Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 8, 1931 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 8, 1931
Page 2
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? South Main itt&et, Hop*/ At*. SJSSBS^XS* the postoffiee lit Hope, Arkansas The of all news and also the loc itches herein fttti of hereto. . 'developed by wsmmeree and Indusm 1 ition to _ _ _ _ _ widely $ l«tf i^ifhlsh'thai chede updn Ifty&tutietit which R. R. MeCortnick. Etfcf i wltt be made for all tributes, cards ilutiota, or in^mdrlalaf conceining the departed'. Commercial ": io thjs p«lfey tn iKe-news loltfmns to protect their readers ^ w -Hi<jd$ig mescals. The Star discUftas tespoftsibUity f tfeuttii of any 'unsolicited manuscripts. Mates (Al nths Payable in Advance): By city carrier, pef .7S; cue year $5.00. By inail,*ia Hempsteac), Nevada,, ette counties. $3.00 per year, elsewhere $5.00. The Star's Platform CITY . fhe revenue* of the municipal power plant io develop the ttttd social resources of Hope. < t |n W31, and improved sanitary conditions in fcaefc-yards. < art the 'Chamber "of Commerce. CO UN t Y highway program providing for the comrtuction of it ,,- t of all-ilpeaiher road each year, to' gradually reduce the t mtieage. * ' ' . and economic support /or every scientific agricultural ' offers practical benefits to Hempstead county's greatest we-farmer organizations, believing that co-operative effort tfdil if the country- as it is in town. - SlVtE progress on the state highway program. Preform, and a more efficient government through the ^ of Expenditures, 'aniat fjom-hte cattle tick. Community Insurance ,£12 Phaser of Commerce will make its annual cam- Fl paigh 'fof nVembership this week. 'The relation of a chamber of commerce to its community, is frequently mis r w ~ Jj ~~toqd. The" anpual membership campaign is a good time lift things. gme. people deposit ten dollars with the chamber of sree and expect it to make this a different city. -They ifrr-which'is wrong—that the chamber of commerce is ative body. No trade organization is that. It is' merely _ M |ajit Jaodyj Aiding public arid private initiative. The erea- '^'organizations of private capital cost millions; but trade i '~*i& t post' virtually nothing. The total burget of Hope ilber of Commerce would not make one worth-while ex^ Ti in a single big local business—let alon.e the ,bus- Vin nnfiro city. i'V'V^s, vn , „„„,., of the chamber of commerce is actually a kind ,;cqmmunjty Insurance. It is insurance against the hazard at what is everybody's business \yill be nobody's business 1 ".to us that-Hope Chamber of Cpmmerce achieved ojmnjental taskg in the last eighteen njohthsj jpbs l^me under the title of "everybody's business:" ~ chamber negotiated wtyh the. State Highway Defor the completion of the Rosston and Bodcaw V^-one of the most important 1 trade routes -for our t A chamber committee met representatives of McCaskill, vins and other hprth county points and agreed'that Hope uld '"pull" for their highway No. 24 across the top of the nty, if they in turn would support ovir request for highway . 29 from Blevins to Hope. We did and they did—and bdfh roads are built. Last spring the federal government Jet out $170,000 in f , drouth loans to'the farmers of Hempstead county. The coun- ?a.d, flp agents or other organization with which to comply h the federal requirements as to the handling of drouth The county loon committee had, therefore, to fall back f , „. >, personnel of Hope Chamber of Cpmmerce. For more If//than three months the office fprce of the chamber did noth- "V, ing b.u£w«rk on drouth loans. This was a work that should have been supported by the „,._ money of Hempstead county. One month's aid was ex-, fr; tended by the county—but .without this organization that \l ,Hope businessmen support all the year, Hempstead county ''would have been severely handicapped. " , V?e never do. know when such an organization will be I*. needed* but the safest kind of community insurance is to sup- fP'jwyt ifr—and that is the appeal the Hope organization will make to ypu'this week for 1932. ISeecj ange FORD always was different. When he told the United, press, the other day that he expects to see prosperity cqrne back in a bigger style than ever before, he hastened to point out that he was not in the least anxious to see a revival of cpnditions that existed prior to the 1929 crash. ! "J hope," he said emphatically, "tha^t we dpn't recover the old systeni." An.(j then he went on to emphasize a point that ja w§H w^th ^ little thought; '^hjnk pf a system that suddenly becomes happy and ..' hopiejfu,l ^He^n the wheat crop is reported to have failed. The W«f$t outlook Js worse. Therefore the financial outlook is better, Does anyone want that kind of system to recover? It , jsn/t cojnmon sense." Henry Ford never was infallible; But in this comment ' he has pijt hjs finger on the strangest feature of the entire ARl§f|c§fl d,§pression—the fact that the. nation is in trouble because jt has too much of everything instead of not enough. Hag the absurdity of the situation ever been sufficiently exposed? The United States has never so much that its share of money. Its farms are piling up enormous surpluses of wheat, potton, corn and other staples. Its factories can make mope gpqds-^rnecessities, luxuries and in-betweens—than ever before in all history, a.nd can make them more cheaply. It has 3 superbumjance of su.ph things as coal, oil, iron an,d so on- Its railroads are in s.b a pe to take care of twice the amount of traffic they s.re now handling. 4 n $ y£t—flo.t in spite of these things, but because of them—business has been in the dumps for two years and gome 6,000,000 workers have lost their jobs. As Mr. Ford says, "it isn't common sense." The old system, after expa.ndjRg human productivity in a way that would have made eld-tune economists think that the millennium had come, made it inevitable that productivity would bring disaster instead of happiness. Is it any wonder that men like Mr. Ford are convinced that the system needs a radical change? mlty is let's chew Cnrlst' 1 A"" Cpjffie oh mns season, Mike Win.1«l|V and" family and Roy .,lchols"and laffffly spent Saturday night with i. A. Wlhberry and family. ' '• » *! terry spent Thurs* tetUl Atkinson of F ks spent Tuesday rl Winberry. . Winberry speiit and Mrs. WyliP . Miss Pearl day' with $*l Bodcaw. |ss Myr night With M Mf. and M Sunday with May. MUaesElva atld Ruby Hodnett spent Thursday njflhi Wltl^ Misses Pauline Martjn and Myrtle franks. Mfoa SeaVi ^Iriberr'y spent Sunday with Miss Margaret May. Mlsii Lois Wlnhwry 0"^ daugliter Dorpjhy spent Priday with Mrs. John Winberry and daughter, t>eart. Homer and "0tfs ' Njchplos we^e shopping in. El Dorado pne day last week. Mrs. Jim Easjerllng and Mrs. John Wjnberry spent Thursday with Mrs. fieri Pierce of Falcon. Homer . Easlerling spent the week end with his parsnts, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Easterlthg 'of this place. Jim Easterllng and family spent Sunday with Clayton Eastcrling and family. The ^singing at this place Sunday night was we'll attended and enjoyed by all. ...... ' Day Cranks and Gerildford Marllar attended singing at Bodcaw Sunday night and reported a good singing and a good time. VftlUng in Itt Or Hinton Health seems to be pretty good at the present time. Qrandpn S.mjth is doing fine at this writing. ..of Shovef with her p* |r, Mr. and Mrs. Mtissei Marie Thomas, Doris Hamilton and Tommle Gibson spent last wsek visiting with relatives at Buckner. Mr. find Mrs. A. A. Smith 8p«nt SUn* day with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John T. Smith of this community. Mr. arid Mrs.' fi.'Parnter of Guernsey are, spending* a few wepks WUh,, her mpflieV, Mrs.'TillVe'Owens and family. Ejfti*?' May aria* Miss Marie flajt at- tenflfel singing at Patmos last Friday night Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Mit(er spent Iqst-week end v|siting Mr. and Mrs. Eric Miller of nearf Stamps. ' < Hinton boys and Palmos bbys played basketball ball Friday afternoon, Scores being 12 to'9 in favor pf Pnt- mos. " , Nathan Ellldge spent Saturday night with J. D. Smith. Mr. and Mrs. E.,Parnter, Mrs. Allie Owens and'chUdren spent a while at Mr. and Mrs. Jimmie HuelVs Saturday night, i •'*•'• Mr. 'and Mrs. Olen Miller is spending this Week with Mr. and Mrs. Clayton MiHor. ' Singing was well attended at this place Sunday night. Tad Hamilton and Peter Nicholas were visiting in this community Friday atfernoon. Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Odam spent last week end visiting near Chicken Coop. Berlin Simmons were shopping in "Pattnos Friday afternoon. 'We had quite a few visitors at school Friday afternoon. John .P. Odam spent last Monday night wjth Mr.'and Mrs. H. D. Odom. Judge La May, Miss Murry Sim mons, Doil Rider and Miss Opal Sim nions were visiting near Lewlsville Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Hamp Hueit attended singing at this place Sunday nile. 0 -*-,*— --5- Tin tTn ~\ i . * ~ 0r in wom*n« wi»*, jwa an greeting iq h,U wiflo«r f first active wo* nan senator, were planned Sunday by teninist 'leaders. The national woman's party decided to have cast in bronitf tfa words WOT Senator Caraway used in dedicating their capitol hill headquwterji ''The 1 last shot for the I) hi states was fifed from tnj _i'.« * ^?~^il^-.i«tl.. «*>M*11f*4 (Hi Do You Mrs. E. M. Pipkin and little son, qf ine Bluff, are vlsitinfi her parents, Rev. and Mrs. Horace Jewell. Mrs. John Arnold and children have jeen vislting'relatives in St. Louis. , John Dorris, of Camden, is a salesman in Patterson's c^pt]jing depart: jnent. AGQ.M Mrs. R. T. White'and Mi'S.'J. M. Houston are hostesses for the Elizabeth 'Briant Circle of the Methodist church this afternoon. : ' ...Mrs.'M! W. Gresley and Miss Ruth Gresley, of' Frescptt, were }n Hope, yesterday, guests at the H,ote \W:' W. Ellen, one of H ifounties most substantial and cnown plan|Er,s, was'inj|oW«- ; fay from Cptumbus. ' '••'"' ?Ed McCorkle and Arch Moore are spending a- few days shooting ;ducks on Grassy. Lake. .' : H. H. Harrell, of Prescolt, was a business visitor to Hope yesterday. Mesd'ames W. E. Austin and E. A. J(qyd, of Blevins, were shopping in lope yesterday. / Mayor Jimmy Walker was given a 15-gun salute on arriving in Sa.n cisco. But that couldnt have been much of a treat after passing through Chicago. Headline: "Comb Wood for Hunter." Sort of getting him down to a hare. And now they're developing a plane to go 10QO miles an hour. Getting so a man won't have any excuse for not getting home in time for supper. t ] -' " ' "' ' ' _ Will Durant says the home has been destroyed by science. Well, science will have to fight that honor out with prohibition. An astrologer says Tunney's son will like wine, women and song. Goodness! And with the country dry, too. '• ,-. » England has imposed a. 50 per cent luxury tax on such "abnormal American importations" as silk stockings. Probably regard them as sheer nonsense. Holly Grove The musical at the home of Mr. Willis Saturday night was enjoyed by a large crowd. Mrs. H. W. Timberlake spent a while Tuesday afternoon with Mrs. Luna Atkins. Mack Thomas of Patmos is visiting here with friends and relatives. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Elliott were Sun- clay guests of Mr. pnd Mrs. Carl Evans. Mrs. M. E. Atkins of Battlefield spent the week end here with Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Hembree and children and Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Atkins and children. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Atkins accompanied their mother home to Battlefield^ Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Worthy and Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Lumpkins and Mr. Willis spent Sunday with Enpch Worthy and family of near Washington. Tibnan Hembree and daughter Beatrice visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Slaton Sunday afternoon, Mr. Lively and daughter Ruby were visit|ng with Mr. and Mrs. Earl Sunday. Hflr. ?ind Mrs. Fred Caldwell caUed on Mr. and Mrs. Lige Besrden Sunday. . HAILEY CHAPTER XLVIII TT wa3 Louise who finally cleared It all up fpr theniT-with what facts De Loma's confession gave them. Starkly beautiful in 'her .grief* the old artificiality wiped away by the utter-genuineness of her emotion, she sat stiffly erect In her chair vfhlle',,the others hoard '.what she had to tell. Bruce was ;ijot there, but that was just as well, for he must liave been hurt horribly by ^the revela- ,'il t'^—'••*1^ —A *«l. : L^I^Mk».M M '%.'*• iQVAd ^*-' ! beeji only a rich man'g son to her, wti'H» the Hcapegracp De Loma— who, aa Mary suspected, ho.d neglected to divorce her—had been;the real and only love of her life. Ge Loma was not a co^nt, of course, npr even a true Spaniard. Just a youth of mixed blood and obscure heritage, born In the country town on the Dixie Hlph- • \yay wjierp Bates had encountered him, staring at the courthouse steeple in such peculiar fashion. That was an odd thing, but easily understood when you knew what the tragedy of his ill-starred life had been. Even as a limber-legged youth, he had had aspirations—to be a human fly! More daring than the others, he had enjoyed impressing them with his reckless agility, and before long he had become' & professional, traveling about with a manager who talked stores into paying him to carry their advertising signs on his back as lie climbed public buildings. Enrique De Loma was too much of a name for the typographers, however, and less musical—his manager believed—than the English version of his name. Thus lie became "Harry Hill, the Hurpan FJy" on all the posters. Afterward when ho branched out into other profes* fiions he often used the name as an alias. This accounted for Bowen's Inability to uncover tils police record. But what, Bates Interrupted at this poiut, had the village courthouse to do with ail this? Was it merely sentiment that carried him back to gaze uppn H yeafts afterward? "He fell, you see," Louise explained. Apparently she saw nothing funny Jn her lover's choice of pccupation; IVwas. all bitterly real to her. "He—possibly he tried tp-*-hpW Ho you say it?—show off a, |itt}e, for the benefit pf the home folks. But the sun was in his eyes, and he missed his step. He was badly hurt —his bones were broken in many places. But he got well. He did not mind the broken bones, but it made him horribly sad that fee could no longer be th? greatest 'Human Fly' in the world. For ypu see, he had lost his nerve. "He could uot bear high places after that. It was dreadful. He told me about It when we went tQ, fads on our honeymoon, an4 I wished him^ to take me up in the Eiffel tpwer. Even an elevator used to make him 111. He, who never known what fear was! "I alone knew and I pitied htm. He wanted to prove his courage to me, to show me ho was not altogether a coward. He did daring things—he became a gambler and a thief. He had to be brave for he could not enter by the window, aa some do—he had to bluff his Way in, and people might see and iden< tlfy him. But they never $Ud. He was supremely clever, or he .would never have evaded the police so long. They knew all abon( him but they could not prove anythlng- reajly. ' "As a matter of fac$, he .was credited with many Jobs that he did not do. If he entered a house it was by a ruse, never by the up< stairs window! He would have died first." , , At ., • • • ••'• •.-•--ff AT the word "died" a spasm pt pain crossed her face and a ,he began to cry. "I can not tell any more," she sobbed. "He left yo.u?" Bates prodded. Louise wiped her eyes and nodded. "He knew what my work was. He should have believed that I did not have any love for the men I duped. Stupid fools! Again and again I told him what donkeys they were, to let themselves be fleeced by a clever woman. He did not always believe me. There was one man, who kept coming to see me even after he 'knew—what I was after— h(s money. I kept these visits secret from Enviaua to stop his jealousy. He found out and believed I had been unfaithful to him, He—beat me. Then he went way. "I saw him again, several times, but he never came back tp ine. When I s.aw him again at the hotel I knew I loved him stljl, , I gave him'money when he asked for it. How could I help it?" "And the bracelet? You didn't trust him much, did you?" "I trusted him not at all," she replied calmly. "Love la one thing, and money is another. Is it not so?" "Did he tell you anything about (lie JupHev robbery, and where he got the bracelet?" "He told me, out not .whose house it was he robbed. That partner of his waited under the balcony and he threw the Jewels down to him. He thought ha mJaht be stopped going out, but he wasn't. Walked right out and into his car and drove a,way. He was frightened pf going qut by the window. That w^s why h,e didn't get the necklace—the wo- ii rushed to the balcony, and he was afraid tp follow her. "He got nothing but the bracelet, really. His partner took the rest and fled—after they ran down the boy." She rolled her eyes, In Mary's direction. "Mon Dleu, was he angry \yhen he learned who- ha$ got tbe bracelet! I would hang hlin, be said, by my stupidity. B.ut fee wa.s wrong. It was not I. ty ww $6—1" "Wha,t of Bruce?" Bates «lf«4 1« a low tone. There was no reproach In it—merely curiosity. Louise shifted uneasily. "He will marry the sweet child yonder, and have, many babies, no doubt," she said. "Whoa!" Dirk exclaimed "I'll have something to say about $**•" Mary moved over aud sat 9« the. aria 'of his chair; Wo arm went about her possessively. "Bruce will go back to his first loye, perhaps," Mary spoke up. "His painting. lie has neglected it enough." , ... were nearlng Key West •*• now. The tug had put a line- aboard/the "Gypsy" and in a mp ineht hauled her free frolm the'reef with no appreciable daniago to her bottom. Mary had seat a radio granv to Geprge Bowen In care of his friend on the Miami paper, telling him of The Fly's confession, and. ending: "Have minl.sVer 'a.t 4ocif. You're to be best "man." Just after sunset they' put to alongside the pier at Key West, and the first man aboard was Bowen, looking for all the world like the cat tliat ate tlie cream. "How in the world did you get here so soon?" Mary asked, as he wrung her hand and greeted Dirk effusively. "The paper sent me down in a plane," he explained. '•Paper? Who,t Paper?" "One <5f the tyjs,t. When you ae serted, I had to get a job' quick— no money, np meat—so I bulled them into putting me on the after noon paper down there. Man can't take a Job on a morning paper when he's married. Let the young bloods do th?t." Mary gasped. "Married? You?" She pretended dismay. "And just yesterday I' thought I was the luoky" maiden !'< He flushed a trifle under her good-humored gibe, but qu.lckly re^ gained his poise. If it huvt to re member his unrealized hopes, he aulckly hid it. "Thought I'd give the minister som.eth.lpg to dp pn the way down," he said. "Bella came along and we were married la the plane. Only time we had—no time for a, honeymoon eye.n. Pair of lucky kids, you are! I suppose you'll be tak ing your honeymoon on this neat little packet, and don't I envy you? Oh, well, some gets the bone and some gpts the gravy—that's life! He was chattering to put himself at ease. "Thanks for those clippings," Mary told him. "They saved the day. Louise simply •yviltefl when they were shown to her. Throw Bruce overboard like an old shoo, and tried to salvage anything she cpuld out of tjje wreck of her plans." "What are you going to dp with the necklace.?" M.ary sn^ijed bitterly, "Give U to you for a wedding present. Want it?" <« my family, thank you! I'll have troubles enough without it." He held his hand about a foot frpm the flpor, tne'u, raised it to two feet, then three. Bowen rose abruptly in the midst of this foolery apd demanded, "Can a man quench " s thirst on this ship?" "Hi, Steward!" Dirk called, and made various requisitions which that worthy trotted off rapidly to fill. "J got a by-Jined story on the strength of your radiog.ram," Bp- weu confided, "Wouldn't be surprised if I'm city edltpr by this time. Going to stay down here and raise oranges and a little hell on, the side—no more J{ew York for me! I suppose you'll be going back to queen it in sassiety, Mrs. Ruyther?" Mary blushed at the unexpected uae pf her soon-to-be name. "I think J'g Jlke to settle down somewhere and just live quietly for a \yhHe," eh^ la.ugjied. "I've ba4 enough excrement fpr a waile. Do you think your wife will give our -9 u .<!! n .s_* nice little ^tory in. ©1931 BY W Service Inc. paper? If sho will, she can hav« the first and last story, we'll ever; give to the press." ,"No fooling? That's nice of you!| It'll be .quite a little feather In neij cap, honest. She's over at the hotel now. You'd like her,"- to added with sudden Irrelevance. "I do like her," Mary affirmed. And then, aware that things were growing a little strained between, them, she excused herself and left Dirk and his best* man-to-be to finish their drinks together, . ,,, PREPARATIONS were being •*• inade to remove Bruce to a bos* pital and while theyValted for the nmhulnncd to arrive Mary' wa» lowed to see him for a minute. Ho was a changed man, she saw Instantly, In more ways than one. "Louise has gone ashore," she told him diffidently. His face darkened but he did not look unhappy. "That's all over," ho said. "I meant to tell her so, but If she's gone, so much the better. Tell me about Do Loma. Did I—is he—dead?" "He's dead. But you didn't kill him. It was the fall did that. Where £id you get your gun?" He looked surprised. "Why, yoiir young man gave it to me the night we left Miami. He wasn't able to protect you himself and he swore me in as deputy," he smiled wryly. "He was pretty bad' ly worried about you, but too stub born to tell you. I guess—between us—we've thought some pretty hard things about you—and none P! them true." "Thanks." Mary gave him her hand, and a smile of complete friendliness, "Anyway, I'll be ing, soon." Bruce did not release her hand as quickly as he might have done. He seemed to be hanging on to his courage, trying to say something that cost him an effort. Finally he managed to blurt It out:' "I'll be taking care of Dad from now on. You needn't worry about that. I wanted you to know," be ended lamely, badly embarrassed by this lapse Into sentiment, but in deadly earnest nevertheless. He looked up as his father entered the room, radiant with pride and happiness. "Mary, my girl—" he began, and big voice broke. Mary turned away, unable to speak. He stopped her, held her chin tightly between his thumb and finder, while he forced the gray eyes to look into bis. "Take the 'Gypsy' fpr your honeymoon, if you want her," he said. "And when you're through gypsy- ing around, I want you to bring your husband and—come home." Mary kissed him swiftly, and ran ( tears blinding her. She found Dlrfc and Bowen seated where she had left them, glasses in hand. Dirk, the prospective bridegroom, frowned seriously at Bowen the bridegroom, and held out a hand that shook with a highly realistic Imitation of the palsy. The ice inj his glass rattled furiously. "Like that? Is that the way it gets you?" he asked. "And what do you do if you forget the ring?" Bowen's imitation of a bored man pf the world was highly unconvincing. "Oh, you get used to It," bo drawled. "Now, when.I was married the first time—" He saw Mary and stopped, grinning impishly. "Does your wife know where you are?" she demanded, shaking her. finger at him shrewisbly. "Oh, I'm going! I'm going!" he whined. And west. THE END. saes w atid I confld>ntly predict th for Woman's freedom ll :rom Here. ;:: Tr^^^"T™*r7 — :. T" ' ' •> " "' ^v Out bus driver sure ha? SjMne road? to travel. We hope for *«* 36 better soon. R6membei\ staging hete each Sutfd W night and at Patmos eqch Friday night. ,_^. BETTER FURNITtfRE for Christmas Qlve FURNITURE ,' HOPE FURNITURE CO. . Christmas. Sole Fir Christmas Trees $35c to 51.25 WARD & SON The Leading Druggists "We've Got It" Your Holiday Needs Supplied at Right Prices. See Us Before Buying URIANTS DRUG STORE Do Your CHIRSTMAS SHOPPING at J. 0. Penney Co. ROY ANDERSON-INSURANCE Start a Savings Account With CITIZENS National Bank 3 Per Cent on Savings Rent It! Find It! Buy It! Sell It! With HOPE STAR WANT ADS The more you tell, The quicker you sell.- 1 insertion, lOc per line, minimum 30c I 3 injsejrtlons, fc per Un* '•' 'tnlnimvm SOfc' 6 insertions, 6c per line, » ' minimum $1.90 • 26 insertions, 5c per line, minimum ?4.00 (Average 5V4 words to the line) NOT E—Want advertisements ac? cepted over'the telephone may be charged with the understanding that the bill is payable on presentation of statement, the day of first publication. Phone 768 FOR RENT FOR RENT:—Extra .nice house. Phone (JOG. Middlebrooks Grocery Company. • 8-6'jc FOR RENT;—Fo,ur room, apartment- Frigidairo. Call 132. Mrs. K. G. McRae. ?-?t FOR RENT—Nicely furnished three- room apartment. ,523 West Third Street. 5-6tp • Admit to Saenger Wednesday to sea "Sob Sister," Mrs. Lucile Dildy. FOR RENT—Two four-room Duplex, South Main street. One fiveTroom house, North Elm street. Floyd Porterfield. 3-7tc Admit to Saenger Wednesday to see 'Sob Sister" Mrs. Ess White. FOR RENT—Three room furnished ™' apartment. 126 N. Hervey St. 2-Ot FOR RENT—8 room house, newly papered. Suitable for two families. 302 N. McRae St. L. D. Reed. 7-6tc 'Admit to Saenger Wednesday to see "Sob Sister," Mrs. G. Hobbs. FOR RENT—One high class, brick residence, modern in every .respect. In high class neighborhood, on pavement. See Floyd Porterfield. 7-6t 'Admit to'Saenger VYednesday to see "Sob Sister,'• Mrs. Aries $rown. FOR RENT—Six room house with bath, kitchen newly painted inside and out, newly papered. South of Mag* nolia filling station. Known as the Hervey home. See L. A. Foster. 7-6tc FOR SALE FOR SALE—Two high qlass homes. Foreclosed by Loan Company. Small cash payment, balance monthly. Fw Porterfield. 3-7tc f LOST SERVICES OFFERED: }| you want) service, call 870. Robison Grocery. '- 4-17t 9 . Admit to Saenger Wednesday to "Sob Sister^' Mrs. Wash Hutson. """ WANTED WANTED—Clean cotton rags. pay 5 cents a pound. Hope ^WANTED-Mrs. C. p. McNeil to Send one dress to J. L. Green Cleaning Co., to be cleaned and Passed » so'lutely free oa December 9. 9-H Admit to, SaengerWedngday to s&ev "Sob Sister," Mrs. J. T, Hicks.

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