Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 16, 1935 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 16, 1935
Page 2
Start Free Trial

False SepoHt f-'i •" PWbllsherf eV8ry week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. te. £» J*a«t«..A Alex. H. Washburn), at The Star building, 213-214 South Walmtt Sttlc^ Hop*, Arkansas. C E. PALMER. President r ALEX. H. WASHBtm Editor and Ptibtisnet as second-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkansas tinder the Act of March 3. 1897. ' "The newspaper is an institution developed by modern civil* to present the news of the ditjr. to tdster commerce and industry. ' iHBtigh Widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon _ iefil Which no constitution has ever been nble to provide"—Col H *»" &*Bk&iaUk. •jf.ja|ijtit&» .-. 00, 'fft r* Rfltft (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per ,. ,iSc; J*r rnohth 6$c; ohe year $8.SO. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, <j' t l|dw^rt{. MUlei- and taPayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. §•- iSfesmbtt- Of 5fhe AssoelutedFWss: The Associated Press Li e.xclsuively ehtifled td the use for republicatiort of all news dispatches credited to it or hot otherwise cr&dited in this paper and also the local news published herein. Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, Tenrv, Sterick Bldg.i New York City, 369 Lexington;. Chicago, III, 75 E. Wack- et Drive; Detroit, Mich., 338 .Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mrt., Star Bldg. Charge* on Tributes, fits.: 'Charges will be made for all tributes, cards of thanks, resolution, or memorials, concerning -the departed. Commercial itewSpapers Kotd to this policy In lite news columns to protect their readers Jroih. a deluge of spaces-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibiliety for Uie safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. stones . iUcte af rtmge- ngftt maltt& ft rio large* tlrah the av- • transmission i start it. grease before you can , , ;By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN , Editor, Journal of the American Med- V leal Association, and of Hygcia, v the Health Magazine ,r , »-!_ .—, .*j .Along with the proteins go the car- Li f bohydrates in your daily food. One ' is just as important as the other, in i- Jhe maintenance o£ a healthy -body. J-\ "But while the proteins provide .the *„ tissue-building material, the carbohydrates furnish the necessary energy, t ' ih;the Jforra of.sugari and starches. Carbohydrates are realty sugars and starches. The sugars are the chief " i source of energy for the human body. ( A p'erson requires a daily intake of *n from 350 to 500 grams of sugar a-day. t -* "No one has found out the minimum ,,"' amount of sugar he^can take and still if, live, but in.gene'ral it is believed to be slf. ,wise not to reduce the amount of su- "p , gar* fcetow 100 grains, or about a quar- ,*•>- ter of a pound daily for any length of ; A time. J Certain minimum diets taken by > people .contain very small amounts of • ^ t carbohydrates, some as little as 35 ; •- grams .of sugar daily. Anybody on ^ such a diet should tie under the coh- **\ slant care of a physician. *'"' When We eat carbohydrates* diges- • , lion of the starches is begun by the All in all, Admiral Byrd has written a valuable and fascinating book, well desipned to rid his work of the floss which sometimes seems to cover it Published by Putnam, it sells for $3.1/5. ' During Week-End California Leads, With Pennsylvania, New York, Georgia Close •S,v the Associated Press New safely campaigns were reported as 89 persons lost their lives in automobile accidents over the week-end. Eight drivers were jniled in San Diego, Calif., ns five wore killed over the wee,k-end, n new high in the city'rf history. The death of two wohien, run down by a car in Denver, resulted in a city campaign against drunken and feckless driving. One man was arrested. California led the states with 12 fatalities, Pennsylvania reported eight and Mew York and Georgia seven each. Near San Francisco two hunters, trapped under an overturned automobile, were burned to death. Two ne- groes were burned to deathBDozMr groes were killed in Maryland when i a train struck their automobile. « I At West field, Mnss., three men were killed when a car crashed into a <irowd gathered at the scene of a previous accident. Deaths by states: Missouri. Minnesota and Kentucky, one each; ton, Texas Book Is Write by Hope Woman Margaret S. Quayle Author of Columbia University Publication There has just been published by the Bureau Of Publication!) of Colum- bin University in New York City, an interesting volume entitled, "A Study of Some Aspects of Satisfaction in the Vocation of Stenography." The local interest in this publication is because the volume wns written by Margaret S. Quayle, Ph. D. of Columbia University, nnd now head of the Department of Psychology of Olive Roberts Barton Kansas. Washing,d Wisconsin, two each: i Ohio. Maine and North Carolina, three each; Maryland, Michigan, Illinois. Colorado. Oklahoma. South Carolina and Connecticut, four each, Massachusetts, five. Cuba Millionaire Kidnaped, Rescued Army Finds Gastano's Prison Place and Arrests 2 of His -Captors kid." because his aunts and uncles'and .HAVANA, Cuba-(>P)-Nicolas Cas- State Teachers College in Buffalo, Now York. Dr. Margaret Quayle was born in Hope, and still calls this her home, and she is a substantial property holder in this county. The pioneer ctizens here remember her as "Birdie" Quayle. the daughter of the late Mrs. Alabama Grissom. and niece of Jim Phillips. This volume on the Vocation of Stenography is a careful and psychological analysis resulting from personal interviews made by Miss Quayle with hundreds of stenographers during the past five years. In 1932. Miss Quayle published mi- other volume along the same line, entitled. "As Told By Business Girls." Prior to these publications. Miss Quayle spent several years in Belgium »nd Czechoslovakia; thus, her volumes have an international interest. British Officials (Continued from page one) land will suffice 1(4 trade needs, the premie? wit tassert. S. Proposed "frontier revisions" are hiadetfltate from Italy's sUHttfrolnt. ttrtly Is not interested In acquiring C-gaden province and the Danakll badlands, as suggested In the Hoar«-1uft*al plan, It regards these territories as useless desert stretche. 4. IMly cannot consider returning to Ethiopia Its Copic Christian holy city, Aksum, the priests and population of which voluntarily pledged allegiance to the Italian flag. SMtu* Uncertain 5. Italy's status In the proposed colonization zone, as defined in the JVanco - British recommendations, would be too uncertain. A police force would be needed to guarantee Italian economic expansion in the urea, and Italian interests would be subjected to inadmissible influence from Addis Ababa and Geneva. Polygamous Cult to Be Continued Arizona Land Plans Undisturbed by Criminal Court Action It's a mean trick, so it is, to tell 1 children that Santa Glaus won't bring ! them anything unless they are good, j One small chap said to his mother ! last year (I know, because I was there j and heard him), "I don't want Santa Glaus around here. If he brings me toys, I'll throw them out of the window." I felt like saying, "Good for you. | ffrandparents put in whole days telling him that, if he touched the gas- tano, millionaire who was kidnaped.a week ago arid held for ',•> million dol- i ..^ili J i_ • wccrv cigu ciilli Jlt'itt AVJI ,i; JI1111IU11 UUl — feev, or rolled his velocipede down the ia rs ransom, was found alive Monday hill; or wouldn't drink his milk, that bv the Cuban family. Taday's Health Question Q.i-My boy, 5% years old, is left-handed. 1 never : cared to train him to use his right hand, but my hus- •band-would prefer It, I have read, that Jhis procedure ijfc.ffau£ht with potential dangers. Wfll you/-kindly .advise me just What these dangers are .? A.-^Some children who are left- handed 'become nervous _and disturbed when strenuous 'efforts are made-, to-compel the use of the right hand:' Stammering is one of the ,^igns. Some children, however, " learn to use the right hand well and Vare able to use both hands quite skillfully. Much depends on the tactfulness and patience with which the effort is made, as well as on the temperament of the child. If the effort to bring about use of the right hand is followed by signs of nervous disturbance, you should cease'trying to compel right-handedness. saliva and digestion of the sugars is completed in the intestines. There are certain sugars which apparently are not used by the body. But they may have some value in giving bulk, to the diet or in promoting action to the bowel. Sometimes sugars are necessary to provide materials for organisms or bacteria which live in the bowel and which are useful to mankind. There has been some argument as to whether we should eat refined sugars or raw sugars, the claim being that the raw sugars have more food value because they contain some minerals. But since these mineral substances are also available in other ways, most authorities do not favor the view that the eating of refined sugar is in any way harmful. Some of the sugar we take into our body is changed into fat and stored in the body in that form. Santa Claus. would pass him up. Every one of them had bought the stores out for; the boy. They were baying the best time-of their lives, themselves. Every new drum and train and jumping-jack had them packed so .full of expectant thrills they couldn't waitluntil 'Christmas. Elders Aroused Child's Interest They-had jprpmised him the moon tied with a, red :bow and the earth in a holly wreath and explained that Santa Claus was the grandest person who ever lived'--at the North Pole. They had him; all worked up over that mysterioWtKing called Christmas, for he'd forgotten, the last one. .. Then jv'hen p ,these doting parents and relatives decided thfcf ~the. child had an inkling of.-whatIt was all about, they used it as a club. ; Naturally, 'the child felt the way you'd expect. He .mistrusted the old egre with such a hairtrigger disposi-, i tion. Who wanted his 'around, pres- \ ! ents or no presents, when he couldn't ' stand for'a'little shove, or a twiddle of that -tempting key on the floor that should not be there anyway to tempt boys? j I suppose I have said it too about | Santa keeping a sharp watch, but I : can't think I ever rubbed it in. I think ; every mother in the United States has said it one anyway. It is actually a i bad national habit. i Use Santa in Another Way The weeks before Christmas are exciting ones. Some children respond by 'better behavior, some by worse. But as a matter of truth, excitement— the times of deep interest—is an excellent time for training. Interest is always an agent for attention, but we must work through that interest. If we use Santa Claus as a bludgeon, why not use him in another way? "I wouldn't do that, Sonny, Santa Claus is so kind we should all be kind. We can't expect him to do everything. And then when people are as nice as he is, it is only polite to be on our good behavior." A little, very little fellow may be beyond his depth here. So better let him alone. But to use the poor old saint to get results we ourselves fail in, well, shame on us. What are we going to do when the tree is dry and the holly gets dusty? by the Cuban family. Army headquarters announced that soldiers had found Castano and his chauffeur hidden in a house on the outskirts of Havana. Two men guarding the prisoners were arrested. to Italy under the Italo-British pro- toccls of 1881 and 1S9-4. the three- power understanding of 1896 and the Ittalo-British pact of 1925. All important, from Rome's viewpoint, is the plan's failure to provide the territorial link comprehended in the 1925 accord, which purportedly promised to Italy a pathway between its two East African colonies running along the Anglo- Egyptian Sudanese border west of Addis Ababa. Exchange Principle Opposed 2. Italy cannot cede Assab. Eritrea, to Ethiopia as an ovitlet to the sea. The principle of "territorial exchanges," Mussolini will hold, is based on the false hypothesis of Italo-Ethiopian equality. If. as Ethiopia contends, it does not intend to use a proposed port for traffic in arms and slaves, crea- SHORT CREEK, Ari.-(#»)-Son- hedrin cult leaders decided over the week-end to carry on with their colony here despite a prosecutor's statement that the polygamy conviction of two members would break up the strange order. "I don't believe the conviction will have any effect—other than to cement the colony more firmly." said J. W. Musser cf Salt Lake City. He is treasurer of the common law trust which operates the colony. "I don't think there are any people here now who are breaking the laws," said John Y. Barlow, the cult's bishop. He added they would continue agricultural land development. County Prosecutor E. Elmo Bollinger raid the convictions would "obliterate" 'the order but said he could name "more than a dozen men beyond my jurisdiction who have two to five wives each and as many children." The colony leaders left behind them in jail at Kingman, I. C. Spencer and Price Johnson, cultists convicted of "cps.n and nortious cohabitation" with "plural wives." In bidding good-bye to the leaders, Spencer and Johnson urged continuance of the colony program. They are under sentence to serve 18 months t-j twc years in prison. tion of a free port in French Somali- the sixth century. Fine porcelain has been manufactured at King-te-Chen. China, since With Gill Jta ove by Mary Raymond Copyright NEA 1931 A Book a Day By Bruce Catton J You may have had low momenttt in which you have wondered what on earth that handsome sea dog, Rear Admiral Richard E. Byrd, was up to down there in Antarctica. You may even have known moments of wonder whether the whole business was not a publicity stunt. If you have. I advise you to read "Discovery," the book in which Admiral Byrd tells all about his last expedition. You will find it highly enlightening—and durned interesting, to boot. Byrd was after what every other explorer is after: new light on the earth's dark places. The earth's dark places are few, now, and the settlement of new empires no longer follows the explorer's discoveries; but the urge is the same, and the knowledge obtained is of equal importance to science. Admiral Byrd has added a good deal to the race's knowledge of the earth it inhabits. That is important, even if it lacks a direct cash value. The actual work of exploration, too, is still 9 man-killer, even if the explorers have tractors, movies, fresh milk, and radios to make life more pleusant. The Byrd expedition waa on the very verge of utter disaster, at one time, with the ice threatening to move By Alicia Hart A rich hand crearn, packed with DEGI.N UK HE TODAY After the death of her pnrenu. lovely DA..NA WlSSTIiKOOK conic* from ubronti to uuike Uel liunic •jflj*-. bc * srandmhth**; "fttltS. WU.I.1ARD' CAMERON. . , J IJnnn'n linlt-nlslcr. • N A N C \ : ' -WALLACE, resents Diimi'« coui- tns- Mrs. CnnicrOD In e In ted trbcn . love with her tCTiiiifldtttivrhtcr. ! IJnna. meanwhile. lm« IMTDIIIO nt- I trnvtcd to UIC SCOTT STAN- i LKY. Nancy, who masks her love tot I Ronald behind nn nhtncroulsile nttltiidc. iinlinppily vrntfliOH hi* lore Cor Utina deepen. Just aft Mnxiously. PAULA l.O.\G ivatchcx Scott Stnuley'* •liitcncst In D.-iim increase. IJnnn nnd Scott decide to marry. MrH. Cameron gloomily predicts (he mnrri.-icc "111 not last. Pnuln I* torn hy nn entntionnl florin over tlie ncvrs thai Scott has mnr- rfed Dnnn. With recovered polnc, Pnuln become* n friend of Oinia'H nnd IN n constant visitor nt tier apartment. Dnnn meet* domcutlc dlincnl- f]c« ffnllnntly. nnd resents the Insinuation of her crnnilmotlier Hint Snntt Is not nlile to take cure of her. NOW GO ON WITH TnB STOnv CHAPTER XXIII 1~\ANA could manage without new ^ clothes, but she decided something really must bo done about Scott's shabby suits. Every one knew a man was as successful as he looked. When it became apparent that Scott's opposition to this view could not be shaken Dana resorted to subterfuge. His birthday was to roll around before long. How wonderful it would be to present him with a beautifully tailored suit! There was still 520 left ot the money Aunt Ellen had given her. Dana had put it away, thinking an emergency might arise when a little cash would help greatly. Scott's suit was an emergency, In the following weeks, Dana skimped and contrived to make tempting dishes from left-o-vers without Scott suspecting that a small part ot the household fund ivery day was finding its way into her trunk. Ten days before his birthday Dana carried one of Scott's old suits to a leading tailor's shop. "Ob. yes, we can make the suit from the measurements of this j would laugh together. Then the, again. He asked questions. When I girl would hunch her shoulder ; did the headaches usually begin? Had they grown in intensity) Paula's voice rose excitedly. "Oh, yea, they're worse — much worse, They're like a thousand devils tearing at me. I've no peace at nearer his. Theisigns of being nap- pily married were,'apparent to the observing Miss jL.ee. . In another chair, "an old lady dozed. • ID another, a man held tils small son. using all bis resources i all, Scott, until—" She broke off, to keep the youngster quiet until] her face flushing, his mother returned. | -Until—" Scott insisted quietly. Miss L,oilg was the only person i "Until." Paula faltered, "well, un- in the room wbo -wasn't occupied. ] t jl I'm completely unnerved and ex- was restless arid unhappy ; hausted. I try all the remedies," who looking. • "Not married she added lightly. "Aspirin, bro- and miserable," L-nides. and then after a long time Miss Lee guessed shrewdly, . tieiTthe tiling wears ttselt out. But It eyes dropped with satisfaction to | is ghastly while it lasts." the small diair.onu she wore on the | -i CEin imaglno " Scott said dry- third linger of Her left nand. j i y . -why didn't yon tell me all Soon Miss Lee would oe leaving ;this before, Paula?" Dr. Stanley. In a way, she would be sorry. He was awfully nice to work Cor. tnougij de couldn't pay much. He was netting more patients all the time, but not all ot them were paying patients. Miss Lee carried the slip of paper, on wblch Pnuja's name was written, to Scott. He'frowned a little. "Show Miss Long In," he said. Paula entered and sat down, smiling a little uncertainly. "Well. Dr. Stanley? I'm here as a patient." "Ridiculous. You're looking fit." "Not ridiculous at all, Scott," Paula said. "It's about those head aches of mine." "Pretty bad ones?" "They're devastating. 1 don't think I've ever told you bow really feiffftil they are. I'm here, not to as a bona tide paying 1 didn't think ot you In a professional capacity." Paula said in a low voice. "And then 1 hated to nave you know. I've afways been rather proud of my vaunted well- being." "And you've gone all this time. without any relief?" Scott asked. • • • 44/"vNCE," said Paula carelessly, " "some doctor — 1 torget his name — gave me a prescription In New York. It helped me at the time." "Do you know what It was?" Scott probed. "No, I haven't an idea." Paula glanced at her watch "Gracious, Scott, I'd no idea it was so late. I'm due at a teal" "Come in tomorrow and let me make some pictures nnd i;et a clear history of your case. There may Or it chnt, but patient." Scott said, "That's absurd. Bui let's hear some symptoms." "If you won't promise to send me a bill I'll go somewhere else. I'll go to Dr. Brownleaf," Paula ! paper and banded It to Paula, threatened. "It may be necessary j "This prescription may Help. It would under certain conditions. Under others H wouldn't And come soon. We'll get at the root be a pressure ot some kind. may be sinus." "I'll come in as soon as 1 can,*' Paula promised. Her face was pale. Scott went to his desk and wrote on a pad. He tore off a bit ot to have professional advice every now and then, and I've decided you're the best doctor In town. So why shouldn't I come here?" pink cotton gloves to wear at night, a i one « the tailor 8altl spreaf i in g out mul polish m a rust shade, a combm- ; hjg hand3 ,„ bewilderment, "but ation compact and cigaret case and a | lipstick that can be monogrammed are i a few of the new and exciting cos- ' metic items in which you'll be inter- j ested right now. now could 1 know this Is a perfect : for him?" "It looks fine on him.' i plained, ex it Is old. as you see. ttiought soberly. "It wouldn't do for Paula to get of your trouble." Paula thought, "What a fool 1 was to get into this. Thin blue be could be deceived into believing started with Brownleaf." It was they're ordinary headaches. Tell- generally known in the profession that Brownleaf was not to bo crusted. Drawing out periods ot treatment, assuming a portentous ing him about them, Jnsc because I wanted an excuse to come here." She decided swiftly. "I won't come back. I'll call him over the The hand cream certainly is the an- i Besides, If I called my husband for swer to your problems o nkeeping i a flu ,, in 8 *™ would never make the Scott said> your han'ds soft and smooth in spite '. 3U it- of cold winter winds. Made by a rep- j "Very well. We make it—this utable firm and put up attractively.; way." The ullor had fallen a vie- air over minor illnesses to feather Uis cap in the end. Doubling and tripling charges. "All right. Have ft your way," phone and tell him the medicine worked wonders." After Paula was gone Scott sat frowning Into space. That pre- jscrtptton would be like so much "By the way, 1 saw Dana a mo- ' water. If Paula bad fallen intc the meut ago." j hands of some unscrupulous chap . ... . — , -.„ "Dana—where?" Scott asked, the j during one of ber bad times. If this is to be smoothed on lavishly at Urn to Dana's charms. He added, eager note in his voice that ai ! that were true. It would account night. The gloves which come with it ! "If •-•--•--• . extra charge) are to be worn ; without any extra charge. it doesn't lit. vie'll alter it i vvays marked any reference to his ! for those vicious devils she «'s- out an extra " ! while you sleep. OB the way to the street car iwife. ".Oowntown. She was at j—, I , i — — -— •— •• —j •v«*ui«i?i.f wk vu* ; .W«J *» U\,\J r»*». wuw *ru^ OLttitug m _ ine rust-colored nail polish fit does-i Dana passed several stores and i Burger-Goodlet's new window dis- nt peel and doesnt seern to change; noted their window displays. Some Iplay. At a simply lovely new blue color) is especially flattering to ' O f them were gorgtou.'; creamy skins. Even if your natural arc pink instead of; a nice change and i Indian i looks 11 with th- lipsticks with delicate orange lights. Speaking of lipstick, one with a blank space where the manufacturer's name usually is elves von -i •TPIIAT same a •»- to Scott's office, desk kbew Paula was thk'liing Miss J^oug took ;u all we!I. A pretty girj gat oa 11 , chiffon." "Was she?" scribed. Good God! it was too Horrible to thinlj tbat ot Paula! Maybe, sbe bad exaggerated ber reactions, being dramatic about them, as so Scott could picture many women were. He had always rancled there was --—"-— —~——-- j •-*, o*v>.k> j\t\* a. wjcujv-u . i L ( . , ,. to have your own monogram put on. 1 reed-backed solas. «OJ»t«j'.edly read Incidentally, this makes an ideal " =1- .-.I.,.H „.. „„.,... ing while- she waited Ut-r uusbanci sat btyMe tier. Occasionally out from, under its camp: and a trac- > Christmas gift. tor can be a headache, when you have I The compact which holds loose pow- | eall '-' J '''•' alteuiwu to a to «se a blow torch to thaw out the'der and rouge and half a pack of 1 something she b*4 rcau awi wit Paula went j Uaua with a sudden wlstfulness to Thr- girl -it the {her face, looking ai a lovely frock ! something slightly neurotic about tiy sight. She j sbe felt slie couldn't afford to own 'Paula, Women like that aom» did not ! The thought tore at bis dearu times went off on a tangent II Paula asked berself why sbe In < things became too bard tor them. ot tbe vited sucb torment? Seeing Scott, j It was a good tbing Paula bad h face unmasked and all bis love I money to gratify ber whims, and JT Uaoa so ylaln in £is eyes. a bobby that deeply interested ber. Sue said quickly, "These aead I it might be bad tor Her, U Paula 'iies are really frightful." j didn't bav« everything she waated. Scott'* tone was professional I (To Be CoutUiued) D.Stevick, Former fearkanian, Dead Illinois Man Was for 7 Years Published at CAMPAIGN, 111.— f/p)-Fiincrnl services for David W., Stevick, president ttnd editor of the Champmgn-Urbnnn News-Gazette, who died of n henrt nttnck Sunday nt Thomnsvillc, Ga., will be held here Wednosdny afternoon. Bin'lnl will be in Roselnwn cemetery, Mr, Stevick entered the publishing fifeld In 1915, when ho purchrvtcd the Chnhlpnign Dally News, lifter engaging In newspaper work in Bloomington, 111., for 13 yenrs. He also was o\vner of the Toxnrknrin Gnzette nnd Tekorknnn Daily News from 1926 to 1933 nnd -was. author of several books on travel. He was barn February 7, 1887, in Hutchinson, Knns. &uprvlvlng .arc his widow nnd daughter, Miirnjen, and two sisters. Mrs. Harry Roush, of Bloominston, 111., and Marie E. Stevick. of Fontnna, Calif. Chinese Students Riot Against Japs 7,000 March in Peiping Following Seizure of Northern Seaport FEIPING, China— (Copyright Associated Press)— Defying police club-s, warning volleys of rifle fire and streams from fire-hose, Chinese student demonstrators stormed through the Hsipiemmm galewal Monday to protest against "Japanese aggression." In a huge mass meeting at the Chienmen railway station, just autsidc the legation headquarters. 7.000 demonstrators decided to call a national student strike. take .plaae while the Chinese Pence Preservation Corps, under Qen. SnflnB Chen, retiring Hope! governor wn.i being trnhiterred southward. Japanese troops sttitlortcd at Tangku Stood by while Japanese officers meditated the .quarrel. The result was complete withdrawal of Shan dhon's force from TfltiJtku ttnd with tt the last vestige of Chinese government authority. Japniitese hs- ports said. Egyptians Renew Independence Fight British Lives Are Threatened by Rioters in Streets of Cairo CAIHO. Egypt.—Unceasing nnti-6rH- Ish rioting by Egyptian Nationalists Sunday led British authorities to urge the government to take effective measures to protect the lives of British troops and foreign residents in Cairo. The demand was made by Premier Tewfik Ncssim Pasha by Sir Miles Lampson, British high commissioner for Egypt, as crowds of Egyptian Nationalists, seemingly undaunted by the clubs, stofmeo 1 the aWW shtrtttliii tWmnhds tat plele Independence of Efeypt and InV mediate enforcement of the Treaty 6f Alliance drafted with Great Britain flVe years ngu. iimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiliiiiiiiiiliiij sOoes Your Roof Leak] 30nc month of falft eosls Hope eii =Ucns more (Itnn one ycnr's fire: Sdnmogc. S We Can Fix rt Good Roof. * £ We Cnn itelji an Old Oftte. X Z SulKvan Const. Co. S MIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIlfr TOL-E-TEX OIL COMPANY Special—5 Gal. HI-Grntlc *1 en Ltihe Oil *P Phone 370 D "y " nrt N| 8 ht WANTttD-HEADiNQ White Oak-Whisky nnd Oti iftthle, Ovcrciip, Post OnU nnd Red Oak. Round Sweet Gum Blocks, For prices nnd specifications. See MOPE HEADING COMPANY f hone 243 GENERAL ELECTRIC APPLIANCES NOW Less fO% Harry W. Shiver Plumbing-Electrical Phone 2S& Jap Allies Seize Port t TIENTSIN, China.—(#>)—The Japanese-supported autonomous state in East Hope! province sent its armed forces into action for the first time Monday, seizing Tangku, strategic port and railway center 27 miles east of here. Several were reported killed and wounded on both sides in a brief battle between the autonomy forces and the retiring Tangku garrison. The attackers timed their assault to WANTED Sweet and Red Gum Logs AND Round Gum Blocks Also 19-in. ASH BOLTS We expect to take in a good round lot of the above during the next 30 days. For Prices and Specifications Apply to Hope, Arkansas Kwwfi tvt M THIST 'CHRISTMAS WITH ' THE SILENT REFRIGERATOR ing a whole new world of tempting salads and delicious frozen desserts. It's the perfect gift for Mother (and, incidentally, one that will bring a lot of pleasure to the whole family) AN IXECTKOLUX for Christmas •*>- will mean more real onjoy- niiinl, more lasting satisfaction, tliun anything else you cuuM l>roljal)ly choose! Mother will love ils spai-lding beauty ... its modern worthwhile conveniences. And llie whole family will gain with its generous supply of ice cubes always on hand ... ils perfect year- round food protection. The fun will start Christmas Day! Eleclrolux makes every meal easier to prepare, but it's espc- rially helpful in making merry holiday dinners merrier. Chilling the cranberry sauce . .. insuring lull flavor and freshness of the turkey and green vegetables. . . keeping bottled refreshments at just the right temperature...open- And Electrolux is a gift that will see service every day of the year . . . and for years to come! Thanks to its simpler, more efficient operation, it offers impor- lant practical advantages no other refrigerator can match. For a tiny gas Ilame takes the place of all moving parts, thus insuring continued low operating cost, permanent silence, aud the elimination ot depreciation duo to moving, wearing parts. Today — sec the beautiful Elec- trolux models on display at our showroom. Order now, so you may be sure your Electrolux is in and installed lot use tlii* Christinas! ELECTRO LUX THE SERVELftf REFRIGERAT09 LOUJS!W\CAS CO.

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 12,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free