Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 29, 1936 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Wednesday, January 29, 1936
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?£*S, JMf IH?^' L&u, J fffcjl From false *«eftjday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. Alex. H. Washburn), at The Star building, 212.al4 South Hope, Arkansas. it 4 C. E. PALMER. President ' ALEX. If, WASHBL'RN. Editor nnd Publisher ij,-'-—^ . r . |V -,,,, , . ,, . [r| _ .!._„..—_ ___ *_ __ i ,- - ' • ss «N:o«d-elass matter at the postoffice at Hope. Arkansas Under the Act of March 3. 1&7. "The newspaper is an institution developed by modern civilly present the news 6t the day, to foster commerce and industry, 'ely circulated advertisements, nnd to .furnish- that cheek upon xvhich «o constitution has ever been able to provide."— Co) R k. , . •• _ .km Jtate tAlways Payable in Advance): By city carriw-, per '; t*r ntenth <Sc; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead. Nevada, MUler and LaFayette counties. $3.50 per year; elsewhere S6 50 -?~1- 1 ..... T ~ - - — - - ~ ,i |, , - . ' r i ' -n- - m _ -•- ot The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclsuively ,, --- . to the uSe for republteation of all news dispatches credited to it or fSl tfth.etWise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein ' ' ' Four Roads ^f{^*f^t^-~^\^^^r^^lkli^'^' ^.BjEffiUJ|tf|j! 1 V. | ^lM^ — A .. L'A. It. . -if^ (Potato Plants to - - 2>~i*K-,.v syjpp*~ /: , „ - Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc;, Memphis TS£ML£tferick Bldg,: New York City, 369 Lexington; Chicago, III, 75 E Waek- ^JDTWSf Detroit. Mich., 338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. •>, ,,Clttrf»s on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards -,of n^i&nfts. regulation, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial tMswSpaptas hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their rtenders deluge of spnce-teking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibilicty 1 or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. ;* _, By DR. MORRIS FISHBE1N ' Editor. Journal of the American Mcd, : > ieal Association, and of ttygela, •'' the HealUi Magazine ^^ " have adopted a schedule for jour baby, follow it ^ Closely. Si) * tfyts^ltave had the baby on a four- hedule, and it gets hungry at where they give a gin-mill such n name as "the House of the Playful Kitten" and where burglars return the loot with apologies when they accidentally rob a foreigner. And through it all is entwined the thread of a delicate and appealing love story. Altogether, it makes a singularly delightful book. Published by Viking, it sells for $2.50. By Olive Roberts Barton : v tfae^end of. say, three hours—perhaps \J because ft has been unusually active previous feeding was rather iob-'t let the little one cry for -. Instead, feed it a little ahead 11' oftJ'tune; but the next feeding should the scheduled hour. ^ r with active tuberculosis ''"slljjj'Jild not nurse her baby. Nor statftttd a mother with a severe chronic f _ dfflijise, such as inflammation of the |jf- kiffiieys, heart disease, or cancer, be doled upon to undertake the task. Artd nursing should be discontinued if Ute^hreast of the mother becomes infected. t you need not stop nursing the if it begins to vomit, develops and loses weight. The thing to is learn from your doctor As I write, the world is turning into a black and white etching— just enough black branch and wall to accent the all enveloping snowiness of a Japanese mural. 'Shrubs and evergreens outside my study window have blossomed from trunk to twig-tip with featherly snow that gives an illusion of white-flowered spring. To write of "people" at such a moment would savor almost of profanity. The earth is silent, white and mine. I should like to indulge my mood of aloneness midst this beauty. It always seems to me that appreciation of the lovely is deeper and finer in solitude and quiet. The panaorama of the stars brings its own hush. An enameled sky at sunset commands a thunderous silence. Beauty has a way of clearing a path for itself by first ;,,; — « —-.-- vi. ^.i,_iiLui£i ci yam lui iL&tru oy Jirst ether^yott have^been feeding the conditioning the senses. Those .who exclaim and gush arc seldom emotionally touched. Beauty Isn't Always Impressive But after all, What is beauty? I am afraid 'my snow storm has appealed to me to strongly because it is rare. There are other snows and other VW v, -«v -V-H ,^,i lB u « »x- ?. t0rms thrat affect me not in Ae least There is no reason, for weaning *? cause * uam a , c « u f in ' ed V^ ^em. • • - •_••; • "' i This one. by a freak of weather con- often enough or too often; wtagher you yourself are eating the .?> { rfw diet; and whether it is desirable , fc^youHbaby to have additional food, bod that will cause digestive 'bances is good for the mother, need not avoid acid foods. ,any sudden, severe illness, may stop nursing the in- Today's Health Question i'Q.—Is it harmful to drink water .to which a large amount of chlo- wrfne has been added? The xvater referred to has been chlorinated to fiuch a degree that the taste and odor are very objectionable. ^ A.—Chlorine m the amount or- din^rily used to purify drinking Water i$ not harmful. Rarely would a person drink water containing a sufficient amount of chlorine to be harmful, because the strong chlorine taste would be too disagreeable, R requires only a minute percentage of chlorine to make- water safe. Growers Who Expect to Sell Must Write State Plant Board Growers expecting to sell sweet po- tnto plants this spring should write to the Plant Board immediately for information on important inspection regulation!! in effect for the first time this season, Under these all growers who rell sweet potato plants must hnvo their bods inspected. An Inspection fee of $2.50 for the first 50 bushels or less, plus 3 cents for onch ndldtlotnil bushel bedded will be charged. In addition every bundle of plants sold must carry n label giving the name and nrl- dress of the grower. Application for inspection should be made us soon as bedding is completed. However, beds will not be inspected until the plants are well advanced nnd somrtimes not until after several pull- I iiiKS have been made as the diseases develop gradually nnd their presence is often hard to detect at the beginning of the season. When nn inspector finds any part ot n bedding diseased the entire heckling will be plnced un! (Irr quarantine and the sale of plants from nny part of it prohibited, unless the diseased portions of the beds are first destroyed. Last yenr no Inspection fee was charged and tho Board examined only is many beds as could be covered by the regular force. Of the 112 beddings [ixnmined 8 were found badly diseased with black rot. stem rot, or nema- tcdcs nnd were placed under quarantine while portions of as many others ivere destroyed. The quarantined beds were located in Hempstead, Mississippi, Jefferson. Craighcad. Little River, Iznrd, Woodruff, and Cross counties. This yenr the charging of the inspection fee should enable the Plant Board to cover all commercial beds In the Plate, of which there is estimated to be over 500. in the tonic and rub it on my scalp. As soon as the pad becomes slightly soiled, I change it for a fresh one. "After some of the tonic has been absorbed. I rub my hair with a rough tcwel until it is fluffy and dry. Strangely enough, all of this dosen't spoil my finger wave at all. You see, I brush upward and am careful to put tonic only on my scalp." Miss Linakcr wont on to tell about resetting her wave. She simply sprin- days-, place them in n hot oven for two kles on a few drops of wave set lo- or three minutes, tion dries while she bathes and dress- NEXT! Beauty in the office. Oven freshens Crackers To freshen crackers that have become moist from rainy, foggy, damp Making Cracker Crumbs To make fine cracker crumbs for breading, put the crackers in the oven and let them get good am! crisp. Then roll them with a rolling pin so they will be very fine and soft. Keep in a pan with wax paper for a lid. by Nard Jones Copyright NEA 1936 BEGIN HEUE TODAY ] Julio answered the four's good- JTJI.IA CRAIG, orcity roang mornings and sat down. She crctnry «o G13OHGK WOOD- glanced toward Clntra and said, FORD, lawyer, is ambition* 10 ..j sfl - t Mr Nesbltt having break- the baby because the mother's normal functions are resumed, even though the baby may be uncomfortable for a day or two. However, should it seem likely that a mother is going to have another baby, she should discontinue nursing the first one, so as not to overtax her ) eyes. ditions, has chosen to re-drape the world. Thus I select it as my criterion because it does not conform to the usual. I deserve no medal for being impressed. Beauty is. therefore, difficult to de fine. We rhapsodize over spring be- I cause it is fleeting. Year-round blossoms would soon have not more notice than the roof of the next house. If every sunset were the same no one would lift an eye. Stars come in for | least-. attention only when we happen to think of them, or a magic night finds us needing them. A log fire, today the goal of all house owners as the last word in home beauty, was as matter of course at one time as our own kitchen stove. Most Are Blind to Beauty The truth is that we are constantly surrounner by beauty. The sky at any time is beautiful. Weather, dismal or cruel as it can be, is paint-worthy. So are thousands of things that we live and work among with entirely blind become n nlsrht clnb ulnser. Jnlln «hnrc« an apartment wiiti AMY SANDERS. PETER KF.MPr yonnjc lawyer. fa ID love vrlili Jalla but they qnnrrel nnd Julln declares slie never iranta to nee lilnt again. \Voodfort) hi* yaulit 'and a nnrty aboard Jntin (o come to CIXTHA I..EE. (or lila iX'ticHtM. Including MRS. JO- SKl'll. vrlriovr: HUGO .N.VSI1. and HOYAI. NESHITT. Julia KOCH, Inter regret* It irhcit she finds the online l» to be much lonicer Ibnn The yneht Iand» nt Evcrcrcen Island Tvlicrc Woodfnrd lia» n Julia meets TOM I'AVSON. 5 nonrby. who offerM to help her set nwny> ''tit he In illa- covereil and forecd to leave tbe Islnml. The men cro ImntlnK and ftt*- hltt Is Injured. \Voodlumr.s nnrty ICIITCN nt onee to eet JVcsliHt to a doctor. Julio tells Woodford nlie Is giving up her toll In III* cilice. NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XIII fast this morning?" Cintra did not answer, but raised her^eyes oddly toward Woodford. And It "was Woodford who answered Julia's question. "I was just telling them, Julia, We put Nesbkt off at Condon last night. There's an airport there and his plan was to take o plane Into town and get Immediate attention for his wound." "Oh . • ." Julia fumbled uncertainly for her grapefruit spoon. "Let's hurry through breakfast," Mrs. Joseph broke in. "There's a beautiful stretch of shoreline alonp here and we don't want to miss it." When they had gone out onto the deck and Julia had an opportunity, she sought Cintra Leo. "I hope Mr. Nesbitt's shoulder wasn't growing worse." The dancer looked at Uer. "So hear you. I know how thla entertainment game works, Julia, I'll whisper It around that there's a girl out on Latta'e boat who's an unknown winner. You'll get an offer In no time." TT was after 6 when Julia's taxi •*• rolled to the curb before the building In which she and Amy Sanders shared an apartment. Scarcely able to wait until she could talk with ber roommate, she paid tbe driver and hurried upstairs. She bad hardly touched her key to the lock when Amy opened the door and confronted her with something like a shriek of relief. "Julia! . . . Julia, I've been frantic! Wlicro on earth have you ibeon?" Laughing. Julia came Into the room and tossed her bag on the davenport. "I've been to Evergreen Island, 1C you know where that is." strength. The mother need not worry about taking ordinary remedies prescribed for .various conditions, since few drugs, given in the customary doses, will not get into the milk in harmful amounts. The question often asked is whether a nursing mother should continue to smoke, if this has been her habit. There is no reason to believe that smoking in moderation will harm the baby. Put there is danger to the little one if the mother smokes while she is actually nursing the child, since there 3s evidence that babies have suffered burns because of this practice. A Book a Day • ' By Bruce Catton We have turned into sharply-critical complainers. We choose to brand as ugly that which is indeed the reverse. D INNER that night was not as j do r, Julia. I can't understand difficult for Julia aa she nnd w hy be didn't let me know ne was feared after her angry words with getting off at Condon. But per- Woodford. When Obo announced j imps he thought of It on the spur dinner and she met the others In j O f the moment and didn't want to the main cabin, Wo&dford was re- wake me." served' but courteous. We pass on to our children the doc- j Indeed, with the assistance of trine of faultfinding instead of apre- a tray of Obo's potent cocktails, elation or even common acceptance, everyone appeared jovial. Nesbitt's How thankful for seven-league boots ! arm was In a sling to relieve that swell our horizon, one not so many years ago bounded by the barn weight from his injured shoulder muscles, but be laughed and joked and the spring house, with church two |-, n something like his old manner, miles away an unforgettable excursion I He and cintrn sat together and into infinity? Julia thought she sensed a new -v , •. f , I O III Id LiiiMin*'*- «*' w **^»*., -**\* — -- — •• One cannot live, of course, in a , between them, as if since IT-r-ir, *i nil c?t itn f\f nne?t*i Air l-m* .,11 r\t I *«-^«-»»*n **.w «-_.-. perpetual state of eestacy, but all of us, adult and child alike, might pack ten times more into this business we the "accident" the? had come to some definite understanding. S HE offered Julia clgfirets and they lighted them nuicldy tn the breeze. "You know," said Cln- trn, tossing the match over the rail. "I think I're a job for you when we get fonck to town. "You moan . . Clntra nodded. singing?" "Would you n_ti v,iiiiw^> uiiji c jiitu DILI tjw^ujvna wi; ( | _ , . call life, if we scraped the scales from Nash seemed a bit morose and | The Loe girl ]augne(l. want to work for Tony Latta?" "I'm afraid I don't know him. Hut I'm sure I'd like to work for i him." "Bettor our eyes and really looked, liked and loved. By Alicia Hart "A gambling ship?" repeated Every roraatic American male who ever heard of Poor Butterfly has doubtless had moments when he dreamed of a slant-eyed sweetie in the islands of the east. You know! cherry j blossoms, the snowy peak of Fujiya- i ma, poper parsols, collapisble houses j and all the rest, with the aura of j young love suffusing the ensemble j Every woman ought to discover for with a never-never light. 'herself or find out about a few beauty '• Well, if you have ever given your-| tricks that will keep her perfectly s«H to such profitless musings, "The j ^coined whether on a long automo- Wbotfen Pillow," by Carl Fallas, will j bile trip or so busy she can't take be like dreams come true. For Mr. even an hour for professional beauti- Fallas seems to have all that sort of fieation. f&Jng right in his own memories, and i Ways'to freshen up your face when iWs book is a novel of haunting and (you're without soap and water and wistful appeal j to make your coffiturc presentable embarrassed, and Julia wondered j not jump too fast. Tony Latta if, perhaps, his conscience were as- rnna a RambHnR ship," i sertlng itself at last. Whenever Nesbltt addressed him, Hugo Nash appeared surprised and timid. "He hates him," Julia thought, "and .'now that he failed to kill him, he's afraid of him, too." She was glad that tomorrow night she would be ashore, awaj from these five people with their loves and their hates and their obsessions. • • • CHE retired early that night, with ^ the Wood Nymph's engines throbbing mightier than ever beneath the deck. Woodford bad ordered full speed on, and Bakely was giving the power plant everything it would stand and a bit more. When Julia awakened next morn Julia. "There's a law against gambling in this etate. The gambling ships stay offshore so as to be legally outside the state, and the customers get back and forth In water taxis. Latta has one of the biggest and he gets a wealthy class of trade." "But what would I do on a gam- bllng ship?" "Tou'd sing," Cintra told her. "That's what you want to do, Isn't ItT Latta has a small cabaret aboard, and I happen to know he's looking tor talent. You'd have a stateroom aboard." ! "I—I don't know whether I'd like | that." Julia confessed. "Oh, yon could come ashore In Ing and peered through tbe port- j one of Latta's boats whenever you "J'—^ ^rf ~ rr *" intiivi; jri>ui luiiliuxu m c^ciiuiiju. . , . ,.. , , . . j ».. ,. ftl a leisurely, dreamy way it tells i when you can't fe et to the hairdresser | hole above ner bei ' tb she saw wltb I weren't working. And yon dont a young Englishman who visit- a ,- fc items worth knowing. Even Japan and fell in love yvith_the! screen actresses who you probably delight that the scenery on shore was more familiar to her. She- entire COTjntry, especially with Poor | imagine have time for everything ad- knew that now tney were not many Butterflies. Its story is set a few j vet-ate quick home treatments for tours from town, and she went to years jo the past, before Japan had ; everyone. gone oa very far along the road of | For instance, Kay Linaker, a fairly modernization, and Mr. Fallas has been extraordinarily successful in conveying the country's peculair, unreal charm. Our youn^ Englishman dons a ki- mgno and lives Japanese style. He visits with the Japanese, makes friend ol Irjjjkfcepers and geisha girls, students and storekeepers, and soaks up the atmosphere of that strange land breakfast almost jubilantly. Nesbitt's chair was empty. recent Hollywood find, has a pick Many times afterward Julia was have to be afraid of Tony. He's bard-boiled—but he knows a decent girl when be sees one, and leaves her alone. You can take my word for that." Clntra looked at ber sharply. "Think you'd be Interested? It's not much of an offer, but me-up for her hair which the doe;; '• to remember that moment. It was | it's a start." on party nights when she hasn't had i curious that the sight of the empty time to set her coiffure man durum c °air should have startled her, tor the day. "First, I bruih my hair vigorously for about five minutes. Then 1 ap- it could bave been that Nesbltt was I a safe job. late for breakfast—or tbat his arm "It's a go," Julia tbougbt a moment. 7es, It was a start — and she no longer bad pained him and be bad decided not ply a delicately scented tonic which ! to eat Just thea. Vet somehow tbe stimulates as v/ell as ulc-ans. I part ] sigh; of that empty cbalr bad she told Clntra quickly. The dancer emlled. "Good? . . . and I'll Bee tbat some Influential my hair in sections, dip a cotton pad ; struck ter wltli peculiar force.' people get out U> Sony/g sUJp "I don't. You've had me In H turmoil. 1 telephoned the newspapers to see If they had any reports of private yachts going down. 1 i even 'phoned the yacht club—and i they told me there was no record j ot the movements of smaller pleas- jure boats, which wan very comforting, 1 must say! What happened to you?" •• "Nothing," Julia told her, "except that Woodford decided to go on a hunting trip." Amy settled herself on the davenport. "Tell me all about It, Who was with you?" "Well . . ." .lulla hesitated, deciding t'.iat It would bo better not ! to mention Nenhitt. She had nev- j er been sure lust what Amy felt toward Royal Neshitt, despite Amy's cocky assurance that she I liked him merely aa a friend. i "There was Woodford, of course, and a widow—a Mrs. Joseph. Then there was a girl nnrned Cintra Lee, and an architect—Hugo Nash." "Is that all?" Julia nodded. "That's all." She unbuttoned her jacket and the throat of the swearer beneath. "I'm dead tired. Amy. I'll tell you all about It in the morning. But II ever I—" The Insistent buzzing of the telephone Interrupted her. Nervously Julia took up the instrument and answered the ring. It was Clntra Lee. "I've Just talked with Tony Latta by 'phone," she said. "He wants you to start tomorrow night Can you make It?" "Why, y-yes, Clntra." "Good, tie's expecting you." She gave Julia Instructions as to bow to get to Latta's gambling ship, then hurriedly said goodby. "Who was that?" Amy wanted to know when Julia bad replaced the i instrument. ; "It was Cintra Lee—the girl on tbe boat." "What did she want?" asked Amy. "She wanted to tell me tbat 1 ] bave a new job beginning tomorrow." Julia besitated a moment. "I —I'm not working for Woodford and Brooks aiiy more, Amy. I'm going to sing on a gambling ship." U« Oouttnued) Henry's Chapel Winston Cobb who has been very ill at the Alton CCC camp is reported improving. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Russell and family and Mr. nnd Mrs. Rob Jones of Hope called on Mr. and Mrs. R9y Mullins and family Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Glen Fincher and daughter, Patsy, spent a while Friday afternoon with Mrs. Troy Greenlee. Mrs. Kelly Gray has been sick but is better at this writing. We arc glad to have Mr. and Mrs. Joe England move into our community They moved into the house vacated by Mr. and Mrs. Rufe Fincher who moved on the Aubrey Collier place. Mr. and Mrs. Silas Sanford of Hope spent Sunday afternoon with Mr. and. Mrs. Willis Cobb. Mrs. Parrish Fincher called on Mrs. Nolen Lewallen Friday morning. Mrs. Earl Ross called on Mrs. Frank Bailey Monday afternoon. Wilton Mullins visitjed R. M. Fincher Jr., Saturday .afternoon. Miss Clara Ellis called to see Mrs. Joe England Monday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Parrish Fincher and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Fincher and daughter Patsy, spent a while Monday afternoon with Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Fincher. Mrs. Carl Ellis and daughters, Mrs. Hanna Rothwell and son and Miss Clara Ellis visited Mrs. West Tuesday afternoon ad helped her quilt. Mrs. Earl Fincher and daughter spent Friday afternoon with Mrs. Roy Mullins. Leslie Purtle, Lon Wise, Earl Ross and Jim Cumbie spent Sunday afternoon with Carl Ellis. Kelly Gray visited Frank Bailey Monday afternoon. A large crowd attended the beef canning demonstration given by Miss Helen Griffin, home demonstration agent, at Mrs. Earl Ross's home last Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Taulbee of Spring Hill, Mr. and Mrs. Laster Hamilton of Prescott, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Ellis and daughter, Clara and Mr. and Mrs. Hanson Rothwell and son Ellit, took dinner with Mr. and Mrs. Earl Fincher Sunday. Mrs. George Johnson spent Friday afternoon with Mrs. Kelly Gray. Mrs. Dottie Bearden was shopping in Hope Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Fuller and sons and mother, Mrs. Fuller, of Bodcaw, called on Mr. and Mrs, Carl Ellit- a short while Sunday afternoon. Robert West called to see Earl Fincher Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Joe England and family visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Virgit' England of Shover Springs Sunday. Carl Ellis, Earl Fincher and Joe Taulbee called to see Mr. Foxx Sunday morning. We arc sorry to have Mr. and Mrs. Parrish Fincher move from our community. They now live at Guernsey. Also Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Collier and iamily, who have moved to Hope. I ! Mra Dannie Ward and Mr* Mnrlon Hti&bard and M*s. !&d Hubbartl, Miss Ruby Hubbftrd and Mrs. Wredthh i Jones spent Wednesday afternoon with j Mrs. Wollis Mullins. They spent (ho • afternoon quilting. I Born: To Mr mid Mrs. J. R Percell i January 21 .n bnby boy Mother nnd i bnby arc doing nicely. Mrs. Hollis Mullins and Mrs Bonnie Jones called on Mrs. J. R. Porcoll Wednesday morning . Mr, W. W. Wright spent a fow days lust week i\t. Kvening Shndo where he wns doing some terracing. Dehrm Wright spent a few days last week with Mr. and Mrs. V. L. Holly, Miss Jossie Mac Wright spent Frl- dny afternoon with Mrs. Hollis Mill* lins. Mr. nnd Mrs. Jim A. Wright nnd Minor May were Sunday evening supper guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. W. W. Wright. The little son of Mr. nnd Mrs. Bus Tunstall hns been ill with pneumonia but he is better nt this writing. Mr. J. R. Pcreell called on W. W. Wright a while Monday afternoon. Mr. nnd Mrs. Troy Aslin and (laugh- ters Mavis nnd Glorlan of Hope spenl Sunday nftcrnoon with Mr. .nhd Mrs, P. L. Aslin. Miss Gerlene Urrey spent the week end with her grand parents Mr. nnd Mrs. T. E. Urrey of Hope. Wnller Abbott made n business trip to Texnrkann Monday. Roy Preston and Frances Tnylor nre absent from school with soro eyes. Mr. nnd Mrs. Walter Abbott nnd children spent n while Sunday afternoon with Mr. nnd Mrs. Ode Tnylor nnd children. Miss Gerlene Urrey spent Tuesday night with Miss Almn ROFS. Wo arc sorry to hnve Mrs. Zettie Wilson and daughter. Azleen, move from our community. We wish them happiness in their new home. BellTchape! I Mr. nnd Mrs, Will White of Prescott ! wtre Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Edd Chnmlce. Matt Loe of Fort Smith spent Thursday night with Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Loe. Mrs. Laura Whitcsidc and daughtf Hilda, Misses Mildred and Blanch Way caster of Hot Springs, spent the weekend with friends and relatives here. Mrs. Tom Shnckleford, Mrs. Llody Shookloford nnd Mrs. George Stewnrt were shopping In Hope Thursday. Mi. and Mrs. Hnrp were Sunday afternoon guests of Mr. and Mrs. O L White. Shellie Cullins of Little Rock. vis. itcd his parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. A. J. Cullins Friday. Cecil Tate, student of Henderson Stntc Teachers College at Arkadcl- phia, spent the week-end with his pnronts, Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Tate. Misses Armone White nnd Christccn Brooks were Saturday afternoon visitors ot Mrs. Dallas Hugg. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Garner and children visited Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Gnr- ner nt Shover Springs Sunday. Mrs. Edgar Edwards was Friday nf- tcrnoon guest of Mrs. Melton White. Miss Hilda Whilcs-ide of Hot Springs visited Miss Annie Lee Bailey Saturday night. Miss Wilma White wns n Snturdny guest of Misses linn Pearl and Imogcnc Brooks, Mrs. Edgar Loverett of Blevins was n Tuesday gues't of Mrs. Lon Wood. Rev. Hollon London of Little Rock will preach here Fcbruury'16. Nature can be improved a little, but not radically changed. Itffi torSpeeddmi Blue Up to~30 M. P| Orange Up to 60—a! Red Zone Above 6( PEORIA, 111.—"Keep your sn ctcr needle out of the red" sloRdh adopted by Dr. George I'or his newly patented trl{ speedometer with which he hop nid in the reduction of nutbmobttl uidontH, injuries nfid deaths. Likened to traffic signals, speedometer is In throe colors.? blue up to 30 miles; light orange' nnd a bright red from 50 to 100 an hour. Stncy hopes to have the speedc ndopted by motor cur builders cngelj nid in safety movements. B. C. Forbes, finnnt'ial writer, polfi out thnt one Chicago business fi| pays 510,000 in tuxes every dny, wh| nnothcr bus to dig up 25,000 Iron me IMT their daily tax subscription. Scetf Ingly those business houses pay it, blj the customer foots the bill In the lorl run, so no wonder we are nil wondcij ing Where it will finally end. New Liberty Little Winnie Crider has been suffering with flu the past few days; hope for her a speedy recovery Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hamilton visited Mr .and Mrs. Ned Purtle Sunday afternoon. Mrs. A. W. Hamilton and sons James and Carl visited relatives at Boughton and Emmet Sunday afternoon. James Hamilton is hauling gravel on the Prescotl-Cale road. Friends are sorry to hear of Little Nancy Ann Hamilton being sick with flu; hope she will be well again soon. The young people around here enjoyed a party at Travis Canton's Friday night Miss Bettie Frances Hamilton visit'• ed Miss Edna Crider Saturday j New Liberty school closed Friday j on account of the principal, Mr Steed, : being sick We hope he will soon be ; well again. I Next Saturday and Sunday is j preaching days at the Nvw Liberty church. Let everyone that can be there and hear Bro Silvey preach. The yenr 1936 mny he n break ffl the girls, but to the pedestrian It Just another leap yenr. CARDUI Cnrdui is a purely vegetable me cine for the relief of functional f iodic pain, nervousness and wettkr due to poor nourishment. It Is in S cefsful use by thousands of wometi "I have used Cardui and had g result from it.s use," writes Mrs. E. Barnelt, of Taylors, N. C. "I suffj cd with crumping and headaches t would have n chilly feeling. Son times I would feel miserable and ha pnln more than a day, and I wofl be nervous. I read of Cardui and cidcd to use it. After taking six h_ j ties of Cardui, I had leys pain ufl i was regulated. I feel much better! Whet; such suffering can be avoiq ed by taking Cardui, isn't that tjf common-sense thinir to do? Of courij If It does not seem to reach the cat of your trouble, consult a phys ian. Beware Cough from common colds That Hang Oi No matter how many medlcl you have .tried for your cough, cl cold or bronchial Irritation, you § et relief now with Creomula erlous trouble may be brewing you cannot afford to take a clu with anything less than Oreoi sion, which goes right to the of the trouble to aid natu soothe and heal the inflamed branes as the germ-laden phi is loosened and expelled. - Even If other remedies failed, don't be discouraged, ;j druggist Is authorized to guarf Creomulslon* anct' to retttndv, money If you arc not satisfied'; results from the very first ' Get Creomulslon right now. WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- Without Calomel-And You'll Jump Out of Bed in the Morning Rarin' to Go The liver should pour nut two pound" nf liquid tiita into your bowels dnily. If thin bllo la not flowing freely, your food ilotwn't dlc'nl. It just ciccnyn in the bowels, fiua bloalu up your Ktomuch. You ma constipated. Your whole ayBtem is iHiisomil and you feel dour, »unk and the world looks punk. Laxatives are only Miukesliiftn. A mere bowel movement doosn't get nt th« cnu»ii. It takes those Kood, old Cnrter'n Little Liver Pills to get the»o two pounds of bile flowlntr fruely and miilip you fcitl "up and up". Harmless, Kent!*, yetaumzinK in making bile flow freely. Ask for C'urter'H Little Liver 1'illa by name. Stubbornly refUBL- anything else. 26c. HEMPSTEAD COUNTY OWNERSHIP MAPS Correct as of January 1, 1936 Paper $10 Linen $15 Byers Abstract Co. L. C. BYERS Washington. Ark. T O L--E--T E X OIL COMPANY Special—5 Gal. Hi-Grade $1,50 Lube Oil _„ * Phone 370 Day a " d Nl * ht WANTED: TIMBER Pine anct Cyiiross Siiiltihle for telephone (Miles and piling. F. E. CHENEY 101 S. Walnut Street Special for this Wit* 5-tube RADIO Made by G-E $A.98 Hits Airplane Dial. a Complete With Tubes BRIANT'S Drug Store CAR GLASi CUT AND GROUND TOl FIT ANY CAR BRYAN'S Used P« 411 South Laurel Street WANTED-HEADWG BOL' White Oak—Whisky and Oil _ Overall", Post Oak and Red >i Round Sweet Gum Bl' For prices and specifications,' HOPE HEADING COMPA! Phone 245 Hope,! COMMON OLD Is Still With U* Prescription No. 200,000 will i It kills the parasites in the^mj?«| 50c JOHN S. Drug Company '-•: •>';' "The REXALL Store"; ; i^ ; j Plione U3 ; Hope, Ark. EstablishedvlSSS.i QUALITY SEEDS -- PLANTSl KvcrythiiiK for Field ami Gurdeftj|| including supples, insecticides,^! spray material!), etc. For Heavy Yields Use SEMESAN Monts' Seed Store 110 E. 2nd St. For All Kinds of INSURANCE See Roy Andersoi and Company —_ •• • • — ! Those who get things for nothing never fail to come back for another supply on the same terms. Cleantd with the same meticulous care that we use in handling ' the finest if own. PHONE 385

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