Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 20, 1936 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 20, 1936
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

#«ttiJrf From /"ate* Report/ _ *" *"• * ' every weofc-rfay afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. & Alex, H. Washburn), at The Star building, 212*214 South street, Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PALMER, President ALEX. H. WASHBURN, Editor nnd Publisher Sntett*d as secohrt-oiass matter at the postoffice nt Hope. Arkansas Under the Act of March 3, 1&7. "The newspaper is an institution developed by modern cfvil- to present the news? of the day, to foster commerce -'"told Industry widely circulated advertisements, nnd to furnish that check Upon g - ,-v-—- ici »t which no constitution has ever been able to provide."—Col. R. Hi MtCorrhiCK. : f Sttftswlption Rat* (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per tfrtefc iss: per month B5c: one yenr $6.50. By mail, in Hempsteatf, Nevada. "*—-"ll. Millet and LaFnyette counties, $3.50 per year: elsewhere $6.50. of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclsuively s *Wttm fo the use for republieation of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published heroin. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis Term,. Stertck Bldg.; New Ydrk City, 369 Lexington; Chicago, 111., 75 E Waek-i cr Drive'; Detroit. Mich., 338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis. Mo.. Star Bldg. Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be wade for all tributes, cards *»f thanks, resolution, or nierrtorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy hi the news columns to protect their readers torn n deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for (he safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. CASE </]ULIA CRAIG by Jon»i By Dfc, MORRIS FISHM3N .Editor. Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygeia, "' the Health Magazine ironically, in his contracting nn un| happy alliance with n girl from the | nearest gutter In the end, jobless and j miserable, he can only sit back and pay for the revolution to introduce a saner and happier order to human Society. All this is told with intelligence: yet the book as a whole is monotonous. The touch of genius that would light up its drabness is missing. Unless you are pretty class conscious to begin with, the book may give you quite a beating before you finish it. Published by Doubleday. Down and t'J&qn labels of foods. The public might *-getthe idea that this is an uncomm6n Men, as a matter of fact, vita, found in almost every kind including such common sub- Distances as lettuce, wheat, beans, nuts '"imcrfrtiits of every variety, meats, egg yolk; milk, cocoa, cottonseed oil, beef 'Jfat, coconut oil, and green, leafy veg- . '/«ji' "Vitamin. E is called the anti-sterility ; Ssjjitainin. Experiments made on ani- , -^iteals for normal reproduction of any waving animal species. Iffitt vitamin E is completely withheld. '"' any great length of time, from the be able to hear young. This ex- is why Mother Nature has been so ot any animal, the creature will If all human beings Were to cease t taking vitamin E. there eventually . * would bo no human beings. Vitamin I Co -» ll seUs for $2. ' E is that important. But don't bo alarmed! This vital substance is so I widely distributed in Nature that it is practically never absent in even an 'ordinary dietj • Indeed, there is little evidence that jarjjfane eyer suffered severely from ', ^^Hortage of this vatmin. For that rea- i ^S*Sn.( Y dift American Medical Association "".^SnUliittee has asked manufacturers ,'not t<> mention the presence of vitamin By Olive Roberts Barton HEGIS WKttfi 3V\.\\ CHAIC. Ji •rcrolnl-* In CKOht.n VVOOD- FOUH at (he tnw Mm ni Woort- fnril nnil Rrnnkn, 1.1 nmlilttnn.* to iicconie n blahl vlah xlncfr. Jiilln ttlinr«« nn niuirtmKH wtltt AMT SANOF.HS. I'RTEIl KRM1'. nl«rt «mplnjfrt IIT \V»o(Uori! nnil Bronkn, In In lore trttli ,ll<lln, nut mhr itlAcMittF* Hire" ht* iKIcntlonK, lie Rlvoi Julln 11 Iptlcr nl Inltnrtnftlon In IIKNHI I.AMII. Imnil l*nitcr, IllU. In the li-ltrr. u«k<i l.nlnli nnl In Sivc her n Joli, ,1 lit In Oliciivpr^ (hilt. (oll« I'olpr everyIhliiit !« ovor h**«pril (hMii. ItaVAT. NKSIIITT 1 , «ChttIi.t. «lllt ninny Inilnonltnl frlfndu, r.ntlr* tit 1lic nprtrlinpnt to *cp Amy, lip Itrnr* .fnlln -"Inc nnd itrninl*** lo help her tlnil n Inli. NOW GO ON WITH I'MPvSI'OnV CHAPTER V TfOR several days following noynl iN^sbitt'a vfslt, Julia was buoyed by the thought of his ttftffllstak' nblo enthusiasm for her singing. And Amy assured her cofitfnuoitsly thnt Neshltt's Influence was wtrto— nnd that He never made a promise Idly. But a week wont by, then another, and she heard nothing more from NesbJtt. "I'm afraid he TVns Just being nice to me, because ha likes you," Julln tola Amy. "Don't you believe tt. You'll hear something from him when yon least expect it, I wouldn't he surprised If he calls up any day DOW and says he has a tryotit arranged •sha Sflng-. CertalDlr It W*s the |thing which had provoked 'Atny : Sanders to say, "Yoii can maKe these modern songs sound wonderful, even when the tune's not BO good and tnfe words are jttst slllj>." * « • ,. OET Into the watnut paneling of ^ Georg» Woodford's office was a radio. Woodford's claim Was that ho had a radio installed In his ofBca 5n ofdef that clients might be entertained should h* to leave them tot ft raomeht. But the truth of the matter WAS that tt was used primarily for tha enter- talnmtnt of George Wood ford. H6 was ft wealthy lawyer now, one of the wealthiest men in the city, nnd he had long since ceased to drive himself. The younger men in the firm did the actual work, and only occasionally did Woodford himself appear in court; and he met only the more important clients who visited the offices. Sometimes when Woodford was Bone, and a tedious stretch of work had fatigued her, Julia would step from her own llttlo office and try HeV. O. S. free of Caney filled his regular appointment here Saturday night, Sunday nnd Sunday night, Mrs. M .J. Ritchie was called to the bedside of her sister, Mrs. Elln Ruth of Memphis, Tcnn. Martin Hartless of Jessevilie, Ark. spent the week end with friends anc relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Foy Tnte and daugh- tei, of Anloine were Sunday guests o Mr. nnd Mrs. H. F. Tate. Misses Irma and Joyce Wood. Mrs Klijah Bradford, Mrs. Lucy Battle Misses Dorothy Leo and Winnie Bradford 'were Saturday guests of Mrs Floyd Wood. Mi-, and Mrs. Joel Chamlee WCI-P shopping In Prescott Saturday. Coy Bprum of Delight spent stvera' days of last week with his aunt, Mrs A. J. Brooks and Mr. dr&oks, Mrs. Walter Mitchel and Mrs. Willie Wicker of Cnney were week cut! guests of Mrs. Znck Brooks. Mr. and Mrs. Clark Warren anc 1 children, Mr. and Mrs. G, F, Lively all of McCaskill were Sunday guest; of Mf. and Mrs. Calvin Honea. Mr. and Mrs. Bryan Richie arm daughter, Miss Jewell of Strong, called on Mr. and Mrs. Melton White Friday evening. Miss Emma Gene Gonden of Cnney was the Saturday night guest of Miss Christcen Brooks. Walter Johnson and Edd Chamlcc one ot the afternoon programs. ; made a business trip to Prescott Sat- Usually she searched out a record- urday. ing program, o6e that might in- I elude a record by a favorite orches- | tln .y Tom Shackelford was the Sun- guest of Mrs. W. A. Brooks. for you." Julia laughed, but not too happily. "I'm sure you're the most incurable optimist In the world, Amy!" j When another week went by and I she did not hear from Nesbltt she I -was sure she never would. He f bad, she told herself, tried to be j polite—and now he was avoiding Mama gets Johnny ^11 bundled up , Amy ag wel j as i, erse if. "He must think me a fool," she thought. "And . . . perhaps 1 am." Bat nevertheless she held stoutly to her purpose. The brush with and eyes. Yes, Johnny is all ready for Henri Lamb had served only to a bout with C'ld" Man January himself, bring out a certain .stubborn After a while he comes inside. The strength in her. Too, she wanted layers of clothing are peeled off and terribly to show Peter Kemp that to go out and play. He looks like a plump pillow in his leggins and sweat- tra. | i On this particular flay she had j read in the newspaper an adver- i tisoment of a well-known food com! pany, stating that at 3 o'clock they i were sponsoring an air program featuring a famous orchestra. Woodford had been out of the building all morning; ana, remembering the advertisement, Julia slipped to the radio and turned the dials. • It was an orchestra that had won its reputation deservedly, and Julia listened entranced. Her gaze was out the window, but she saw neither the milling throngs in the street below, nor the dingy rooftop of the building, next dooT. It •was an orchestra whose insinuat- ers and mufflers. Mittens cover his hands, and goloshes his feet. His cap t leaves no features exposed but nose there emerges a thin little body clothed in a slip of a suit that would go in his mother's purse, with little underneath. Arms and legs bare. He is such an effortless trick as he had played on her was not nearly enough to discourage her in the ambition to become a singer in a Tbday's Health Question ,<J.-rWhat can, .^you. recommend or sofr'tecthT My dentist gave me cod liver oil concentrates, al- tturugh he would not say definitely whether they would do me any good. He believes one should start when a child to build strong teeth. A.^-In the first place there is no assurance that this is a case of "soft" teeth. The assumption that teeth are soft just because they decay is erroneous. Mouth conditions are more significant factors to decay than quality of the tooth structure itself. Teeth are built only in early childhood, and cod liver oil or any diet will not change them materially in an adult, but simply affect surrounding structures of the teeth. To effect a beneficial change with no intricate a subject as nutrition, it is better to consult the family doctor. Too much self medication is likely to be pernicious. pretty moist from exercise and pad- night club, ding and when he pops down on the j ' •» • » floor to play with his train, the nice , cool air folwing from under the front A NB Dlgbt * ft6r WOTk 8he aid door toward the open fireplace feels i muster the courage to try one wonderful. • of the radio stations. The man In a few minutes he sneezes. "Darl- ' who hired "the latent" was cotir- ing, you've caught cold," exclaims his teotia enough, but he showed Julia a waiting list which looked like a : page from the city directory. He I told her. too, that as an unknown and untried singer she might have to suffer a period of anonymity even when she got her chance. ._.. , . .,,.,,, . . i Then he told her something more, table, playing with his blocks, begins <«v ou 'rA to perspire again. "That is the best! lavish with vitamin E. A lack of this substance would certainly result in extinction of life through discontinuation of reproduction of the species. Many people have wondered why advantage should not be taken of this effect of vitamin E for the purpose of birth control. Unfortunately, the effects on general health are so bad when the diet is deficient in vitamins that, even if birth control resulted, the damage to the body would be so great as to make the experiment a menace. Moreover, studies show that vitamin B is stored in the body for long periods. Vitamin content hi the diets of children must be watched carefully. The grown-up is much more concerned with the relationship of the vitamin to ill health than with the problems of growth. But for the child, the vitamin is in every sense of the word reaily vital. Vitamins do not provide heat or energy or materials for building tissue, mother. "I knew I shouldn't have let you go out. Here, put this sweater on and get up off the floor." . Trying.to Cook Out Cold ! She adds more wood to the fire and shakes up the furnace. The house gets pretty hot, and Johnny at the too charming a girl to _ onp . a ,. nnseen „„ . rsl *i n " f «« r sweat. Hell be all right now. I'll not - 70U sou be all ° wed tne beneflt of let him go out for awhile, and he can j eeeing you, too! get all the fresh air he needs right ! It was a pretty compliment, but here in the house." ' '. It did not further Julia in her de- By and by it is nap time and the i little boy is tucked into bed. Clothes I off, pajamas on and lots of covers. I She kisses him and opens the window. "Fresh air helps colds," she says, "and as long as he is so warm it will be i good for him. The nurse kept the window open all the time mother had that lung congestion." Johnny drops off to sleep and the wind from the open window at the foot of his bed hits the wall above his head, bounces clown and plays about his moist neck. Mother in a Dilemma He wakens, coughing. "Oh, dear, I hope you aren't going to have croup again tonight," worries his mother. "I just knew I should not have let you go out today. How is anyone to know what to do with children so they won't catch cold?" Yes, I agree with her. How is anyone to know? But in her case, or Johnny's rather, it was not the playing outside that did the mischief. The trouble lay inside the house. Like most of us she had no knowledge of draughts. They are disastrous at any time, but when pores are open, far worse. The head to the open bed should have had a blaoket over it, or the window a muslin screen. Tine nurse had taken care of that, hut j how was she to know? I Then, too, when a child is nerspir- I realized how foolish this would be. ing. it is better to let him cool off 1^'en ordinary office jobs wera utlll gradually. However, unless he is i termination. Now more than ever • she wanted to leave Woodford and Brooks. Although her chief work •was as secretary to Georgo Woodford, a certain number ot daily conferences with Peter Kemp were always necessary. These Julia suffered with the dignity of an em- ploye who knows her confrere only during business hours. Once Peter dropped his mask in sudden desperation and tried again for forgiveness. "I do forgive you," Julia told him quietly. "I'd quite forgotten the matter." It was a white lie and Peter knew it, but he said, "Then let's be friends again." "We are friends," Julia answered. "Now about this Parrington contract. . , ." It was no use. Peter pulled himself together and resumed the discussion of the contract. He did not try again to break through her reserve, but each time she saw him Julia was reminded that she hadn't jet been ahle to make good on her plans for the future. Once she thought of quitting Woodford and Brooks, but quickly chilled or wet while playing outside, it somewhat difficult to obtain. It would be no laughing matter to is indoors that thty catch most of i leave a Job she knew she was , - • , .. , , .- i their colds. The floor is never a good equipped to do—and go searching but they are the sparks which make ; p ] a ce to play in winter, unless the the mat-fane go. , house is tightly built ,, nd pI . acticaUy draught proof. A Book a By Bruce Catton The class-conscious proletarian novel is quite the thing, these days, and * |ts cultivation Is binging literature into closer contact with the human real- j ities of everyday life. The only trouble is that this kind of novel can be Quite as dull, on occasion, as any oth- cr kind. A sample of what I am thinking about is to be found in "The Iron Garden," by Simon Biumenfeld. Here we have a painstaking account By Alicia Hart ?or one that might never, for her, ?xist. : But the truth remained that j Julia Craig was a songbird by na- i ture. She wanted to Elng, Had to \ sing. Many people who are not i great singers have such an urge. ; Ami not every singer the world I knows as great has it But Julia ! did. Perhaps that was the secret 1 ot the spell eh a could cast when and soap, followed by cream if it is dry or normal. Sometimes daily use of a complexion brush will remove dirt from the pcix-s of the skin. If this is too harsh, try a rough washcloth. Masks are good. too. Special blackhead prepara- £owfon's, Whitechapei. The story i-e-j TounTto"" show just below the"chin. | Remember that pinching and mold- volves about the unhappy adventures, Secondly, coal dust in the air and fur < ing with thumb an a side of forefing- of a young man who works m a tail- ] C0 n ars combine to lodge foreign aub- ! cr a i onfe , n ie jawbone help to preserve ot the lives of downtrodden Jews in Your chin and its skin need special attention at this time of year. In the first place, as nearly everyone gains a little weight during the winter, a | Jew ounces of the added poundage are or/s shop, and who is so close to the bottom of the ladder that even such elemental blessings as a wife, a home, and children are out of his reach. Being a spunky lad, and smart to boot, he doesn't propose to take it lying down but he discoveres, as he struggles desperately to get a bit of happiness for himself, that there isn't one solitary thing he c^n do about it,' His effprt to find a way out results, stances in the pores and this arta. You should, of course, clean your face and especially your chin often and even more thoroughly in winter than in summer. If pores seem larger the natural contour of your face. No matter how gently you put creams and ! lotions on the rest of your face, actually slap them on your chin and always give- it an extra slap or tv/o be- (dcm't wait until you notice a single j f,, rt . you remove night cream. blackhead> improve upon and increase j n addition, let me remind you again the frequency of your cleansing routines at once. Don't rely on either cream or soap and water. U;,e both- that many a double chin comes from bad posture ulonc. If the head is carried high with the muscles at the cream, then soap, if your skin is oily,' sides of; the neck supporting it, there Miss Ruby Garner spent last week with her sister, Mrs. Earl Dorman. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Brooks were Friday night guests of Mr. onci Mrs. Floyd Brooks. Mrs. .Buddie Sutton of Beards Chapel spent Friday night with Mrs. Joel Chamlee. Wiley Browning of, Hope attended church here Sunday night. Mrs. Edgar Levcrett of Blcvins was the Tuesday guest of Mrs. Lon Wood. DeAnn Health is fairly good in this part of the country. Bro. Eddy of Buckner filled his regular appointment here the second ing rhythm made her want lO; Sl !" day - . rt dance and sing at once. Mr& ; claude 9, s . l< « n "PP" 1 Wedncs- i day afternoon with Mrs. A. L. Roberts. Presently they launched Into one ot her favorite modern tunes. Julia began to sing it in a whisper—but Miss Rena Clark was Mrs, John Slator's guest Tuesday afternoon. - Mr. and Mrs. Henry Boyett and fam- before the chorus was finished she j ny and mother. Mrs. Nannve Boyett, was singing it clearly, oblivious to 1 the world. . The mvisic stopped suddenly on a low, plaintive note. Then, while she still stood there, an all-too-ta- mlllar voice said, "Very good. Miss Craig." It was George Woodford. Julia turned, blushing furiously. "I—I'm sorry, Mr, Woodfovd." "Sorry?" he exclaimed, tossing his hat and overcoat on one of the big leather chairs. "Why should anyone be sorry for singing? Toil shouldn't apologize for that. Especially when you sing su 'oeauti' fully." . . . - * • « - -V H E stood regarding her curiously, a little as If he were seeing her for the first time. Embarrassed under his steady gaze, Julia snitl, "I'd better get to work." Slio smiled ruefully, and switched off the radio. "Just a moment, Miss Craig. That was really very nice. 1 t.onl< the liberty of listening nil i lie way through It. Have you ever done anything like that—professionally. I mean?" "No . . ." she faltered. "1—I've thought I might like It." Woodford's eyebrows raised In astonishment. "You have?" He laughed pleasantly. "I'd never dreamed it. You always seemed so —so blamed efficient and full of the law business. Matter ot fact. Miss Craig, you've made me ashamed of myself sometimes. Here you are— young and—well, attractive—and you seem to worry more about tb« firm than I do. t certainly never dreamed you had ambitions to RO on the stage." : "Oh, It's not that exactly, Mr. Woodford. I mean—I haven't been thinking about the stage. I know I haven't a very remarkable voice. It's Just sort of adaptable to these jTin Pan Alley songs." 1 "Then you want to be a night club singer, eh?" "That's about It, Mr. Woodford." "Have you tried any of them?" "Just one. There wasn't anything." • "Hmm . . ." Woodford sat down at his desk, seemed to be studying the pattern of the polished walnut. Then he looked up at Julia again. "One thing certain. I wouldn't be fair it I didn't try to help you. You wouldn't mind singing for a private party, would you?" "Why—no." Woodford hesitated a moment. Then: "You see, I'm giving a little party on my boat over the weekend. Would you like to come along and sing for them? Of coarse I'll j pay you—and there'll be a fellow along who ought to be able to get you something If he likes your voice. You've heard ot Smith Garland. 1 * /,. (To Be Continued) ' will he no extra roll of fat below your jawbone—unless, of course, you are just plain overweight. Fortune Hidden in an Artillery Shell "Loaded" Shell Had Kept Thieves Away From Old Man's Attic HAGUENAU. Alsnce-f/l 1 )--Workmen repairing the ntic of nn old house stumbled on n rusty shell which nr- tlllerymen carried away to their barracks. On unscrewing the cap they found the shell was, fully loaded—with ({old coins to the value of $13,500. The martini savings box belongs to a former owner of the house, now dead. Authorities his heirs. arc scorching for of Hope, were set6nd Sunday after-" noon nnd supper guests nt the Slnton home. Melba Coffee nnd Beatrice Hcmbree spent Thursday night with Euna Mac Gnrrett. Mnvls Slnton and Mnjoric Roberts spent Thursday night with Imogene Robinson. Mrs. Rosg Roberts nnd little daughter, Iris Nell, is spending' n few days With home folks (it Providence. John Snllon nnd Ross Roberts have been visiting in Omaha and other points in Texas. A. L. Roberts made a business trip to Nashville the other day. Miss Rubye Atkins has been spending few days with Misses Dorothy nnd Norina Clark. Mrs. Johnnie Samuel is on the sick list. . Miss Udell Samuel is spending this week »t (he home of Mr. HIK! Mrs. Johnnie Samuel. Mrs. Edwin Campbell of Little Rock spent a few days this week with her parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. T. J. Jones; Mr. and Mrs. Tudor's little grandson from Kasisit in visiting them. Misses Anna, Nina and Vesta Boyett Haiku- McCorkle and David McKee Vom Terra Rouge attended church at DeAnn last Sunday night. fh6 farritetS at this pitted Are good ttse of the recent wnifm weather. Mr. and MM. Barto Bearden rowed on the 1*6rh McWIIllams place last week. Mr, and Mrs. Deword Silvey and dh«Hey Roberts i TifesdSy flight witfi o,Bertir and fftmlty,>l Mrs. M V, Rorryb Tuesday with her Samuels of DeAnri. Tilmnn Hembreo arif bed-4lme visitors wit! family spent the week end with the! i an £. fat ," lly ^ ld '7 "'*! r homo folks of Nevada County. ] ,. Tn ^ Mrs ' | nr , fll " le i:/L Raymond Jordon spent the week ! H«m»rce called on Mrffl <lay afternoon, i Mrs. Wosslo Poole her daughter, end with his parents of Sutton. Mr. nnd Mrs. Tommy BuUlor visited relatives of Nevndn county Sunday. Mr, and Mrs. Cecil Rogers and baby spent Monday with Mr. nnd Mrs. tiehton Ittiddleston oE Hopcwoll. Mim Susie Edwin and brother Win- miM DBllMlre „„,„„,.„, slon, of Hope, called ott the Pitrtle ur(Iny nf , crnoon w llh Mil girls Sunday afternoon. Barrett '''' Mrs. B. 0. Rogers and daughter, , Ml . mu) M ,. s c , lp C , B ,| Doris, called on Mrs. Smith Tuesday ; tlfly SU)))1C1 . KUOSl of Mr - Mrs. Dutch Robcrson 1 Imogene spent SnUirdi! daughter, Mrs. Bilj Bul been ill for sometime. Miss Beatrice HembrC afternoon. Mr. Brltt culled on Mr. Rogers Tues dny. C. Atkiim. HEMPSTEAD COUNTY OWNERSHIP MAPS Correct as of Jiiiinary 1, 1936 Pnper $10 Linen $15 Byers Abstract Co. L. C. BYERS Washington, Ark. Holly Grove Friends are sorry to know that Mrs. John Hnrtsfieldjs quite ill. We hope for her a speedy recovery. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Wilson nnd little daughter, Dorothy June and Mrs. M. E. Atkins of Battlefield were visiting relatives .here Sunday. , Miss Ruby Atkins has been visiting with Misses Dorothy nnd Norms Stomach Gas Ono done 6* ADL8R1KA OUloklyre; lle*»s 8<U bloating. ol«»l>» out BOTH upp*r and Iow«r bowel", allowi you t» •at nod tttef (food. QiiIcK, thorturh action, y«t cntlroly gentla «nd «a(c. A OLE RIKA JOHN S. GIBSON DRUG CO. WANTEEI-HEADING BOLTS White Oak—Whisky nnd Olt grade. Ovcrcup, Post Oak and Red Oak. Round Sweet Gum Blocks. For prices and specifications, See HOPE HEADING COMPANY Phone 245 Hope, Ark. CARD Helped Three f 1 At three different times', helped Mrs. Ike Wright. Texns. "I used Ctirchil, wh for cramps, and it helped writes. Next, after marring ports having taken Cnrdui felt weak, nervous and r her children wore born. And during middle life,her rigairi. "I was mlscrnbl^S plains. "I did not hnvc art I was very bluo and upset, beret) Cnrdui had helped il again and soon began to I ate and had more strengtK^ up tile Cnrdui nnd did not more trouble. Is it any won'9 I recommend Cnrdui to nil Thptisnmls of women lestif}! benefited them. If it does nol YOU. consult a physician. CLEANING REB1.QCK1HG For AH Kinds of INSURANCE Ste Roy Anderson and Company A REAL, sto| of varlocs stytj hut lilorks nlilc us to rtcn"- I ovate Your Hat, Properly. A trln| prcves, CLEANERS &HATT -**»• NEW CHEVROLET TRUCK! FOR 1936 New Power • • • New Economy • • • New Dependabilil Ozan Mr. and Mrs. Chas Locke were shopping in Hope Tuesday afternoon. The Missionary Society met with Mrs. H. P. Citty Tuesday afternoon and Mrs. Miller Stuart presented a very interesting program on different countries and thtir habits. Next meeting will be with Mrs. Bush Jones. Truett Webb of Nashville spent few days here working for the Ball Chevrolet company. Miss Eugenia Goodlett of El Dorado is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs, Eugene Goodlett. • j,. ,. ERFECTED HYDRAULIC RRAEE8 •hraya equalised for quick, unawerring, "uudght line" NEW FULL-TRIMMED DC LUXE GABS with clear-vision instrument paa«l You are looking at the most powerful truck in all Chevrolet history . . . and the most economical truck for all-round duty ... Chevrolet for 1936! The brakes on these big, husky Chevrolet trucks arc New Perfected Hydraulic Brakes—the eafent e^ver developed. The engine is Chevrolet's //i'g/i- Compression Valve-in-Head Engim-— giving an unmatched combination of power and economy. The rear axle is a Full-Floating Rear Axle of maximum ruggedneBS and reliability. And the cab is a New Full-Trimmed De Luxe Cab with clear-vision instrument panel—combining every advantage of comfort and convenience for the driver. Buy one of these new Chevrolet trucks, and up ivill go poicer and down will come costs on your delivery or haulage jobs. CHEVROLET MOTOR COMPANY, DETROIT, MICH. NEW HIGH-COMPRESSION VALVE-IN-HEAD ENGINE with increiiM-tl horsepower, increa torque, gri'uler economy in g^ and 6 NfW GIUTU RIOUCID O.M.A.C. TIM! PAYMENT PUN Tla laiMil financing coil tnG.M.A.C. hUlory. CMinpan Chtiroltl'l lou> delivered pricti. FULL-FLOATING HEAR AXLE with hurrcl type wheel bearing* exclusive to Chevrolet A OBNBRAt. MOTORS VALUE YOUNG CHEVROLET CO. HOPE, ARKANSAS

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