Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 3, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 3, 1935
Page 2
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•' ^ Star Soon As Somebody Else Will Melt Over Pati* . J .^ r - T1 -.- ^... , ._.. . ...... i , ..... _______ ___ ^ Weekly *««f«oon by Slftr' Publishing Co., tec, , at The Star. building, 212.S14 South & Ate*. H. Washbtirn) ; street Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PALMER, .President ALEX. M. WASHBURM, fidltor ami Publisher "• Entered as second-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkansas Under the Act of March 3, 1S91 - HV,,i - •-' ' -.--.- , r tnitton: "The newipsfxsr is an Institution developed by niodern eivil- to present the hews of the day, to foster commerce and industry, *f Widely tlrtulsted adveHlsettKints, and to furnish that check upon a i«wvi sent whldh ho tons titutibn has ever been able to provide."—Col R Ri'-HpSCormick. ' ' Hate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per CJ J«r month 65e; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada **iii«. attd Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $650 -,j* Metfiber of the Associated -IPrtsJs: The Associated Press is exclsuively ifentitlea to the use for tepubtteation of all news dispatches credited to it or aot Otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein Charges on Tributes, Etc.! Charges will be made for all tributes, cards Of thanks, resolution, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial 5j^ plip f^ hold to this pdUcy in the news columns, to protect their readers front a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibiliety for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts, ' By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN , '•feditor. Jonrn.il of One American Medical Association, and of Mygcia, .-,., the Health Magazine Actual Experience Disproves Fad . Against Certain Food Mixtures „ Nearly everybody thinks he knows combinations of foods which disagree ./•with him. Perhaps such diets do disagree, but ' that is not because of anything in- tierently wrong with the foods. '/ Nevertheless, a half-dozen dietary, *' faddists have during recent years | ' R "Weakened the confidence of people in | • '•• their diets and in their foods gener- I i^ally by arguing that'certain foods are ' ^invariably dangerous in combination. ^jSntUthat health can be maintained ^ tipfy by avoiding such mixtures. 'Notwithstanding the fact that many .'generations of Americans have grown i^trp on meat j and potatoes, there are faddists who insist that proteins should , never be mixed with carbohydrates. *,lhen there are those who say that an \over amount of acid is exceedingly •dangerous, and that certain foods will invariably cause acid. 1 Ndw let me say at once that there are very few pure food proteins, and ( that those Who want to eat pure .pro- I tein will have to live on egg white. -. The human body is maintained in 'health at a constant level of mild alkalinity. If the body -ever becomes acid in reaction, it dies. 'All foods, after the process of-digestion is ended, yield a substance which is either acid or alkaline, so that foods may be classified as either acid-producing or Alkaline-producing. , Obviously a great excess in the diet of, any of the substances which -tend to -produce acid may result in a slight quickly became an appanage of the British Foreign Office, snd Mr. Baker is severe in his strictures on Colonel House. i. The one .man-who fought the good fight for peace -was, indeed, your old friend William Jennings Bryan. He emerges from this book a truly great figure—and a tragic one. The die was-cast, Mr. Baker declares, by ; the end of 1915. Wilson still worked for peace, but his sympathies were with the Allies. His efforts to defend America's neutral rights had been checkmated. From the start, it was certain that America Would ultimately decide how the war j Published by Doubledaiy, Doran & Co., this book sells for 54. * By Olive Roberts Barton One- day a little ,girl and her mother GOING RELIEF BUSINESS enhanced the outfit whether for 'beach or street. One girl—a brunette in a blue and orange cotton beach print—wore pale rouge and lipstick with faintly bluish lights and peach-cream powder. Naturally, bluish rouge didn't match per- -fectly :her natural skin tones, but it were out for a walk. It was cold and.! did match the shade her skin was sno.wing a,.bit, but,jnilkTweed stalks i when lights from the robe were re", were, still blowing "in'the wind. In-' fleeted on it. .side the ;drying.pods, "was the. white j ,< Another—and this one was a golden : s , lIk Z -iv s ™* n knoy"' 1 as "baby- j'blonde in a white chiffon dress for cradles . oy mos't youngsters living in the country: ...--.- • : • ••' ,,; . This wee child had never lived in ! the country -and -shef Was™ just three and a half years old. Her mother .stopped and picked a pod; Then she-opened -it and -took out the tender filling in her hand. She recited a little-poem about it, possibly about fairy babies. I did not ask what the verse was. They walked a while dancing under tropical stars—had on rule applies to rouge and lipstick. Ap- pinkish rouge and lipstick, and pow- P^ tne ones vou have Dee n using under which blended with her creamy 1 (il a change in your coloring warrants skin. An ash blonde who followed | deeper shades, her wore darker shades of the same colors. Her skin was much browner. This should serve as a guide for all you fortunates who are going to winter in Florida. Take the powder you ordinarily use. of course. In addition, pack a box of deep suntan and, as you get darker, blend your own powder to match your skin. The same United States airlines have more miles .of scheduled routes than any other country in the world. France, Germany, Russia, Great Britain, and the Netherlands follow in the order named. United States naval officers first i learned to fly in 1911. Today's Health Question Q.—My child has been vaccinated against smallpox and is now to have diphtheria toxoid to prevent that condition. Does it make any diference which—one of these is given first? A.—As far as is known, it makes no difference which of these -dis- ;ease preventives is given first; In fact, It >is quite possible to give the two dtthe same time without harm. excess of acid in the body. Such foods as meat, egg yolks, and fish are prom, inent among the acid-producing foods. "In. general, fruits and vegetables are alkaline-producing foods* Such fruit - juices as orange, lemon, lime, and strawberry do not yield acid in the 'body. After they are digested, the . end" result is an alkaline reaction. ; Hence ( a.human beinp in good health -. cannot possibly be acid. I There are, however, certain diseases i in which the tendency of the body is ' toward 'acid. Diabetes is the most con• spicuous. example, in such conditions there is actually an accumulation of organic acids in the body, resulting from the fact that the body does not use up correctly the food substances that it gets. There is also a tendency to acid in itk J4tf JSovel 'Mary Raymond Copyright NCA 1935 and then- the mother said: "Watch Betty, the wind is going to take this for a nice ride." She opened her palm j and away floated the floss, falling softly at last to rest on the snow. Brings on Betty's Tears Suddenly Betty started to cry. Nothing her mother could say or do comforted her. 'She explained that the I silk had.seeds in it that would grow \ next year and make more cradles, i That it had to reach the ground someday, anyway, because the pods would burst and let it out. But Betty did not understand, of course. She cried all the way home, | would not touch her supper and wept pitifully until bed-time and after. A friend said, "Some children cry just for sympathy." But her mother, anxious to know what had clone it, thought not. It was not like Betty to cry without a cause. There was a real cause. Either the '"kind" floss was personified to her and seemed a gentle live thing or she figured that some elfin babe would be left without a bed. Perhaps she thought the midget was still wrapped up in its' blanket, although it could not be seen. For who could ever see a fairy anyway? No amount of explaining could reconcile her sensitive heart to what she thought was destruction of a living thing, a cold and cruel fate it did not deserve. Dramatized Supposed Cruelly I explained this to her mother, who agreed at once. "That is exactly it," she decided. "Everyone laughed when I told them why Betty was so heartbroken," she added. "But I felt guilty about something. I didn't know what." "It is nothing to laugh at her," I IH:<:IN HKKE TODATI , Hie ttre burned lower. After; a i whije a silence closed down, broken <)t her mother'* Neeniici mnrriniiu. occasionally by Dana's voice and ie« in. America 10 live tvltli her then by Scott's. • *» "Funny." Dana thought. "It's not necessary to talk with him unless vou want to. There's never any need to pretend." And yet she' | hod never been so alert. There was I a feelili!? of vibrancy in the silence Scott said. "It's 12:30. Suopoae >HtS. U'IM.IAHl) ,\. Dhnn'M hnlt-HlHter. .V A .V C V WALLACE.- In resentful over Dnna'a rni»tiie> Mrs. Cameron bone* Onnn will ninkp n lirlllinnt mnrrincv. Slu- U el.itell when rich ICON A I.II MOOMi: liri'nnifK iiitrresceil In IIIT }-oune itmnilillnliililer. Lonely \finoy mnttk* her love for Rnnnlil lielilnil an nntniionlji- ili> .iltlluUc. >lt'!m«-hilc. Onnn null Oil SfOTT-STANLEY lii-oonii' nttrari- eil in each iillier. PAULA LONCi. tlesiierntrly in love tvlUi foull. wa'telli'* hi» infcrent 111 Dnn:i Dniiii !* r.-iiicl.t In n storm and dikes refuse In S<xitr« enttriue \Viili lilM ear In I lie niton null lele- nlmiie wiren onl. ihr Iwo .TIMIIIK (UMlple (inxioUKl.r wait for (he Murm t*i etui. \O\V OO O.\ WITH TUB STOIM CHAPTER XII ' "PIIE room was warm and cozy In the fireplace flames leaped and crackled, inn not loud enough I Ills dloni-J he.-id rested against the to drown out the sound of the pelt- 'cushioned back of a deep chair f-lls inp rain Involuntarily Dana drew '; eyes were on the tire embers. How toward the lira ; attractive fie was. And how nice. "hot's talk." she said to Scott < Tllen she must have slept. "It won't do any good to worry j She was ;iwakened oy Scott's And the storm can't last a|l night." i voice, "Eve»ything's shipshape." "The storm?" cunio Dana's sleepy query. "Gone where all storms should go." fie had a long raincoat on Ills arm. And when Dana stood up, he supported her with one arm | you lie down on the sofa while 1 ! keep watch. 1 promise to wake | you as soon as there Is a sign the ! storm's letting up." j Dana went to the comfortable! looking divan In the corner, tucked ja pillow under her head and pulled a coverlet over her It was knitted in bright blocks. She suspected It was the handiwork of Scott's mother. "Good night," Dana said. "Good night," Scott said. For a while she watched Scott. "Staying out all Hours with Ronnie," fche thought. "Maybe that's L\Tria's method ot getting him. l?3t," her -lips -curved scornfully, "If-J wanted a bona fide wedding ring 'on my finger Jt wouldn't toe mine." ' ' • • • 1QANA had prepared herself to give a complete recital of last night's happenings. But the necessity for telling ot her adventure did not arise. It anyone had told Mrs. Cameron that she could be Influenced by suggestion, she would have scoffed at the 'idea, -Rather, she would have consigned It to the limbo ot Impossibilities In Sarah had no uncertain terms, tapped at her door ai not add to certain inflammations of the kidney, I assured her. "But don't feel too guil- | ^ . ... . __ •**.„ lir«. ;!«. !i. i.11 ii *: Tir_j_n_i or when, this organ is unable to get rid of waste products which would ordinarily be passed out of the body. When a person is suffering from a serious disease, he is not capable of selecting for himself the kind of foods Sho fell she must Scott's uneasiness. "What shrill we talk about?" she asked. "Oh —things. Vou might tell me about yourself, for Instance." .''There's not much to tell." "Hut there must be. What about this house, your professional train ing, everything—" He'grinned at ner unexpectedly 'Well, that's a large order—every thing! It's just ihe usual story Vly father was a physician and snr I grew up in this town, you unow My father was hurt in an Accident and died After that while he slipped the coat about her. • • • QUTS1UR It was calm and still, hl " <"-i'i«"»«- of the tempest 8 o'clock, bringing a tempting tray and a tempting idea. "Might be mighty good fer yon. 01' Miss, to have your breakfast In bed. Might be good to stay there, takin 1 thingp quiet-like. 'Twan't doin' you no good, gettin' a wettln'." "Sarah, you haven't an ounce ot sense in your old head," Mrs. Cam- eroD retorted. "My dross wasn't even damp." "Yes'm." agreed Sarah pleasantly. At the door she shot back. "But 'twan't doln' you uo good. Vou allus was mighty easy to lake cold." A breeze, pirouetting through the window just then, brought n bit of last night's dampness, it caught Mrs. Cameron, sitting up In her nightgown without the light but wore everywhere. In the battered trees, in the street strewn with ... branches, in the water which was I Cameron promptly sneezed twice. 1 Perhaps Sarah was right. Con- cernod about herself. Mrs. Cam knitted shawl that Sarah generally placed about her shoulders when she had breakfast In bed. Mrs deep in the low places. More than orioe Scott lifted Uana In Ills arms ty. We do it all the time. We talk lovingly of flowers and pull them. We read them stories of cute, lovely j Mother"dicin V l" cn're'about'Hvins'"i little rmce and .then set traps and kill | know sne u . ietl tor my !jake bul them before their eyes. We do the same with chickens and rabbits and she couldn't." "She didn't—?" "No, she didn't kill herself. Some- . ?nd narriPil her. while he threaded - his* way through debris and water. A car coming along 1 Hie quiet street slowed down at a corner The light? wrre turned for a mo eron forgot that Dana had not been home the evening before. She went to sleep again, believing Dana had been with Ronnie. Aur-t Ellen hadu't questioned that he ought to eat. Furthermore, he I squirrels and deer. will require complete regulation of his i "After a while a child accepts such j life, and not merely his diet. I things without too much emotion, al- | „„„,„ though I think many of us never get j f *, .,' over it, quite. But a sensitive child, I 7.IL, „.. ,, . especially as yonng as Betty, should I Tlien? Dnna Persisted. be spared as much hurt as possible." They said she died of heart A Book a Day By Bruce Catton An. American who wants to know what his country should do to perfect i a program, that will kep it out of war c&n do nothing better than read the fifth volume of Ray Stannard Baker's "Life and Letters of Woodrow Wilson," just published. This volume covers president Wil::on,'s activities in 1814 and 1915, and shows how inevitably we were drawn jnto the World War because we had not, in advance, drawn up any kind of neutrality program. We began by barring loans to belligerents; but we could not prohibit ordinary trade with them—there were neither laws nor precedent for it. j So we built up a tremendous trade with the Allies, and to save it we finally had to permit the floating of Joans; and at last we were in the war without realizing it, so that our declaration in the spring of 1917 simply ratified what had long since been inevitable. Mr. Parker shows Wilson fighting _,, desperately, but unavailingly, to save', for southern resort wear had on pow- our neutrality. The man was not well | der, rouge and lipstick which matched served by his aides; Ambassador Page their skin tones, and nail polish that "There was money enough to send me to school for a while, and tiy that time I had this medic germ. I So here I am! Now what abou; | vou?" ; Onna told him. 'Wiere had never j oeeu much money, but she and hei ! father and mother had bad gay times She remembered her mother ment toward tliera. Dana followed [Dana. As for Nancy, "Freedom for the car with her eyes, thinking the all," would lu,ve been a perfect outlines nf the car were familiar, motto for that indeponflent young "it's 2:30." Scott said. "Or woman. nearer 3. your family will be off \ Thus the episode was to remain their heads." i known only to three people—Dana. "No. Grandmother never stays j Scott and one other, up for us and Aunt Ellen isn't the j Dana did not receive her usual Matty Bell Is on Top hrFootball Ifl the Doghouse 2 Years Ago at Texas A. & M., He Puts S. M.U. Over ' DALAS, Texas.—(/P)—Two years ago today he sat uneasily in the favorite rendezvous of downtrodden football coaches—the "doghouse." Today Ills hand was swollen from handshaking; his telephone bell had clanged for hours and congratulatory telegrams littered his desk. Madison (Matty) Bell, one of the better known occupants of the 1033 "doghouse." is the proverbial man of the hour now. He's the head coach of the Rose Bowl-bound Southern Methodist Mustangs. He was "fired" as head coach at Texas A. & M. College at the fag end of the 1933 schedule—unable to "produce" in his five-year stretch there. He then signed as line coach at Southern Methodist under Head Coaoh Ray Morrison in 1934. Then Morrison wont back to his alma mater, Vanderbilt, and Southern Methodist gambled on the man it picked up as a "free agent," signing him to a three- year contract. Matty mixed deceptive running plays with the aerial tricks Morrison left behind, and today his team is headed toward a mythical national championship. Just luck, says Matty, Saturday night at Fort Worth, u couple of hours after his Mustangs had scored a 20-to- M victory over a {'real Texas Christian University team, Bell smiled and remarked: "We were awful lucky out there today. Either team could have won." Today, apprised of the news his team had been invited to the Rose Bowl. Bell beamed with: "It's a great honor for my boys. You know those kids have worked for this all season. They have had it on their minds—and when a bunch of husky boys make up their minds, there really wasn't much for me to do about it." But what Bell, a remnant of the famous "Prayin' Colonels" of Centre College, didn't say was that he had built that spirit. Three times in their undefeated season Bell has had his team inspired to the maximum. Against Rice Institute, University of California at Los Angeles and Texas Christian the Mustangs were psychologicaly ready to whip their weight in wildcats. At lunch, before the U. C. L. A. game, the old "Prayin' Colonel" said grace—prayed his boys vjould bo genuine sportsmen; bring credit to their school, to the Southwest. Not in victory—just as sportsmen. They beat U. C. L. A. 20-to-O. HARRY BAYSON Hinton Hog killing is the order-of the clay in this community at this writing. S. R. Hamilton and Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Formby made a business trip to Hope Monday. The birthday dinner in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Elledge in honor of Nathan Elledge and Mrs. Roy Elledge Sunday was attended by John T. Smith and family. Mrs. T. R. Gibson and children. E. L. Cox and family, Hamilton Edwards Nichols and Cris Jean Ropers. Miss Doris Hamilton, Seuart and Doyle Hamilton. Mr. and Mrs. Grady Robers, Mrs. -Velma Cagle and daughter, Rosa Lee, called in the afternoon- Mrs. Rogers and daughter, Miss Ilene Rogers called on L. L. Rogers and family Sunday afternoon. A number of the young folks of this community went on a Wiener roast Saturday night. They all reported a nice time. Jess Crews called on Miss Lucille Hamilton Sunday afternoon. T. J. Gibson thrashed peas in the Patmos community last week. Mr. and Mrs. Grady Rogers were bed time visitors in the home of S. R. Hamilton Sunday night. Mrs. Elmer Burns and children and Grady Owens of Pleasant Hill were week end guest of George Elliclge and family. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Black spent last week end with Mr. and Mrs. Autry Tatum and little .son of Pleasant Grove E. L. Cox, Grady Rogers, Emory Wheeling and L. L. Rogers were shopping in Hope Saturday. Spines Cox of Spring Hill and Mr. ynd Mrs. E. L. Cox of this place called on their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Cox of Falcon, Friday. DAYTON, Ohio-Cyril Charles Slap* nlcka struggled along as a minor league pitcher for 15 years, and 'the best he could get was -two brief trials in the National League. Slapnicka weighed only 145 pounds. He was too mnall. Slapnicka had to get there the hard way, which he did, and -he reported for the annual meeting of the National Association of Professional Baseball Leagues here in complete command of the Cleveland American League club. Slapnicka's official title is that of "assistant to the president," but Alva Bradley, president of the Indians, has given him full authority. Slapnicka succeeds the veteran umpire 'and newspaperman, Billy Evans, whose title of general manager was abolished with his resignation. Aibility to appraise the value of young ivory on the ihoof made Slapnicka what he Is today. He first became associated with the Cleveland club when the late E. S. Barnard paid him $1000 for tracking down and cor- raling a pitcher named Tied Learn in 1923. Learn had chucked for 'Slapnicka. who that season managed the Vicksburg club of the Cotton States. League until it blew up in July. . "Mr. Barnard was handing a very hungry man a very large meal when he asked me if I cared to continue on with the Cleveland club as a scout," beams Asslstanl-to-the-president Slapnicka. New 'Indians Had to Pass Slapnicka's Inspection Since that eventful day, Slapnicka has placed the final stamp of approval on most of the new Indians. He put the o. k. on the purchase of Earl Averill and Oral Hildebrand. He got to Norway. la., ahead of Connie Mack's agents and signed the phenomenal Hal Troslcy. He dug up Mel Harder, Willis Hudlin. Odell Hale, and Ralph Winegarnei. Slapnicka likes Steve O'Neill, and asserts that the old cathing luminary will have a free rein in keeping the Indians at maximum strength in addition to complete charge on the field. "We'll try to win pennants in 'September, instead of talking about winning them in the spring." says Assistant-to-the-president Slapnicka. "I say that we'll finish first in 1936, but we'll shoot for the penant, and not for third place." Slapnicka believes that the young Indian club should finish there or thereabouts for the next four or five years. Like all oilier critics, he agrees that the outfit's sorest need is a catcher-of worth, although he has an idea that Frankie Pytlak will return in such physical condition that the problem will be solved. O'Neill divulges that on a recent trip to Pytlak's home at Buffalo he was happy to find that the diminutive backstop's stomach ailment had disappeared and to receive the gladsome tidings that the Pole would return in the spring ready for a season like he enjoyed in 1933, when he was something of a sensation. Slapnicka is 49, and is known throughout the baseball world as "Slap." He is a bit heavier than he was in his playing days, but still medium sized. He is a levelheaded, soft- spoken gentleman whose knowledge of baseball is respected everywhere. His hair was blond when he had it. He was born at and never loft Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Cleveland Scouts to Be Eqiup- pccl With Umbrellas Slapnicka will continue to do much of his own foraging, and there is one mistake that he will never make again along this line. He never again will be washed out of a town when there there for the purpose of inspecting a palyer. Nor will he ever again brand a pjtcher a bug even though he is a southpaw who believes he is Napoleon. It was raining anchovies at Alexandria, La., when Slapnicka dropped in there to look at a pitcher in 1929. The Alexandria players—all save one— huddled in the dugout. The exception sat on second base, which was all but floating in a driving rain, pad- CAR GLASS CUT AND GROUND TO Fir ANY CAR BRYAN'S Used Parts 411 South Laurel Street worrying kind. Nancy—" She stopped. She had ue/»n about to say. "Nancy wouldn't worry about me." But ft didn't sisterly thing to say. seem a "it's . a sort of self-governing household." Dana some respects at as laughing a great deal. With a i other respects It Isn't." amended. "In least. And In i shine in her eyes. She remembered. I ;oo. the funny little foreign Houses ! 'hey had lived In The floors were ilways h ^ilng up on differeut "I hope this Is one of the self- covernlng occasions." Scott said. He fitted her key in the lock carefully. .... .... . "Thanks for taking such good rade Palm Beach fashions wear in the j ?aljles ant! unexpected stairways. ' care of me," Dana said In a low current style shows, indicates thut cos- j '-'ana said she supposed they lived I tone. "1 really bad a grand time metics for the south are every bit as I J surb places because her artist important as correc: clothes. ! Bather hated things that followed a This is a year when just any dark lircumscribed pattern. The makeup which models who pa- i evels. Anu ihere were pieture*quc- suntan powder and rouge and lipstick with orange tones simply won't do. If you are to look your best in pastel, prints, filmy evening gowns and ex-] iometTiln» .,„,,„, otic beach costumes, you must pick -the devotion of our parents? m •! [/•ot ir\ that noryvi..,it••»<-. :«'„_.!_ I _ _ *And your mother liked them be- :ause he did." Scott r.'lded. Uana said impulsively. "We have I hand hard, and then was gone. i AD'f here we are." | "And the gossips none the wiser." j Scott said, with a short laugh. I "That's something really to be j thankful for." He pressed der in common, haveu't we makeup that harmonizes each, fashion show iWARD slle wondered whv iirangcly when Scott's hand closed IVLT Hers for 9 ojooient Dana stood inside, with the door slightly ajar, watching him. Presently his tall (igure merged with the darkness. She shut the door (juietly and went up the stairs. In her own room Nancy had been awakened by the sound ot Dana's cautious ascent. telephone call from Rouale that morning. |t didn't occur to her to wonder why. She had Inherited her mother's naturally joyous attitude toward life and her father's optimism. But Nancy knew Ronnie had not called. If Dana had cheapened herself by staying out with Ronnie until tlie peep of day, Nancy thought, she ht>3 only herself to blame. The Idea never entered Naucy's brunet head that Uana could have been with anyone except Ronnie. For Ronnie was ID Nancy's mind an't !™r:?t. When Ronnie's absence lengthened, however, Mrs. Cameron scented disaster. "Is Ronnie sick?" she asked Dana on the third morning of Ronuie's defection. "I haven't heard." Daua answered. '-'1 don't think so." For the first time, the girl was troubled- Was Ronnie angry with her? And if so. about what? Had she said or done anything to wound him? (To Be Continued) Laneburg Miss Onis Almand, student at Magnolia A. & M.. spent a holiday visit with her parents Mr. mid Mrs. Henry Almand. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Woosley had as Sunday guests, Mr. and Mrs. Russell of Murfrecsboro. Mrs. C. F. Nelms, who has been speudinf several weeks here with friends, has returned to her home at Little Rock. Miss Margaret Moore has returned to Emmet following a holiday visit with Miss Joyce G. Bright. Powell Hazzard, student at Arkansas State Teachers College spent the week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Hazzard. Wilburn Layton came over from Can-den Thursday for a brief visit i with his sister. Miss Joy Layton. Prof. Ellis Whittcn of El Dorado was a business visitor here Wednesday. C. H. Jacques, member of the high school faculty, spent a holiday visit with his parents at Nashville. Pam Adams, student at Magnolia A. & M.. spent the week-end with hU parents Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Adams. Misses Zelma Woosley and Glyn Bright spent Sunday as a guest of Mabel Davis of Stamps. Mr. and Mrs. Milford Daniell and James Dank-ll of Magnolia, visited Mr. and Mrs. N. N. Daniell over the week-end. Mr. and Mrs. B. Whitten and son Gilbert of Knox City. Texas, have arrived for a visit with relatives here. Arl Daniell of Van Buren spent the week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Daniell. ' L. J. Brown, Smith Hughes instructor, spent a holiday visit with his parents at Iclubt'l, Oklahoma. umiiiiiMiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiimMiiiM =Does Your Roof Leak?j= Million Loatti Is Asked by UJ If Fully SubscribedJ Will Put Debt at 30V Billion Dollars WASHINGTON.—(/P)—The govi ment requested a loan of $900,000 Sunday night to finance (he wlfl wcrkrelief peak and Increase Treasury's store of rendy cash. •If the full $900,000,000 in new is raised, the notion's public debt' be pushed to a new all-time high about $30,500,000,000, It stood at $2 641,606,134 on November Z'l. A statement by Secretory Morgeg than offered for cash subscription Issue of $450,000,000 in 2% per cent : year Treasury bonds, an dan eqii amount of 1% per cent flvo-ye treasury notes. [ In addition, holders of $418,000,OOOJ 2M> per cent Treasury notes maturjj December 15 were offered the prf ilege of exchanging these securities] cither the new bonds or notes. T was a provisio, however that the cf the new issues may bo increased direct proportion to the amount of ; maturing notes exchanged. Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll For AH Kinds of INSURANCE See Roy Anderson and Company $50 to $500- AUTO LOAMS On C«rs and Trucks Highest Prices Paid for COTTON TOM KINSER M O N T S 'SUGAR CURE' For = P O R K—3 E E F § E IT'S Better, Safer, | E Cheaper and Easier i [MONTS $g w STORE! : Hope/**. = the dling an imaginary boat with barE staves, to the great delight of a coug of barefooted kids. 'Slapnicka chatted with the mjj ager. "Where's the pitcher?" wanted to know. "There he is—out there on sec base," replied the pilot. "Is ho loft-handed?" inquired Sli nicka. "No, indeed, he's a right-hand and a mighty good young right-hari er. too,'.' answered the manager. "Well, if he isn't a southpaw, h| a nut, and there arc enough cra?.y players in the majors," commented ivory hunter, as the weather man ported that the deluge was to co| tlnue for two or three days. Scout Slapnicka went away frc there, and greatly to his srorrow. The pitcher was Lon Warenkc. Little wonder that all ball plaj| have since been sane and well-B anced insofar as Assistant-to-the-pC ident Slapnic'ka has been coneerj] until definitely proiounced otherv by psychopathists. Several different types of airpla carrier of the U. S. navy, scout' planes for locating the enemy, att planes for bombing, and small fight planes for destroying enemy aircra If the world's air routes were merg ed into one, it would girdle the ca| at the equator about nine times. T O L--E--T E X OIL COMPANY Trnctor Fuels and Lube Oils. Anything for Your Car. Phone 370 *>** and N! « WANTED-HEADING BOL' White Oak—Whisky and Oil . Overcup, Post Oak and Red Round Sweet Gum Blocks.; For prices mid specifications, HOPE HEADING COMPAN Phone 245 Hope, I ^EGIMIM P OKltft $15 for your old one $1 Down Balance Monthly. Harry W. Shiver Plumbing-Electrical Phone 259 Want It Printed R GHT? We'll have a printing expert call on you, and you'll have an economical, high quality job. What' ever your needs, we can servp them. Star Publishing COMPANY "Printing That Makes an Impression"

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