li&4M)|M<MMWV>' \ MOP! STJtfc, HOPfc /ARKANSAS By Chick Young WMATS THAT LETTER DOING IN NOUR HAT, MR. BEASLEY? ^r^~^ Hide Glances III! By Galbraith THAT LETTER TO MAIL .t/lalf an hour later Vera Delle and I were sitting in a favorite spot of ming. *»# »*» V Lt et • MODEST MAIDENS Trmlfmurk Rtitiitcre.1 U. S. IVf-nt OrtV* BOOK ^ P? 'WT^E .TCAC>A arf'A4 wouldn't talk.sol triad KDB-- J" ANn> LET'S < I x 1 ,u j Vnu ur. TCi UPI D YOU L AND LET'S DANCE. I'M JUST INTERESTED IN THE JERCE CASE. SO ARE YOU, BECAUSE YOU WERE A FRIEND OF JIMMY'S. HOW GOOD FRIEND I'M TRYING TO HELP YOU OUT. MAYBE YOU NEED HELP ANDbON'T KNOW tT. THE MtlCB ^ TE ^ uREG ?HKr T -^^>TwArM^ MAVBE I SAW YOU AT POLICE HEADQUARTERS.THEY HAD YOU IN FOR QUESTIONING IN JIMMVJERCE MURDER C iU RIGHT FLINT, YC SAID YOU HA THINGS TO TELl CCMMENCE WAIUHCU V !•. !••>•/?,RIGHT NOW, J/V (>•, THIS WILL BE A SHOCK TO MB, AND BLEBKE.SHSRIFF.' DO YOU HAVE TO QUESTION THEN? SEE/THEN V NO, IT'S FANTASTIC! \ THERE'S SOME MISTAKE-- MR.VALK, WAS V YES, BUT NOT AT THE JEROME'S CASKET \ FUNERAL -SPPVICE*,.. IT OPENED WHEN HAD BEEN A BAD SMA*H YOU BROU&HT I UP, AND AFTER WE SAW HIS BODY HO,\\E AFTER THAT CAR ACCIDENT OFF- HIS CASKET BEING EMPTY > THESE WELL CARED FOR. IT WOULD HAVE BEEN NOTICED! 0 M * & jK ^ WHILE SRUB-STAKE is AIDING BLIMKIE WHO CRASHcP IN THE VALU-EX OF SMOKES, SCORCHV . IS EXPLORING THE CLIFF CAVERNS. FOLLOWED* BT CELIA WHO BECOMES LOST. HE '6 ATTRACTED BY HER SCREAMS AND FINDS HER CONFRONTED 0yA STARTLING- OBJECT - .HOLY 6MOKB/...\V% A MAST6&ON... PERFECTLY PRESERVED IN THAT ICE-.-THs THINGS BEEN HERE FOR \A "The trouble is ive've got two books!" — "But mother, I simply must Imve another pair of sports Z~Y':,shoes—you don't want me to go around looking like a ~. -- backwoodsman, do you?" Funny Business By Hecshberger Freckles and His Friends By Blosser HEY, SUGAR., HOWSABOLJT^WHAT AKET PUTTIN'TME FAST BRUSH YOU DOING: OM OLD HEAVY-HEART'? I HERE2, T CARU- C 1 ANDERSON • \ / 90? te ^ ! i (OKAY, SUT I JUST ONE MAY 1 PUV AW5ELF "M. DLATEFUI SOME AAOBE PANCAKES ^ I DON'T DMCA DOK1AUD?) WANT V I'M STILL r^l GETTIM 1 HUNGRY! THIS IS A GABBLE- . GATHER., FEATHERHJADJ_ WE CAME TO GET. MR. WAYMAM TO HELP US FISHT TME BATTLE OP THE BOOKS / rrj T^TtY HtATERVl'CE, INC. T.'M.'t » T «SW».> I r v . 1-2.3 .. -"H.=^SggcCi?R. 1M68Y HtASERVICE.il "We had too many personal injury claims, ?o we .bounce . .., 'em out on a tea wagon!" ** • • Popeye TSK..TSKi, TSK—-THEM I SUPPOSE WE'LL. H/WE TO WAir.' T UMPERSTAMP YOUR PES/RE TO HAVE A TW1E-MACHINJE OF VOUB OWN... BUT YOUR ATTEMPT TO PO AWAY WITH OOP VVHEM HE CAUGHT vou COPYING MINE COMES VSCY CLOSE TO MURDER; BUT 1 TELL YOU, TIME- HERE HIM WAS /COMES OOP HIS _ OWM IDEA; MOW--LET'S GET HIS '*/ 'SUR.E i W so YOU LAMPEP IM ASKED HIM 1 THE ATLANTIC OCEAM! TO--ONLVI V B UT TEUL ME ' PlP or WAMTEPTOV YOU ARRIVE THERE STAY UNTIL \ OM THE SURFACE MY WHISKERS^, OR ON THE ©REW ftWTK.'A OCEAM BOTTOM? m Thimble Theater »s»**r"tt s . ^ I' „ / YOU QET AWAV} T^ S^gcM THERE//J /SUSAN WALKED) • UNDER. THE S } WISHBONE, I k YAM SUSPOSEP] TO MARRV / HER r (\ POKH" SEE ANVTHINQ S'LL.Vjr ~^^L [ ^LTfi -—^ jr / ^^ l\< <&/ O p } Jl.1t <*,*? /Wk^-S^s IMC. T. M, HEC. U. E. PAT. OFfS^^y T MUSTA BEEN OM TH' BOTTOM-I COULD SEE A / EH? PIP UOT OF OLD / -you S-AY BuiLDiM&S J guiLPINSS •z THERE.' ^k ^ %M, I'.) ;«a\O9 i 1 DOT 0 " X-IVbl I &t t\VA^. Out Our Way By J. R. Williams Our Boarding House With Major Hoople ITTH^r K)O. I'M MOT FOOLINe OM RUBBER ICE, AWP MAYBE CAUSE TH' POLICE OR. F1REMEM A LOT OF TROUBLE ME OUT Oft BRiMGiMe v\v FOLKS A LOT OF YOU'LL WEVER HAVE MO FUM, WORRY IKf OVER OTHER PEOPLE'S WORRIES; THREW SWIM, tH6 MrVSOR WANT'S (v\E TO M SOU"D "DO B&TT&R WVPMOTI7.G: THE M16SUS ^ A POSITION TErXC TO /V\ftr<6 VA&R TrA\MK HE*S ^ JUDO TO ADULT GORILLAS? ...._." X'M e/Mv\& W -^-6E SURE TO VJEPiR- TO TW6 CORE, BUT DO6& r^GPlKED 6HOE9, BECAUSE IP " " COME OMDER THE. &\ ^OUR MA&IC &V5 M\$SES ilt^G OF SITTING IM V^^-*7PlRS,VOU'LL VJAKiT A , A STALLED CAR OK> A J , / LlGWTNllNiG START/ -**• t^OT WVPMOTIZE THE Wk-u ELAIWE, MY LOVE; ..„ VHEWTHOUAI?TMIWE,HH WE'LL HAPPV BE- ;/ .^ l! CAUSE I'LL BE THIME/, ^' MohtJoy, January HOM STAR, HOPt ARKANSAS Three Social and P< ersona Phone 708 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. I Social Calendar Frld.oy, February 1 "Church Family Night" will be 'observed nl the First Presbyterian church on Friday 'evening ti( 0 o'clock. A pot luck supper will be served and a full nlteiidanc'C is Urged. The study will be "Africa." A special offering will be taken nl this meeting for missionary work. IT'S A 5WELLTTHAWKTH, ELAINE/ FOEM, LORD ([BUT PLEATHE CALL BOWEHEAD./JlME ETHELBEPT/ - 1 •RtV' (>,, •TC i \*- "ffi BE RIGHT BACK, ETHELBEET- I'VE GOT ;~)H, SOMETHING TO TELL SjRJ OAKY/ -—-— -^ -/'; ? "*"\iVc. j3£7:> m. ...i-W.S.fal.Off. At Mi>*af«ol«ti . '/WD I'VE GOTTOl LITWTEW /W1A SWS YOU'RE UP L AjfXTOFlM'DbuT WHATi. jV TDii FiSiiRE Toil &E.1TSR EO ) H AT 1H" FOI^T OF lrt\T Ten- \ V ^' SlLfeD'DOVJ^WTH I fV GOLD DOST, „ SiO VlOi^DER. YOLVR.E TAKli-yACLMfNHEXT tft /X GoirA SEE _ ^ ~ -^ / YEWJ^'XlT WE'RE FOLLOVJ^ 1 'ElA, mr\ SVWiLOW>\ V L)1tLF SEWER.' AfWA fW > ( TaiR.TR.lCK-) —• >J"- Tffn, \w_c-.' ^r^ Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Washburn Spring Hill Presents Ploy Wed. Night the Spring Hill Sdhbol' (acuity will present a three-act piny, "The Ponr Married Man," Wednesday night, January 30, al 8:00 o'clock in the gymnasium. All proceeds will go toward Improvement of the Wilkes-Barre, Pa., arrived in! school lunch room. Hope Sunday night with their son, A. H. Washburn, 70D South Main street. They visited other members of the'family In Washington, Baltimore and Pittsburgh earlier. Mr. and Mrs. returned from S. H. Nelson have a visit with Mr. The Doctor Soys: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN M.D. Written for NEA Service P«-ev;ii:.'iic(} of tuberculosis in oleleily people is not generally known. Koctiil admissions to one Inbei culoslH sanatorium, which bus nil nirtivc fitsc finding program, included only one patient under the MHO of 50. Many casos' of tuberculosis in older people nrc not detected because few of thorn have X-ray examinations of the 'chest. Persons over 50 yeWs of age make up iiboul 20 per. cent of the population and include many tubercu- lous patients (estimated 100,000) .who may spread their infection. . Tuberculosis in (lie elderly Nelson's mother in Dallas, Texas. Mr. Nelson lias recenlly been discharged from thu United States Mnrine Corps 'alter serving 20 moiilhs in the Pacific theater, lie- was awarded the Purple Heart. Presidential Unit Citation, Asiatic-Pacific theater ribbon with i .three battle stars, Good Conduct! Medal, and the World War 2 victory ribbon. Mr. and Mrs. Nelson reside at 318 North Elm St. Miss Clara Winberry. 1 director of ihe play, has announced the fol- ... Dm T IT , „ . ... lowing cast: Professor. John B. M ,' s , s , Bi '>' c \" u Hudson; Zoic, Miss Wise, Conch Noal Watson: Mrs I Mcb a L-c-o Wagner; Dr. Matthew tona Ford, Miss Ernestine Collins; ! k'-n"""™ 1 , M A S , S • Cl ,5 ra , Winberry; Judy, the colored chambermaid ! S' 11 }' B1 " k ,°J Alv ' n Hucknbec; June 'Crrahom, Mrs. A. G. Kinscy. Everyone is Invited for an evening filled with fun and laughter us the newly-married professor refuses to end nil his troubles and worries by eating the lobster salad prepared especially for him by i Zoic, his wife. tends to be less Severe than in younger persons. But, though me disease may not bother them much, their germs can'cause serious infection in others. Mnny elderly luborculosi. 1 ; patients do not believe themselves ill, therefore they do not seek tricdlcnl care. COUGH USUAL SYMPTOM , Danger to others from communicable tuberculosis in elderly rJatients is great as many of them are grandparents who look after young children. All elderly persons with H chronic cough should 'have the benefit of a chest examination, including ail X-ray and sputum test. Usual symptoms of tuberculosis are cough, expectoration, spitting of blood, pain in the chest, hoarseness, fever, sweating, loss of DOROTHY DIX weight and strength •In tuber- nighl at 7:30 at the Police Station, with Scoutmasters Doug Bncon i and Carl Jones. This troop is spon- scred by the First Christian Church of Hope. culusis of the elderly, fever is usually well tolerated, and many of Ihe other signs and symptoms are ascribed to age. But cough, which is the most common sign, bears^ investigation;. elderly ".""ally is present for some lime before il is discovered, adhesions may bind Ihe lungs lo Ihc chest wall and make collapse treatment difficult. Bed rest for the average elderly patient often helps limit the disease, bul complicaling diseases 'often make the outlook DEATH RATE HIGH As tuberculosis in the '^ A ff ^cet«. i>« U KI* IUKICV il •» Mrs. Edward Russell of Brooklyn New York is the guest of Mrs. William Dcloney here. Communiques Jack D. Boyolt has recnlistcd in l,he Navy and is in training at .the U. S. Naval Training Center at San Diego, California. Me is the 'son of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Boyelt of , r >20 East Division Street, Hope. - o -Scout Troop 67 in Celebration The members of Boy Scout Troop !07, celebrated their second birlh- 'day with <i hot dog and cold drink supper at the Fair Park, Thursday, January i!f>. Ten new members were: J. R. Juries. Bernard Dunn, Jr.. Thomas Duckelt. Jr., Paul Gilbert, Glen Madar, Tinker Urey, Nolen Stanford. William Camp, Charles Cross and Louis . Sutton. Since the troop was organized two years ago. it has grown from eleven to forty-seven members, the largest of Hope's five Scout Troops They have cooperated in every pro' ject during the effort. ' They They Cried R DOROTHY By STALEY Copyright, 1946, NEA Service, Inc.- I I sold $21,900 in war bonds in one week. They have been awarded th following Seoul ranks: 4, r i Tender foot, 37 Second Class, 23 First Class 16 Star, 11 Life, 4 Eagles, 2 Eagles with Bronz Palm, 2 Eagles with Silver Palms and -a total of 375 Merit Badges. Two of the scouts, Perry Campbell and Charles Crawford, have received the. Order of The Arrow. This is the highest award a scout can receive and which very few are eligible to receive. The troop meets every Thursday II started nl breakfast on the, third of July, this thing Unit shattered my family like the robot i i-iombs Ihafwere oven then falling ! on my 'London and like a bomb, it | first set them reeling under the :m- i pact and thqn sent them to bind up I their wounds and proudly to hide (heir- scars. l> .say it began on the third of July, but actually when did il :be- giiv? Like Ihe robot bomb did.^it start its swift course of death and destruction at the moment of its release, or like the robot bomb did il owe its beginning lo a chain of circumstances over a period of years? , Did it start when Fletcher Willson in a niiid moment eloped with j the beautiful Phillipa Carey, or did it begin when some clerk in an employment agency in Philadelphia sent Phillipa Carey oul to the Will- county for a job'. 1 Or did it begin years before when my Miss Jenny mel Hebard Pharr, or did it begin wilh me'.' Had I failed to instill something in my Miss Jenny whom I had cared for from Ihe time she was a motherless girl of three. We were having breakfast on the terrace that morning, the one that looks toward the rock gardens, in so short ii time to be changed from a scene of natural beauty to a place | of sudden death. There was Mr. i Willson and my Miss Jenny, who is Mrs. .Willson, Fletcher and Betsy, Andrew Stiles, who is my Miss Jenny's uncle, Dru Ellis and myself. There were three, vacant places, those for Phillipa, Fletcher's wife, and their 'twin sons', Andy and Joel, who now lhat they are five have breakfast and lunch with the fam- iiy. -• . • • • • < , We had just begun when Phillipa, dressed in a riding Lazy Wives Dear Miss Dix: What is a man to do when he has the following situation to deal with: A wife who is perfectly healthy, but who never gets up before 10 or 11 o'clock, and who goes into a tantrum when f ask her to give the children and me some breakfast. Who never gives the house a cleaning or sweeps under the beds. Who never washes the dishes until it is time for the next meal. Who monopolizes the radio and spends her lime listening to the stories that come, over it during the day ind night. Who threatens to take the kids and leave whenever she gels peeved. She look Ihe oldesl child once and moved to another city without my knowledge of it. When I came home from work she was gone and il was several days before I could locate her. The child took s'ick and I went for him and somehow We managed to patch things up. The oldesl child is very fond of me and I would like to keep my family together so that the children would love both parents. The youngest child is only Ihree months old. Morally Good My wife is a good woman morally, but when 1 try to lalk to her about her duty to her family, all she says is thai she doesn'l care. I have Iried kindness and il has had no effect on her. What shall I do? A Despairing Husband Answer: If you have tried kindness and il had no effecl upon your wife, Ihe lime has come lo Ireat hpr rough. As long as you put up with her laziness and triflingness and neglect of her family she will go on loafing and being a pampered parasite. But if you have Ihe backbone lo read Ihe riol acl lo her and make her undersland lhal she has either got to pull her weight in the boat, or gel Ihrown oul of il, you will bring her to her senses. For she is simply Irading on your weakness of character and her belief thai you haven't the nerve to call time oh her and make her behave. She doesn'l want to give up lo come by Ihese days and soflios like you are as scarce as hens' teeth, and if she knew that she would gel fired if she didn't get up and prepare breakfast for her family and clean up the house, she would get busy with the kitchen stove and the broom. Failure lo provide is a recognized cause for divorce when a man doesn'l support his family. Failure lo make a comfortable home should entitle any man to a divorce from a wife who loafs on her job. Dear Dorothy Dix: I am a girl who has very definile ideas about dating married men. For this reason I heslilale to step out with any boy witn whom I am nol well acquainted. Can you loll me any way in, which I could find oul whether a man is married or single? X. IIP,- span. Shn doesn't want to . lose her home, or have her children ia«.en irom her, and probably she doesn't even want lo lose you, as she knows lhal husbands are hard Answer: Their wedding rings are the insignia by which you can gen erally tell a married, woman al sight, but few men wear thai iden lificalion lag. Also, married worn en are prone lo lalk aboul Iheii husbands, whereas Ihe marriec wolves keep silcnl aboul Iheir do meslic affilialions. So Ihere is no way lhal a gir can lell al sighl whether a man i married or single. But she cai make inquiries as to his background, his home address, his business and olher mailers lhal will give her a cue as lo who he is and whal his condition of servitude is, if any. And she is wise if she does so, especially now when there are so many good-looking lads wandering around the country. Many heartbroken letters come to this column from girls who have rushed by attractive men who made ardent love to them and talked vaguely about marriage and , the beautiful homes they would establish for them, but who, when the time came to make godd, confessed that they already had wives. • Dear Miss Dix: What is the correct Ihing lo do when a boy winks at you, or calls you "honey," or says "hello Ihere, cutie?" Prison Cla use Knocked Out of Liquor Law Little Rock, Jan. 28 —(&)— The section of the 1942 initiated local awarc i jption liquor law providing that ttn- jaicl fines of convicted violators be served out in the penitentiary was uillified by the Arkansas Supreme Court today. The court declared k thal penilen- iary punishment was reserved for elons and that the liquor law provided specifically that first and second offenses against it were mis- deameanors. "There is an irreconcilable con- lict in its (the act) provisions, because, in the first sentence of the paragraph dealing with 'punishment of violations, it is staled that first and second violations shall be dismeanors, and in the final sentence of this paragraph il is provided that, if these violators x. x x do not pay their fines, they are lo be confined at hard labor in the penitentiary •— a punishment reserved under the law for Ihose found guilty of felonies." The decree, reiterating holdings that municipal and justice of peace courts were without authority to assess penStenliary sentences, modified a Crawford circuit '.decree fining Noah'Shop; Van'Burert, $2,300 for conviction on four counts of selling liquior in, dpy. CraSvford county. The case originated- in .Van Buren municipal, court. '.:''•' The conviction was upheld but the method ;of collecting ' tl^e fine was set aside in the opinion by Associate Justice R. W.'"Robins. Chief Justice Smith arid Associate Justice Ed F. McFaddtn dissented as to the modification. ' "In interpreting a .statute, the guiding principle must always be the ascertainment of the intention of the law-makers," the court declared. "The framers of this law (the local option act)-declared that violation thereof should be/a misdemeanor and we conclude that this explicit declaration should con- chancery ruling refusing to grant Jewel Jones an order restraining, her eviction from 18 acres m Ouachita county land by T, R« Bartlctl and others. A Saline chancery decree ing awarding $ftOOO to W. W. Chambers on a lease agreement with Roy Prewiti, trustee, and former Revenue Commissioner Joe Hardin was modified to set aside the Answer: walking. Betty Play deaf and keep on HELPS BUILD UP RESISTANCE against y MONTHLY PAIN When Taken Thruout The Month trol and nullify the last clause under which punishment reserved for felons might be 1 'imposed on persons already defined to be mis- demeananls." The court upheld . a Ouachita TRY IT NOW ^ i.ARGE BOTTLE 254 HAIR TONIC RIAITO We had just begun breakfast when Phillipa, dressed in a riding habit, strolled In. She was'as-cool and arrogant, as. usual. ', habit, strolled in. Phillipa was beautiful in anv- thing, but in a riding habit, she could stir even the blood in my spinsterish veins. She was as cool and'arrogant as usual. She looked around the table with a mocking smile, tapping one slim hip with her crop, Betsy and Dru rode in any old thing and never carried a crop, but Phillipa when she rode was all ready to be photographed for Vogue or Harper's Bazaar. "Good morning," she said and slipped into her place, and I thought to myself, thai one has been up to no good. Her voice was even more mocking than her smile. Everything about her, 1 thought, is a mockery. She is beautiful, yes. Like her hair. Her hair was .so golden that you -had a'feeling that it was not natural, but il was. A real brar.cn brass gold am the way she was loo. My Miss. Jenny said, "Good morning, Phillipa. Where are Ihe boys?" My Miss Jenny is gentle and nice to everyone bul she was always particularly nice to Phillipa in an effort to make up to her for nol liking her. Phillipn looked around Ihe lable and there was a glint in her eye I didn't like. She raised one shoulder and tapped one blood-red nail against her white oven teelh, as though she wore trying to remember. "I've sent them away," she said finally. She looked around Ihe table and smiled sweetly. "Until Friday." she added, and spooned into her melon. I saw Betsy's fingers grasp the edge of the table and press against it until they were >hard and white: Betsy at 22 adores her brother just as she did when she was three and Mrs. Sarah Eubanks Dies at Age 86 Mrs. Sarah Livingston Eubanks, 86, wife of Ihe lale A. M. Eubanks, died about 3:30 this morning at the home of her daughter, Mrs. R. N. Mouser after a long illness. She is survived- by three -daughters, Mrs. R. N. Mouser of Hope, Mrs. Alonzo Tolletl of Ozan and Mrs. Tom Landers of Dodge City, Texas. Five sons; Jess Eubanks. of Hope, Bernie Eubanks and Jim Eubanks of Blytheyille, DeWitt Eubanks of Texarkana, and George Eubanks of New Boslon, Texas. Funeral services will be held a New Hope church on the Washing Ion. Hope highway al 10 o'clock _.,.., , , ... , --..-- Tuesday morning with Ihe Rever £ V^?i« e ! g ^.,_? nd shejlll '^_ jbcga £ end R. B, Moore pastor of Ihe to follow him around. Betsy Is small and dark and elfin-looking. But she is as genlle as her mother, trying to find the best in everybody, imagining good if there was no way of finding it, like she always did with Phillipa. Betsy was fiercely loyal and much loo lender. I used lo watch her agonize over a hurt kitten-or a sick sheep in the barnyard and be afraid thai some day she would spend herself in ten* derness and sympathy for some one who was not worth it. But there are things you see in children that are deer to you thai you can'l overcome; you jusl have lo plant the things, like courage and honor, and ciillivale them in the hope lhal when they are needed, they will be staunch and strong and stand whatever may happen. That was the way il was with Betsy. Now she leaned across the table oward Phillipa, her soft round jreasts pressing hard against her lands on the table edge. 'Friday," she said and swallowed hard. "Fri- l.ay, Fletch will be gone." Her fore- lead wrinkled in liltle worry lines. 'Ho goes on Thursday." She was saying what we were all remembering al the moment That this was probably Fletch's last eave ; before going, to the. Pacific. ie had a San Francisco A..P..O. lumber. He an'd Phillipa and'the wins ( had come out from their louse in suburban Philadelphia to stay al Cliff's Edge so thai we co Firsl Melhodisl church officialing Burial vjill be in Water Creek cemetery on old highway 67 nea Gurensey. The headman's axe was drawing carer — but Bennetl worked on enealh ils shadow And laughed— laying lo end his role of good- alured fal man ers for Ihe hardships the.corpora- lion has forced upon them,-" Reuther said. . Pat-man Lester of Lewisville Dies; Funeral Thursday Lewisville, Jan 28—Palman H. .lester of Lewisville died in"an Oak- and (Cal.l hospital Thursday. He s survived by his mother, Mrs. J. T. Lesler of McKamie; two sislers, Mrs. T. H. Shea of McKamie and Mrs. R, L; Boyd of Texarkana, and tour brothers, John F; Lesler and O. B. Lesler of Lewisville, C. D. Lesler.of Hope and Ed F. Lesler of Coushaita, ¥ La. Funeral services will be held at 2 o'clock Thursday afternoon from the family home at Mars Hill community near McKamie. Burial will be in Mars Hill cemetery, o- To Relieve Misery Rub on Tested WICKS VVAPORUB rilso A Fine Stomachic Tonic! Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Cpjn- ppund DOES! MORE than just relieve | ] monthly pain when caused by female vj'j 'unctio'nal monthly disturbances.''. It 4 \ also relieves weak, tired, nervous! _} * 'cranky feelings—of such days—;When j • due to this cause. Pinkham's Com- ! ' pound has a soothing effect on one "of i 3 woman's most important organs.''..' I j'i Taken thruout the month—Fipk- I S ham's Compound helps build' up' r[e- ' ; sistance against such distress. It's also j ~ a very effective stomachic tonic/: ;•* Thousands Upon Thousands ' ' ij of Girls and Women Helped— ji There are no opiates in Pinkh'am's A ] Compound. It's made from Mother Na- / i i ture's own wholesome roots'ditd'h&bs.' I • plus Vitamin Bi. It HELPS NATURE." / I 3 '. Thousands upon thousands of worn-,' | * eh-have reported remarkable benefits' / • If you suffer like thi&^w ' t ' urge you to give Pinkharii'"'--; \ Compound a fair and hone! | ' trial. Buy it at any drugstort ; ' ''] 11 \ VEGETABLE COMPOUND MARCH OF DIMES! NGUJ ROY ROGER »i* 'TRIGGER I he Scout scans a fast-changing horizon beside the Missouri and Kansas rivers — historic "jumping off place" for the intrepid lured westward by gold, land and adventure. Kansas City is vigorous nnd progressive. Its importance is evident in gigantic elevators, stockyards, packing houses, steel mills and olher manufacturing and processing plants. It is a great cultural and educational center, too, with residential developments that have been copied widely. This is the "Heart of America"—crossroads of th» nation—where convenient rail connections lead to Wisconsin, Minnesota, Colorado, California and the West and Northwest. MILITARY TRAVEL STILL IS HEAVY, but vacation trips soon can be made. Go the most comfortable and scenic way, through the Ozark and Ouachita mountains, on the AIR-CONDITIONED • STREAMLINER or the FLYING CROW, which also serves BEAUMONT IAKE CHAfUES PORT ARTHUR DEPOT TlC KfT TEU. 196 Daily Bread Continued from Page One be'rship: "If 'you want to strike city or no city, country or no com try, you have that right." And thn would seem to be a perfect summing up of Mr. Quill's attitude and sense of public responsibility. o Yank Hero Continued from Page One dian and Swiss merchants who believed the Allies would win the war. They talked the merchants into advancing them Jap military yen in exchange for promissory notes, pointing out that when the Allies won they would be worthless anyway Da Silva would collect the money and put it in a small basket swinging from his arm — 30,000 to 50,000 dollars at a time —and walk boldly past Jap soldiers to a bookstore around the corner Bennett would be waiting in the rear of the bookstore He would take the money to another rendezvous and This went on for several months They got hundreds of thousands of yen in to helpless internees — money that was translated into food and kept them going Then one spring day word came to Bennett and Da Silva from an excited Chinese informer: "Ginger Hyde arrested! Japs" . . _ could they'd smuggle it ilito Stanley by all be together :for the few days.he I putting it in the bottom of, lard iad'. . I looked '. at Fletch—sp did everyone eljse—and I felt in my throat that hard lump of pride that almost chokes me sometimes when t look at Flctch, and think that I lelped to mold him into the fine man he is. He isn't handsome; perhaps he isn't even passably good-looking. He is tall and rangy, apt his face is lean and firm and his eyes are steady, and he has strong, sensitive handsi The Willson Mills are making war materials, and Fletch, being his father's assistant, would not have had to go into the Army, but he went. Almost right away, and it was just fortunate that he had stayed in this country as long a.s he did. Now he knew that he was moving out and we tried not to mind, because we knew that was what he wanted. Bui Fletch's face now was livid. He stood up, pushing back his chair so hard that it fell over. "Damn you, Phil," he said. "Some day, so help me, I'll kill you. ..." (To Be Continued) Third Meeting of Vet Program at Hope Hi Tonight Russell Lewallen, director of Veterans' Educational Program, Hope High School, announced that the third meeting of the veterans' training class will be held tonight al 7;30 at Hope High school. Veterans should bring certificates of eligibility and all other papers necessary to complete their enrollment. Attendance in these classes is absolutely necessary if enrollment is continued. All veterans expecting to enter training before March 1 are urged to attend this meeting. 6 Two Signed Continued from Page One strikers." "UAW will continue to press its fight for higher wages without price increases in order to achieve higher levels of purchasing power as a basis for a full-production, full-employment economy," Reuther said. "In the ultimate settlement of the General Motors case, the corporation must pay a higher wage than Ford or Chrysler in order to compensate General Motors work- Relief At Last For Your Cough Creomulsion relieves promptly be» cause it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous memr pranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the un* derstanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are pa have your money back. % CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis '1YI (7 ' t f Ig the Publication of the •.• :. HEMPSTEAD COUNTY WORLD WAR 11 BOOK Under Auspices of the AMERICAN LEGION more serious. Is tuberculosis in the latter part of life on the increase? The United States Census Bureau re ports Josos in older people than in young. The highest rate was in males between 55 and 05 years of age. Women past 30 with tuberculosis apparently have a better outlook than men. that deaths from tubercu. in 1940 were much higher ACTS ON THE KIDNEYS To increase flow of urine and relieve irritation of the bladder from excess acidity in the urine Ara you suffering unnecessary distress, backache, run-down feeling and discomfort from excess acidity in the urine? Are you disturbed nights by a frequent desire to pass water? Then you should know about that famous doctor's discovery — PR. KILMER'S SWAMP ROOT — that thousands say gives blessed relief. Swamp Root is a carefully blended combination of 16 herbs, roots, vegetables, balsams. Or. Kilmer's Is not harsh or habit-forming in any way. Many people say its marvelous a//ect is truly amazing. Send fpr free, prepaid sample TODAY t Uke thousands of others you'll be glad that you d!d. Send name and address to Department D, Kilmer & Co., Inc., Box 1255, Stamford, Conn. Offer limited. Send at once. All druggists sell Sf '»mp Root. & *&u f/tftoah Proper precautions may prevent a cold from getting started — and use of the right remedy may bring relief. We have a full stock of — Cough Props — Cough Syrups Cold Tablets «*— Throat Gargles Nose Sprays — Nose Drops Crescent Phone 6QQ Frank Douglas,, Prop. Store 225 S. Main In order'to make this bopk' complete, we must have the picture and record of every son, daughter or husband from Hempstead County, who is serving or has served in any branch of the service during World War 11. Bring Your Picture to the HOPE FURNITURE CO. Opening January 25 No charge will be made for including pictures and record. The books will be only $4.00, $1.00 of which is payable on'ordering book and balance when books are delivered in about two weeks. Pictures will be returned at that time. ; Every one in uniform will want his or her picture in this strictly Hempstead County Book, They will know everyone in the book and will be disappointed if their picture is not there too. The completeness of the book will depend upon your cooperation in bringing the picture in. You are not required to buy a book nor are you under any obligation whatever. Southern Publishing Co, Box 86 Camden, Ark.
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