Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 28, 1936 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 28, 1936
Page 3
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Bwteaw Captures CrCL Question Iw ghost of yon 1.4 In this room. Your cushioned Imprint stays nny ehnir hi which you snt. The laughter of you lays. A spell ncross the quiet hearth. At times I've thought I hoard.. . Your voice, low-toned nnd gentle, ; Spenk out In cherished word. j Oh, why with all the .world to roam, >• And all the world is* wide, Must you come buck 'to me. dear one, To ask n place to hide? — Helen Welsh iinor — I— Mrs. Thomns L. Darby of Kansas City, Mo., 'is the house 'guest of her , parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Atkins in .'.'this city. Mrs. Dnrby will bo remembered by her many friends as Miss Wllmn Atkins. 1 ___ I _ , . Miss Claudia Whitwovth who is a student at Henderson Stntc Teachers college, Arkndelphia, accompanied by . Miss Sophie Kobcrlain and Jack Bean of Pine Bluff, s+jont Sunday afternoon ' visiting -witli Miss Whitworths parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Whitworth here. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley White will leave Wednesday morning, for Lnmur, CHAPPED LIPS To quickly r el lev* chapping, roughne**. /cracking, apply tioollitiii}, cooling Mentholaturn. MENTHOLATUM C/.C* COMPORT Daily lUve you tried the NIW MBMTHDUTUM LIQUID for h«adcoldn? Like McnlhoUlum olnlmenl II faring toothing comfort ! Mo., whore they will be assneintsd with Mrs. Whites' father, Arthur Aull of the Lomor Democrat The Stnr joins the mnny friends of Mr, nnd Mrs. White in wishing them success nnd hnpplnem. _.)._ Mr. wnd Mrs. Ray Cumbie who formerly resided nt the Stricklntid Apartments on South Elm street nre nt home nt the Stnggs home on West Second street. —-1— Dick Smith of Nashville, representing the McKesson Rohbins Drug Co,, wns culling on Hope trnde Monday. i J. C. Steeger of Prescoll, represent. Ing Sharp & Dohnne Drug company wns a business visitor to Hope Tuesday. i i Grndy Henry of Greenville, Texas, nnd Aubrey Henry of Brownwood, Texas were the week end guests of their uncle, Dr. J. A. Henry and Mrs. Henry nt Henry Hotel. —I.- Mr, nnd Mrs. Chnrlos Lcverctt ond son of Kulnmnzoo, Mich., were overnight guests «t Henry Hotel, cnroutc to Los Angeles, Calif. . i _ Mrs. Sntn Wonnnck entertained with n miscellaneous shower nt 3 o'clock on Mondny afternoon nt her home on South Washington street, honoring Mrs. Dnlc Bnrntim who is leaving soon for her new home in Jacksonville, Texas. About fifty guests enjoyed the occasion, and the h&norco was the recipient of many lovely uifts. Delightful refreshments were served. i Mrs. J. Proctor Hill of El Dorado is attending the bedside of her father Lon Sunders who is ill at his home on South Hervcy street. , t_^- Mrs. L. S. Thomns of the Lndics Specialty Shop will leave Tuesday night for Dnllns, Texus. where she will purchase spring merchandise for the Speclnly Shop. New Shipments SPRING SHOES Arriving Daily LADIES'S Specialty Shop WASHINi NIltON-HUCKINf LAUNDR.Y COM. PAN Y Rafael Sabatini's fumed classic, "Cnp- tuin Blood," comes for 3 shows, 2 next Sunday and 1 Mondny nite at NOW — tmd crashing back to the screen . . . comes Myrna . . . gayer and more thrilling than ever ... in u mad romantic adventure of a girl who kissed a stranger und romped away! Columbus Columbus Home Demonstration club met Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. R, F, Caldwell. Fifteen members and Miss Griffin were present. Mrs C. R. White conducted the meeting in the absence of the president. Mrs. L. A. Walker gave the devotional, followed by the Lord's prayer in. unison. The minutes of the last meeting were rend and approved. Tile folio wine leaders were appointed for the year: Food preservation. Mrs. T. L. Johnson;-foor preparation. Mrs. J. M. Bolding; clothing and textiles, Mrs. C. R. White; poultry. Mrs. T. J. Caldwell;-gardening, MJS. R, C. McCorkla; artcraft, Mrs. R. F. Caldwell; landscaping, Mrs. Joe Caldwell. The Februaiy meeting will.be held ut the home of Mrs^ J.'W. Sipes, Mrs Alvin Hamilton will give the devotional. Several interesting games wore played and enjoyed by all. The hostess served delicious fruit cake and hot chocolate. O7.an-St. Paul The Oznti-St. Paul home demonstration club met at the home of Misses Almn nnd Elizabeth Hunna with eighteen regular members, one new member and two visitors present. The new members being Mrs. B. F. Goodlett and the visitors, Miss Mollie Hatch and Mrs. L. B. Delnney Devotional, Miss Aauiie Fontaine prayer by Mrs. J. F. Stuart. Report.- were given on gardening, ]>oultry clothing, f«od prepuration, nnd food preservation. The president appointed a membership committee, Mi's. J. F. Stuart, Miss Annie Fontaine, Mrs. Luck Cowling; program committee, Mrs. C. M. Irvin, Mrs. K. M. Stuart, Mrs. Floyd Mnt- Invitation Meet All-Star Teams Selected at Basketball Tournament at Reader GAMDEN, Ark. — Bodcaw High School won the second annual two- county invitation basketball tournament nt Reader Saturday night, with Central High School second, Bodcnw recently won n tourney at Buckner, Boys' teams from Ouachltn and Nevmlii counties took part 111 exhibition games the Chidester High School girls defeated Calo, 21. to 17, nnd Reader, 24 to 10. All star teams were selected as foU lows: First team—A. Butler and Tny- lor, forwards, Bodcnw; Goodwin, center, Bodcnw; Edgar Henley, guard. Reader, nnd Bunks, guard, Cross Ronds. 'Second team— Fuller, forward, Calc; Ward, forward, Cross Ronds; Spurlock, center, Render; Young, guard, Wlllisvillle, and Bussell, guard, Chidester. England Recalls (Continued from page one) towns and villages of Durham and Northumberland. Sometimes he went jy auto, sometimes he trudged through slush and snow. He went everywhere, s»w everything. He stopped in humble homes, lind a cup of ten and a chnt with miners nnd their wives. What he saw in those dirty, bnrren hovels was enough. Indignant Prhtcc Uses Lurid - ... -, -, After the business session Miss Griffin gave u demonstration on the making of hot mats. At the close of the meeting Miss Alma Hannn conducted several interesting names ;md contests. Oak Grove Mr. and Mrs. Lee England and Miss Cathrcen Ross spent 'Sunday with Mr. Ernest Ross und Edward Allen and Fred Camp in Rodessa, La, Mr. Leo Collier and family culled on Mr. and Mjrs. J. C. Collier Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Frank Mullens nnd children spent Sunday with Mr. und Mrs. Jim Skinner. Mr. Fred Camp of Rodessa, La., spent Sunday night with home folks. Miss Gerldeen Collier spent Satur- diiy night with Mrs. Hosie Patterson. Mrs. Jewell Ross and Rema Nell Mullens called on Mr. nnd Mrs. J. C. Collier Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Lee Allen spent Thursday night with Mr. H. M. Ross. Mrs. Ernest Ross and children call"ELECTRICAL GOODS AT A SAVINGS! 6 Pound Electric Iron Mastercraft Brand—Only Electric Grill, cook meats of all kinds Electric Hair Dryer, Just the thing for these cold days y n ortable Beater and Mixer, graduated Glass Jar—Each nfa-red Ray Lamp for Rheumatism, Cold Muscular Soreness, etc.—Only.. Electric Popcon Popper—now— 89c See These Exceptional Values In Our Window. John P, Cox Drug Co, Phone 84 We Give Eagle Stamps S1.29 79c S1.98 S1.49 S4.49 At one point his indignation burst its bounds. "I call this sort of tiling n -shame!" he cried to the accompanying newspapermen. "And you can say that I said so!" Bui none of them did, hesitating to attribute to the prince in print the lurid adjectives thnt. had leaped hotly to his lips. As one of the great London landlords, the prince found that some of the properties thnt bud come down to him were miserable tenements, little belter than slums. He had them torn clown, and then built model flnt buildings in their place, where workmen could get decent homes nt reasonable rents. He began to take a deeper personal interest, as Duke of Cornwall, in the management of his vast properties. Today these include great properties in London and extensive farms and mines nenr Plymouth, Cornwall. Their conduct is a vast industrial enterprise grossing 51,600,000 n year and netting the prince some $350,000 in annual personal income. Business men and financiers of London's "City" have noted in recent years the rise of the prince as an active proprietor and manager, acting, of course, through his agents. Prince Sends Check to Aid Strike Fund In 1932 the prince again made a tour of the distressed coal areas along the Tyne. He slipped away from his party. and with a single companion went into the homes of the mast wretched of the unemployed of the area. Then some remembered that during the coal strike of 1926 the prince's controller had sent a check to the Somerset Miners' Distress Fund. "His Royal Highness necessarily cannot tnke sides in nny dispute," said a note accompanying the check, "but we all owe a debt to the miners in the past, nnd everyone must feel sympathy for the wives and children in these hours of distress. "Besides, it would not be a satisfactory end to any dispute that ose side should be forced to give in on account of suffering of its dependents. ..." The spectacle of a kinfi contributing to a strike fund is a rare one, indeed. His interest in housing continued, nnd in 1933 the prince was nskcd to address the Association of Municipal Corporations at the Guildhall. The well-fed diners were relaxing in their chairs, expecting to hear again the old platitudes. But they leaned forward in astonishment when tlio prince launched into a terrific tirade against the slums. He concluded in this vigorous fashion: "Let us build u new Britain! Let our age be remembered as one in whcih we swept away this blot thnt disgraces our national life! Let us provide houses worthy of the dignity nnd greatness of our race!" New King Has Close Contacts in Amcricn Many Tories were shocked in England by the vigor of this attack, as numy were shocked by the prince's recent proposal thnt German war vct- ernns bo brought, to England and their vibit be returned as a gesture of goodwill und evidence that wartime hatreds had been forgotten. One interesting thing about the new king is his unusually close personal contacts with the United States. In addition to his trips to this country, he has met and talked to at least three presidents, Wilson, Coolidge, and F. D. Roosevelt, the latter when he was assistant secretary of the navy. Many Americans in London are the prince's friends, and he is fond of many American things, notably jazz music. Already the strong will of the new king lias begun to manifest itself in the shattering of small unimportant traditions. It is likely that there will be more of this. As prince. Edward had been heard by many friends to remark from time to lime, "Tilings will be different when I am king." It seems likely. His recent acts and speeches point to new meaning behind tUe motto he has borne since 1911 as Prince of Wales, "Ich Dien," or "1 Serve." THE END Virtually Same Bobsfecf Teams to Race for U* S. in Olympiad Fiske and Stevens Will Again Pilot Speedsters on Icy Turns of German Olympic Bobsled Course This Is (lie second of four stories on the Olympic Winter Games. By NBA Service GARMISCH-PARTENKIRCHEN', Germany,—Practically the same teams thnt swept to victory in both the four and two-man bobsled event? in the 1932 Olympic Winter Games at Lake Placid, N. Y.. will be bob-bob-bobbllng along clown the Icy stretches of the Garmisch run here from Feb. 6 to 16. , : _— ..... ca Billy Fiske, the Californian who piloted the quartet to its triumph, and J. Hubert Stevens, driver of the two- Renter, again will be seen in .action. Behind Fiske probably will be two of his. three 1932 mates—Eddie Eagan, Husband's Friend Tells of Beating Upholds Mrs. Root's Story of Cruelty Prior to Slaying MEMPHIS, Tenn.—(/P)—A member of the "reconciliation pnrty" that preceded the slaying of Brenton. Root testified Mxmday that the clergyman's son tnlked of "killing" his wife a few hours before she shot him to death. Guy H. Scales, a business nnd. personal friend of the Roots, told the jury hearing the case of Mrs> Daisy Alexander Root that her husband beat her "on numerous occasions," and that on the night before his death, he had rumarked he "didn't have to put up with" his wife's hysterics. The hysterics were occasioned, Scales said, by nn exchange of words with Lucile Underwood, rod-haired night club "cignret girl," whom Mrs. Root blamed for her estrangement from her husband. "Root declared that he cared nothing" for his wife nnd son, George, aged four, Scutes testified, and said that "some time he was going to get sore and kill her." Mrs. Root, 30 and attractive, concluded her own testimony under the cross-examination of W. T. McLain, district attorney general, nt noon, repenting her previous testimony that her hti.sbuml "reached for his pun" before she ended Itis life at his country home. Mrs. Root denied thnt she "slipped up on her husband" and shot him without warning November 3, a few hours jiftcr the cabaret celebration. She said she went to Root's home after the parly—despite the fact thai he had cursed her find said he was "tired" of her—to get him to deny the "cigaret girl's" .statement that Root had called on her before the parly, "after he had promised me he wouldn't see her i\ny more." m * m Cazort Outlines (Continued from page one) in its discretion up to $2,500. "I have worked with a number of interested citizens in this matter," said Cazort, "and the amendment we are today releasing to the press is the result of much study, and is a compromise on a great diversity of thought." He described it as drawn so at not to "disrupt and paralyze the necessary governmental activities," and snid: "We believe the program contained in this amendment can be put into effect without the levying of additional taxes and that the submitted amendment answers intelligently and with thoroughness the desire of our citizenship for some relief on the over. burdened homes of our state. | "It does not affect, municipal taxes, school district taxes, or county taxes as the amount derived from them is handled exclusively by locnl agencies und can be lowered at any time desirable by those who live within the cities, school districts or counties. Attention is called to the fact that real estate is assesed on an average of one-third of its value in this state nnd thnt the schedule of exemptions in this amendment will exempt homes from state taxes on any amount up to ?3,000 of the real value." Asking aid in obtaining submission, Cazort described the movement ns "strictly non-poltical." The amendment text he made public follows: "Section 1. The homestead of each ;md every resident of this state, whether or not such resident be married or unmarried, male or female, shall be wholly exempt from all state luxes authorized or referred to in Section of Article XVI of the Constitution of Arkansas in all cases where such homestead does not exceed the assessed valuation of One Thousand Dollars ($1,000.00). Where the assessed valuation of such homestead exceeds One Thousand Dollars ($1,000.00) of such valuation. "Section 2. The legislature is hereby authorized and emix>wered to increase the exemption hereby provided to nny amount not exceeding Two Thousand Five Hundred (?2.500.00). "Section 3. It is hereby made the duly of the legislature, and the legislature is hereby directed to enact, without unnecessary delay, all legislation. (a) Requisite in order fully and completely to replace any and all funds which will or may be eliminated, diminished or otherwise affected hereby; (b) Necessary anil sufficient to make this amendment in all respects effective and workable. "Section 4. Nothing herein shall ever be construed, applied, or administered so as to impair any right of any holder of any bend, note or other obligation heretofore issued or assumed by the state and now outstanding; but this amendment shall in every respect be construed, applied and administered so as fully to protect all the legal rights of all such holders. "Section 5. As soon as the legislature shall have fulfilled the requirements of section (A) hereof, this amendment shall be in full force and effect." former IntercollcRinte light-honvy- wolght boxing champion when he was at Yale, and Cliff Gray, who also rode with Fiske on the winning sled in 1928. The fourth man, Jay O'Brien, is not on this year's squad. Stevens will not have his brother Curtis, behind him this year, as the latter half of the winning combination did not make the trip. However, Hubert has an accomplished alternate in John J. Shene, of Lake,Placid, who is a member of his team. The best bobbers in the United States have accompanied the team here for the thrilling nnd dangerous descent, a 5249-foot run with 10 curves. Swiss Ace Darlnp In addition to those already mentioned, there are Francis W. Tyler, driver of the second four-man sled Jri the final Olympic tryouts; Donna Fox, driver of the winning four-man •sled in the final Olympic tryouts; Richard W. Lawrence, former Syracuse wrestler nnd oarsman, member of Fox's team; Max T. Ely, rider on the 1934 North American two and four- man winners; Crawford C. Merkel. brakemnn for Hay and Curtis Stevens: Jim Bickford, member of the 1934 North American four-man championship team; Ed Varno, member of the 1935 four-man winner; Gilbert Colgate, driver of the runner-up two- man sled in the North American, national, and Olympic tryout; Ivan Brown, driver of the winning two- man bob in final Olympic tryouts; Alan Wiishbond, braker for Brown in Olympic tryouts; and Robert Martin, brakemnn on two nnd four-mnn sleds, and member of the Curtis Stevens team. Unlike the U. S. speed and figure skating teams, the American bob squads are favorites, despite the fact thut they are to compete on n run that is foreign to them. The Swiss, Rumanian, French, German, and other teams have been practicing on the course for some time. As in 1932, most of the U. S. competition will be furnished by Swiss, German, und Rumanian teams. The Swiss have n young two-man driver in Reto Capadrutt, who, in 1932, when he was only 19, thrilled crowds with his daring at Lake Plucid, and failed by only one and a half seconds to beat Hubert Stevens in that event. Hans Ktlian, of Germany, and Lieutenant Pupaua, of Rumania, always are dangerous in four-men competition. 'The course here is lightening fast. It was constructed by S. M. Zentzytzki, the engineer who designed the Lake Placid Olympic run on Mount Van Hovenberg. It has turns equally as dangerous as Eyrie, Whiteface, and Zig and Zag on the American course, and sleds have been clocked at nearly 50 miles an hour down its length. The sharper curves of the run are paved with cakes of ice, and the sides are highly banked so that the driver may keep control oh the straight stretches. The loops are not built in theusual oval shape, but more after the manner of railway curves. This eliminates the sudden intense centrifugal force, and the driver retains control of his sleigh more easily. Bobbers Race Time At the start, the sledders come into the Kilian loop, and then, with scarcely a slackening in speed, run into a series of curves at the Labyrinth. Here the bobs generally are hitting more than 47 miles an hour, and strike in succession an "S" curve, the Rit'ter von Halt curve, and the Kreuzeck loop. The final test for the driver is the hairpin Bavaria curve, next to which the stands have been constructed. When this tricky bend has been negotiated, the racers nil sweep into the straight stretch past two minor turns at the finish line nnd slow up. The races are run in four heats, total elapsed time on the four descents counting in determining the winner. NEXT: Skiing. ed on Mrs. Jim Skinner 'Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Lee England spent Sunday night with Mrs. Ernest Ross and children. Miss Gerleen and Ivie Lee Collier spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Collier. 1IEMKJTOAD COUNTY OWNERSHIP MAPS Correct as of Jauuary 1, 193$ Paper $10 Uuen «S Byers Abstract Co. L. C. BYEKS Washington, Art Earlo Rudolph, of Arkadelphia, Dies Heart Attack Fatal, to Prominent Hardware Store Proprietor ARKADELPHIA, Ark. —Earle Rudolph, widely knowrt Arkadelphia business man, died 'suddenly at his home here early Tuesday morning, supposedly from a heart attack. Mr. Rudolph, vice president of Ark- ndelphia Chamber of: Commence, had attended a meeting of, (he board of directors of that organization and returned home about midnight. He en-, tered the bath room and when he had not emerged after several minutes Mrs. Rudolph became alarmed and investigated. She found her husband on the floor and he was dead'when a physician arrived. . For more than 30 years Mr. Rudolph, who was about'53; had operated the Arkndelphia Hardware Company with his brother. T. T. Rudolph. Charges Threaten Townsend Leaders Congress Discusses. Bros-; edition Under Corrupt ' Practices'Act WASHINGTON.'— Plans to invoke the corrupt practices act, with its heavy, fines and jail sentences, against the leaders of the Townsend 'old age pension movement, are being discussed in eohgress,"it was learned Tuesday. . . , • ' . The charges would be based on the failure of the.movement to file with the clerk of the house an accounting of receipts and .expenditures for the past year as nil orgnnizations attempting to influence federal elections in two or more states must under the terms of that act. It was made clear, however, that there is no present intention to press for criminal action, although it is contended that'the Townsend leaders, who have claimed, the credit for the success of candidates in numerous federal qlections, now are subject to the penalties of the act. Instead, the plan is to take the floor of the house and call the attention of the heads of the Townsend movement .to their alleged derelictions. In this way, it is hoped,. the. To.wnsendites will be induced to file their accounting and the inner activities, of the group will be revealed. The attack on the floor will be made with the implied threat of a complaint to the Department'of Justice should the Townsendites fail to comply with the law. v An Albino quail, killed fleet Bodcaw several weeks ago by Game Warden Earl Barham, KftfUcelri mounted and Is now on display at fltestetley t)rug Store. The bird 3s almost solid white, except for a few light bfdwri feathers. It is about the same size of the average quail, res'erhbling It Sfi every respect except the color. Some of the oldest bird hunters in this section have- seen the bfrd and say, that it is the first one they have Been or heard of. The bird was mounted by Horace Whitten of Gurdon, for Mr> Barham, ivho .will present it to the. state office of the Arkansas Game nnd Fish Commission. . ' Funqral services • for Mrs. Alex Vaughn,.'Who died at her home here Monday afternoon, will be conducted rom the residence Tuesday afternoon. Mrs. Vaughn is survived .by. three daughters, Mrs. Max Bryant of.Pres- cottj-Mrs. David Thpmpson of Hope; •\nd Mrs. John V. Tedford- of Little Hock; and, two sisters, Mrs. C.A.. Berk, shire of Texarkana and Mrs. Frank P. Bostlck of Prescott. •; Mrs. Vaughn was a member of one )f the pioneer families of Bowie county,-Texas, and was the eldest daugh- ter'of the late Mr. and-Mrs. Thomas C. Busi'ck who lived in Old Boston. 6,000 Towns Unite r • (Cotttlmied from page One) Amount of fluid it patalyslsfcWtfatwnei batter exercised In water tfcftsft they would have no outsJdis As he gradually "cafne Roosevelt turned his, attention: plight of others and from Ofll has grown the enterprise of In 1926 the Georgia Wartft Foundation was organized ail profit making center for stud*' fiJS s jfe» ?f fentile paralysis. Since imttel 1 "™'*^' contributions have come to the i: tion in the last two years, the foundation has become -~*.^- t , : lion's most famous treatment etmtif • for the disease. «• /^ The Foundation is built arftan® huge glass-enclosed swimming for the patients, odministratiott playgrounds, cottages, and a The atmosphere of the whole cwfiSilf.^ one of resort. The president is its most and cheering visitor. ' \ Yf You will find us on Elm next door to Arkansas Natural , Office, Across from Barlow Hotel, COME TO SEE US, THE GIFT SHOP (Mw. C. V. Holland Special for this Week 5-tube RADIO Made by G-E Has Airplane Dial. Complete Wilh Tubef "J5 BRIANT'S Drug Stoq| V" Iff Sheppard Mrs. Alice Finley made a business trip to town Friday morning. ' Mrs. Ethel Cornelius spent Monday afternoon with Mrs. Cora McBay. Mr. and Mrs. Olen Hubbard of Spru- dell is spending a few days with Mrs. Hubbard's parents. ' Miss Ethel Gentry spent Tuesday night with Miss Christeen 'Cornelius. •Mrs. Pearl Cornelius spent''Thurs- day with Mrs. Rosa Cornelius of affliction, to infantile paralysis. •The'presiderit'was'stricken, in 1921. Simultaneously began his long struggle to conquer the" effects of the "disease. Behind his struggle is the story of Warm Springs. Warm Springs, with its t constant flow of tepid, crystal-clear water, had been; a resort for' a- long time when Roosevelt first turned to it in 1924. Slowly he began, to show 'improve, ment as he literally Swam his way back to health. Treatment at the springs, which always are at 89 degrees' temperature, is based on the principle that .a body weighs as much' less'. in water as the Harrel Synard of Battle Field called to see Miss Wilma Gentry Wednesday night. ••• • Mrs. Vergia Dudney called a While with Mrs. Ethel Cornelius Tuesday morning. Mrs. Alice Finley and Mrs. Pearl Cornelius made a business trip to Hope Saturday. Cecil Grayham. from Morginton, Ark., spent Friday night with Raymond Cornelius. He was on his way to his brother's near Longview, Texas. Lawrence McBay of Battle Field called on his brother, Lonnie, Monday. , checks COLDS and • FEVER Liquid-Tablets u salve-Nose Headaches , Drops In 39 minutes * ,?J Modem External Treatment Helps End Colds Sooner Just Rubbed on at Bedtirnl Its Double .Direct Actibh ' Continue* Through Hoto* \ of Restful Sleep. H"" OFTEN RELIEVES BY MORNBfG Before a miserable to bed and apply Victo VapoRub. Two genet- . ationa have proved ________ VapoRub the surest help to a milder, shorter cold. * \ Just rubbed on throat and chelt at bedtime, VapoRub acts two itiayt at once: < 1. By stimulation through the shin, like a poultice or plaster, - , , 2. By inhalation of its penetrating medicated vapors, releasedt?by>, body beat and breathed in direct to inflamed air-passages. v „ ,< Continuing through the night, this combined vapor-poultice action loosens phlegm— soothes irritated membranes-helps break congestion! Often, by morning the worst of-'the cold is over. •, For Fewer and Shorter Coldt;., \ Note for your family: Vicks i ,$as' developed, especially for horneTisej a practical Plan for Better Coiitrw of Colds, This commonsense guide^to fewer and shorter colds has be'eir clinically tested by practicing physicians and further proved in ever" day home use by millions, details of Vieks Plan come in < VapoRub package. ,« Overbtt/MHIIon Vick Aids Uwd Yaorfy P/far Better Control of Mrs. AAA—How do you like your new electric washer? Mrs. TVA—Not so good. Every Saturday night when I get into the thing iincl start to take a buth those puddle arrangements knock me off my feet. T O L-E-T E X OIL COMPANY Special— 5 Gal. Hi-Grade «1 en **•»*" Lube Oil Phone 370 Day and Nlffht WANTED: TIMBER Pino and Cypress Suitable for telephone poles and piling. F. E. CHENEY 401 S. Walnut Street COMMON OLD ITCH Is Still With Us Prescription No. 200,000 will cure it. It kills the parasites in the skin. 50c JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "The KEXAU. Store" Hope, Ark. Plroiue 63 Established 1885 SALE of Piece - Goods We have made a fortunate purchase of several hundred yards of this material in all the important colors and designs, Checks Solids Stripes—Mixed Runs In Value up to $1 .75 * yd. ON SALE AT We Give Eagle Stamps Comes In 54 inch Widths GeoTW. Robison & Co. NASHVILLE

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