADING COMPAr Phone 245 Hopc,| WASrWv MI _HEOISIjRt 0 0 fAl f R SALES and SERVICE' 1 $15 for your old one $1 Down Bali'.ncc !\!ontlily.>j Harry W. Shivej Plumbing-Electrical! Phone 259 Want It Printed We'll have a printing expert fa oji you, and you'll have an ec uoniicul, high iiuality job. Whaf ever your needs, we can scry them. Star Publishing] COMPANY "Printing That Makes an Impression"
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