Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 23, 1932 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 23, 1932
Page 2
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the Star'i Platfttfffl Love. : itt 'thte tbiintry, accbrding'tb a Orlcaps meeting of the American Na- often ih love > with nature. Fenner Players ScW . ;he intiUdticition of < nature study courses in r'K ; tiirS ! ft*l\jn^rbvAr K^ta {«4-AMna4.,:« *V.~ _A«.^- n .. little interest'ii the matter ,^en|MlIy-look on nature as*an enemy rather l .ally. it surprising, although it needn't t some of the flibat impassioned v bfeauties 'denature comes from people who eirts'and ^rdurdtft*noV>a,co¥ltiIi61d from a e man-v^hoinakes his living by agriculture the delights "Of living close to .. A clear, .frosty -spring n i>e 'heaven itself vto the nature-lover; 'but to the ' ^eairmeanr«:rulned .fruit crop arid the'loss of half his ^eome. ^h-e-vtigaries 'of -tlwrweather may delight'the ^^dn^catiori/bit tlrey camnove the'farmer to tions. '' »the>cb\intryman's reluctance to gush about is hardly: a true sign thafche doesn't recognize " 'itt^|h«m>.- He-iknows tthat":«ature -eari 'be lovely, and'he'Hbesn't like to talk about . as the saitor-g£ts k a'paih when-he hears . k , _„ , the ''fromance'of the sea"; but the couritry- ?is*3»ature-lover an bottom, or he'wouldn't be living in t ti& rewards- are things that do not often get put into fc^apey, are things he sOaks_up unconsciously, hardly king^about them; the clean freshness of a-hilly pasture in YMtv' 4nn*xm tliA r*>4irtri'/i < r*4- ^rro-nry-i-fl-* f\-F « .•fill.n..*] l% nu « «—. A Ex-Basketeers Show Up Better in Second Game of the Year Washington all-star players won a jame from the high school basketball :6am on the 'school -house court Monday afternoon by a score of 24 \o 17. 'This ft the second time this year that the ex-players ; have met' the high schoolers, the other game' having ended 'with 'the old-times on the lower side of -the score. Playing for the town in this after- fire of April 18, 1906. , therpungen^ warmth of a -filled barn on a ihg, the >richrtess» of: green vyoung cbtton on a &t stoset.'the'cobl ;dusk : of the shadowy lanes down he sends his xsattle-to their t grazing-fields-;r-these.thingg ,mwe.iothJm,than'hetan ever tell. :6<b«feaurse'he'c;ari't!tell'about them, but can only curse ttable 'feather, he -will always -be r the despair of tdVer)s from the 'city, Forest Conservation, ahd^Unemiiloymeht Aid PITOYMENT in Arkansas this winter is a problem r ,. .., jnbiVevepy^sectfon of the state. <How ! to find-work . / fate' labor is the theme of unemployment committees and |>cjivie organizations. Much idle labor in Arkansas can readily *»t*i«,«a,v« r b w } through a tbrestry program that could easily be "oUt.by the-Arkansas State Forestry Commission, co- iQg&r«S^g-with4he State Extension Service. re woiita seem no better time than this for the Commission, assisted by the Extension Service, to ,,_„-„ >H state-wide program of forest >fire control -and p4^nb«r t 'th1Anin"g to prothote more rapid growth and at the ^'Urae tfme furnish employment to thousands of unemployed -jTn Ifijkanaaa, That the forests-need attention, there-can be ; no question. They sho.uid be put in the best possible eon- dftipn to withstand f ire ravage. Thinning out is also neces- fy"to' prbntdte-rapid growth. The Arkansas Forestry Commission, co-operating with ,. ?''SUt»/Extension.lService and 'the United States Forestry Service, should organize crews of men to do this work, which woald s be carried on under the supervision and control of >gtate and federal agencies. This service could be offered "jfaarowners of Arkansas at a amall expense, only the employed. Many citizens of the state would thus be >d and this program would greatly relieve the welfare j-aifd,' unemployment committees seeking work for the !» winter. pi-eat Conservation is vital to the economic life of the The forests are Arkansas' second greatest asset. A i of conservation looking to fire control and thinning *' do mueh to preserve the forests and increase the i of Arkansas. Attention previously has been to such, a program and now seems the time for action the part'of the state agencies that seek to conserve and Arkansas' forests. Crooked Finwncw ^ a $415,000 rake-off was paid to official circles Peru ty an American banking firm anxious to float a QOO loan for the Peruvian government tells a good only about that particular Peruvian government, i »l#o about the banking house. ~" i money, according to testimony before the Senate Committee, was duly paid and the loan was duly American investors, knowing 1 nothing of the skul- t trustingly bought their $100,000,000 worth of bonds ^Bd j*r«ently the issue blew up. - for those bonds are HOW In defau}|. Sold at about £»0, tti&W&l metoefa banker*' be foiind among el#f, *pw and then. hooh's'igame were John Velvin, Poster Citty, Robert Patterson, Alonzo Beck arid-Bob and ; Ray turner. The town- ers' were not able to -assemble the entire team, hence the Turner boys were called in from the high school ranks' to make out the difference. Agee Patterson, Luther Spears, James : Pilklhton, Robert Levins and Von -Arlington composed the high school team, Agee Patterson was high-point man for the- school, and Robert Patterson for the;town. • • • Basketball scheduled for the remainder of :the week has not' been announced to date. — • i More than 450 people were killed in the "San Francisco" earthquake and Asks Stock Sale Permit LITTLE ROCK— •(#")— The securities division of the Arkansas railroad commission has received an application from the TrLState Oil and Gas company of DeQueen for authority to sell $$0,000 worth of common stock. The company Was organized to develop oil and gas production in Southwestern ' Arkansas. W. 'E. Pearce of Oklahoma City, is president, R. L. Robe pf BeQueen, secretary, arid W. ' ! T. Mars, DeQueen, treasurer. 'The British Museum has a piece of iron taken fro rtithe Pyramid of Gizeh which is believed to date from ,iOOO B. C. and -an axe 'head of 'Egyptian , ' manufacture dating from 1370 B. C. m by Murray Oklahoma :Govertior Declares Federal Reserve 'H*» DratWtl ^oney Off to Security Market!— He Say* \Yealth Should Be B«i«d on Acutal WASHINGTON - (Weekly Kartsas hiWd, s A»«ft It wfcte • tJ& ; ffcvern«* coxinsttM'Cbngress Monday to tut* Wttklng reform*. He'testified befdre the artd-Wietnis tommlttee, . «tpWSeft^tiVe MeKeown, ,;>.• -Mtotf itTof his' firo^e. MClWOW^h ?S 61 a bill > to remove the "10 per cent tax on state bank note issues which was first presented about fifteen years ago by Murray when he-was o hotise WertBer. The bill seeks 'to Pe-> peal the law in order that the so-calL, ed "Scotch" banks in states. could Is?, sue notes on stored agricultural and similar products. Unusual Cooties? to 'Him Chairman Collier and the Other com- mUteemen accorded the pUtnworded Oklahoma executive unusual courtesy, As McKeown concluded his ihtrodue- tlon he said the wlttiess "may have to 'drink some coffee, because he hasn't had all of his-morning coffee yet." Murray then obtained permission .to sit down and talk in support Of the McKeown bill. It had been granted but once before, and then to Secretary Mellon when he was ill. Rearing back in an easy swivel chair, Murray crossed his'legs—expos- ing white cotton socks and high.laced shoes—and began a-detailed discussion of "£he central and Scotch bank system in England," and the central or federal reserve banking system in the United States. About that time,'Harry, the negro who has been janitor for the "Ways and means committee for forty-two years, brought in two pots of coffee and'one cup and placed them "before the-governor. At the outset he stressed that the Constitution empowers congress "to coin money, not to < issue money, as many seemed to think." He added that since the coining of money had been denied the states, and that since the "Scotch banking system" had been abolished, in 1875, the existing central banking system had drained the agricultural regions of money. Fabors the "Scotch 11 'System Puffing and frequently lighting' n clear, Murray said the British central systetti'Was bolstered bankft* iystcm," and tti „ _.e latft*'%ere revived I jHSiMry the ^tftilturDl regions iB£' QrCuftGa dry* .He 1 , said that wille England cintTal bank thfe United States ha'd twWve, refeifiHg to the twelve fedifal "•"*•" .banltt. He contended that,'**: it foitoViffiembers of the resetV* •ate Speculators who deal 1W stocks and-who "never -produce'Si thlitt." The 'federal reserve board should- consist of users of money and not Speculators, he testified, and one- fourth of them should be,producers, cne-fourth manufacturers, on« k (ourth representatives of transportation and one-fburth marketers in the export and Import business. : ExpUlnlrtg the "Scltch system,'' Murray said it decentralized the bank- Ing arrangements and that it does no require prior indebtedness on whici to issue notes. Under it state banks in. the past could issue' currency on pro ducts stored In • warehouses or other* Wise held as security against the cur. rency Instead of on obligations, as if used by the federal reserve system. Tunis fire on Wall Sstreet The governor said it was sounc economics to borrow rn<sn«y'fbr-pro- ittibn purposes or to make a profit but declared thei'gbVernTnent certain!) could not benefit the public by In. creasing-the public debt or hitcl taxes. He assailed -the "big citj banks" and Wall street, declaring that "their power and influence are felt at every crossroads" under- today's bank;- ing system. Assailing speculators, 'Murray sale they had'Caused the 1 breakdown of the "Scotch" system following 'the CM War when they went out'West by the carloads to .buy script from'dischargee soldiers at 10 cents on the dollar. Murray was-before the committee the greater part of 'an'hour. 'After cbn- cltiding his direct testimony, he was not questioned. . Chairman-Collier told him the-committee appreciated' his appearance, and Murray, replied: "I am the one who is obligated by your permitting'me to -appear." tl«» Adftlst I, 1932: IiSiSiAi COUM M, Smoking dulls man's sense of taste, experiments conducted! in >,the' Catholic University of America, Washington. E>. C., tend'to "prove. KAY Ofi^ER SIR&MAN », by dubteday, Ooran and BEGIN HERE TODAY •-AMN Vrfd -CECILY, PEN WICK kave for 7»» support ed them»el- rtm. (heir yooJicer •!•<«•. '.MAttV- Btt AirCES, and their grandparent*. ttafoira a. "ROSALIE" and "GR/kND." , Became ol thin flnnn- clal tefpoutnmty. Ann. Vrho to 88, • !• naable to many PHIL EC- •nOYD, yommg lawyer to whom ihe • ham been engaied tor, elcht_yenr». C«eliy, 22, I6»e» BARRY TlIeKEEL, nn CBKlaeer, iral when lie pronoae* •he refiucH to name their weddlnB 'date for the tame reason. Mary^Pranpi-K, 13, and (till In •ehool. believe* her»elf In 'lore with EARl, DE AHMOUNT, vnnde- TlHe : actor whom »he ha* 'met Vrltnoot the'knowle<lce of her •!•ter*. .He nrcc* her to- leave home •tfd' become hi* «tb*;e partner. Ann and Phil quarrel when ihe hear* LETTY KING, wbn work* la Phll'a office bnlldlnc, addrCM him with .endearment*. Ann 'trie* to ' forvet .; Pfcll by .colne about with KENNETH BUITH, rich and attentive. Tlary-frrance* agree* to ffp away with be ATmonnt. The lame 'day Cecily quarrel* with her .grandfather and drive* away with Barry 'In' hi* car. Kenneth Smith a*1c* Ann to marry him and «be refuiei. NOW GO ON WITH THE STORK CHAPTER XL '.' /OPPORTUNITIES for Mary-Prances, for Cissy. Cissy could marry, conscience clear, and be happy. What right did Ann have to refuse all this simply because she did not desire it tor herself? Or did she, perhaps, desire It? She had never before thought of it seriously. She couldn't do the boy any barm. He did not love her— but he thought that he did. He loved himself so dearly that be could not bear to deny himself anything. ' The trouble was tbat marrying this funny boy was lust one of those things that coiild not be don&— not for money, nor for any reason. Suppose Grand were III again this win ter? Suppose Cecily might be married, right now. They had not bought their fuel for the coming winter. They had paid only naif of the taxes, last March. How soon could she find another position, with times as they were right now? People did do mad things. People did do things like saying suddenly! •'Very well. Drive to the City Hall *nd get a license and we'll be married right away." There was e Phrase— "within tho hour." Suppose •be were to say tbat? Suppose ane ••Imply opened ber mouth and al lowed tbe words to come out? Then what would happen? The minister. The ceremony. "Honor and obey- She looked furtively at Kenneth. Sbe looKed longer, and drew m a deep breath and released it with a clear and antiseptic, sue had teen Having a melodramatic a b,a4 dream, and she oad co«w i»4*J»fl*y awake. Ktumv man'ded. ' s "Nothing. I just thought 6f something amusing." "Well. Headache better?" 'he asked, but with no solicitude. "Much better," she said, and thought, "It would tell like a dream. Cissy, I dreamed last night that 1 was 'going to marry Kenny Smith. It seemed as it I had to, to get a fur coat for Mary-Frances, and the winter's wood. But when we stood before" the minister, and 1 was Just ready to promise to honor and obey, why, Kenny turned into that puppy Mary-Frances used to have. You remember—we called him 'Scowls; He was yellow and pouty, and Grand thought be gave him asthma. I said to the minister, 'I can't marry him".' And the .minister said, 'One, two, three. I knew all the time you couldn't. Out goes she.' And Phil,' who had been sort 'of in the background, all the time—" Ann paused, corrected carefully, "Phil and Letty," and forgot about the dream. • • • A T two o'clock on this same Wednesday afternoorf Mary-Frances and Earl DeArmount met, accord- Ing to previously made arrangements, at the corner of Spruce Street and Fenwlck Avenue. There they held converse, earnest but brief, and there they parted. Earl made his way alone to th,e suburb's business center, and Mary-Francea, though 'she longed to go home, returned, discretion's victim, to Er- mlntrude Hill's bouse. Ermlntrude, sitting on tbe front porch, gloomily and slowly Shelling green peas, saw her friend approaching, jumped up, spilled a lapful of pods, and rushed to meet ber. "Darling!" she exclaimed, "i lust knew you'd come to your senses and think about me and everything, i Just knew it! One of my—" "It's his brown striped suit," said Mary-Frances. "The cleaners promised to have it ready by noon, but it isn't out yet, and we'll have to wait until four. I'm going to meet him again at four." "No!" declared Ermintrude. "Darling—no, please," entreated Ermin- trude. "It la just terrible. And, like I said—" "I promised. He took my sister's bag." "Well, you kept your promise, didn't you? You promised to meet him at two. It Isn't your fault, is It, If be cau't even have hid clothes ready to wear or anything? Now, listen, Mary-Frances. You help me wilt) these old peas, and then I'll go with you. and we'll get your sister's bag. aud—" "I promised again to meet him at tour. I'm going. I'm gorrv U it all comes bach on you, but'I guess it Won't. Anyway, I have to live my own life, I tuess, and carve my own career and all. I don't know where he took Cissy's bag." A'car bad parked behind the pink roses at the curb. * Ermlntrude looked up and saw it and -squealed high, "It's Uncle Chaney! It's Uncle Chaney—" and was'halfway down the walk to meet him. Uncle Chaney, Indeed, and no other, straight from his ranch and a Dickens' novel; baskets (hampers, one should say) in band; shirt-blue eyes in u round red face, china- white teeth In a pretty pink plate, beaming, twinkling, '.'Ho-faoing!" making all the right gestures, doing all the right things, and thoroughly well pleaded with the world and himself. M R J-l-M. n S. HILI^ came, and there were more greetings, and kisses, and laughter, and Mary-Frances on lagging legs followed the three Into Mrs. Hill's chastely 'charming yel- low-and-wbita kitchen. Uncle Chaney heaved tho hampers to the table's shining top and said, for the third time, "Essie figured if I was going to camp on you folks, I'd better bring a little something along," and Mrs. Hill and Ermln- trude began to dip Into the baskets, and take things out, and exclaim, and say that Essie shouldn't have— tbe idea!—and tbat Uncle Chaney shouldn't have, and "Salt rising bread!" and "enough for a, regiment for a mouth," and all tbat sort of thing. Chickens, spring ones, ready to fry; two quarts of 'Jersey cream as yellow as cheese; chubby brown cookies, crooked with raisins; and angel-food cake, lacking only wings, and strawberries, early picked with the dew on them, and fragrant In fresh green leaves. Sweet butter packed in a fat brown crock; white lettuce, crisp as paper; curving green cucumbers; holly-red tomatoes, and fascinating things In glasses that Essie lust put in 'cause she wanted you folks to sample 'em—she didn't know bow good they were. All these, and more, too, were ted to tbe refrigerator, and plans were afoot for strawberry shortcake with whipped cream, and Mary-Prances watched and listened, faint and forlorn. Since breakfast Mary-Francea bad eaten one salted wafer. She and Ermintrud- bad lunched together. When Ermlntrude's cousin gather had been married Sbe bad not eaten one bite—tbe cousin Esther, that iu, of course—for two whole days preceding the event, grmlotrude's standards were high. Brmlntrude'a tongue was a Just tongue. For years and years alter- wards Bno in trade would my, If Ihe could say it truthfully. "We were together all that day. and she wis In a laa<J of dreams Notilne wwid persuade her to eat a'bite." Mrs. Hill looked at Mary-Francea and thought that the child sdemfid miserable and said, "You'll stay and have 'dinner with us, won't you, Mary-Frances?" •"I—can't, thank you," said Mary. Frances weakly. Oh, so weakly! "Yes, but you must All this company food needa company." «T—CAN'T. Grand Isn't very; •*• well. I'll be needed at home." Mrs. Hill said, "You know best, dear, if that is the case," and felt meanly humbled. Here she had been wondering of late about th« complete desirability of the llttla Fenwick girl as a playmate for Er- mintrude. She'knew that'Mary- Frances was a nice little girl; still, she bad been planning to encourage Ermlntrude toward Other friendships during- the summer. -And, all the while, the poor little bunny was perfectly sweet, with a real sense of responsibility and a capacity for sacrifice that Mrs. Hill feared even Ermlntrude might be unable to match. Uncle Chaney guggeated, "Maybo tbe little girls would relish a slice of the cake." (He wanted to see it cut, the fox, and hear the exclamations over the white velvet ot Its texture.) "Essie said the oven was acting up a little, but I shouldn't wonder if it would be fit to eat, anyway." Mrs. Hill hesitated only a second before she said bravely (after all, it was Uncle Chaney's cake, though she had Intended to have shortcake tonight aud save tbe angel food for tomorrow, when she might ask tho Mercers in), "Bring me the cake knife, please, honey." Honey brought the cake Knife In a flash. Mary-Francea walked toward tbe door. Large virtue lies within a man who knows bis own limitations. "Don't cut any for me, thank you, Mrs. Hill." she said, "1 —don't care for any right now." "I'll have a piece," said Ermln- trude. "No, you won't," said Mrs. Hill, "You take some cookies." Cookies in band, Ermlntruda joined Mary-Frances on tbe front porch. She said, "You do love him, don't you, Mary-Frances? I mean, you do really love him, deeply and truly and everything," and took another large bite, and crumbs fell where they listed. "Urn," said Mary-Frances, and looked away; perhaps into a roseate, ovation-Hooded future—perhaps into a pantry or an ice box. The cookies crunched and crunched"Love," said Mary-Frances furiously, "is, well it's Just Sk perfectly thrilling, awtul thing. It's—w»U, just perfectly awful, I mean." "Urn," said Ermintrude, Md licked her fingers. (To H Sun Means Nothing Ultraviolent Rays Speed Them to Market Size in Healthy Condition CLEVELAND' -(5P)- The eirly morning crowing of the- cock may ^become in the future' just a memory and city dwellers may eat chicken that never has seen ; a -genuine sunrise. These possibilities are 'the result; of the work of L.< C.^Porter, research e gineer at Nela Park lighting laboratory ies here,"with ultra-violet ttjght. Porter found that ultraviolet rays hasten the growth of chickens, increase laying capacity of'ducks and strengthen birds' legs. > In a test to shorten the production period of broilers, 450 two-day .old chicks were subjected to Ultraviolet radiation, beginning with a half-hour treatment each day, gradually increased to two hours. The chicks were not allowed .outdoors until they were six weeks old and natural sunlight never touched them until that time. At that age roosters weighed a pound and a quarter and another week i added another quarter pound to thfeir weight. Pullets surprised the experimenters ay' almost roosters. keeping pace with the The fowls were taken to market at the end of the sixth or seventh ' week, as compared to the usual eighth or ninth week. Production costs thus were lowered, the broilers reached an earlier and more advantageous 'market and the harmful effects of hot, mid-sum. mer sun were avoided. Pullets and roosters developed sufficiently that they could 'be separated at the end of two weeks. Mash containing cod liver oil was fed the first two or three days, but after that no other concentrated from of vitamin "D" was available except from ultraviolet radation. The total loss of chicks from all causes was only 13. In other experiments, 50 birds were treated with irradiation for weak legs, and 26 were cured. Afling St. LouU Gorilla Owes Life (o Oxygen Tei t ST. LOUIS— (/P)^It took quite a struggle to keep Yonnoh in the land of the living, but officials of tile St. Louis zoo have triumphed over great odds. With the assistance of a lung specialist, ' an oxygen tent and the latest scientific treatment they have saved the midwest's only gorilla from pneumonia. Yonnoh really was seriously ill. For days her life was despaired of. But 18 hours out. of 24 spent in the tent proved the trick that turned the tide. Now Yonnoh, formerly a rough, boisterous youngster, is extremely tractable, gentle and friendly. Mustn't Kick Copi BALTIMORE, Md. — George Levy. when he's angry, is not particular about kicking cops- He got into an argument with a restaurant proprie* tor over his order and the cops were palled. While Patrolman Stevens was taking Levy to a patrol alarm box, Levy kicked him on "the ghjns several times. That made ft t?W*h for him when he faced Magistrate (Democratic' Primary Feb. 23) Fc* City Clerk FRBD'WBBB City Attorney PAT;CASEY For Alderman IT ATu OtW) L. C. (LEX) HELMS BENNIE BENltoN ROY ANDERSON Ward Two ROY STEPHENSON L. A. KEITH WardFowr .. CLYDE 'A^ IRA HALLIBURTON College 'Boy Perfects Incubator for Plants < MAGNOLIA—Ercle Jernigan, Stu-f dent at Magnolia A. & M. college,] uri'der the supervision of farm fore, ntan Lee Bearden, has-designed -and built a new kind of plant incubator | for the purpose of growing-'early cab-| ba'ge arid'tomato-plants. This Invention consists of « metal! barrel, buHe'd jtfst underneath the soilj in tm upright position, with a Stove 1 pip;e -running through it, and screen! wire -and board ; frames.' A current off heat passing through the stoVe pipe] 'continuously warms the soil and in-j vigoratcs the cabbage and tomato! plants to suclv an extent that they wel ready for transplanting about three] Weeks earlier than they would nor-f mally be. , iHundred Bushels Daily j» Girl't Husking Marl la. — (fP) — -AUdubon county thinks it has the "uncrowned champion" of Iowa women corn huskers.. < 'She is'Louise Jensen, 18-year-old girl who "didn't hear" about the state husking contest .for women, • but who ; had : a record of more than 90 bushels > of corn a day throughout the lastj season. Her best day produced a grist of 100| bushels, and she-consistently outhuska the hired man on her father's farm. And she finds time to milk 11 cows daily,' too! I *» • » . Come,' Come, Alfred BIRMINGHAM, Eng.-He may rteve^ lave kissed a woman, but 'Alfre Blythwaite has missed a lot. The year-old 1 bachelor a vows .his lips hav never touched • those of the opposifl sex, and he lives alone here, darnnf lis own socks, sewing buttons on shirts, and doing all his own cookir md housework. "I'm healthy, hap and have money in the bank." he sayl 'And the reason issed a woman." is that I've nevt Rent It! Find It! Buy It! Sell It! With HOPE STAR WANT IDS The more you tell, The quicker you sell, I insertion, lOc per lin* minimum 30c 3 insertions, 7c per line, minimum 50c < insertions, 6c per line, minimum $1.00 80 insertions, 5c per line, minimum $4.00 || (Average 5U> words to the line) I NOTE—Want advertisements accepted over the telephone may be charged with the understanding that the bill is payable on presentation of statement, the day of first publioation. Phone 768 FOR SALE FOB SALE - Radio - Latest 1932 model $150.00 PH1LCO. 11 tube, automatic volumne control, 4 point tone control. Bought in September. Leaving town. $110.00 cash. Phone 221. 22-3tc FOB SALE—Nice meat hog, thirteen months old, weight about 300 pounds gross, three miles south of Hope. Mrs. Susie M. Staggs, Boute No. 2, Phone ^ 22-3tdh. FQK RENT -Two furnished n^ near 315. Chamberlain, 717 S. Main. D. t. 23-Ctp.

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