Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 3, 1936 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 3, 1936
Page 2
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week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co, fnc f^ttt*^, Ho^Arkarl^ 11 '"'' "' ^ ^ *""*"*' ™~™ * >Uth C. E. PALMER, President ALEX. H. WAS1IBURN, EdHor and Publisher as second-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkansas Under the Act of March 3. 18*)7. "The newspaper is an institution developed by modern civil"it the news of tho day. to foster commerce and industry circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon t which no constitution has ever been able to provide "—Col R Rnte HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Star fi * rald From Report! (Always Payable In Advance): By oily carrier, per ° : ° n<? >enr one? year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada anrl LaFnyette counties. $350 per year; elsewhere S6.50. Erosion Meeting | Here and There Series Planned (Continued from page one) Manager, Announces Conservation Rallies Pinio^f I l "'° liko S '° > rlO J e CC would divide ford. Arkansas might consider a figure like $10 or $15 M month—which Craig anage Service. Rosborough. local project Conservation the cost S5-S5 or $7.50- S7.50 between the state and federal governments. That's the truth nrr.nit the old-age pension system—and even so modest ;i plan would make every taxpayer in manager of the Soil conservation i t h e state scratch -is has announced a series of; . stlil | C | u , ( | btfore. meetings to explain the co-operative ' - <m program in soil erosion control that is j now in operation by the United States Department of Agriculture Soil Conservation Service. All farmers attending the meetings will have an opportunity to discuss he has never Highway Patrol Is (Continued from page one) ^X^^F^^^L^ "*", -""- <••[ the department' exis- -e nearecl the $50.000 mark as the year opened. or "" inspe of their farms. «„* ««,„„„•, ~]-* j • ; L . ' of , a11 npws liis P a 'ches credited to it orj in years to come and this opportunity ! not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein.) is riven all those interested to hear j National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies. Inc., 'liSrnphft Teno, Stftrich Bldg.; New York City. 369 Lexington: Chicaeo, III, 75 E Wacker Drive; Detroit. Mich.. 338 Woodward Ave.: St. Louis, Mo.. Star Bldg. on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be madeTfor all tributes cards of thanks, resolution, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibilietv lor the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. the complete program discussed in detail. A Siil Conservation association will bo funned by selecting a representative from each community. Below is a schedule of meetings to property Bcini I forfeiture's fines impeded - . Cost 1 ; asse.ssed Total S 7,252.41 100.CC 28.223.50 ll.077.7G >1G,G53.G7 be held. Monday. January 13. 2 Centerville. j P- m. —_ i Boelcaw. Tuesday, January H. 2 p.m. i S'huver Springs, Wcdnesdav. J;n\what they mean, they will uary 15. 2 p. m. Sard is. Thursday, January Ifi. 2 p.m. : per, ! ('ike steps to end them. As >he looks back, she finds that her j interest in the labor movement and j !he peace movement arises from her j sympathy with children. She sees in- poverty, and suffering—and Aluminum freight cars have been constructed that are a saving of 21.000 pounds in weight from the old steol By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Mcd- fcal Association, and of Hygcia, I the Health Magazine j 1 ' • i Next to calcium, among the minerals essential to your body's growth and development, comes phosphorus, i Four-fifths of all the calcium in the j body is closely associated with the use ; of phosphorus. There is constant I [ justice. ;;rows angry because it is children j and iron cars. who must pay the price for them. And she communicates her emotion I Fire, the first chemical agent of vo JJ y . a .* ) 'y- man, is believed by many authorities Published by Farrar and Rinehart, I to have bsen in use at least 60,000 vars this book retails at S3. "The amount of fines and costs as- >es;-ed and the value of the stolen pnperty recovered is several thousand dollars more than the total amount expended . by this department.'' th'j superintendent declared. "C illi'ctiiiR of the courts in counties (::• municipalities where the cases are trite 1 pay the fines into their treasuries. No costs are paid to the rangers. Our records show that about 00 per cent -if the fines and costs arc paid, which is more than our operating expenses, exclusive of equipment and incidentals." Urge Methodists to Abolish Liquor Those Who Profit From It "Should Be Forced Out of Church" MEMPHIS. -TVrnT"- ( /n - Southern Methodists were urged Thursday night to build up a church sentiment By Alicia Hart Hands that ar cared for properly will remain just as smooth and white "that will back up concerted action j during the winter months as they were by those who favor the eradication" of ] last summer. It is tic-fleet alone liquor. Dr. J. Q. Schisler of Nashville,, Tenn., head of the church school de- j Remember that haivd lotion or partmcnt of the General Board of cream should be applied after each Education, Methodist Episcopal church. South, said that Christians "must totally ahMnin" from the use e-f alcohol, acquaint others with the which causes them to become red and I rough. washing—not merely once or twice a day. Pick a greaseless variety which leaves no oily residue on the inside of your gloves. support o£ those working for its eradication. Addressing (ho Methodist Educational Council, he said that one of the problems facing the church in its attack on alcohol is "the church member who profits from the. sale of liquor." He said there are two solutions. "The first," he said, "is the building of a sentiment in the church so strong against the participation of a church facts as to its ''effect on the human When you have scrubbed hands and body" and help build up sentiment in ' nn '' s with lukewarm (not hot) water and a bland soap, rinse, then dry carefully, pushing cuitcle back with the towel. Smooth on hand lotion or cream and massage it in, using upward strokes from fingertips to wrists. Be sure to put plenty on wrists. If. In spite of meticulous washing and diligent use of lotion, your hands seem to chap, use plain warm olive oil or a rich tissue cream on them one night a week. Laflshly coat them with one or the other, then wear clean — C1-- • ,...». i*iiiuv.i|.'itii.rii v.FI II \. I I II I l_ I | . . 1.1 . member in a liquor business that a I c "' ton Bloves while you sleep. man who is involved in traffic Be sure your evening as well Blevins By Olive Roberts Barton reaction between these cle - JOn New Year's Day. chldren, it used j to be a binding matter if you made a in Cell | "promise" or "pledge' 'to yourself. If multiplication and cell movement. It | you said you were going to stop kick- ments. Phosphorus is concerned is involved in maintaining proper liquid content of the tissue. It is im- the door open, it meant that exactly, and not just maybe. portant in regulating reaction of the j If you did not keep your New Year's Wood. | Resolution, particularly if you had let ; Children particularly require phos- j '' De known, it showed that you phorus. because they are growing and i weren't as good as your word. And ^forming new tissue. ' that was bad. • If conditions in the body are not j At present this resolution business ;favorable to deposit of phosphorus and ' ' s considered a sort of joke. Mr. Smith calcium in the bones in the form of calcium phosphate, tha condition called rickets develops. In this condition, •the bones curve so that the children "become bowlegged, and have twisted ribs and crooked chests. Vitamins also are involved in the control of calcium and phosphorus of the body. There is also much phosphorus in the nervous system. This once gave rise to the superstition that fish is a brain food, since it is known that the -flesh of fish and the tissue of the --brain are both rich in phosphorus. ' "Of course, the superstition is with" out any real scientific merit. A moron could eat a ton of salt mackerel and ' stiQ be a moron. ~ Phosphorus is found in mother's "-'milk to the amount of 3.5 milligrams in each thousand grams. It occurs in says, "I'm not going to smoke another cigarette," then in the next hour buys a pack. Mrs. Smith says she isn't going to eat a single piece of pie for a year, then eats two pieces for dinner that night. So you cannot go by the old folks- thai is. if you think you'd like to make a New Year's promise to yourself. a wonderful time and also gave her daughter, Mrs. Cecil Kidcl a kitchen shower, she received a large number of useful gifts. Mr. and Mrs. Wadie Burns and son, Truman, spent from Friday till Sunday with Mr. Burns father at Patmos. Miss Marie McDowell had three of her girl friends to spend partt of Christmas week with her. Aubry. Autry and Marie McDowell i were Monday night bedtime guests in the home of E. E. Phillips. Mr. Bryan Ritchie of Strong. Ark.. and his mother of Blevins, motored to see Otis Butler and family Christmas afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Mart Ross ane! daughter, Zadie. spent last week with their daughter. Mrs. Roy Butler. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Biddy of Florida were visiting friends near Blevins Friday. Mrs. El Roy Beauchamp of Texarkana and son. Houston are guests of their parents'. Mr. and Mrs. Walton Bonds. Misses lola and Mary Nesbitt spent the holidays with their parents. Mr. and Mrs. P. R. Nesbitt. They returned tc their home in Shreveport Sun- ....III .Ullll l.T 1IIVMIVI.V1 lit llll,"> l!<lllll . , "will resign hi.s position in the church ' d "' Vt 'T, 8VLCS MCn l tO ° Hght ' Aflcr or i«ct out of the traffic ' nll> whllc " half size smaller actually "The second solution is slowly and elln " la , ke , no Difference in the appear- faithfully and with love, to seek to !1I1Ce .. th( ;.?i zc of your '"" Kls - !t can change the mind of the person so en- me ?'\ t>'"«cncc. between ugliness gaged. Much of the attack of the | *"', ' , ' V ' Tlgh , 1 . oncs , oftc " eiulsc church on the liquor problem in the c ' llless [°'' some tune after they are ;.,„ i i i__i_ i 'HRen on. ?4rs. Eclcl Lavender and son. Homer, of H:>pe. were last week guests of Mr. anci Mrs. W. E. Austin. Mifs Floy Honea of Prcscolt is visiting relatives near Blevins. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Jack Cromcr on December 28 a son. Mr. anci Mrs. William Tenny and son of Shreveport are visiting Mr. and Mrs. C. A. S. Bonds, parents of Mrs. Miss Marie McDowell spent Sat- Tonny. urday night and Sunday with Miss' < - )l '- s nnc ' L. T. Arnold of Tcxarkana Ruth Foley of Spring Hill. arc guests of their brother. Roy Lee Arnold and Mrs. Arnold. past has been vindictive and has lacked the element of love for the indi- vielual which characterized Jesus' relationship to individuals of whatever sort." ''Liquor diel not win its war with j Providence ., - . , , , i Glenwood Campbell who hn« been the repeal of prohibition. Dr. Schisler visiting his parents has returned to continued. the army at Fort Riley, Kans. "That was a^kirmish. The real fight | Born to Mr. and Mrs. Grady'Brown- " ' '' ' f 'B h t far the i ing a eight pound boy, December 26. Mrs. Victor Campbell and children. Aubrey and Opal-Lee spent last week with her parents, Mr. and.Mrs. Frcel childhood and youth of the nation. Arrayed on one side are the brewers, distillers, wholsesalers. retailers and bootleggers of liquor, with some pol- Yates of Blevins. . ,, .. ,, , , Liltlc Jlll -' k Ra >' spent Wednesday On the other side are the churches, with his grandparents. Mr. and Mrs Christian citizens, certain temperance ! J. W Ray organizations, a growing number of' 'Mrs. Gladys Tonnicmuker and scientists, physicians, and. for the I daughter Vinaginc spent Saturday and most part, public schools. American ; Sunday with her parents, Mr and Mrs people have a weakness for believing I Bud Campbell propaganda and keen, well-financed j Mrs. Bonnie' Simmons and children unscrupu ous propagandists made j <; f Fort Worth. Texas, are spending Amenca believe prohibition a failure. I u while witli her parents. Mr and They did U because the church was i Mrs. Churlcv Browning asleep, (he home and the schools fail- | Mrs. R,.s s 'Roberts and daughter Iris ed to educate Only as we educate j Nell of Holly Grove spent last week and continue to educate elo we pro- I - .__ pare the way for effective and permanent liciuor control." Today's Health Question Q.—Is it harmful to leave a decaying wisdom tooth in the mouth? Does it poison the system in any way? A.—It is always harmful to leave any decaying tooth in the mouth for an extended time. The usual sequence of trouble is an exposed pulp (nerve) with pain, followed by death of the pulp and subsequent abscess. It does not poison the system till an abscess has formed. These teeth usually arc not as well developed as other molars. takes children from four to twenty (oh yes, to me twenty is still fresh, rosy youth! to do things they say. and say what they mean. Some 'Ideas Listed Now I'm noc preaching or asking or suggesting. But if you run your eye over this list, maybe something will strike you that fits your case. For instance you might: | Try to see your mother's or father's I side when they seem to be too strict. | They know so many things about life ' and people that you don't. Actually, parents are very smart. Even the dumbest. They worry because they know you don't know danger when you see it. Try very hard not to compare your mother to other mothers, or your father to other fathers. You may think Mrs. Smith's house lovelier and find Mrs. Smith merrier and prettier and wish your mother was like that. But her home isn't yours and your mother has problems Mrs. Smith hasn't. Don't criticize her and make it (With Gilt Jtu £ove X , » s~~~ Mary R»ymond ight NEA I93J harder. Love and respect her and help her. Don't get it into your head, egg white to the extent of two milli- j either, please, that clad could be a grams to each thousand grams, and : millionaire if he tried. Maybe he also in potatoes, wheat germ, beef, i would be set up all sorts of ways, and 'and milk. ' have more courage, if hi.s family made Certain foods are much richer in j him feel important. Between you and phosphorus than are others. Among ! me, children, fathers are very funny, the richest are tomato, cabbage, cu- I Some are even afraid of their sons cumber, celery, beets, lettuce, carrots, ! -ind daughters and have to bark a .spinach, and milk. Phosphorus occurs in fooels in many ; courage. : lot, like whistling to keep up your -different forms, all of which seem of i hard to obey. Oh yes, it sounds bodily use. Because of the great im- foolish, I know, when some of the portance of phosphorus, it is believed ; thini?* you are told to do bore you to desirable to have a margin of 50 per death almost. But it happens that obe- cent over the daily exchange in the ' dience to orders is gexxl for all of us. body. , It builds up character, even though Usually, the daily exchange amounts we cannot see the reason at the time. to .08 gram of phewphorus, or almost Don't be afraid to obey. You won't one-thirteetnh of an ounce. Thu.s the hect.me a sissy or a mamby-pamby. body needs daily about one-fiftieth, or j It's ju.it the other way around. 2 per cent, as much phosphorus as of i Appearance Guides Opinions protein. i Keep neat and clean. It is odd how i people ju.st give us one look and de- jcielo instantly by our appearance ex- UKGIN IIHHE TODAY Against Che >vl,slifn ot her crnmlmothcr. urlxtuc'rntle Jilts. WILLIAKD CASIKHON. O A .M A \Vi:STIlK«IOIt imirrlrH UK. SCOTT STAM.IIY. NtritRKline yoiin^ pliy. Mlelnn. Before bci m:irri;n;u, UONAI.I) IMOOIllO Hull boon in Hive with Onnn. NANCY. Dnmi'* Imlf-Mstvr. Invex Ronnlrt. Illlt Itltlr* li,-r foi'l- \nK bebinft ii ili.sflninj'ii) nltlliDte, Hotb Mrx. Oinieroit :inil I'AUl.A l,O\f;. nho has lovc'il- Sfiiti (n? yciirN, hAi>e lhi> mnrrlriKe Tt*UI no: IKHI. Ujiiin ^fconiCM aiYnrr ot j'iiuln'r- infntutltii)n for hor huMliaitd. Aftirr n niisiiiiflorn'iinilln^r, cihc rcinrn> to her Cfmnilinntlief'w IIODUS Mrs. Cnm«rim tleoltlCK r» il«r nit slip 1*1111 1o niukc the »c|i:ir!Uion lu-rnin- n«nt, IConnlc la » eoniforlinc Irientl. namt reinniiiN iIiKr»n^ol:itc. IK>- llrvint; M<'o!t lovc-s I'nnln. ScnM, niennwhilc, l»<*lffv«>* I.>;i»n Jfff liii^ bov.lllKe tip IH puor. lie IK (illicit into pnrtttt>Tv.:iip 113 till! tvcnlllly O!S. OMOOIIM-:. After rti.v ninlidlK. Ililnn t^'ohlen to liivorre Scott, lirltc* ?ii£ f!iat Iw tvh.'lt h«* nrnntH. Honnle ^oe. 1 * nlironrt. tinii?u<; Dana will renlixt: shir Intf* liiot. lie rrtiirn<i n^nl lUry &f\ to n house |i:irly. llnnn'M iutlilViM'^nei. m»ke.« rtounle unh.'iupy. 11.111:1 nf- eeplH nn invifnfion to uo fiHhltiu; U'itll nn KiiKll»iiioi>iii Tlicir )io:il ullilOMI I-DIIM ilo^yn jnf,;ht'r honi. null mile rt-'coffru/CN »*ootl :i« on* 1 of the lUMMipitiit*. .vow no ON WITH TUT. .STOIIV CHAI'TKIt XXXIX D KSIUTE the fact tluit no was "I'll bo back by lunch time," I but the fact remained. Ho hoped Ronnie said. "Tell Dana to snve'somo day Dana would grow to like her biggest fish for mo." i it. If she didn't, ho'd have to sell On t.he drive his resentment in- ; it after they wcro married and creased. Ho lind dreamed of his I build tuiothcr. homecoming through months of \ Lately Ronnie had dovelopeel a travel. The boat couldn't dock ' real affection for tho place. Par- fast enough to suit him. Yet here haps it wns his long absence that he was. alone, ditched for a mnn hml made him sentimental about it. Or it might be associations. The house, was filled with memories o£ his father, who had loved every inch of it.' The immense structure ,who meant nothing at all to Dana » • * .TTE drove past the Cameron homo. Nancy was corning down the walk. Ronnie stopped tho car and .represented tho fulfillment of his sot ont. N T ane:y stopped and wait- father's long drnam of achieve- ed. her dark eyes wi-Je. : ment. "Well, Nancy," Ronnie teased. ; Ronnie turned the car, "Would "I exported a hig, welcoming smile | you like to have a look at it in- nrie! what e'o I fret? Not even a isldo?" ho ashed, how-dodo." • "Ould wa?" Nntu-y laugher! nervously. "Serves i "Yen funny girl! Could we? I you rhjht. I.ooininc up in front; have r.n i<\*n wo could." Black-Draught Good Laxative Black-Draught has been kept on hand for all the family in the home of Mr. W. A. Lemons, of Independence, Va.. since twenty years ago. Mr. Lemons writes that he takes it as a laxative in cases of "headaches, dull, tired feeling, biliousness." "And I take it if I feel uncomfortable after a heavy meal." he adds. "I especially use it for sick headache, ft certainly is good." When a man says "Black-Draught I is good," it is probably because he I remembers the prompt, refreshing le- lief it brought in constipation troubles. Its benefits are felt because it is a simple, herb laxative, so natural in composition and action that thousands and thousands of men and women prefer it when a laxative is needed. —adv. of m>\ when I thought you were miles away." Shf marie" mi moye to iro. Ronnie decided humorously, WPP a real rf,riip!lm«nt. ^V'hermver Mancy saw him. s.'ie always made a eljv.' 1 '. "01* a door. ""U'iior.-A! Dana?" "fVi: .-.i Uir, '.aUi." "Oh." Naut'y aa<d. iV.'tuo 1 ;' sni'c:!. "It's hard to really- jt j a really your home. I Which, :never a?."ocl:'te grandeur with you, R.o"r'r." "Iq that one of your subtle digs? Or IB it rcc-int CIH a compliment?" "Do your own thinking," Nancy retorted grJly. to be understand in:; Ronnie wag aggrieved liy DannY [esertlon. It had not boon Hanoi- .up, to say tlir. 'east, tor Dana \<; ace-opt Cyril Lancaster's Invitation ;ls t\, r rism-.r. > to go fishing. ,;nd wlt-hoc:' When tholr absence loristliofieel |;nnw or e-a^o past the breakfast hour Rnnni" wru- [[o though; ho had just cause; for griov n |iit!c. .S'a.u was w'v* r. ! i n t'. ;|S T."'• 1 fe! 1 !\<. nn ",n ?:•:'.! ahoiiT .-'. ?'.\f! i'il I'n'. in '~ i-.'.'-r. M-'.3 v, wit it Sbo B'V'u'.l, a WGv)n.r."iil i'j t'Jir>'« in to (!ay groups eddied about him. N( '<!!• fO 03.S9 Oil anyone yen r face '--loud>i| mi bo rather Sun 'i'ftTi sueh iht.u:; one was gayer ftoiuiin sensed weaving a mask. laughter held a most hysterical. than r'a that f'rii Her !:ic. I nni» tli-i! Fur ,!-'"i he aaid, '"T'llKY drove through the tall iron • S»JL\ alon. 1 ; the curving drive. At t»i» tl'.or, Hoonie? turned to aRlc. ")>: you like your grandeur served vftttt «ll the trimmings? A touch nf the bell will tiring one of t.he serraiitH. Or svo can just turn a key in th.o Jock nnd enter unannounced." "!J<*I'F. hnvc tho trimmings," said Nancj', nn nxcitod note in her voice. "Nov, I know the kind of wife yoTre 5olDj; to make some man s-'uec day. He won't he able to WANTED-HEADING BOLTS White Oak—Whisky nnd Oil grade. Ovcrcup, Post Oak mid Reel Oak. Round Sweet Gum Blocks. For prices anil specifications, See HOPE HEADING COMPANY Phone 245 Hope, Ark. For All Kinds of INSURANCE See Roy Anderson and Company A Book a By Bruce Catton ' actly Ronnio ti'U sorr.v for !"• Aa theiilKli ilrav.Ti hy a what we are. They might be! sympathy, shr dula,-hei' (wrong but they think they are right, tf'im the others nnd jiuy i And that's the danger. '! -"They shonlil IMVI' I Do lot of stooping around cho Mary Heaton Vorse is a wise, un- • house. Someone has to pick up and I ierstanding woman who has been ex- i ' )ut away. It isn't fair for mother to! yon and amining the labor movement in Amer- , bc for ever clearing up your mess, is it? [ Ronnie-." ica for more than 20 year*; and she : Te " somebody in the house where sums up her experiences in a lucid y&u a , re Soing. That is only right. | and persuasive book entitled, "A Foot- Don't be u tease or a frrjuch or a : note to Folly." ;" 00 P- One kidder, or killjoy or smart | Mrs. Vorse dates the beginning ofi aleck can '' uin the cla y fo '' everybody.! that her education from the moment when,' Learn to save your clothes. It's .so "What 3S a reporter, she was sent to Law- ; hartl to Set out spots and mud and i asked rence, Mass., to cover the great tex-' itsins - ! n-- litestriJte in 1912. She has been cov-i , ™' the truth - This is a real art; .,,„,' ering strikes ever since; she- has also i fell °ws—and girls. Young people can , ^j taken, her notepaper and pencil intej, make truth fashionable and smart just j f|. l0 , Europe, to look into the famine anel as some of the up-and-coming young j desoUtion caused by the war. , P c '°Ple recently liave decided that milk ! Because she sees the old rule e>f,' at P art 'es is far snappier than cock- tooth and claw still ruling American i talls - lf y° u know wha t I mean. There industry, and sees the world as a : '* so "-ethmg about truth, (the harder Whole preparing for a new war, she \ tht h '-' tter '. that makes a pillow feel has given her book the title that it' 5 ' A e ' ves you " grwd appe- bears. -Her book is filled with a deep, passionate indignation—the kind of indignation which comes from much looking upon injustice. She tells of our industrial battles— Lawrfence, Ludlow, the Mesabi range Strike, the great steel strike, and oih- ers—dissects the 1920 red scare, telh of the frightful suffering in war-torn flsli in tho \:\hi: li; snid. addins. "It or<j»r. Ujt I arc "Oh, I KI ton, if lionnfe- safd r.jii.O, "Don't ho rluinh. taru-'o ff-'lilld li.-.iln't h I". --I.V 1 didn't did you .-•.-.•an'.'" impatiently. ii's eye-? narnuvr-d. "l.'ana nro a couple- of tuolp." -ilip Kin I ovfr •.'.;••-. I-'i'^uro if , lite Holly Springs No, 1 Europe in 1919, recalls the Russian famine of 1931. Arid she still clings to her old hope ; that it only people can be made toj'-ith Mrs. Will Flowers, there were understand ho wall these things hap- 49 Mrs. Gertrude Hamilton and daughter tirieJ her family, all of Texas, visited her brother E. E. Phillips and family two clays la.st week. Paris Phillips ii home now after being in the- Julia Chester hospital 1'or :hree weeks. Mrs. J. S. McDowell spent Friday 49 then.- for dinner. Everybejdy had ways trying tn h thia nor way ot m, liCttlin!. 1 a scorn \vn was hinting -oirifi! •'. was all a lui r.i had h(":r. djv-nri-'.Mi most ii year .-iiti'f --'H- | : :nl Women don'i >•<-• •<'•> .!ii mnele'iT liriiO' ':.-ilinir ;(;. '.-ill for iiH.M: t}',•'•; !:-i vv '!; divurocd Hoiiiiii <li>t"n:niif r, 1 i: it Dot Ic! '.vhat I'auhi ! :i'! -: htm Bin an hei'ii later he.- ;hat tui ii.i-.-. rofjuii i-..l ji :v/o ul hw time. iv:!S a I Or was<in? UTiiiblo. Sl.r iiac! «uU' ihon 1 IIB Siail '«:'iu- •<-«• ' li';ip at ••> fJir. j "(!l«(,my old diimp," Ronnie said Naur-} 1 Blared. "You don't like it' Hi >, ul ".\'oi e.siirehilly. "IVuc.j' u,;:ii aii Xancy .vas a •t i r.-iisl.le ! i : f. i w f*r "c'i ! r ' ;lt *o rn.viey fast enough for you!" :uo s-ix Nrv»rtheless Ronnie looked ;il"Ritnrt. [10 pressed tho bell and 1 Fl!" A •"•'»>• "nnt in livery answered !rn- '.' ..'.".!.' m"t;i;in.»i>. Cowed and withdrew. ,.'.'..'X "O-.-rtinwrlly," Ronnlo tpnsod. "1 v/.j'.itc fay, 'How nro you, '(li'ljlp '.MIS?' And tie would answer, 'Vr»y well, Mr. Ronnie. And how :'!'=• you. sir?' But today he senses i'-.r>r s ;•< Fomething nnusnal In the rir. /I? knowB, intuitively, that r.:i i.'ntireaston is wanted. So he -•"•'iiifs up at the door and then i i s ',7-»er I'as only half listening to it'-" i;r:-.l?rine talk. Her eyes shone 1 r.s sii- :rif' v o'! across Uie soft ruga, ' i ••'••-.•.';t ih* lofty rooms. | ,'t;.-«.«llc : puintinys, rare fur- I !•.;.'•>-...;. ii'or.i tlio old world, ex[ r.::'*r.' L ?. i?i«r.»;i nf statuary, glitter- 'iv' c'•»««.• di:i'?rs from great 1'Yench a"'<: it.'.Ur.n palaces, bcaulifiil Ven".'.-n ;ni:j-e)rs. Jt was all mug- n\i' rr 'i\l STK CMujiilar. An liour l.v.er Monnle told Nancy ijooflby at the 1 door of her home. "Oh. Itonnie, it's been lovely. It Do you?" was almost as though I had beeu place In town." traveling, too." •_•> Vnnnla ooi.'-i U>'.bl : > T O L--E--T E X OU.. COMPANY Special—5 Gal. Hi-Grnde dj Lube Oil q Phone 370 Da y mid CAR GLASS CUT AND GROUND TO FIT ANY CAR BRYAN'S Used Parts 411 South Laurel Street Uli't 'I': MEW DUMP WaiH Sf-KVITE- NElfON-HUCKINf LAUNDKY COM PANY -mil. "VuM .-:ef;, ttonnie, I t.ii..' .i 1 hen your L'ather Luill aivv^,.: thought of it as a . all d'- '. , '.VJi.lt Cl.S- "I've had a great time." Ronnie seineezeei her hands. "Guess I'd better be on my way or I won't 've- -'ways thought of It j make it back by lunch time." r:-?ielos, it's beautiful' ; Half way down the walk, he lauslicei. But there wa.- turned Nancy still stood in the ..'(•liiia in tils throat. Of doorway, but the glow bad left her iople in the worlej, Nancy face. She wore the expression that In.-u lie would have sus was more familiar to him, the sol- :-:u(.-h sentiments. emu look of a little girl who has •<.i'''t liked bis home. She been disillusioned about Sanl" ''••'• so frankly. True, she Claus. iajown it wat bin uomti I (To lie Continued) Resolve — Have us Dry Clean your far men if thniout tht hey parents, Mr, nnd Mrs. Bud Cnmphcll. "fhere *11J b* prenching at this place Sunday, Janunry 5. everybody be sure artel come nnd brim? some one with you. Approximate cast of the administration of criminal justice and losses due to crime is more than $2,000.000,000 annually in the United States. Friday, Janul ^SiSSSlSSSitSiiSSSSSSlSStSSSSSf of Maunn Ken, hig In the Pacific, fencle forest preserve, to trees from wild goafi CCC workers in Hawaii have ce>n- structed a W-milc fence up the siele 666 Meiiild-Tahlels Salve-Nose Drops DAY AFTER DAV Colonial iMk^M^^K-' '-•' ,-• fm^Utt^Ut '•'•''• 'V^^UJ^U -'•" " • "il^^Uu- > ••• mi*i»..—-._.„• :'.'. T •-. . •^^^K^'/'''\i^^^B ; ' : '"*''''''-^^^n' '-'••• •^"• t iBBR.'-'''*' < -' ; ' i '3BHBfc^ : '^ : " : ^IBBIf^ r^^^^ J:^^>-^^^^ii;^V; i^^P^.^^S,4^^^^ ; *';/'• : : :^;-':^^^^^ i 5/...-. : :': ; JIP^H •".s/o.-xvwrt^;.tfc.v^-.ivrfvrti^.^Aissfe.-..,' tfox'., '.a^vj.....*.. ..-i..i...^.'v :-;:<"-.'.''.V.'^?;:;';:'?^-"'::',"" Start the New Year R? By getting these Special Sick Room Value 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 Fever Thermometer—Each Electric Heating Pads—large size in as sorted colors. Made of soft downy wool.j Taylor Weather Thermometers. OC n Very accurate fcVU t John P. Cox Drug O Phone 84 We Give Eagle''! IHHBBBBBHBHHBHHHQHMBHHflHnHIBIIi^HHHHBIHIHIMi 'M' System St Specials for Saturday, Monday and Tue CARROTS Bunch 5c CABBAGE Pound 3c POTATOES 10 19c ONIONS 3 10c SU II CL01 BA( LARD 8 Pound Carton CREAM O' COTTON 99c TOMAOTOES No. 2 Cans i* For! PORK & BEANS /[ Campbells T Cans i RICE Whole Grain Lbs CORN, Snyders Country Gentleman—2 Cans LARD COFFEE Mrs. Tuckers $4.05 8 Lb Carton.. i — Red & Gold, IblSc Maxwell House..27c MILK—Pet or Libby's 3 Tall or 6 Small Cans. 20c K. BAKU POWDTI 25 oz Can 50 oz Can Crackers » Salted 2 Pound BOX 16c PEANUT BUTTER 16 oz Jar....J 32 oz Jar POTTED MEAT 3 tl MATCHES 6 1! BROOMS 5 Strand Each Quality Meats BACON Wilson's Laurel Sliced Pound ROAST CHUCK Pound FRESH SAUSAGE MIXED PORK CHOPS LEAN FRESH GROUND M EAT FOR LOAF 1< CHI Pound ll STEAK No. 7 or Chuck Pound 12ic HOME A U I I i Mexican Style MADE A U II I V II I L I Pound Decker's Smoked PORK SAUSAGE Country Style—Poud 35c CHEESE FULL CREAM—Pound SALT MACKEREL, , 2 , 25c

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