Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 6, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Friday, December 6, 1935
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Polished evejy week-day afterhoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. ,r,l£,'flt8ft» & Ale*, M, Washhurn). at The Star building, 212-214 South fclWtit street, Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PALMER, President ALKX. tt. WASIfBURN, Editor and Publisher fifttered as second-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkansas Under the Act of March 3. 1897. newspaper Is an institution developed by modern eivili fo present the news of the day, to foster commerce and industry^ /widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon '"BdWninent Which nU constitution has ever been- able to provide."—Col. K. Of, Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per f$f; per month 65e; one yeaf 56.50. By nmil. in Hempstead, Nevada, ff&ltf, Miller and LaFayette counties, $3,50 per year; elsewhere $6.5(1, .j£i|i)£Ei&..l.. .......... .i-.J-J...- - .^- ^ . ..-...^-....n... . _ _l-.^ • ... _..:.,..:.. .. ...Ji......' 1. tA Member ot fh«! Assootated Press! The Associated Press is exeUulvely entitled to the use* for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or tt£t. otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, ftn:, gtwlck Bldg.; New York City, 3C9 Lexington; Chicago, til., 75 EV Waeker, Drive; Detroit, Mich., 338 Woodward Ave.; St Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made tor all tributes, cards of thanks,, resolution, or memorials, concerning (he departed. ..Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers front a "delude of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibilicty tor the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. ' By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygeia, Hie Health Magazine ' Dieting "Courses" Spread Misleading Facts About Food and Disease The many peculiar ideas-about diet - do not stop with these notions alone. They go on. in many cases, to what are termed "courses" on dieting, actual training regiments that are being advertised widely and sold to people who are still unaware of what diet can actually do in the bpdy. Most of these courses' consist of anywhere from 12 ta24 lessons which are mailed to the purchaser with the understanding that he is getting some rent secrets about what diet can do for him. : The courses contain a great deal, of material about autointoxication. This is a misnomer, if eVer there was one, because scientific doctors no longer even use the word. , They also say-, a- great, deal.about the-fact that the body becomes congested 1 with a great deal of undigest- 1 ed < and - decaying food material and "that this is exceedingly 1 poisonous. This statement also is untrue. ' " One of these writers goes so far as | to say that grapefruit and tomatoes will dissolve tumors, gallstones and : blood clots when, of course, everybody wlio gives the matter a - moment's thought knows that neither grapefruits nor tomatoes,'singly or'together, will do any such thing. . There is a health school out west, whiclr-promotes the idea that there is no such thing as infectious disease and that all disease comes from, wrong eating^ The>~ promoters of this school say that toxemia is the most dangerous ; everything else. But it also giVes'-you j a new admiration of the tough pioneer spirit. , . Published by Little. Brown «fe Co-, if sells for $3. By Olive Roberts Bartott Watching a college boy walking down street one day ; in a barrel I though he was either being hazed or had been in swimming and-lost his clothes. He was whistling to keep up his courage and looking as nonchalant as possible under the circumstances. He was looking TOO complacent, however. So one day later, when I met his mother, busybody that I am. I inquired: He is being punished," she en- Today's Health Question ' Q.—What is a calory?. A.—A calory is the ' amount of heat required to raise a kilogram, or about two pounds, of already heated water one more degree in temperature. One gram of protein yields four calories; one gram of carbohydate yields four calories, and one gram of fat yields nine calories. disease, that it is established by wrong life, impairs digestion and results in all of the infectious diseases. People' who believe these notions will believe anything that- is told to them. It is significant that all of the promoters of health schools related to the diet have something to sell in the way of special foods, special apparatus, special' syringes or other materials which are guaranteed to wash out the intestines, stop the autotoxemia and in that way prevent disease, If people only had a little better knowledge of the way in which foods are digested and absorbed by the body, they would not so readily fall victim to the claims of these dietary system promoters. lightened me. "He walked across the campus where it is forbidden. The seniors >forbid;it and he is a freshman. He forgot. 'So: they got out the barrel, a regular custom, and he has to wear it for a week, wherever he goes." Shortly after I noticed another green-capped freshman carrying, on his shoulder, half of an old metal .bed. He, too, was whistling and trying to appear as if everything was just lovely, rpossibly he had infringed on other territory, and the old'iron top was the price., , ...; : . Source Carries Weight Now if these youths, had.' been. so punished by their parents there would have been a battle-royal. Either they would not have left the house or they would have, disappeared for good: It goes to prove that both small, arid grown children will''accept a penalty from certain sources that ,they would not.frora^pthers. -.' ' ; -•'. '<-• A lot depends upon age, too. Small children with motive so hidden from the, grown-up mind often feel completely outraged by unreasonable punishments at home. Inflict the same on an older brother or sister and their sense of justice .will, probably -j accept what comes without rancor. [ Therefore it seems to be the wise course for parents, to think over this matter of retribution. First of all. smalt childrefi suffer more from shame than older ones. Nothing can undermine self-respect for all time more quickly than shaming,- in public. The public may be only the rest of the- family or Aunt Lottie and Uncle Jack. It' does not follow that quick' and swift: retribution is not necessary at times, public or none, but the less it happens the better. Punishment Beyond Desserts Then there- is the outrageous punishment. A child's own sense of 1 justice gives him a fair idea of reasonable pay-off for what he has done. To hurt him beyond reason, to disgrace him, to scare him by tying or shutting him in a closet, not only damage his emotional content hut set up an antagonism against rule and authority. If society is going to demand retribution far beyond his desserts, figures the child, then he is finished with it. Parents included. To make the punishment fit the crime, and to fit the child according to age and disposition is the sensible ..„. KK means about , -_ -.. J, yet k^lng slender of.*S«ttvHy, Mh LObmls men* Crawford and Jemiette to general report*, both and JSanette eat all kinds of Including starches, They do However, spend most of their time Sitting, riding In ,1 car and resting. They are extremely active young Women and, in -addition to tennis. Swimming and walking, they do setting lib exercises in the morning and again at night." Incidentally, the Hollywood rule for calculating correct weight according to height is done this way: Allow 100 pounds f6r five feet, then multiply the number of inches over five feet five, and add to the hundred. For instance, if you are five feet two, you should weigh 110 pounds. Search Begun for ftedfern in Jungle Friend Backs Aerial Expedition Into South American Interior GEORGETOWN, British Guinna.- (P?)— A search in the jungles of Dutch Guiana for Paul Redfern. American aviator : who has been missing eight years, was under way Thursday night Aft Williams and Art Wcndt, who left, here in a flying boat Wednesday for Paramaribo, Dutch Guiana, hoped to fjrid ,an Indian guide who reported he had seen Redfern in the interior. Redfern vanished while attempting a rioh»stoij solo flight from Brunswick; Ga., to Rio de Janeiro in August, 1927. S. E. Sill, Georgetown business man who is sponsoring the rescue party, believes Redfern is living among savages- on the border between Dutch Guiana and Brazil. He expressed the opinion that the flier was crippled as his plane fell, and that the Indians consider him a god. William Lavarre, American explorer, recently said hf believed Redfern had been adopted by the Trio Indians, whom no white man his visited in 30 years. ' Lavarre, during his explorations, found pieces-of wreckage which he thodght were from Redfern's plane. An-Indian who came to a settlement on the-Toponahony river reported that a white man in the village of Sapu- kunu was being carried about because he had; a'broken hip. TonvRoch, a German-American, declared; ; last spring he had talked to Redfern, but that his Indian guides woulid: not asist him in removing the American. German Cliurchmen Alleged 'Traitors' But Nazi Edicts Violate Liberty, Protestant Churches Assert BERLIN. Germany.—(/P)—Leaders of Germany's Protestant Confessional (opposition) Synod were said Thursday night to expect wholesale nrrests after receiving notification that their Opposition to the Nazi administration of churches-constitute treason. Chief Hartmann of the church affairs section of the secret police told the Rev. Gerhard Jacobi. president of the Berlin Synod, and the Rev. Peter Scharf. president of the Brandenburg Synod, that the joint action of their Synods Wednesday was treasonable. The Berlin-Brandenburg group de- dared opposition to an official edict removing administrative rights from church groups opposing the government's administration. The two pastors were warned that any further steps in the direction in which the confessional Synod leaders are moving would be dealt with and punished as "high treason." Hartman, wearing the unifonn of the Schutz Staffel, or Nazi picked guard, said he acted upon orders from Hans Kerrl, Nazi head of church affairs. A group of 180 Lutheran deelgatcs ha dsigned a resolution Wednesday saying the edict "violates the internal life of the church and its freedom in expounding God's word." Rep. Pilkinton Against Taxation Says Act Claimed Public Donations Would Finance Representative I. L. Pilkinton of Hempstead county, in a letter to Governor Futrell Tuesday, advises that he does not favor any increase in taxation, either on motorists or any one else, for the purpose of obtaining funds with which to finance the State Centennial next year. It has been proposed that the governor call a special session of the General Assembly and either increase the 50-cent drivers' license lo $1.00 or find some other means of taxation in order to finance the Centennial program. Mr. Pilkinton states tnat Act. 180 of the fast session of the General Ait* s«mb1y ptoVides for th« Centennial ami that Its sponsors moke \nt ilftte* ment In the act that the eeleorttfon Wilt be paid for out of public draft" tions, and it is his belief that this plan should be strictly adhered? to, instead of finding some means of compelling the people of Arkansas to finance the Centennial. Mr. Pilkinton's letter to the governor follows: "Hon. J, M. Futrell, Governor, Little Rock, Arkansas. Dear Governor; "I have just received, and read, the proposed bill by the Arkansas Con' tennlal Commission, also your statement of November 30, released to the press. "I believe that I have as much state pride and love of ancestry as any one, and I am willing to do my part insofar as 1 am able for my state. "However, when it comes to a legislative measure to compel the people to contribute to a cause of this kind, I do not feel that my pride and love can override the present conditions facing the people at this time. As much as I would like to see a Centennial to celebrate the birth of our state, I cannot vote to place any additional tax burdens upon our people. "Why not ask the patriotic public to donate to this fund as is provided in Act 180? 1 believe that most of the drivers when paying their licenses, if asked, will gladly donate 50 centl or a dollar to this cause. A receipt can be issued for the amount so donated at no additional cost, for I am sure the revenue department will gladly add this little Work on its collectors. "I would like to see a Centennial in 1936, but I will not vote any extra taxes on my people. With kindest personal regards, I am Very truly yours, I. L. PILKINTON Hempstead County Representative." Among the alternative suggestions of the Stnte Centennial Commission for revenue are: A removal of all exemptions from the sales tax; an Increase in the gallonage tax on liquor; a tax on radios; the declaration of- liquor drinking as a privilege, and requiring the issuance of permits at $1 each; and a tax of 10 per cent on .nil state, county, and city salaries over $2,000 a year. The Centennial Commission estimates that one million cars will pass through Arkansas in 1936 to increase the gasoline tax fund by at least ?!,500,000. The Commission expects these tourists to spend at least $50,000,000, or the equal of an extra cotton crop in 1936. & iWttf tteuMJMjWft to it, ti|f«r« criticiting thf edi torial policy of eotm"*tttin0 upon Jaet* In the n«w« column*, t»r« wileothe. Choott d iopic t will be tnlettstid to. Be Avoid ptftonal abiitt, Tht s QfMtitt critic* mef* painfully polite. Sotty uriiif muit «ipn hi* Baft* dftd addrett. - Guy: "Since I met you I can't sleep, I can't eat, I can't drink." Gal (shyly): "Why not?" Guy: "I'm broke!" Cjll Jl by Miry Copyright NEA 1954 A Book a Day By Bruce Catton The hardy pioneers were doughty folk when neither natural obstacles nor human cussedness could daunt; but—if you take Mari Sandoz' word in "Old Jules"—they were sometimes a pretty cantankerous lot with -whom it was mortally hard to live. "Old Jules" is the ?5,000 Atlantic Monthly prize book in which Miss Sandoz writes a biography of her father, a hard-bitten young Swiss who settled in the sandhills of Nebraska some 50 years ago, stayed -there in spite of hunger, storms, drouths and thieving cattlemen, and finally turned a semi-desert into a fertile garden- spot. This book (which should have been called to your attention earlier) is an exceedingly readable study of the pioneer, with all his virtues and all his faults. Old Jules was tough, dictatorial, By Alicia Hart V URtlE TODAY ,A»ter tlic: deutli ol htr parents, lovely DA.YA WESTBHOOIi come» from alirnnd 10 mnke her 'home wtih » craudtut/llieVulie hn» outer •ifth, '•: ' . . D.1im'» (mlti-nlster, NANCY ; WALLACE," rc»ea<» Qnnn'e cntu- I»IR, * Dnnn'* 'grandmother hour* her: ratine (CfntldilniiKliter will innrrj- rlflf ndNALD-UOORB und In eliKcd rthen h<> tnlln In love ' »vlih ttff. Dunn, mentnThllc. hn« Iconic ntti-aclcd to nn. SCOTT STA.-M.BV. n utracBllne yoane phynlclnn. 'ynHpyi who mnnUn her tovr tot Rnnr.M tirlilnd iln nninfsonUtlr nIHiiiitP. nixlminly wnlche» Ron- nlrt'i liner-em In Dnnn. Jn«s •" nn.*lon(«ljr, 'PAri.A I.OXO Sitnl'f'" lUiPiiilon to nnnn llmmlil lipromn* Icnlnon n» «<>nli flnd nvnldn nnnn. Mr*. rhn>« v ron, nfclnc her hopp* for n ' ninrrlncr* for nnnn mrn- «<>»ftV »n(prc«t »n, hor decide* 'to Inter- the selfish and dirty—he had a positive aversion to baths—and he married four times before he could find a woman who would put up with him. But he was full oi determination and no one could frighten him, and nobody was ever better fitted for the job of turning wilderness into settled farm land The book makes an ingrossing picture of pioneer life, with all its squalor, its disappointments, its tragedies and its barrenness. It helps you to understand that old saying, that we "A sensible diet, proper exercise and plenty of activity are the only secrets for losing weight and keeping fit," Declares Donald Loomis who trains an important group of rising young stars for the strenuous studio and social life of Hollywood. "You seldom see active people who are overweight. However, even these need to do some kind of exercises to keep their bodies supple and their posture perfect." In these facts is the secret of keeping fit for the demands of the busy holiday season, with its merrymaking, dancing and dining. Mr. Loomis goes on to say that it is not only possible but quite simple for one to eat moderate portions of all the, food she likes and still lose weight, providing, of course, she is active and does light, quick exercises every day. In other words, he advises all beauty minded women to live regularly, eat what they like, but not too much of it—and keep moving! "Never lie down after eating," the Hollywood trainer continues. "Get up and keep moving. Fat peoplff sit too much and ride in taxis when they should be; walking. Don't drink water during a meal. Don't eat just be- 1»OW «7O ON WITH TMI8 STONV .CHAPTER XV MRS. CAMERON regarded younp, man coming up the ' •irlmly. Scott Stanley was not a* handsome a? Ronnie Moore. HP had not Ronnie's regular foatufpp or Irish-blue eyes. And his clothes, though well-tnilored. were not thr nltra-smart type Ronnie wore. Nev ertheless Scott Stanley had an air of distinction, He was well-built His gray eyes held o teasing light which was not to be discounted In 8«mmInB up'hls attractiveness. The men In .t'jie EJtanley far>MJv had always pjayed' the devil with the hearts of .women. Scott was a young man to make an ipjrf woman uneasy. Mrs. Cameron was uneasy, prepared to be driven by fear out of her role of austere politeness. Aunt Ellen, recognizing the signs of battle in the thin line of her sister's mouth, fluttered away from the scene like a moth fearing singed wings. Scott spoke pleasantly. He was listless, as usual. But there was a polite deference In bis manner Suppose we get to the point." "Very well. I'm objecting to your visits here; I want you to stop seeing my granddaughter! monopolizing her time." '•"•'• -" • CCOTT'S face was white. "Does ^ Dana know of your objections?" We had a tails yoster- "She does, day." "Did she agree with you?" Scott's volet was stiff with anger. "Dana's an Impressionable youn? girl, but she bas sense. She told me she Unew she'd make a poor poor-man's wife." Scott's eyes blazed In his white face. "You might tell her for me that she's a little premature In ber decision. As 1 recall, the subject of marriage bas never been discussed between us." He bowed mechanically,, and went down the steps. Mrs. Cameron watched him get Into his car and drive away. She did not feel any too comfortable over ner victory That young man had spirit and U would be a long time before be forgot this blow to his pride. Dana actually had said that about being a poor- man's wife. Of course she hadn't said It yesterday when they were talking about Scott, as he had Inferred. Grandmother Cameron had Intended for him to Infer that. Besides. U all amounted to the same thing, Dana knew she wouldn't be happy depriving herself of the luxuries and comforts her friends had. Yet, there was a chance she mlgnt be swept off her feet Dy a fcstlnatlng young man. Or rather, there had been a chance, Knowing the proud Stanley stock, Grandmother Cameron felt almost certain that Scott would leave Dana entirely alone from now on. Tbe girl might mope for a time, but she had pride, too. And soon Ronnie would come back, and Dana would forget all about Scott Stanley, Dana did mope, Mixed with her sense of loss, was a feeling of hurt and bewilderment. She bail not felt like this over losing Ronnie. that would have served him well j There had been an explanation for should honor the Pilgrim Mothers fore going to bed. Exercise twice a most highly, because they bad to put I day, morning and evening, if only for yp with the Pilgrim Fathers on top of five minutes each time." on any other occasion. In lieu of the bat-fn-hand gesture Mrs. Cameron found so gratifying. "Is Dana at home, Mrs. Cameron?" he asked. "Yes, Please be seated, won't you? I'll tell her you are here." Scott took a seat. But Instead of going fur Dana. Mrs. Cameron sat down again. Her dark eyes bored Into Scott's. He thQuglit. "What In the devl! Is the oil) lady staring at me about?" But he met her eyes coolly. "Now's my chance." Mrs. Cam- own mixed emotions told her. thist Occasionally she saw Ronnie. Invariably be looked hurt and mtsar< a bio, and kept away from ben. Other young .men were telephoning, taking Dana to dinner end dances. Ted'Stansbury was devoted. Roger Jerome, who was spending the summer with cousins; 'was openly adoring. He bad reached such an abject stags that Nancy had dubbed him "Boger-on-hls- knees." "And he might be a good catch, Dana," Nancy suggested cynically; "I hear the Jeromes are among 5 ttte upper crust Jn New York, with plenty of money, too." Dana didn't want Roger—suave, sophisticated Roger. She didn't want Ted either. Men. she had decided, were disappointing. The College Club dance had rolled around again. Dana thought of It without Interest "There's a surprise program that's going to be awfully clever," Nancy told her. • • • TVTANCY, for some reason, was In *•* a friendlier mood these days. Not enthusiastically friendly, but the veiled antagonism of weeks before was missing. Nancy was looking happier, too. "What kind of program?" Dana asked. "The entertainment committee has landed a group of vaudeville performers who were big hits In New York all last season. They were on tour and missed a train or something!" Dana said absently, "That's fine." "All the members will probfbly turn out," Nancy stated with assurance. "It's not often the College Club does things in a big way. and they'll want plenty of cheers from the home crew," All the members of tbe club. Suddenly Dana was tense. Scott was a member and would be there. Not tbat that made any difference because Dana bad been hoping past sionately that she'd never see him again. But just the same, she felt as though a dull weight she had been Front Mr, Timbering Editor The Star: On the front page of yo\ir pa^ef In a recent issxic you displayed In large black letters this startling news, "Liquor sales <M per cent of 1917." Now I with you had unfolded the full picture of the liquor consumption, but as you did not, permit me to do so for the benefit of your renders. The consumption of liquor since repeal has steadily increased notwithstanding your assertion to the contrary. A full year after repeal Mr. Choat, who Is head of the alcoholic department of our government, acknowledged that the consumption of liquor had increased two hundred per cent. Now permit me to add this recent liquor news, "Treasury department figures •show .the consumption of, both domestic and foreign liquors still registering Increases that had their - Inception nt midnight two years ago. An Index was the 7,075,979 gallons consumed in October, n million gallons more than in Spetember and nearly two millions more'than in October one year ago." According to the Associated Press news Arkansas' death rate from alcohol has increased three hundred per cent. Now as Andy says to Amos, "What causes this?" If there is less liquor being drunk why the alcoholic death, rate increase? Is it because legalized liquor is more deadly than bootleg liquors, or is it because the shoe is on the other foot and just don't amount to< anything? Now;'Mr. Editor, let us see if we can not figure but' this seeming con- radiction of, figures. You took 1917, the high peak year of the old saloon lays and compared it with today, but remember in those days great tlistil- .eries ond breweries were running at full blast manufacturing hundreds of millions of gallons' of intoxicants. Saloons running up to nearly two hundred thousand in all, were found at the county crossroads ond on the prominent' corners of every village, town and city. ' Intoxicants were sold and' drunk publicly by men and women in hotel, city and country clubs, nnd on dining cars. In those days the saloon hod .become o cunningly devised arid" morvelously effective educational agency. It sought through'all kinds of appeal to draw men and especially young men" into the circle of Its influence and to lend them to develop the drinking habit. Brilliant lights, gaudy furnishings; gay fellowship, the custom of treatihg, games, gambling parlors, danc'e-haUs, leyd;;wpmeri^thrbugn- all these it sought to attract the' unwary and- induce theth to adopt the vices upon which it thrived. But national prohibition did away with tfttfct IMS notwithstanding the ass&Hon of the wets to the contrary. Smee M* p6al the .fcitoonkeepers have'hod to te«ln up flew recruits and this raw material L» 6ur own boys aftd girls. There finished product is a butt or n drunkard's grave. At the rule they are going (two million gallon* a year Increase) they will soon be at your, high peak year agnin. JOHN C. T1MBERLAKE December 5, 1935. Route 3, Hope, Ark. ——i <**,*• A man Was fumbling at his keyhole in the smoll hours of the morning. A policeman sftW'his difficulty and canle to the rescue. "Can I help you to find the keyhole, sir?" he asked, "Thash old right, old man," sflicl the other cheerily, "you just hold the housa still ancljt can manage." attempts to ttvlllze It, Ethiopia denlly tan't take n yoke. 666 Liquid-Tablets Salve-Nose Drops checks COLDS * ntt J£H FEVElH first day Headaches In 30 minute* $SO to $SOO AUTO LOANS On Cars and Trucks Highest Prices Paid for COTTON TOM R.INSER i his behavior. There was none at carrying had been HEted. all for Scott's sudden, inexplicable silence. • * * TV/EEKS slipped by. Gradually ** Da.iia came to the conclusion that Scott Stanley was just a detestable male flirt. He had showed her attentions until he was dored. He had said exciting things to her in public, at (lances and the club pool—things that bad made her feel warm, and thrilled and happy Then, when he had tired, no doubt lie had turned to the more exciting Paula. Without so much as a word eroa decided. Young people never; of balm for her bruised feelings. know their own minds. They Had I Dana assured herself fiercely that OQ Judgment. One had to be ruth-! she bad only contempt tor Scott less in order to oave them from j If ever sba bad the chance, ahe j Girls ln themselves. 'would let fcfm Know how complete- ( edoed escorts. ''You're DO fool, Scott Stanley. | ly she despised bis type. gnd I'm not one either," Mrs. Cam began assume that remark But there were times when Dana was stirred by other emotions. A bas loDging to see Scott, a restlessness tomecblng back of It." Scott replied | would come over ner. Tbe need for his teasing smile, and bis bard brown band, closing down over ber own. would become a torment Grandmother bar* oeen right about him; ue was dangerous. Her "I*. Has," Mrs. Cameron said. "It ba» my granddaughter's happiness back of It And yours, too." "i'ui afraid Cm still lo the dark "You look simply swell!" Roger said when Dana came down tbe stajra. "Let me be the first to tell you so." "Silly," said Dana. But she was pleased. Not because tbe flattery was particularly welcome from Roger. She wanted to look alee. If Scott were to be there, she wanted to look—well, her best. Not crushed and wilted by bis neglect, as he probably expected to find ber. "Gosh, what a mob," Roger said, maneuvering for a position among hundreds of cars. "Looks aa though they really have packed them In this time." All around there was Uughter. frocks, beside tux- strolled alopg the driveway toward tbe entrance. And then suddenly Dana's beart waa racing taster She saw Paula Long In copper cbiffoo, going up tbe steps. Someone stepped In front of Dana so tbat aba could not see the man beside Paula. A moment later neither Paula nor ber escort was In sigbt. (To U Still Coughing? No matter how many medicines you have tried for your cough, chest cold or bronchial irritation, you can get relief now with Creomulsion. Serious trouBle may be brewing and you cannot afford to take a chance with anything less than Creomul- siory which goes right to the seat of the' trouble to aid nature to soothe fend heal the inflamed mem- branes'as the germ-laden phlegm Is loosened and expelled. Even if other remedies have failed, don't be discouraged, your druggist is authorized to guarantee Creomulsion and to refund your money if you are not satisfied with results from the very first bottle. Get Creomulsion right now. (Adv.) For All Kinds of INSURANCE Sec Roy Anderson and Company -•Izens more than one year's fireE Sdumage. ? 5 We Can Fix a Good Roof. = = We Can Help an Old One. = 1 Sullivan Const. Co. = iiiiiiiimuiiiimiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiimiiTi T o L--E-T E x OIL COMPANY Trnctor Fuels and Lube Oils. Anything for Your Car. Phone 370 Day and Nlght MONTS 1 SUGAR CURFf For s FOR K—B E E F i IT'S Better, Safer, i 5 Cheaper and Easier I IMONTS SEED STORE! Hope, Ark. « YOUR PERSONAL APPEARANCE Means a Lot and Can Cost So Little DRESSES Beautifully clean$4 th« Odorless Way. It's Better! Men's Felt Hata Cleaned in Our Own Plant Hall Brothers Phone 385 r • " 'M' System Store Quality Groceries and Low Pricei A DPI EC fancy Wine- ftrTLCu sap, Dozen 12c ORANGES 15c POTATOES 10R uL ISc CABBAGE SUGAR 10 Lba Paper Sic 10 Lbs Cloth I 53c PECANS NATIVE Shelled Halves Pound 25c COFFEE Red & Gold Pound 18c MARSHMALLOWS 1 pound Cello pkg 15c QOIIP Cam P bellv OUUl Tomato—3 cans POTTED MEAT Cans 10c HEINZ KETCHUP Large Bottle 19c SALMON CHUM TallCdn 10c MUSTARD 12c CRACKERS Sun Ray, Salted 2 LARD WILSCO Vegetable Oil 8 Lb. Carton 99t Del Monte PECHES Large Can.., PEARS Large Can- AX I-* 22c TOMATOES 3 25c PET MILK Vll 0 ;, 20 Seminole Toilet Tissue 4—1000 Sheet Rolls... Everything for the Fruit Cake Quality Meats WILSON'S SLICED BABY BEEF BABY BEEF CHUCK BACON ROAST STEAK No. 7 or Chuck FRESH SAUSAGE FRESH BRAINS HAM Pound Mixed BEEF Picnic Style 4 to 6 Ib average—Pound SUGAR n f| A A II In the Piece CURED D Rvll II Pound KANSAS CITY PORK LINK Wilson's Certified /JQ A Pound 40U Mexican Style Pound Lb BOX BACON CHILI HOME MADE Christmas Cards Cheory bits of the holiday spirit, expressed Jn clever artwork and bright paper! You'll want to remember all your friends with a foJlec- tiou of the new Christinas curds we're showing. An Excellent Selection op Engraved and Sheer Sheen Cards Our Representative Will Bo Glad to Call. r*i r^ Lh i • /** Star rublismnq Co, "Printing That Mokes An Impression" Phone 76S

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