Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 29, 1931 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 29, 1931
Page 3
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HOEE STAB AJJffffAlLY mm, HOPE, Sid Henry Telephone 821 WAYS, Two ways of wdlking, Lightly or heavily, Treading the cloud paths With magical shoes; Buoyed -by the _ Spirit's wings, Or clogged with earthy things. Two ways of walking; Peel of mine, choose. Two way* of loving, Greatly or meagerly, Weighing no values, Exacting no dues; Or, with the miser's touch, Fearing to give too much; Two w;ays of loving; Heart Of mine, choose Two ways of living, Bravely or fearfully, Mooting life's challenge u To win or to lose; Or, lost to valor's pride, Cowtring and terrified. Two ways of living; Soul of mine, choose —Selected. [Hungary Bars Her John G. Williams, Jr., who has been • the holiday guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. G, Williams Sr., has returned to his home in Dallas, Tex. 'Otto Middlebrooks of Athens, La., was the Monday guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Middlebrooks. The many friends of the Moore fam- t ily in this city, will regret to learn of ;'the, passing of their, niece, Mrs. J. T. 'Pullen of Dallas, Texas. The body will. •be brbught to Prescott, where funeral Services will be conducted by the -Rev. Fred-Roebuck on Wednesday morning 6t 10:30. Jewell Moore "of this city, and Mrs. A. B. Gordon of Preseott have been at the bedside of their niece since'Christmas day. Mrs. T. A. Middlebrooks, Mrs. Dolph Carrigan and Dr. and Mrs. J. H. Bail- dy spent Sunday in Smackover as guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. H. B«rry. ! Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Jackson of Benton were holiday guests of Mr> and Mrs. T. A. Middlebrooks. • After a holiday visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Hanegan, Miss Allic Hanegan has 'returned to her home in Dallas, Tex. Because Hungarian authorities re fuse to permit Yiddish performance during the Christmas season, Moll Picon (above), well known America actress, \vas barred from that countrj recently. She had planned to give series of plays in Yiddish. ed. Covers were laid for Hugh -Keith Nolan and Dolan Cargile, Herman Val online, Miss Mildred Valentine anc Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Valentine. Mrs. Eugenia Knighton, formerly of this city, now of Little Rock, was the week end guest of Mrs. A. C. Whitehurst and other friends. , Mrs. Will O'Brien of Shereveport spent the week -end visiting with Mr. and Mrs.. Tom McLarty and other friends and relatives. Dorsey McRae Jr., and Billy Duck- ctt were business visitors in El Dorado on Monday. Bill.Glover of Malvern visited with friends in the city during the Christmas holidays. Bruce McRae, who .has spent -the holdays visiting with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dorsey'McRae left Tuesday morning for Raleigh, N. C., where he Is a student in the State University. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Dabbs, Jr., and family of Memphis, will arrive on Tuesday for a few days visit with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Dabbs, Sr. Miss Mary Greening who was the holiday guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Greening, has returned to her work in Dallas, Tex. Herman Valentine was host on Monday evening to a group of his young friends, at his home on West Division street in celebration of his birthday anniversary. The rooms were bright and cheery with Christmas decora- ' v tions, and the dining table was center- Kenneth Greening left Sunday fo: Houston, Tex., after a Christmas visi with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. S Greening. Jack Stowart,. John Wimberly, Joe Houston, Elton Carpenter, Carey Carlton, Robert Young and Misses Miriam Carlton, Frances White and Eleanor Foster were among Hope's young people attending the Little River Country Club Dance on Monday evening. Dr. and Mrs. G. H, Martindale had a Christinas guests, Miss Fauncello Atkins of Hot Springs and Miss Anne Martindale of Okay. ed with a huge birthday cake topped with glowing candles and a most tempting four course dinner was serv- Tuesday Only Charles Farrell Madge Evans -In-, "Heartbreak" Wednesday This tale of a monster who |' looked like s •> man . . . conceived in madness . . . built with love! A UNIVIIfM SUMR ATTRACTION »ri!*M<4 ky (Ml IMMMt Misses Evelyn Johnson and Mabel Norton visited I with friends in Texarkana on Monday. Miss Thclma Barber left Tuesday for Magnolia to re-enter Magnolia A. &. M. college aftej 1 spending the holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Barber. Mrs. J. E. Green of Ozan is the guest of her sons, W. D., George, and J. Ki Green of this city. Mr. and Mrs. Edmond Sanders and daughter, Billie Lee, Mrs. Roy Hollingsworth and Miss Addie Hollingsworth of Bearden were Sunday guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Williams and family; Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Duncan of Knoxville, Tenn., , spent Christmas with their daughter, Mrs. J, H. Robertson and family, of 015 East Front Battle Field Packed to the brim With thrllls.'ahd called by experts the most original film ever to reach the screen, tMver- sal's eerie "Frankenstein" will make its debut at the Saenger Theatre Wednesday, with Colin Clive, Mae Clark, John Boles and Boris Karloff In the featured roles. The extraordinary story of a young sclnetiet who brought a human monster to life through weird electrical mechanisms and surgery is based upon th* fantastic eighteenth century narrative of the same name written by Mary .Shelley, wife of the poet. Karloff, in his characteritatiort' of the man monster, is reported to wear makeup Weighing 48 pounds In Itself. Colin Cllve, of "Journev's End" fame, was brought expressly from Lono*bn to enact the scinetist, and Dwight Frye, of "Dracula" plays the important Dwarf of the picture. Edward Van Sloan and Frederick Kerr complete the cast. James Whale, the famous English' man, directed "Fjfankeinstein," and John Balderston, Garrett Fort ana" Francis Faragoh prepared the screen adaptation. Arthur Edeson, the well known cinematographer of "All Quiet on the Western Front" and "Waterloo Bridge," photographed the picture and Danny Hall, the equally distinguished 1 artist, desgined the unusual settings of the film. TO BY KAY GLEAVER STRAHAN nnttE f OTJAT ciactt/K *nd PBNWICK lire •their trnnipttttii*, one* *r«nlihy« »OIT to littrtofeflnhed thnt Aunt'* nnd e«cllr'« trifnfitfr* inOBort <h* hotitchold, fhe *U<er« have been orphnncrt »lnce childhood. Th* Rrnndpnrent* nt« known regpee- llvcly n» "IIO S A11 E" flrifl "GRAND." Attne, 38, and Cecllr, 22, do dec- rcifirinl work nnd Mnry-Prnncm, in, l« •till In tcliool. When Ike mtntf open* Anne bail been en<« PllltIP ECIIOYD, young for tight yei«r*. They CAM not mitrr? bccnttue Anne 'know* her *!•« and «crnndnnren<n d»- ncnd on her to mnnAtfe <helr home, Ceclljr nnn n new ndmlrer, BAnnY JIcKEEI.,, wlih whom nhe U fnltlna 1 In love IhonRh nhe h«» known him only • irhorf iimct Mnrr-Prnnecx tmd her friend, ER- MIN'mtlDE irtr.T,, «<rlfce up nn ncqiinlnfnnoe wHh EAni/ OB An« MOTJNTi kioek eompriny aetor. To jMnry-Prnnren he IK an ln<«n»ely romnnllc flRiire. She mccfK him Kccretly 'nud proml*e« <o Kee him Sharps and Flats A Department In Which The Editor of The Star Plays His Own Piano I'm feeling comfortable today. I have just read something that explain's the Sino-Japanese war so won't have to comment on it myself. A public issue is a torment to a news- japer editor, always challenging him ;o make one more guess as to the real meaning and the ciorreet solution. Veil, I've just had the Sino-Jap yar Beautifully settled so far as my ddi- ,orial conscience is concerned. You can read it on page 9 of the current issue of the Literary Digest. t is an interview with Premier Inu- cai, Japan's 71-year-old Liberal leader who has just been installed as head of he government. "Japan," says Premier Inukai, "cov- ts not one inch of Manchurian ter- itory. All we insist on in Manchuria s that China respect our treaty rights, nder which Japan has acquired vast nterests approximating one • billion ollars .... Why, we wouldn't take VTanchuria as a gift. We'd have to ook after and protect all those 30,00,000 Chinese—and feed them. "Now the Chinese are peaceful peo- ile. They're not warriors by any means, and they really hate to fight, I know the Chinese well .... But one of the difficulties in Manchuria is that many Chinese have the .belief— the obsession I might call it—that we covet Manchuria.', 1 There's a statement you and I can understand. It• sounds like a United States president explaining to a South American diplomat why our Marines are camping in Nicaragua pr- dropping bombs on cheerful cut-throat horsemen 1 in the wilds 6f Santo Domingo. It looks susprlciotis from the outside^ It always doer. But if your private citizens have bet a billion dollars on railroads and warehouses and plantations in some foreign country, and then that country's. government lets bandits tear up your property—there's going to be trouble;' whether's it's the United States in Nicaragua, or the Japanese in Manchuria. I'm not discussing the morality of the case. I'm only happy that I've discovered • some of the facts. 'Nobody has ever yet figured out what the United States ought to do about 'Nicaragua—and not many of us are going to worry about the same case in Manchuria. ' "I Hinton Mrs. Willie Tarpley from Spring Hill sp?nt the week with he» daughter, Mrs. H. E. Reid of this place. Mr. and Mrs. Sellous Atkins an little daughter, Barbara Jean from Texarkana spent Thursday and Fri day night with Ben Wilson and fam ily. Mr, and Mrs. Perry Johnson ant little son, Perry, Jr., spent Christina Mrs « MAN WHO day with her parents, Mr. and Hunt at Hope. Mrs. Ralph Roberts and little son spent the week end with her parents near DeAnn. Mrs. Maggie Atkins spent the week end with R. T. Hembree and family and J. C. Atkins and family neai Washington. Miss Mabel Beard who has been attending school at El Dorado returned home Thursday to spend the holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs W. I. Beard. Mr, and Mrs. Phil Harvel from Texarkana are spending the week wit! relatives at this place. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Edd Turner ^December 23, a daughter. The little -Jady has been christened Irma Ann. Misses Mabel Beard and Stella Tomlin were, the guest of Miss Jeanette Roberts Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. Otis Butler spent Friday with Mt, mid Mrs. H. E. Reio and family. Mr. and Mrs. Elbert Tarpley and children spent the holidays with hei parents, Mr. -and Mrs. Edd Collins near Dooley's ferry. We are sorry to have Mr. and Mrs Kennie Atkins move from our community. They will reside near Washington. Mt. Olive Bro. Erwin failed to fill his appointment here Sunday on account of the bad roads. Mrs. Johnnie Atkins has returned home from the hospital we hope she will soon be up and about again. Fred Fore and Edgar Buston and families visited their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Sutton of Bluff Springs Christmas. Sid Waters and wife and Mr. and Mrs. Rhinehart visited Ausie Martin Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Owen Waters and children of Preseott, visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. L. Waters here Saturday. Christmas passed off very quiet here, old Santa made his rounds but didn't deliver much this time. Several here attended the entertainment at the schppl house Wednesday afternoon. Health is pretty good at the presen me. Everyone seemed to enjoyed Christ las having such pretty days. Married: Miss Green to Mr. Elme [ay, our principal at this place. W isli the young couple a long ani appy life together. Miss Ora Smith spent the Christina olidays with her parents of thi nee. Mr. and Mrs. John T. Smith. Singing was well attended at thi place last Sunday night. The hous was filled and some fine singing wa heard. Remember Sunday school each Sun ! day morning at 10 o'clock. Every on come and let's have a fine Sunday school. We can if we will all do ou best. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Cornelius spen the Christmas holidays with her par ents of this community, Mr. and Mrs John T. Smith. Miss Dora Taylor spent Sunday with Murtis and Murline Rogers. The musical at Luis Bearden' Christmas eve night was well attend ed and all reported a nice time. The school boys and girls froir this place who are attending Magnolia A. & M. spent the .Christmas holidays with home folks here. The party at Mrs. Stella Adams Friday night was well attended anc all report a nice time. Miss Irine Camp of Preseott spen the Christmas holidays with her par cuts, Mr. and Mrs. A, J. Camp of this community. Mr.-'. Velma Cagles called on Mrs Dilla Smith Sunday. Maxinc Smith called on Vera ant Bonnie Simmons Friday. H. D. Odam called on John T Smith Friday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Miller callec on Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Odom Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Elmos Hodnott ot Texarkana were visiting in this community Christmas. Remember Sunday school and sing- Good News For Hope Williams' Laboratories have arranged to have a man in your town who will tell you about WILLIAMS FORMULAE, the New Formulae that those who have been fortunate to get a bottle are so enthusiastic about. This Formulae is available in this community for the first time. Get your bottle now and see for yourself what wonderful results it produces. Satisfaction guaranteed or your money refunded. GET BACK YOUB PEP .... YOU KNOW THAT "WONDERFUL FEELING" Recommended for stomach, liver and kidney , disorders covering dyspepsia, biliousness, gassy stomach, listress, chronic constipation, sick leadache, neuritis, neuralgia, rheuma. ism, lame back ana general weakness. Keep your stomach, liver and kidneys healthy and nature will do the est. Get a bottle today from WARD & SON, Druggists -Adv. ing each Sunday -morning and Sunday night. Elmer May called on T. R. Gibson' Sunday. ' • McNab Sunday school was well attended Sunday. Mrs. Lon Hudson spent the holidays with her daughter, Mrs. Wess McNab-of Texarkana. j Claude Smedley is visiting his sister Mrs. H, J, Taylor and Mrs. Charlie Dossey of Murfreesboro. Mr. and Mrs. Lydge Buster were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Howe Friday at Saratoga, i Next morning Phil come* to tnke Anne to her office lit hl» cnr. He l>ce» liet to «et their ^redding ante. NOW CO ON WITH THE STOHY CHAPTER- XVIII CAN'T think about it," said Ann. "I know, and I believe .you know, tha't it would kill Grand and Rosalie. I mean—it would really kill them. They'd die. Think about going to them with such a suggestion! Planning to take them away from their home! It would strip them of their pride, and everything that they believe they have accomplished with their lives, and they, are old. If we paid their board it wduld be charity and noth -.ing else, and they'd know it. As well put them in the pool-house, so far as the fundamentals are concerned. , They couldn't take up their lives in other people's homes. It would be like transplanting old trees into soil they .couldn't live in. It would be—murdering them, after We'd broken their hearts." "I don't know that that is true, 1 said Phil. "I think it isn't. But I knew you'd say it. I knew almost the very words you'd use. Except that you forgot to mention what yoir owe .them." "Juat the same, Phil, whether you like It or' not, we were three little orphan girls with no other relatives in the world. And Grand and Rosalie did take us right in t»nd support us entirely for several years.' They'd do it yet if they could, and willingly—they think that they Are^nad they're given us and interest and care air these yeW»- t don't say tha't tfe'v* given them nothlag. But they've; given to us, too. .When mother and father died, If. it hadn't been for Grand and Rosalie, we three girls' would have been reared is an orphan asylum." Her Voice trembled over the hut of it, land two tears waiting were wiped not furtively awayi Phil took his hand from the wheel and patted her knee. Vl'm sorry,' •• • , if I have ^-rrled ycu* Don't worry, -'-~.se. Just know that 1'love you—*and you only In the world. We are going to get this thing f ->ught throdgh and find a solution before long now." "Phil, A— " she answered, "I am afraid we can't'' "And I'm afraid," he said, "that we shall have to... Very soon." * TlTARTA was neitlnr'gaudy nor •'•••'••loud looking. She was becomingly and suitably dresSed.fdt morn ing in a tweedy suit with a trim little hat and doeskin-gloves .thai wrinkled expensively around her wrists; but all the people in the street car stared, as people always stared at Marta (Ann said it was because she" held her bead So high and took such long steps) as she came. through the door, and flick ered her lingers at Cecily, and swung down the aisle to take the seat beside her. Marta was out so early in the morning because there was a dandy sale of ravishing chiffons advertised at Older's, and papa wanted ;he car, and it was no good going -to sales unless you got there when the doors opened. As for that green georgette, and those other old rags, Cissy was utterly ridic. She had worn them for utter ages, and she'd look a fright in any of them this year. Lutie said the new things in New.York were positively trailing. "If I get something today I'll wear it to Gretehen's, though I wouldn't think of getting anything new just for it. Will you wear your pink? It's utterly adorable. Lutie had a darling, a little import, something liko it. She's had it lengthened, she says. She couldn't match the color—a little import, you know—but she got white, and had it dyed to match, and put a flounce on. Maybe you could do something like thai;.'with your pink, it you wanted to. Did Gretchen ask Ann and Phil?" "No," Cecily said, profoundly unconcerned. "We didn't know that Gretchen was giving a party." • * * * TITARTA clapped her hands to the i * i trim little hat and dropped them into her lap again and ilttaiped forward. D* you tteaft to tell me thit OfetCh Stelgerwald is git ing * party and has bad the utter nem not to ask frOU? Honestly! Well,. I'll call he* up the minute I get home, and I'll tell and- her. «'* what. I think about "Marta!" Cedly protested, "1 wouldn't have you d& that fo* any. thing in the world. Promise you won't. 1 owe Gretchen at party, and A picnic—" "Honestly! I'm not promising this morning, Cissy, I shouldn't have thought tha*. eVen Gretch would have had the Herve. Vdu don't mean 'o say you don't know why she has left you- out?" "Why sho ''n't she? I haven't asked her to anything for year*." "Be your age, ClsSy, but don't crawl. Gretch has,gone attlier head about Barry MdKeel,. and he wouldn't look at any girl but you at my party, so Gretch is avoiding competition- ~retch is. Honestly! leave it to Gretch!; All right, I'll tell you what I'm going to do. Herbert and l'|l go late, ^ Wjhett we get there I'll say something about being the last ones, and then I'll say, 'No, we aren't, either. : Cissy; isn't here yet.' Oh, boy! Jterbert will help me, and we'll keer it up. 'Where is Cissy, Gr6tch? Is she Jll? Did she phone or anything?' I will keep at it until I make her own tip before the whole crowd that she didn't ask you." • "Marta; yon .will not! 1 wouldn't—" .• "Won't I? Just won't I? Or else-I'll show myself a grand time and tell her what I think of her and stay away from her old party myself. It is an utterly sneaking trick. That's what it is. I knew alUalong that.she was throwing this party to try Co grab off Barry McKeel. Well, I just hope she gets him. That's, all. She's fixing up a sweet lot of grief for herself. .1 warned her when I saw she Was crazy about himi I told her just what she could expect. , Buti of course, nobody can tell Gretch Stel< gerwald anything. I guess I just won't go to her old party. Til Bet I can get Dorothy and Bill to cut it, tt- Honestly! I certainly thought Gretch was a, better sport than that. Leaving you out! You didn't like Barry anyway, did you?" "Well, yes." Cecily said. "I— quite liked him." , . . TITARTA looked at Cecily. "Oh, •"•"• my stars and garters!" She clapped her hands to bier hat and leld them there for an instant. 'Wouldn't I? Isn't that just little Marta Baldwin, nee Nutty, all.over? Honestly! Off I went, buzzing itralght to Gretch and dishing her ill the dirt about Barry, and never aying one word to you—my best ... « , ( frfekd* Ifoaettiyt . had btttefl it in twoV "Or "Lutie knew years site met him h* girl nutned Constant! or-other, I've for name, I didn't meet hei 1 .,, la teuroipe when t was .at But anyway, Lutie gave her a terrific rashTf she Was an Utterly &A Ret, feminine type strong. She had her 6wn car, and a chiu_ all; so •you can Jmaglne'ltS dress and everything. crazy about her— h them fill out tot Barry. ___ she just walked around; ihjt enth Heaven-— Constance, mean. And then one da & word of explanatioii^4d nor a thing, he- just dr flat. Wouldn't have ano to do with her. Wouldn'l When shp telephoned/ answer her notes., over— and she had no Idei "Pooh," said Cecily. «f} lleve it" "Yes, I know it's true,* wouldn't have said so. > I told you about Bea didn't I?" "Was she the- beauty who^all slept with her earrings on'andTji collected jade and was so fright clever?" Marta giggled. get over those earrings, coii Neither could I. Yes.-shB,; one. But don't you remember! I told you she was having an time because some man had her heart?" ' "Oh, was that Bea?" "That was Bea. was Barry, 'same thing^ Constance—right over again, if anything, Lutie said, because";; had to keep on with her ^orf terior decorating, you "''"' know positively that,It cause Bea used to come tie's apartment and cry and'' Of course, I didn't adtriirefit but still, you had to feel^M sorry for her. Everything, 1 right, and then all' of' a 1 everything was just utterljrV He wouldn't answer when she,t phoned' to him—wouldn't" ans her notes: same thing right? < again. "\ "ouldn't —- - come to tie's unless tr^e'd give him to I-ratand for sure that Be^-wouldn't be there. Utterly over. Dropped', her with a thud and never another'; word or look from him.' * " "* (Xo Be Continued)'' Patmos Mr. and Mrs.. Luther Rodgers were visiting relatives here Christmas week. Mrs. E. G. Hodnett and daughter, Maurice, of Vivian, La., spent the Christmas holidays with Mr. and Mrs. Walter Vines. Mrs. Vera Cornelius and children are spending a few days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Smith. Walter Vines had the misfortune to lose his house and barn Christmas night by fire, Several enjoyed a party given by Miss Denzil McClellan Thursday night. Free Ride Only 'KNOXVILLE, Tenn.—James Green, negro, was hungry, sick with a cold, and very tired. He though of an idea. He laid himself near the roadside anl told a passerby that he had fallen off a train and' was hurt. He got a ride to the hospital in the ambulance but there his sham was found out. Given Three Months in Louisiana Bank Holdup HAMMOND, La— (ff>)— Vincent Campbell, of Natchez, Miss., was sentenced to three months in the state penitentiary Thursday for his alleged part in the robbery last summer of the Kentwood Bank, at Kentwood, La. The light sentence was given .Campbell upon recommendation of the district attorney, who explained that Campbell turned state's evidence and aided through his confession in bringing hte accused to trial. Names of Gopher Cagers Need Pronouncing Guide MINNEAPOLI S.-(/P)-They'r e thinking of furnishing a pronouncing gazeteer with each basketball program fpr the Gophers' home games this winter. Captain Mike Cielusak's name it would explain, is pronounced "See- loo-sack," stressing the second syllable. Walter "Red" Sochacki, nimble sophomore, calls himself "So-hah- key," accenting the middle section. And Virgil Licht, whose nick-name is "Heavy," is last-named "light." . A book was recently printed in a language that is spoken by only 300 people. It is a version of the Gospels prepared by the British and Foreign Bible Society for the use 01' the Wor- rora, a tiny tribe of Australian aborigines. Air Line Grows BERLIN—In nine years the German- Russian air line "Rerluft," has carried 13,363 passengers, 729,648 ponnds of baggage and freight, 261,765 pounds of mail, and has flown a total of 3,003,700 miles. Its first year of operation— 1921—it flew 91,962 miles and carried 333 passengers, 40,142 pounds of baggage and freight and 2,307 pounds of mail. In 1930 it flew 577,252 miles, carried 2,941 passengers, 137,704 ponnds of baggage and freight and 60,042 .pounds of mall, A herd of 709 buffalo bought j by Canada and introduced in the;! Smith district of the Northwest numbers more than 17,00. The,a are protected by the Dominion. INSURANCE! Are You Fully Protected^ Phone 810 We Write All Kinds! Phone us f or IMMEDIATE COVERAGE Roy Anderson &• Co, Your business appreciated and given personal attention CANNON'S SERVICE STATION IS NOW OPEN ALL NIGHT "We Never Close" To better serve the motorists who appreciate real service. MAGNOLIA Gasoline Socony Qils—Greases PHONE 6 Road service any hour of the day ov night. Tire Repairing Battery Service Tires, Tubes and Batteries The Best Car Washing and Greasing Service in Town Cannon's Service Station Third and Main PHONE 6

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