Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 28, 1936 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 28, 1936
Page 2
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^ML .^ ' V s Stai* 'jMlfo*, Xhltotr fky HemW J^rom False Report! e?fery weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., trie A; Alex. H. Washbum*, nt The Stnr .buitdinfe, 212-214 ««ttt*et« Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PALMER* President ALEX. H, WASimt'RN. Krfltor ahd Publisher as second-class mailer at the postoffice at Hope. Arkansas Wade* the Act of March 3, l&T. ,!«»& "The newspaper Is an institution developed by modern civil* to present the news of the day, to foster commerce and industry, - -Widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon *-t which titf constitution has ever been able to provide."—Cot R tek. Itftlon Rate (Always Payable in Advance!: By city cai-rlcr, per . per month 65c; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead. Wevndn, Miller and LaFnyette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. r ^ War Babies ot the Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclsuively !b the use for repubtication of all news dispatches credited to it or Otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published heroin. > •>* Sk'toaal Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies. Inc.. Memphis, ' ,.¥i TOibi* Steriek BMg.: New York City, 369 Lexington; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack- u i*. '*»-*" e . Detroit. Mich., 338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo.. Star BIdg. | ff"» ^7 CBatfcs on Tributes. Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards! '*• orpatJits, resohrtion, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial! : hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers! 'Mb* !» deluge of sjwce-taklng memorials. The Star disclaims responsibilietv I * Art- the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. By DR. MORRIS PISHBEIN 'Editor, Journal of. the American Med. •' jeal Association, and of Hygela, • tbe Health Magazine is the first of a series of .articles in which Dr. Morris Fish* hcJn tells what to do> and what not ti> do, Ih nursing and weaning Infants, and feeding older children. murder, and the secretary is forced j to hush that up also: and the homicides would be going on yet if an old fogy of a lawyer hadn't turned amateur detective to find out who was stealing books from the club library, j and in the process of his detecting ac- i cidentally stumbled on the killer's! trail. ' ' There's a good deal of fun in this book, and not a little honest melodrama. You can go far and do much worse. Published by Putnam, the book sells for 52. ->„_ The chief food of the baby is. of frr course,, the milk which, it gets from its Nursing mothers, therefore, .must, watch their own diets carefully. There arq. some ways in which the |Sp mother can improve her baby's diet. fe likewise, there are some foods which she* must shun to protect, the little one. By Olive Roberts Barton Hmvever, the possibility of influenc- --..I, „ j _ , , „, , ing* the quantity or quality of the P°^h or door-step, to a T. ' mother's milk by manipulating her diet is exceedingly small. For example., though, there was b'ttle food avali- nblfr, and" hardly any variety, during ^ tRe!- 1 siege of Paris and during the blockade of the central powers in the '•' Tiyorld war. suckling babes suffered Uttte if any harm. " ' • awake were the worst. But being a " -"' people hold that nursing p £ Ho f° ( S 1h ? % Jj? tlidn>t th!nk to ° much I avoid salads, cabbages., nD ? ut rf V at ^..: ^ ^ fruit. Actually, there is no x At ' h ?,. ^ miths s £ meth ! n § wont ,'eVWence to indicate that such foods ^rong with his aim The wind caught 'affect the jnilk. i missile, and it hit the front door with a bang. Before Harry was off the pavement the door shot open nnd Mr. Smith shouted. "Hey there, young fellow, come here." Harry wentr* ISaelt. "Are you the regular boy on this street?" Mr. Smith's voice invited in- cious—not smeared with paint. We remember only fleetingly. then not with delight, one whose face was coated with layers of rouge, mascara and powder. It is best, of course, to keep in mind our old rule about enhancing—not changing—natural coloring and features. Rouge should match the color your cheeks become after you have When he reached a customer's house I exercises strenuously. Lipstick ought he barely stopped. A whirl, a hitch *° harmonize with the natural, warm to the shoulder strap and he was on klood tones ° r vour U 'P- S - Powder al- his way. Rain mixed with snow made wa >' s must m «teh exactly your com- the going hard. But Harry was used to weather; this was nothing. Zero mornings when he was only half 5 Jap Spies Will Face Fifing Squad Russian Soviet Sentences 16 Others to Prison for Espionage KHABAROVSK. U. S. S. R.-(/P)- Plve members of nn alleged espionage } ring, accused of seeking to prepare j the way for military intervention In the Soviet Union from Manchoukuo, i were sentenced to death Sunday by n I Far Eastern military tribunal. The 16 others on trial were given prison terms. Published reports of the trlnl sold the espionage ring had received orders from "n foreign military mission In Manchoukuo." This was generally interpreted us n reference lo Jnpan. Press reports said nil the defendants confessed. Semena was snid to have admitted tho White Guards wore co-operating in n program calling for "Improvement of the Soviet country with the aid of foreign bayonets." The spIoF. some of whom nlso were accuser! as wreckers and agitators, wore alleged to have mncle their headquarters in the Manchoukuoan town of Sanehakuo. From there they made periodical trips into Soviet territory, sending bnck photographs of defense works and information concerning military centers. vdav '$ Pattern IR ^* p A*,/ $,S Harry leaned against the wind, holding tightly to his papers so they wouldn't blow away. Every once in awhile he pulled one from the protecting cover and folded it for throwing. He was adept at this, being able to guage the distance from walk to plexion. Christmas tree nr a garden in full There are, however, exceptions to •' bloom. Two or three delicate sprays the ideas of subtlety. For example, you can get away with bright red fingernail polish in anybody's ((rawing room these days. You can pile your of flowers enhance almost any formal hair dress. Giant clusters of them definitely do not. A single jeweled star or a rather fragile-looking tiara hair high on your head in exaggerat- nre S' )0(1 ideas. Don't however, be persuaded to wear stars and a huge ed Grecian manner and evoke np unfavorable comment. For the beach you can paint your toenails as red as your fingernails. In fact, you should. Keep in mind that there's nothing subtle or lovely about evening hair ornaments which make you look like tiara the same evening. You'll spoil the charm of both. The tailor i-hop of President Andrew Johnson still stands in Greene county. Tcnn. CRATO . Av Of course, if a mother is sensitive 'y\* to-'Sny particular food, she ought not j*p ''toi.e&t'it, since it is likely to cause ...... s, pains'or digestive dis- turbaiices. ,;, , . ^-rJierSelf, a woman needs at least to- 2800 calories a day. Since, in she must supply 600 calories! T ^Today's Health .Question > t Q.—What is your opinion of the 'VaKe- o£V teething ring? A.-fTeething rings are used to : help- fofcce-unerupted. teeth through thcr gums. They are helpful if made of hard, smooth substances. Th* main objection to their use is^insanitatlon. Unless they are kept clean, they may carry infec- tiQn,-into the mouth. .. Jlfrobably a simpler and safer w'aif to secure the same result is to^-massage the baby's gums vigor- r on$|y with the ball of the finger. OS" course, the finger should be Scrubbed thoroughly before it en- trete the baby's mouth. by Nard Jones Copyright NEA Iflb for r the baby, the nursing mother should eat about one-half again as niuch food as she ate daily before she began nursing the baby. Many people believe large quantities of beer, malted milks, or milk " ' help provide more milk for the v , Again, evidence tends to disprove- this theory. Tf a nursing mother drinks a quart of milk each day, in addition to the meals she usually takes, she will get utt the food necessary for herself and the baby. Doctors believe the best flow of milk "Well don't dare bank the paper on the door again. If you do, I'll report j you." "Aw, it's only paper." said Harry. "It ain't hurtin' nothing." "Impudent, ,eh?" Harry turned to leave, but Mr. Smith handed him the object of contention and told him to go out and do it over again. The boy took the paper and did as he was told. He had no more time to waste. People would be out looking for him. On he went. It was not the first time he had been called down for things he couldn't help. Just one more crank, he thought to himself. Half a block down the street lived the Millers. Mr. Miller was waiting. Harry, with his wad, handed it to him at'the door, but Mr. Miller refused it. cal hit. "I wish you would pivo me an unfold- j At the lodge, under tho direc- ed paper each night kid," he grum- j tion of Woodford, preparations wtll result from regular nursing of DISCI* HERE TODAY JULIA CRAIG, pretty yoHllg •cert-iar? to GEOIIGE WOOD- li-OHl), lawyer, t* ambition* to became n nlicht club sinner. Jnlin fthnrc* nn apartment with AJ1Y SAAUI3US. I'ETlifl KI3MP. j-ounc lawyer. l» In love with JnllH bnt 'they iiuurrel and Julia declares the never mints to *ee him affnJn. Woodford dvc* a pnrtr aboard (tin rncht nnd n«k» Jalln to come to nine far al> eropst*. Including CIXTIIA LEE. rtnnccTi MU-S. JOSEPH, widow; HUGO IVASH. anrt ItOVAJL NESniTT. • On board. Julln discover* tbe trip IK to lie iiiacli lon^ei tban a \vepk-entl. The rnvlit imiilH nr Rvcrcrrcen Island where Wiiod- ford ba» a lodge. Jnlla mcru TOM PAVSO.N wlio ocree« to nelp licr set away bnt he l» dtneovored on tbe ynohr nnd accused of tnm- licrliie \villi the rnrilo. After nn n n cry «ecnc ne U allowed In de- nnrt. Tlic men c;o liantlns nnd t*veB- bitt In Injured. NOW GO ON WITH Tins STOH* CHAPTER XI! .CT7HBN Royal Nesbitt oad been "administered a stiff orandy tiy the excited Obo ha went immediately aboard tbe yacht so that Captain Bakely could give Dim adequate first-aid from the medi- bled. "It takes me an hour to untangle it." This touched a vulnerable spot. Harry flattered himself that hi.s trick of folding took only one good shake , and there you were. He answered, j "Gee, Mister, some people live way lor leaving were switt Indeed. Julia was certain tbat It was aot the seriousness of Nesbitt's wound which prompted the sudden break- Payson. Then tier glance Happened to tall upon a piece ot dritt- wood on tho bench. Holding tbe little silver pencil tightly she printed in black capitals on the wood: WOODFOHL HAS DECIDED TO UDAV0 FOR THE CITY. WISH 1 COULD THANK yOD FOR ALL JOUR TROUBLE. J. C. Then she set tbe white wood near the marks on the sand, oat out ol reach ot the tide: and with another and last look at the Island beyond, she started reluctantly back along the path. Halfway to the other side of tbe island she met Woodford. "Didn't leaving?" you be know we wore said petulantly. "Why run away without telling some o£ us?" I'm sorry; 1 thought you weren't going before an hour." "Everybody's aboard and ready." WoodCora told ner. Puzzled, Julia followed aim down tbe path. Sly? nad never seen him like this and she was moved to ask how Nesbitt was getting along. "He'll be all right. It wasn't serious." ''p *• HEN why, Julia wondered, all wu^uiMuiu^u^uouuu^ u.,~»- j. yjqotltOTd's seriouanesal Per- up of the party, tt nras not, sne . o V Tl/nQ „„. „,„„„,. hOM ,, cla t he wound itself that wor- Wo O «o". bufmher !tt lm- . back. Id never get their papers there p ij catlon . she was almost sure on time. Kids would be out yelling ;,.„, .,„„„ «„„„.„ „,„, „„,< „„=.the next edition." yelling i lhol Hugo NasU's aim nad beet In High Dudgeon "Hold your tongue and do what I i calculated—and obviously ! Lee slrl thought so, too. tell you. I'll stop the paper if I j But Julia's thoughts were di."i."" ..*?""" ""•" "r"""" """"'f "' can't eef it flat off thi» nrp'«" | rected more toward Tom Payson the baby, which brings about a ben- ^ ^ -tfl^of' tttep «s* ^ . J ^^ ^^ Roya) NMbUt Ag efieial nervods stimulation in the body of tlie mother advise, too, that a very y<ji}ng baby should be fed every four hoursj Or five or six times every 24 hours. After three or five weeks, the baby should be fed five times a day. A strong, healthy baby can get all the milk that is available, or practically all of it, in 10 to 12 minutes of nursing. It should not be permitted to nurse for longer than 20 minutes at a tirne A Bode a Day , By Bruce Catton his eyes and a long way still to go i she nu™iedly packed her bag she Harry missed again. He did not see j Planned an attempt to see him Detho paper fall under the shrubbery but j £ore tne Wood Nvra P b Bhouid Mr. Jones did. "I'm not expected to i leave ttie " ttle ba y- po out in this weather and hunt for' ' l proved an easy matter to something I pay for," said Mr. Jones. f leave the lodge without being Harry went up the walk and retriev- i seen. Nash and Woodford nafl ed it. : already gone to the yacht, walle '* Richard Hull is an English writer wjn*has discovered that you can have a great deal more fun with a murder if, jfoy don't make it the base for an ordinary detective story. He uses his as starting points for tales of satiric humor, and the novels whicjj result are highly readable. H^s newest one is "Keep It Quiet!" fhe 4yed-in-the-wooi mystery story ' fan |Uay find it a bit disappointing, big once you understand that it is ' simply a rather irreverent novel which wyes bgoiiciAe as its starting point you ought t£> get along fine. %Ir. Hull writes about a stodgy Londo« flub. One of the aged fossils resident there' is found dead in the li- b/ary, Tiie secretary has reason to suspect that he was accidentally killed through the club chef's litlte mis- taie ijn u&iog bichloride of mercury instead of vanilla. figmiog, naturally, that this won't do Ae club any good, be enlists the aid erf a doctor in hushing up the whole business— and thereby gets him- s01f into a fearful jam. ' For this death is followed by a real , Harry did not feel sorry for him- ! the widow and Cintra Lee were self. Papers were part of life just as I still in tueir rooms getting tbeix they were part of Jim's and Bob'.s and j luggage packed tor Obo to take Chick's. He would get a hot supper down to the beach. Julia, slipped and maybe go to see a (lime's worth • quickly -iut tbe door and down tbe of that sea show. j pal h she bad taken the night De- The very men who had bav/led him i fore. out would be there to, probably, ready i Mindful that the Wood Nympb to jump at Capt. Bligh's throat. It j would be leaving within Use bour. would have shocked them out of their | Bbe ran a |ong tue patU as swUUy seats if a voice bad -slyly whispered, i as the dutcnlns foliage and over- About one-fourth of your own blood, j han g ing oougha would let Uer. sirs, is pure Bligh, no more arid no less." By Alicia Hart Soon she was relieved to see an I open place ahead, then tbe Dlue ; waters on tbe other side o! tb« | island. Tbe patn ended at beacb. i j and there were marks wtiere tne ' bow ot a small boat bad cut into the sand. But beyond this tdete : was -o indication of tbe recent '. presence of Payson. What be oad : called "bis island" was tvitbln ! shouting distance, but Julia could 1 see nothing but a thick ' wood. * • * | haps be was only piqueff because bis vacation jaunt bad broken into troublesome fragments. Bui she could have asked aim no more questions even It she'd wanted, for be rushed on down the patb quite as it the Wood Nympn might leave without its owner. In a moment she saw Captain Bakely waiting in the stern of tbe power boat. Clotra Lee was tbe only one In sight aboard the yacht except the merabera ot the crew. When tue tender reacbed tbe larger craft, Woodford and Bakely went at once to tbe wbeel nouse, and Julia sauntered alt to wbere Cintra sat smoking a cigarette. "I was a little surprised when 1 saw you in tbe boat with Woodford," tbe dancer said. "\Vhy?" Julia sat in the decfc chair beside Cintra, telt tbe sudden vibration of tbe engines as the Wood Nympb got under way "I bad a notion perbapa you'd decided to stay marooned with tbat bandsome young man wbo tried to rescue you last night." Julia turned to tbe girt "You won't say anything?" "I? It's no affair ol mine." "I almost wish t bad stayed Somehow 1 don't like tbe Idea ot being on tills yacht again." Cintra gave nor a curious glance. "So you feel it, too?' Slie looked out over tbe rail a lucky — lucky that Nash drank so much last niglit that bis aim was shaky." Her words mi gut Dave meant everything ... or nothing; and aomctbing told Julia not to press Uer for an . explanation. * * * /~\BO served luncheon from bis , tray, seeking out the guests wherever they barpened to be. Julia, who remained on the deck after Cintra bad gone to ber cabin, supposed tbat Woodford was attempting to avoid tbe strain and embarrassment ot bringing tbern all together In tbe main cabin. She wondered if the wbole cruise back to tbe city was to be like this. Almost afraid to move from ner place, she consumed ber sandwiches and coffee, then set the plate by ber feet. it wasn't long, nowerer, before Woodtord appeared. His mood seemed to bave lightened, for ho greeted her with a pleasant smile. ^s no sat down In the chair which Cintra nad vacated, Julia caught a faint odor of. whiskey, "Sorry to leave Evergreen Island?" ho asked. "Well . . . I'll be sort of relieved to got back to town," sne told Woodford frankly. "I'm afraid I'm uot very good at Just — well, loaflng." Woodtord laughed. "We'll both The Centennial Max Hampton, editor of tho Boonc- ville Democrat, president of the Arkansas Press association, and chairman of the press advisory committee of the Arkansas Centennial Celebration, lias started a movement to bring ! all former Arkansas back to their native state for the Centennial Celebration. Mr. Hampton is writing to the fifty former Logan countiuns who now csicle in California nnd subscribe to !ii.s paper, suggested that they motor | in a body bnck to Arkansas for a homecoming event during the celebration. Other Arkansas papers nre following Mr. Hampton's lend and the press committee, at a meeting next week, will make the effort a concerted I one, in order that n caravan be or- gunzied and a large number of the 10,000 or more former Arkansans residing in California join in the pilgrimage. Carrying the Hampton idea further, the Arkansas Centennial Commission will contact all former Arkansans in other states, and suggest that they get together and form a motor caravan to head for Arkansas sometime during the Centennial period. In this manner 48 processions, with banners (lying, moving toward Arkansas at the same time are possible, as the District of Columbia, which has one of the largest of Arkansas contingents, is not a state. The publicity to be obtained through the newspaper arti_ cles in all states, chronicling information about the intended journey, and the progress of the lengthy caravans across the United States is not being overlooked by the Centennial Commission. Centennial Sunday will be observed in all churches of Arkansas one Sun- clay in March. Special Centennial sermons will be preached by their pastors. Gov. J. M. Futrell will soon issue a proclamation calling for stnle- ! wide observance of Centennial Sunday, and the governing bodies of all churches will co-operate in its general observance. Centennial Sunday will be only one of the pre-Centennial events Vo be advocated by the Centennial Commission, but it is expected to bo the most fnr-reacring, as plans call for a local homecoming, or reunion of the church members. All be back In tbe office soon enough. Julia, I'm dreadfully sorry, tor your sake, that tho trip turned out like this." She did not answer at once. Then abe told Woodford quietly that sbe didn't intend to resume her place as nts secretary at Woodford and Brooks. "When did you decide that?" be asked, astonished. "A <lay or so ago." "What's cue reason? Not enough money—or have you decided U> plunge right Into tnls night club otisiness?" "I still intend to sing In a night club." Julia told nirn. 'But I'm leaving Woodford and Broolco for—" "Personal reasons?" Interrupted Woodford. and laughed. He faced her squarely, leautug tor- ward in bis cbalr. "1 tbink I know wbat you moan, Julia. And 1 think you're right about It, too. Tbe truth is that I'm glad you're Arkansas is expected to attend church on Centennial Sunday. Fifty counties in the State of Arkansas will, by the close of the week, have organized Centennial committees. Col. A. R. Rogers, director of Celebration, has attended nil organization meetings, and explained the nature and scope of the Celebration. Next week Col. Rogers will visit Washington and New York to further Celebration plans through anticipated co-operation of government officials and the metropolitan press. Col. Rogers will submit historical data on Arkansas for use in the public schools of United Slates, which will, if he is successful, be printed by the government and distributed under franking privileges. Col. Rogers also hopes to interest officials of large corporations in distributing advertising matter for the Arkansas Centennial, without cost to the Commission. Upon his return, I Col. Rogers will continue the county j organization program until all counties have named their committees. resigning Vou see," no smiled, "I don't tike the idea ot making love to my secretary. Perhaps >t'a because thege cartoonists make so much fun of men who do." "I'm—I'm afraid 1 don't understand you." AlJ you wbetber President Franklin D. Roosevelt has definitely set Tuesday, June 2, as the date for his appearance in Arkansas in connection with the Arkansas Centennial Celebration. President Roosevelt has assigned but one day to Arkansas, and the Centennial Commission is now confronted with the problem of how many Arkansas appearances he can be prevailed upon to make in the thort allotted time. "I think you do, Julia, have to do ts decide moment. green ; about it." i "Illgbt about what?" asked Jn- i lla quickly. Tbere was sorne- nnccrtaln j thins '° the girl's cone tbat Something omln or stay behind iu the nope ot see- ! ous ac<J sure, S HE stood there, wbctuer to return to the yaetu frightened ner. Obvious things seldom are truly beautiful. A painting so subtly colored that you aren't conscious of the SrSv^^°r;±>l c A: i in8 «K? - DU and 8 b elplessl y ( ,^00. -. rt , n w r *„ cause of its exquisite lines and fabrc lmo cne Dockets ol Qer skirt sn * J>"ers. I ve been teelmg tbat our will make a richer and more lasting' encountered a cool small cylinder -- ----- " — """ ~ Tben: "I must be right j you'll lei me make love to you." "I can make that decision very quickly. Mr. Woodford. it's no." "I ^ould still manage that interview with Smith Garland." oe went on quietly "And 1 wouldn't object to your iiaving a career." Her face white. Julia got to ber But at her question Clntra only impression th^n vivid, attention-get- ; whlcn was a silver pencil Amy ting pictures and frocks. . Sanders nad given ner This is true of faces. We remain- j ago- But neither ot tUe pockets ber pleasantly the smiling girl whose i revealed even a scrap ol paper rouge made her look healthy and viva- ' oa wnicb lo write a message {QI bad tuck dasn't run out. I've a notion co get Into my bertb and stay there until we land." "Do yon tinnk Mr. Nesbitt is all right?" Cintra uodded, "He's feet. Anger rushed tull into bei tbroat and cooked ber words. "That's really Dig ot you. Mr. Woodford—and now let's not dl»cuss ourselves lor the rest ol the cruise!" She turned on ber beel aud nurrietl to Her stateroom. (To Be Continued) A special session of the Arkansas legislature for the purpose of financing the Arkansas Centennial Celebration will, in all probability, be held within the next thirty clays. Gov. J. M. Futrell is now studying submitted .suggestions for an appropriation of S300.000 from state funds, without the m.'cossity of increasing taxation. Re- i.ction of legislative leaders has been iavorable, and sentiment over the ttate in regard lo such a special session has taken a decided change within the past few weeks. Should Governor Futrell bo prevailed upon to call the legislature into session, passage of the Centennial appropriation, bill within three or four days will be assured in advance government assistance, should Arkansas make a Centennial appropriation is also possible. | Since the method was inaugurated I in 1910, 1BO persons have been electrocuted for criminal offense in North ! Carolina. T HE sten-by-step sowing enure makes the finishing ot these gal meuta a simple matter. The pajamas (No. 8720) have sleevf cut in one with the blouse, which is slashed at front and tied at tH waist. Patterns are sized 6 to 14 years, size 8 requiring 2 7-8. yard of 35-Inch cotton crepe, silk or flannel, with 2 1-2 yards of 11-2 Inclji bias binding. The undergarments can be made of batiste, nainaooV or long cloth, from patterns sized 2 to 10 years. Size 6 require 2 3-4 yards of 35-Inch fabric for slip and chemise, with 4 5-8 yard ot ruffling or lace trimming. To secure a PATTERN and STBP-BY T STBP SEWING I(i STRUCTIONS, Jill out the coupon below, belnp sure to MENTIOB THE NAME QF THIS NEWSPAPER. The WINTER PATTERN BOOK, with n complete selection'j late dress designs, now ia ready. It's 15 cents when purchast .separately,. Or, if you want to order it with the pattern above, gen in Juat aw additional 10 ceuts with the coupon. ' TODAY'S PATTERN BUREAU, _ 11-13 Sterling Place, Brooklyn. -N. Y. Enclosed Is 15 cents (SO cents for.botlTpatteras) in coin.for: Pattern No. , ,........ ._..,_..•.•: Size,.-.-............ Pattern No ,..., Site.......... , Name ...,, Address ........ ..;•_•.•»_•. .;• < City ............. i ,..;: State. •-.•^....•.•jiroif.•« sjt Name of this 'newspaper • .-•;«••...« ••:• Rosston Rt. 2 Health is fairly good through here ercept a few cases of bud colds. School is progressing nicely with good attendance. Miss Ruth Benson was tha Friday night «ucst of Miss Christine Butler. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Lee spent Saturday night and Sunday with Mrs. H. N. Forbes and family. Mr. and Mrs. Clark Butler and children spent Saturday tiight and Sunday with P. E. Butler and family. Milburn Mitchell and family visited H. W. Butler and family Sunday. Lem White visited Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Butler Wednesday of last week. Grannie Douglass was visiting Mr. nnd Mrs. J. E. Butler last week. We were sorry to hear of the illness of 1. A. Fincher, while visiting hi.s daughter Mrs, John Bates of Wnldo. Wo hope for a-speedy recovery. Paris Butler was a business visitor to Hope Saturday. Tokio This correspondent has had the flu for the la.st two weeks, but is some better. Mi. and Mrs. Fletcher Cooley of near Murfreesboro visited Mrs. Cooley's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Woods Sunday. Mrs. Tom Thompson of Highland visited the family of her daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. C, McLarty Sunday. Van and Dell Thompson of Bingen visited relatives here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. F. H. McLarty of Mineral Springs visili'd relatives here Sunday. Mrs. Oscar Wisdom is in the sick list. Sid Harris bus the mumps at this writing. Prescott Friday afternoon. Mrs. Roy Anderson and Mis Cotton were business visitors infi ins Tuesday of lust week. WAKE UP YOI LIVER BILE Without Cileratl-And You'll Jump'Out of . the Mornint Ririn* (• Go ' : The Ifver Bhoult] pour nut two .. liquid bite into your b«wel» ttaily. |{ _ In not llowlnn frfoly, your foutl il,-onn't It jane decays in the |KIW«|«. Cax blc. your utotnach. Yo\t net conttipmtedi.! wholu >y»tciu ia poleanmt and you ft ' sunk and the worlil lookn punk. Laxatives are only makeshift*, bowel niovoiiient do«ttn'l itet at tho _,, taken those Rood, old Carter's Lltlto Pllln to jret tlirae two iwundM of bile-f freely and mulfi! you feel "up andup"; 1 . lean, irentjo, yctamazinn in maklnir bl /roely. Ask for Carter's Little Liver 1 name. Stubbornly refuse unythinir el CARGLA CUT AND GROUND FtT ANY CAR BRYAN'S Used 411 South Laurel Street WANTED-HEADING BOI Wilte Oak—WUsky and Oil Ovcrcup, Post Oak and R*d\ Round Sweet Gum Blovh For prices and specifications,,! UOPE HEADING COIVU'AJ ' Phono 245 Hop^i Blevins Rev. Clem Buker of Little Rock v/u.v the guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Sage and family Thursday of last week. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Shackelford were shopping in Hope Thursday. Mrs. Wylie Citty of Hugo, Okla. was the week end guest of her brother, T. Stewart and other relatives near Blevins. Warren Neabitt was a busine&i visitor in Hope Saturday. Mrs. Lea Tedford spent last week in Little Rock visiting relatives. Misses Charline Stewart and Mary Sue £age spent Tuesday in Hope. Roy Bonds was attending to business in Hope Saturday. Miss Ina Rike, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Rike of McCaskill, and Dully Gorham of Blevins were married Saturday, January 18. Mr. and Mrs. Ched McCaskill and daughter, Jancll, of MeCaskill were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Stephens. Mrs. Alvin Osbuni is staying in Hope with her mother who is ill at Josephine hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Aubry Bonds have returned home from spending several weeks in Tucson, Ariz., visiting Mr. and Mrs. Melvin White. Mrs. Albert Dye was shopping inj QUAWTV SEEDS - PLANTS! Everything for Field anil Onnlej Including .supples, insecticide spray materials, etc. For Heavy Yields Use SEMESAN Monts' Seed Store 110 E. 2nd St. For All Kinds of INSURANCE See Roy Andersoi and Company Cleaned with the satiu me- ticuleus care that we use in handling the fine si gown. PHONE 38-5

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