Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 1, 1936 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, January 1, 1936
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Page 3
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y,,. January 1, 1986 HOi»E STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Sid Henry Telephone 821 Sonff nt the YntrV Befcliintn-K cnnndt climb n hill on Nmv Vent's day AmL looking down the coming year, Behold The goo.d that shall befall me on th<way, The 111 mid tho heartbreak tluit the day* enfold, But I am sun 1 of this: Iho unknown year- Will bring me various hours when I shall need Patience for waiting, COUITIKC for my fear, And resoluteness if I woilld succeed. Th*re will bo hours demanding faith. when t Cfln see no farther—and bright hopr and prayer. And, nh. there will bo times when earth nnd sky Will be so lovely, and all life so fair, Ajul love so very swret, I shall stand dumb, Qod, hslp me journey throvmh this year to coinr.—Jk'k'ctcd. The Put Cleburnc chapter. U. D. C. wilt meet at 2:30 Thursday afternoon nl tho home of Mrs. E. S. Greening on Enst Second street, with Miss MiiHKtf Boil. Mrs. W. W. DuclJ.lt and Mrs. J. W. Strickland us associate hostesses. Mrs. Barney B. Brown and son Arthur Thomas, who have 5|«'nt the Christmas vacation with Mrs. Brown's parents, Mr. and Mrs. D H. Thump <n left Wednesday murnini: fur their home in Little Hock, they were accompanied by the Fulmer children. who have spont tho holidays with their aunt, Mrs. Guy C'avl and Mr. Card, — o — Mr. nnd Mrs Ch;is C. Newman and Ullle daughter, Nancy Lou, who have bee Duckott Mon . . kott f-ir'Uu- (Christ day for a v|-it wi f Mr. and Mr.':. W. W. tmas holidays Ml th relatives and friends in Littlij Hook before ret urn - ini! to their hoirji in Dirniint;hann. Ala. Mrs, D. H. I 'ifiompson, Mrs. B. B. Arkansas Medlcnl School after a holiday visit with his parents Mr, nnd Mrs. C. F. Routon, Billy Greene and Vasco Bright were recent visitors to Nashville, The many friends of Mrs. A. E. Stoncriuisl will regret to learn that slip is confined to her bed on account of flu. Miss Mary. BJlliiiRsloy is visiting with friends in El Dorado and Lewis- villr. Mr,=. Tluport Blakely »rfd children, j Rupert Jr., and Lurinda arc the guests I of Mrs. Blakclys mother, Mrs. L. E. ' Singleton. Script Girl—Presto!—Actress '• Brown. Arthur! Thomas and Moore have rctirm-d from trip in Snn Antmio, Texas, where they were Riusts of Mr. and Mr.s. Ktiffin Boyelt and fmij'ly. 4 —o Mr. and Mfc. A. J. Janes, who hiivt been sueis of Mr. June's sisters, Mrs. Don Kmiji and Miss F.ula Janes and Dr. Smitlj for the holidays have returned to tjt-ir home in Chicago, 111. j Mr.«. Mac rjiffie has returned from a visit with and Ken. Charles Br his home in dav visit wi li.wi.'ll has returned to VlarriHwi after a holi- s parpnl.*. Mr. anil! Mrs. folks H. O. B Mrs. Hcnr> and Mrs. Flo her home in datives in Hussellvillo Dick I ' v " ss Marcelele Clark enterlaincd a motor I ""'''-'"P °' npl ' friends al a walch party, 'Tuesday night at her home on South Walnul street. Dancing and games were enjoyed throughout the evening followed by the shooting of fireworks. At the close of the evening the hostess assisted by her mother and Mrs. Lige Bearden served delightful re- fieshments to the following: Gladys Watson. Pauline and Lottie Williams, Murjorie and Virgle Suttpn, Artie Armstrong, Wanda nnd Weaver Collins. Ilila Bcarden, Lois Lnmb, Dale Clark ami Mae Chenney, Quentin Derrybtrry and Horace Samuels. With Best Wishes for a Happy and Prosperous New Year. Babcock, who has been the holiday | lest of her parents. Mr. I Moses has returned t;i D C, Boston Braves Go to Veteran Quinn {With Continued Backing i of Charles F. Adams He Mr. nnd Nfr. William lirashier and twc. sons, wlisp'-nt OIL holidays with! Will fSl'PV nn Mrs. BraMmfs parents. Dr. and Mrs. VVI11 L-cUl.V OH Greetings 1936 Mny Your Now Yoar Be n HAPPY ONK THE GIFT SHOP (Mrs. C P. Holland Don Smith lit Monday for thoir home in Easlland. jlcxas. Miss Miriai Carll-jn has to her work 1 1 Washington. D. C,. after a holidai visit with her parents. Mr and Mr:|J. C. Carlton. ! - o ---Dr. and M|. W. G. Allison have returned from! visit in Conwa.v. where BOSTON, Mass.—(A 1 !—Control of ! the Boston Braves was turned over to returned' Bob Quinn Tuesday after that veteran baseball executive angrily rejected a belated offer of financial support made by a group of minority stockholders. All of the K78G shares of the ball club's stock issue, a majority of which they atteiuli'j the annual dinner given lebrati'i of Dr. Allison's father's ! birthday arii'A'tT.sary. The occasion j marked the jnt-ty-f:iurth birthday of Dr. W. E. iliwin and among the d'.ictors in t 1 ' family, representing three Koneratins was held by C. F. Adams, Quinn's new financial backer, were voted during tin- stormy meeting that resulted in the dissolution of the Braves' 1935 srt-up. 1 These reorganization steps, planned i .several weeks ago when Adams con- I vinced the National League directors Among thetlopc celebrants attend- that he would provide Quinn with p/u/c wm* SERVICE- NEUON-HUCKINS L A U N D RY COMPANY ing the Lido, near ' evening were Mr. and Mrs line! Mrs. Hos Nc\v|i'car.s Kve ball at Club xarkana on Tuesday dr. and Mrs. Max Cox, Terrell Cornelius, Mr. i Garrett. Mr. and Mrs. "G'id 1935" was a great horse, but "Young 1936" won by a split second ... so It's a very floppy New Year for '38 to you all! TONITE & THUR-NITE . .............. .. . . . Ewing McPhixnii. Mrs. Frances Allison and Lynfii Armstrong. enough capital to gain control of the club and run it on a major league basis, were expected to be made quietly. The meeting, however, became discordant when n minority group attempted to block the Quinn-Adams plan by offering $250,000 for the club. Samuel Silverman. a legal associate Mr. and M/. C. C. Spragins and of Emil E. Fuchs, who retired as head Mrs. B. C. Pyatt entertained al :•. of the Braves last August when he beautifully Ujpointerl dinner on ! forfeited his stock holdings to Adams, Tuesday 'evtftig at thoir home on produced u $100,000 check to prove his South Hervoykro-ct, honoring Mr. and clients' serious intentions when he Mr Howard hyers, whose marriage in Thanksf>ivi\; has occasioned many delightful socjl affairs. The guests and family vjre all Kf-ated at one table, cenlerc'j with a green bowl filled with ginning rod Nandina.s, flanked by rl candles burning in preen holders.jCiiicsls other than the honorees werijMr. and Mrs. R. M. Patterson and |iss Helen Hunter. Miss Wandapillins has returned from n holitliiivisit with her uncle Hansel Alford lid family in Stevens. I—(i Ainoift; the inny di.-lightful New Yars Eve parra-, was tin; informal Open House he] l>y Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Stewart amlMr. and Mrs. Kline Snydcr at the £j)warl home on North .j lli-rvey street, fjmi 9 to 12 on Tues- 1 d made the surprising offer. "Adams has gone a 'long way for me," Quinn explained to the former stockholders, "and I intend to stick with him or get out of the Braves entirely." "1 look those steps only because of the .support given me by C. P. Adams." he said. He left the meeting when one of the minority group accused him of "bluffing." Too Busy Fighting (Continued from page one) vealed in his reported remark "they must think I'm a collector of desserts." Actually the territory turned ove rlo Libya—the northern part of n i c NARCH MERLE OB ERON MARSHALL tin o romance that will make ithi§Lheart of the,world beat* Ifojter... „ .-j • t- t i 1 W V t J l«J *-** iJJ U II t*- : nuiiitx.. in j/ni v vn day evening, ftutiful potted p ants | F| . on( . h E lalml . A Africa-was little in Die Chnstnia-iolors brightened the / mort . th . m (|cscr , . llthouph i nc l u ding rooms, am theW covcre<l serving impol .(ant caravan routes leading from table was bvebVuh its centerpiece N()r , h Afric;i , o , hc Anglo-Egyptian of brilliant poin^tias and ferns .sur- s lu | all rounded by bu'|ing red candles, Bul ', IRI j iu!e st) . ip , lf lam) France -"4>ry in crystal hold- j, ((W ]t;lly whicl , ran from Dor Eloiu swinerl with «r< CK. Delightful -efrc'shmenls were i servi'd thruughoHthe evening. Mr. and Mrs. JGIrmi Cokcr have it turned tn theithomc in Beardcn after a holiday V' 1 '<> Mi's. CVikers ,'Ir. and J-s. John W. Ridg- on the Red Sea to Daddato. where Ethiopia touches French and Italian territory, was another matter . In that strip Mussolini got a section of the coast facing the Strait of Bab-El-Mtmdeb, where the Red Sea carries world commerce to and from parcnK, Mr dill. Mr. Coker Ssuperintendi.-nt nf j ,)„, Sue/. Canal. Der Elolia faces (hi' Bearden Hi|',IV'chc.)ol. ' " " "" Mr. and Mrs. C.|. Bryant and Mr. and Mrs. Kelly Bifnt Tuesday in Mope. ; of O/an spent Coinor Routon leiTuesday for Little Ku'.'k to re-eQr University of DARK ANGEL COMMON 1LD ITCH Is Still Vjth Us Prescription No.. 2flilO will cure it. It kills the i/nrasi'j in the skin. JOHN S. Drug "The PllHIIC t Hope, Ark. E|blished 1885 Perim Island, Britain's miniature Gibraltar commanding the straits and that vital link in Britain's .lust us her fairy Koilmother transformed Cinderella Into u inn belle, Hollywood manic brought out thn loveliness nnd film po«sibilit!">; of Mnry C'olcman. until recently tin 1 prim script. v,\v\ .shown sit left. UriflnllM of n screen (o«t. inkr-n after .Mho hail discarded luv "specs," donned makeup and cvonliiK ROWII, as shown at rifchl, uU-ascd n dlnutor so niiifh that. MIKK Colenuui has been Klvcn ;i featured role in a now By Rodney Dutcher 35,000 Will See 'SugarbowP Game T. C. U. Meets L. S. U. at New Orleans on Exactly Even Terms NEW ORLEANS, La.-(/P)-Pred!e- lions Tuesday night were that 35,000 spectators will witness the second annual "Sugar Bowl" footbnl! game between Texas Christian Univcisity nnd Louisiana State University here Wednesday afternoon. What betting Is bo- ing clone is at even money. T. C. U. is regarded by many ns the equal of Southern Methodist University which won the Southwest Conference championship. Louisiana is champion of the Southeastern Conference. The weather prediction is cloudy and warmer with poMiblo rain in (he morning. Rain fell until noon Tuesday after which the skies cleared but it is certain that the field of Tuhine Stadium will be slippery. Each team has a grout forward passer, Sam Baugh for T. C. U. and Abe Mickal of Louisiana. Both coaches, Dutch Meyer of T. C. U. and Bernic Moore of L. 3. U., deplored the necessity of playing on a muddy field that will make passing difficult. "It's going to be a great game," said Meyer. "I hate for us lo have to play on a slippery field—and we haven't played in the mud in two seasons. I am afraid the wet ball will hurt our chances. Sam Baugh may be able to throw them, but th'j catching will be tough." Meyer's eleven will outweigh L. S. U. by more than three pounds to the man, but Louisiana State has superior reserves. Texas has 10 players on its squad of 27 who are ready to go. Louisiana State has three first-rate backfields and two lines of near equal strength. American Is Brother of Czech President P E'S of ifolm Benes brother a nresi- d,ent now so John Benes 6ft retired cabinetmaker of Milwaukee, has « right to be p r t) u d. H i a younger brother, pr Eduard B e n e a. loflg foreign minister of Czechoslovakia, li B s > e e n elected > president. Black-Draught Gives a Birthday Almanac Local stores selling Black'Dratight and Cardui have a lirtiited number of copies of the new 1936 Ladies Birthday Almanac. Demand for these popular almanacs is reported to be heavier this year than ever before. They are free to those who ask for one, ns long as the supply lasts. IT! Fair Weather for Rose Bowl Game S. M. U.~and Stan&rct Stars in Shape for New Year's Classic PASADENA, Calif.— (fP)~the best football news Tuesday came front the Weather Bureau when the exports an* nounced Wednesday would b ing psf-- fect playing conditions to the KWc Bowl. The announcement was greeted with cheers by both Southern Meth-» odist University and Stanford. For the first lima pli Soasdn both teams are at full strong'.:!. AH doubt that Jim iMonIO Moscrip. sure -fo&ted. end of Stanford, would \x> in the Start-' ing line-up, had disappeared arid a slight cold did not even slow Bobby Grayson in his final preparations to justify for the last time his election and re-election as an all-Ameriean, From time to time during tho year the Dallas boys have .Had to go to bat without Wctzel at guard, Harry Shuford at full or Johnny Sprague at half, but each was fit Tuesday. WASHINGTON.—Perhaps you have to live in Washington to appreciate the confusion created by the candidacy of Senator William E. Borah for the Republican presidential nomination. Stories about "the new Hoover" areCy of but mild interest here alongside the general speculation as to whether now there is to be a "new Borah." For the capital's conception of the Idaho statesman comes close to the classic and) (rather mean reference between them which will do the party no good. Hope for G. O. P. Row Democratic strategists are depending on a Republican family fight which will aid Roosevelt, and they Reed of Missouri, when he called Borah "The Great Beginner." In other words, when you speak of Borah around here you are sure to be told that "he never finishes anything." There is plenty of chapter and verse on that. But it's something else again when Borah allows his name to be used in the presidential primaries and Borah vvns never before in any such strategic position as he is today. First, it is conceded by many political observers that he could get more votes than anyone else the Republicans might name, if the election were tomorrow. Second, the fate of the G. O. P. might well be in Borah's hands were he to consider bolting the party in case neither its platform nor its candidate should be satisfactory to him. May Make r>> flrcak Party Through the country Borah's name is one to conjure with at all times and right now there's a large hunk of sentiment among Republicans to liberalize their party. It is possible to imagine Borah becoming the messiah of hi.s party and it is possible to imagine him darned near wrecking 't. It is 'also possible to imagine him fading right out of the picture nnd having no influence- at all on the political events of 1936. Uncertainty here a.s to just what the Republicans will do has been both demonstrated and increased as a re- snll of Borah's entry. Roughly speaking, politicians and others whose opinions, are relatively worth having are almost equally di- vidod in guessing as to whether tho nomine will be Governor Landon 'of Kansas, Senator Vandenberg of Michigan, Borah, or Hoover—with a slight edge on Landon. Borah's Given n Chance made to him once by ex-Senator Jim j think Hoover and Borah are providing the makings. They would like to see Hoover nominated and hate to see Borah nominated. But they're quite enchanted with the idea that a "new Borah." for once determined to go through with something, and a "new Hoover'' full of selfrigbteous desire for vindication, may make a shambles out of the G. O. P. show. And that's one reason certain wily Republicans are talking of bringing put a "new man" who might suppress party diferences—such as Justice Roberts, Justice Stone, or Comptroller General McCari. Touring around among returning yenators the other day. this writer found several conceding Borah a fairly good chance — which may be signifi- ington generally had been thinking Borah was more radical than any man the East would accept. But most of those who see Borah as a strong possibility say that his nomination would require either tho overthrow of the G. O. P.'s titular bosses on the national committee, a sudden conviction among party leaders that Borah is virtually their beating Roosevelt, only hope of distinct un- Start the New Year RJGHT By getting these Special Sick Room Value^t Cox's Sterno Vaporizer for the Croup. Complete with can of Sterno and Stove.. Albatum—the stainless white salve for colds and sore chests. Large Size Jar. B-D—One Minute Clinical JFever Thermometer—Each 25c ;$j.oo Electric Heating Pads—large size in as- $4.98 y wool i. I 25c 59c John P. Cox Drug C^ We Give Eagle tamps sorted colors. Made of soft downy wool Taylor Weather Thermometers. Very accurate 84 route to India. Secret Clauses Ruiiiurcd French political observers at the time Laval made hi.s trade were simul-' cant in view t.'f the fact that Wash- taneously jubilant and suspicious at the price France paid for Mussolini's friendship. Rome considered that Laval had driven a hard bargain, swapping African deserts and barren Red Sea coastlines for the friendship of a growing j European power. Others talked dark- I ly of n "slL'crct aprdcment"—immediute- j ly denied at the Quai d'Orsay—by I which Laval promised to tolerate i Italy's "colonial expedition" in Africa. | Stories grew up like mushrooms of i the "real facts" behind the deal. One has it that tho deal is off following j Laval's deresion to cast France's lot with League sanctions against Italy. ! Another, which gained wide circu- I lation in diplomatic circles, was that i the French colonial office suddenly discovered there were three oases in the "desert" given to Libya, each the headquarters of a powerful sheik. These three sheiks, the story said, were the most rabid Francophiles in Aall North Africa and greatly embarrassed Laval by plotting a revolt against the Italian administration as .soon as they beard they had been given to Italy. The sheiks, the story goes, were so powerful that Laval, fearing tlu'y would set off a native rebellion throughout North Africa, called Mussolini and asked him to give the trio and their oases back to France. Mussolini agreed, bul only at the price of getting a free hand in Ethiopia. Those who tell the story point out that, despite the agreement of January 6, the frontiers have not been delimited. derstanding between Borah and the party's conservative leaders . Borah's .so-railed economic heresies — his yen for inflation and alleged flirtations with the Tuwnsenditcs. plus hi.s .support of most of the big New Deal legislation— hardly qualifies him as a buddy of the Liberty Leaguers. I he "power trust" group, the big industries and financiers and others Who will provide most of the party's sinews of war and much of the noise during the campaign. Botlv Parties May Split The .vplif in the Democratic party betwcn the Roosevelt New Dealers and many of its old line consedvatives compares with what may occur in the Republican party. The diference is that most of the Republican liberals checked out from under the Hoover standard in 1932 and that Borah represents the best hope of getting large numbers of them back in 1936. Many Democratic conservatives arc- expected to desert their party this year and Roosevelt must hold most of to ™TO£ /?•!*« Drunkards Shim Jail's Diet OZARK, Mo.- (/P)— There aren't so many Saturday night drunks in Ozark's little new jail. A bread-and- milk diet, no tobacco or cards and lights out at 9 p. ni. form the schedule for such prisoners. the liberal or independent vole win. Republican leaders here for the recent national committee meeting were hoping that Borah and Hoover, whose dislike for each other Is violent and bitter, will cancel each other off. Few of those leaders desired either man as the party candidate. But both Hoover and Borah desire to be the dominant powers at that convention and it's not hard to imagine a battle Hospital Notes Mrs. Frank H. 'Stanley is a patient at Julia Chester hospital. Mrs. Dorsey McRae is reported as convalesing at Julia Chester hospital after undergoing an appencliticis operation December 25th. P. A. Dulin, Sr., is reported as improved. Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Copeland announce the arrival of ;i sou. Milton Harold, born Thursday December 20th at Julia Chester hospital. Mrs. H. C. Hushing is a patient at Julias Chester Hospital. Tijuana Hard Hit (Continued from page one) collapse of Agua Caliente under the gambling prohibition of President Cardenas. All its employes were thrown out of work. The lesser resorts of Tijuana, chief of which was the Foreign club, also felt the blow. W. B. George, United Stales collector of customs at the border, and Capt. Otto Langer of the California Highway Patrol, agree that these Bodcaw to Present Play Friday Night The junior class of Bodcaw High School will present "The Path Across the Hill" Friday night. January 3. at the high school auditorium. It is a comedy with romantic and dramatic situations. Pntmos i The Patmos P. T. A. held a very interesting meeting at the school house December 20. Following a brief business period conducted by the vice president. The program chairman presented a most interesting program. Mrs. Teddie Camp lead the devotional and Pink Taylor lead the song "Silent Night" in which all took part with Eva Jane Rider at the piano. A girls trio composed of Melba Payne, Norma Rogers and Willie Mae Welch rendered a real good selection. Mrs. S. R. Hamilton read the national presidents message and Mrs. Pink Taylor gave the poem, "The Green, Green Tree." H was decided for the P. T. A', to give a play in January. T O L--E--T E X OIL COMPANY Special—5 Gal. Hi-Grade «l.g(J Lube Oil Phone 370 Day and Night er Mrs. C. Rogers and family. Mr. and Mrs. Alvie Calhoon and family. Mr. and Mrs. John Rogers and little son, and Mrs. Allie Malone and children spent Wednesday with Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bruce and family. Misses Mildred and Irma Lee Robinson spent Wednesday with Miss Virginia Galloway. There was a large crowd attended the musical at Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Calhoon's Wednesday night. Mrs. Herman Bruce and baby and Miss Geneva Bruce spent Monday with Mrs. Lee Ross. Clyde Ross Jr., spent the past week with relatives in Louisiana. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Wilson and family spent Sunday Moren. Claud Wilson with Mr, and Mrs. from Waldo spent Monday visiting friends and relatives in this community. Some from this community attended the party at Mr. and Mrs. Turners Wednesday night. Ellis Bradford and Ralph Brown spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Rogers. Green Laseter events caused a 50 per cent drop in both traffic and business, although they estimate the free |); brought them back to about 70 per cent of the former status. But on top of the two previous debacles came still another when the Foreign club, attaining new life as a saloon and shopping center under the free port stimulus, was recently destroyed by fire at a loss of perhaps $250,000. All of these events contributed to widespread unemployment and actual want on both sides of the border, for many Tijuana and Caliente employes i lived on the American side of the line. Some Mexican federal aid for the unemployed wag obtained by Governor Gilardo Magana, notably the} digging of a ditch from Rodriguez dam to Tijuana. j But. while subsisting upon scant '• means. Tijuanans are still trying to i restore gambling and with it pros- i perity. Labfljr representatives have j petitioned Governor Magana to per-1 mil modified gambling as an unemployment relief measure. Hickory Shade There wan no singing here Sund.iv I night on account of the bad weather,, so next Sunday night will be our regular singing night. The public is invited to attend. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Robinson and family. Mr. and Mrs. Ches. Prince and j John Robinson and two little daugh-1 ters spent Wednesday with Mr. and j Mrs. Odis Hoiieycutt and family of; DeAnn. i Mr. and Mrs. Alvie Calhoon and] family from Liberty spent Christmas holidays with friends and relatives in this community. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wilson and little daughters spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Ches. Prince. Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Willitt and little son spent Wednesday with their moth- Mr, and Mrs. Leslie Purtle and family spent Christmas day with Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Sparks of Hope. Jack and Charles Butler of Liberty Hill were guests of Howard and Harold Cumbie Thursday. Russell and Emmetl Lewallen of Magnolia A. and M. college spent the Christmas holidays with their parents Mr. and Mrs. Riley Lewallen. Mr. and Mrs. Sam England of Shover Springs visited with Mr. and Mrs. Earl Ross Christmas day. Leslie Purtle, Lon Wise, Jim Cumbie nnd Earl Ross spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. Carl Ellis. Mr. and Mrs. Burl Ross called on Mr. and Mrs. Sid Skinner Wednesday afternoon. , ''V Miss Violet Ross spent a few days of last week with Mr. and Mrs. Warren Pickard of Rocky Mound. „.„.. Miss Alice Purtle visited with Mr. slowly and Mrs. Nolan Lewallen last week. Miss Helen Ross spent Wednesday "Bond ,Firc" SEMINOLE, Okla.— (JP)— City .Clerk Sullivan will have a'-'bond fire" with $37,714 of municipal bonds. A PWA grant took care of the new municipal building for which the bonds were voted. CARDUI Helped Three Times At three different times, Cardui has helped Mrs. Ike Wright, .' of Sealy, Texas. "I used Cardui, when a girl, for cramps, and it helped then," she writes. Next, after marriage, she reports, having taken Cardui when she felt weak, nervous and restless before her children were born. And during middle life, it helped her again. "I was miserable," she explains. "I did not have an- appetite. I was very blue and upset. I remembered Cardui had helped me, so took, it again and soon began to pick up. I ate and had more strength. I kept up the Cardui and did not have any more trouble. Is it any wonder that I recommend Cardui to all my friends?" Thousands of women testify Cardui benefited them. If it does not benefit YOU, consult a physician. —adv. For AH Kinds of INSURANCE Sec Roy Anderson and Company WANTED-HEADING BOLTS White Oak—Whisky and Oil grade. Overcup, Post Oak and Red Oak. Round Sweet Gum Blocks. " For prices and specifications, See HOPE HEADING COMPANY Phone 245 Hope, Ark. CAR GLASS CUT AND GROUND TO ' FTC ANY CAR BRYAN'S Used Paris 411 South Laurel Street Resolve — to « have its >Dry A Wise Resolution for the New Year— TRADE AT MIDDLEBROOKS' One of your New Year's resolutions should be to trade at Middlebrooks' where you can get choice, first quality foods at low cost—PLUS Service. Complete Line of FRESH Vegetables TOMATOES—CAULIFLOWER—CARROTS NEW CABBAGE—TURNIPS—GREENS CELERY and LETTUCE Fresh Yard Eggs—Country Sausage IDDLEBROOKS SERVICE GROCERY Phone 607 Delivery i BEAUTY YOU CAN'T DO BETTER THAN A T^BIBp^^ pfmVPVP ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^i ^^^^^^w ^^(B^^^^^^™ ^^^^^^^ 7ONTIAC SIXES and SIGHTS PRICED wl^^^ ^*^ff ^^ ^^tw" VJt ff I foli'for ihf Si* <»»<* <?JO/«f l*i« .fa«&f«t>t to flutntf uiifiout HEMPSTEAD MOTOR CO. East Third Street (MAX COX) Hope,

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