Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 25, 1932 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, January 25, 1932
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Page 2
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, oi the nittnieip*! $diK» plan* to ifcetloir th« CTi<»nb*r «f Cotntfterce. C tt tl N T for Hi* ctBUrtBrtttm of a * ** 0rodlia% reduce the «jf ttH*tMttft*F road each s^»'*v.,vy* , • i , f,,'/-?^ ,<$ /*jL'u>tv v .' :. ; i4^fc j^^afrjjft-ttiMflt' :; i NisMMH To Extensive Growing of Strawbwie* in How. Thift Spring (From Nashville News) A large drbvn! of itiiterosted farmers and orchardists attended the straw- terry m«Btlft|( at iKe colirt house Nnshvllle last Friday nftertioon, at time splendid talks were mao% otfw* practical tette/j't* to HemjMteod ctmntv'« ffreotert- . * ,<" '! hwfcr bWWtrarloiM, folieirfmL that co-operatfo* •/fMt C01*ntn/ <tt it to by several prominent men who are boosters for the crop m tills section Among those making talks Were Glen Wallace, of the Missouri Pacific Rail road agricultural department, who 1; also an orchnrdist In the district one 'who is now preparing to plant 1 acres to berries this year; Ira Hughe of Murfreesboro, a strawberry grower N. D. Zuber of the A. R. T. Co., nor tlcultural department and W. J. Kauf man o fthla city, who is deeply Inter ested'in producing truck'crops of var ious %inds. MA Hughes told the prospectiv growps of his second year crop o a three-acre patch. He said that hi second year crop was a bad crop yea and the prices low, yet he made ove 1500 on the crop. He Stated that his otal cost of producing the crop up to the harvest was $35 for fertilizer and 21 days' work by himself and his children. There was a great deal of interest manifest in the planting of berries around Nashvile, and the indications now are that a large acreage will be planted to the crop this year. The plants can be secured there, with no danger of damage usually occasioned by .shipping, and at exceedingly low prices. on the ttate highway program. ' efficient government through tht Making Restitution t&£,walked?into>a Kansas City drug store the other day ^r insisted on giving the manager 50 cents. He ex- A ,.„., ^ e ^oj. e had given him 50 cents too much" tiftwo years ago, and it had been, preying on* since; so, havingr given it due 1 thought, he . i in, and, made restitution, iflcfdents of this kind aren't uncommon., Almost iper has 1 experienced them. Public., officials are ~ tmy auma from conscience-stricken citizens fifth something'on their tax Bill's a decade or te" It happens all the time. •the, funny thing is that it's almost, always on such) Ettle •vwongs that conscience does- its-most effective Vn a,man decides to make restittitftm for, a(ome 1 Jbn'g- i;"tJle'total, cash-involved is genetallj& something larsv ,We seem better able to live" with mortal' • venial faults. i very* likely*-is* due* to-a queer"quir-k iri-human quirk that enafiftfc. us to get.aFoifg^withottt.cpn- ?'tffclonK out for aton'eirient sbm'e perfectly friilin» k waif our creditor has- longr six*ce f orgotbfin: ^ •*»-*•*— ncient 50icent deM iVavkindof 5^veHhit : e&*k;t Drys' recently celebrated 1 ' the 12th nniversary of prohibition. But of 'oorse if' they' celebrated the coxintry oing dry they'd be all wet. C611ege diplomas ore to be made ocftet size; -Elable tb give a Wrong mprseston "if they're hip-pocket Size 1 . "The reason 1 for smaller js*so teirger debts wMdfi-never will be paid. -^^ i ' i1 things fete- wMchf we can 1 never; by any means, ttfen'. Tfie friendship that we shattered, years youth whose,ideals we carelessly demolished, the wnose- life we helped to make bitter by prejudice or iderstandingi—these things we cannot remedy. To try r ^urttback the clock is fooBsh; to try to" set right an old vrong is r iff many cases, ekually futile. „ " So we pfcfc out some, little tRing, put it right* and hope "ence wfll be appeased. Toumt* in tfec Jangfe ^American explorer recently advertised for a limited jmber ofmateur adventurers who will be willing to tn $5000 apiece to be conducted' across South America Hp over the Andes, through -the jungles and down the 5n; and' for some reason or cither this news tends tq ^Ipl^e a man feel a bit melancholy. s -*V Perhaps this melancholy springs from jealousy, for it f would be more surpassingly interesting. But there is, in the faftnooncement, an. indication that the days; of real adventure Ire over with forever, a sign tha€ the travels of the con- |(mistadors have come down to the level of a personally con- fducted tour; and such reminders a»e not pleasant. fa , for if there ever was on this earth a land of wonder am ',|error. it was that enormous stretch of choking jungle anc frozen mountains that lies between Para, at the mouth of th$ Amazon, and the west coast of South America. Unti comparatively recently no man entered it lightly. There was the land in which: no man could count on to morrow until it actually arrived. Wild beauty, impenetrate mystery* draper that was always hidden and yet always jus around the corner—these marked almost every mile of the i ^Journey. If the jungle didn't strike a man down, the Indians PWlth their poisoned arrows and their quiant-habit of em- ?;-bslming heads were more than likely to; if these failed, the 1 • bltessardfr of the Andean passes were quite apt to do the job. But the men who made the trip, and lived to tell about seemed to have any regrets. The country held k'rfc. Long-buried Inea cities lay there, empty for count- 6ARR ing them put for their cards. -A university-professor advises business to turn radical. Which just goes to show what happens.to an idea when it Isn't copyrighted. Business should, take a tip from 'Jack Demnsey. 'Although'lie looked "pretty bad several years ago, he's still convincing people, he's, coming back. The main trouble with automobile courtesy week: is it's so-much trouble getting back int othe old,swing the following-week. Rescue Boats" Guard is to have five seagoing "flying boats" that will be able to pick up the whole crew of a small vessel and bring them to safety. The fleet of five ships will cost the government $316,000 and will be another link in'the Coast Guard's service. Less Than A Week! .SAN FRANCISCO. —A trip that would have token our grandfathers about eight months to complete was recently m'ade by Norman L. Wag- gpner, San Francisco produce man. He made the trip from London to this .city in six days, using the Bremen TBrom Southampton to New York, and a 31-hour plane hop from Gotham to JL Y, in Form it. Mtkfl crtHcUtap tht «H' policy or eoMttiewtittfr «J»W> In the netoj coltitntut, ore cfjuttll;/ welcome, Choose a. topic euervone tuitl be Intersited in. B< firt*/, /ft#ap'efidttBt flBuie. Th'* world's 0reate«t cr«ic» were pain* /ttHtr polite Butft; iWtti*-- ,ilpn hit name and addf«*. , Editor Stan O*r McNab Friends of Mr. and- Mrs. Charlie Norwood and Mr. and Mrs, Lynn Norwood regret them moving from our community. Our best wishes follow them in their new home. The tacky party given at Mrs. Chester Suggs' Friday' night was well attended and enjoyed by all. Pries won by Dan Wolf, Mrs. Lynn Norwood and Florence Cannon. Lynn Norwood and Willard Moore made u business trip to Murfreesboro one day list week. 1 Yuln May Bouier of Ardcn, is visiting her sister, Mrs. Belle Cannon. Ezra Singleton visited in Oklahoma last week. STRAHAN Mta.1 action of the Demoerailc primary «»t* tloii August 9, 1932s f of Sheriff ago when;'fc first came Id Had a muhf6lt»ily-owned watef, pahi fevery da$* When the whistle H«StiW Blow we tfould run out wlln our buckets and catch water before It was cut oW In the mains. TW finally moVM across Division sttart and put down a Well and built,a tower wilh a tank on top of It, enlarged their machinery and added electric lights. After a few years we began to get service both In water an dllghts. The city council imployed- competent men to run and manage the plant and for the last 30 years they have given us the best of service. When the city began- to demand n sewage system and they didn't have the money to put It in, by agreement vith the citizens they Issued bonds to inanee the same, promising us wattn and lights at a low cost. There was movement at one "time to sell the water and light plant to a company and John Doty and myself circulated a petition and went to the expense of getting out an Injunction and kept hem from it. Some other citizens contributed something toward the expense of this. We wanted the city to own and operate the water and light plant because we thought it would be lo the advantage of the people and property owners in the town of Hope by giving us better rates oh water nnd lights, I have gone to some trouble getting up the data on what the various municipal plants are doing for the citizens of their town and what the other towns whose plants are run by private corporations are doing. I want to call your special' attention to the> city of Camden that is furnished by a power nnd light plant. 1 have a small bill that I paid on one of my rent houses that I am using as a comparison. The cost on 57 klllowatts on a five room house that I own, I paid. $5.70. Ii that house had been in Camden 1 would have had to pay only $4.15 for the same service. If !• had. used in my store 200 killowatts it. would have cost me $20.00 and if that store had been in Camden it would'* have cost SIMON 1* 9 U CITY OF HOPE) (Democratic Primary Feb. 2 For City Clferk WEBB For City, Attorney PAT CASEY, For Alderman WnrdOhc L. C. (LEX) HELMS BENNIE.'BENTON ROY ANDERSON Ward'Two ROY STEPHENSON L. A. KEITH Ward Four CLYDE A. MONTS IRA HALLIBURTON^ A. M, M'KAMEY _ 1931, by Dbubleday, Doran and Co* Baleigh's golden city was there somewhere never could find it, not even with his own ?k at atftkfr. There were gold mines, lost empires, fabulous of strange men""material to keep a romancer busy for different now; For $§000 you can get an ex- yoq through^—not to look for anything, but trip. The old days, it seems, are gone for Quotum of Lenienecy 4o»e to a prisoner who saves the life of . . . unusual question has arisen m the province of w>»ere five Iwmbaanen were arrested by two detec- Qr t*yw to hang- 8 boss they aWn} like. The detec- f «» tHFim? t» h»n» » boas they didn't like. The detectives tfeei? prisoners elf to jail, and led them across a fgroen rw«r, B«lfway ov^y the river the ice broke and the two dete*tiv« went into the water. hwtead of leaving th**& |beif e . the pnaoners pulled them otti^-ajid ttwa B»JS^¥ afiWW»P*Wie<J them the rest of the way or not this wiH indttee the court to be lenient ?|e?4J»W aaap will prob- Utr, VRANCBS, mud *helr"rfrnnclpnrenl«. known a*. "BO PAX I'll" nnd "GRANDi" BWrt!»e-oT thl* financial reanoBBfbntty. Ajra, who !• » i* unable to marry PHIL EC,ROYD, yonaa; lawyer to whom *h« •a*~hee« *»»•*•*< tor elKht year*. Cecily, at lover BARRY McKERI,. an engineer, bat when he pronom* •he refiuea to name their wedding dare for the aam* reason. Mnry-Franee*. JB. an* atltl In achnol,- believe* hermit In love with EARL . DE ARMOtn»T, vaudeville aotOr who* ahe ha* met wlthont the knowledge ot her .liter*. H «i urn;e* her to leave home and became hi* *tnire partner. Ann and Phil ertnrrel/when *he - fcear*;I.ETTT KINO, who work* In Phil'* offlce hnlldlna;, addrrn* him with- endearment*.. Ann trie* to fonret Phil by (tola* about with KENNETH BMITH. rleh and attentive. . ' Mary-France* ajrreen to iro awaT r with. Do Armomtt. The *nme day- Cecily quarrel* with her errand- father and drive* away with Barry In hi* ear. Kenneth Smith ;a»k» A»n to' marry him and aha refute*., NOW CO ON WITH TOE STORK CHAPTER XU ripHB front hatlV wtten Ann came * Into It, was cnlll and dim and dusty as usual, and poked tbrougb a book on tbe hall rack was the note Ann bad tearfully expected. Her only thought, as she reached (or it,, was tbat it bad been odd of Cissy to put It there, where either Grand or Rosalie might bave found It first, Instead ot pinning It to tbe pillow prescribed by con ventlon. She bad read the, "Dear, dear girls," and through the first lines before she realized tbat tbe note was pot from Cissy. Sbe bad to go back and begin it over again. "Dear, dear girls: Mrs. Car* micbael felt tbat fresb air would be beneficial tor Grand's weakened condition, so she baa rery kindly taken us for an outing in tbelr car.' We are to call for Mr. Carmlcbaei, and, according to . tbelr delightful plans, to go on and dine with Mr. and Mrs. Day in tbat quaint, charming place where they live. Guests are always welcome there, if notification Is given ID advance. As 1 write, dear Grand declares tbat be feels almost himself again. However, all things considered, 1 felt tbat for more reasons than one, our absence from borne, this first evening, would be best for ua all. Darlings, do not misunderstand 'your Rosalie. Our hearts are wide open to our three, as always. Only Grand's physical strength, not bla brave spirit, U being taken Into consideration. And, Ibis for y° u - Cecily dear. AH day we bad boped and hoped to near from you. We were disappointed, About tnere Ann stopped reading, and folded tbe paper carefully In ber fingers and dropped it oa tbe ftoor 904 r ai. too fast, up • «,tair* «i4 down tbe bail to there, nor ha* » burri04 departure from It that morning: Ann patted tbe pillows'and turned them over and searched tbe pincushion before she w&nt to her own toom. No note was ;tor be found; She returned to Cecily's room, and hung tbe limp pajamas on a hook, and made the bed, and* tidied, aimlessly, and told herself over and over that Cecily would have to come borne; that she could not go about, anywhere. In her old h] •_ Dlu f mules. and Efeen satin •FRIGHTENED, suddenly, at the /"notion th:at tbe telephone might ring and she might fall to bear it, she ran downstairs and there became foolishly, all but UL- endnrably lonesome. Sbe had a mind, she bad a good mind to run over to the Hills' for tjalf an hour — visit with Mrs. Hill, see Mary- Frances and ask about tbe history examination. But suppose Cecily should come home while she was away? She could leave a noto, "Cissy, I've run over to see Mrs. Hill." But wny should she go to see Mrs. HIH? Cissy might, and fairly, think It odd that Ann should choose today to go paying neighborhood calls. People could go Into shops and buy clothes — dresses and shoes and stockings and bats — but they couldn't go shopping In bathrob.e and slippers. Was Barry the sort who could shop In ladies' wear departments? Who would So so? One could never tell. Cecily wouldn't be BO extravagant. Cecily had no money. Barry's money — Cissy surely wouldn't? One never could tell, Thinking of money: "Not so hot, talking about money. . . . I've wads of it, Ann, and all yours — " That bad been a bad dream. Deliberately she had turned it into a dream — a funny, doggy dream. Thinking of money-— This was only June. Other girls lost jobs and found new ones. Advertisements. Twelve years' experience. If Cissy married? If Cissy did not marry? Tbe V e r y-Fancy Educational Fund. Not to be touched, not to be touched. It went like a tune. The finest school In the country for Mary-Frances. Switzerland. Pretty dresses — travel — a chance to meet the nicest sort of people. Sbe might telephone to Mary- Frances at Brmintrude's and ask about the history examination. Tbe girls were probably studying. door open in order to bear tbe telephone It It should ring. So, with the door propped wide, Ann sat on^tbe porcb and tried to Jjoslst to herself that .this heavy, enveloping oppression was nervous nonsense, and succeeded In bringing up from tbe dreadful depths, where .such things wait, the thought of an accident to Cecily and Barry In bis car. Over a bank. Another car coming too fast. An attempted passing at a turn. Such things happened all the time. Every day sucb things were In tbe papers. People could not elope nor shop In bathrobes. People oould people could In bathrobes. It explained everything. She got to ber feet and began to pace up and down tbe porch. She might telephone to the hospitals. "A young, lovely girl In a No. "Have any blue bathrobe accidents been reported? A young,. lovely girl In a blue bathrobe?' No. ... ARL DeAR MOUNT, wearing F *-* bis brown striped suit, opened the door of his car, and when Mary-Frances had climbed In be slammed the door shut and said, "You little sweeties you! Gripes! I was scared to death you wouldn't show up again." "I promised I'd come," said Mary-Frances. "Where's my overnight bag?" "I put it In the back along with mine. Your little bitsie bag alongside my big bag. You ain't sorry, are you, baby?" "you haven't got any little worries or. anything, have'you?" "No," said Mary-Frances^ "What time do you think we'll got to Mendel Springs?" 1 "Ought to make It around 7 or a little later, barring tire trouble. 1 got to confess tbe tires aren't so good—but I ain't buying new tires for Butt's car." * * • jl/TARY-FRANCES did not an•'•'•*• swer that, either. They had gone another mile before she so much as sighed. Earl said, "You'll bave to ez> cuse me, bon, for not being able to chat much. Anything over 25 and I give my 'tention to the road ahead. That's my motto. See? Anything'over 25 and I give my 'tention to the road ahead. All the traveling I've done I've never bad but one slight accident—see? That was the other guy's» fault. Give your 'tention to the road ahead and you won't have any troubles —see?" "Yes," said Mary-Frances. "Do we come to a town before we come to Mendel Springs?" "Mendel Springs ain't a town, hon. It's just kind ot a big hotel —on the order of the Harvey Houses on the Santa Fe. Trains stop there, and the passengers can get off and eat, If they want: or, if It ain't meal time, tbe passengers can get a drink from the mineral springs. What a drink or two of that stuff does for a man's stunieek Is a miracle. That's what it is—see?—a miracle. That's why we're stopping there tonight. We could make Topknot, easy; "Sorry for what?" questioned wa UUUIU " m "« *"!>»"«>•. «""• i. „„ WBUI, nuBanuuou but my gtumeek has gone back on *H Tbat wouldn't matter— ^- for a moment. It Cissy should try to get tbe borne number and find tbe line busy? She should have stayed In tbe office. Cissy would try to call her there until 5 o'clock. Sbe looked at her watch. Ten minutes after 6. No use being BO silly and nervous. Cissy would b.a coming any minute now. She bad to come home. She could not go about In her old bathrobe, it might be to sit on tbe porch and ber. Sue Gould leave Mary-Frances. "That your big bag—mine, I mean, and your little bitsie bag are along side by side like two buddies." "No." said Mary-Frances. "Say. hon, you never told your chum nor anything that we were making Mendel Springs this evening, did you?" " 'Course I didn't. 1 told ber Bluemouut,. like you said." Atta little sweet baby! . 1 hinted around the garage about Bluemount, asking the roads and so on—see? And I told my landlady that i was making Blue- mount on account of a business transaction tonight. So that's O. K.—see, it your folks should go making Inquiries. But 1 don't bardly think they will, do you?" "I don't think so," said Mary- Frances. "They're very phllosopn- ical—specially my sisters. I guess they'll Just eay. 'Well, If she's gone, she a KOUC.' and tbat will be all there'll be to it." "Sure, that's it. And I'm telling you. bon, you'll never regret this day as long as you live—iftee? It will be a red letter day lo your life—see? Une big red letter day-" did not answer tbat. They went riding aloof to- g«tner at 40 mile* a a hour. "Say, bou," tfari me, here, tbe last two weeks, and—" "I know," said Mary-Frances, "you told me." "—nothing will fix me up like some of that water. I'm going to fill up on It tonight—see? And again in the morning, and— Damn!" said Earl. A tire had blown out. Repairing it took a long time, aa such, things go, because It needed to be patched. " 'Sgood thing," he said, when at last they were off again, "tbat we weren't doing more tban 45 back there, or we might have bad trouble when that thing, busted." "I was thinking," said Mary- Frances, "tbat if we sbould coma to a nice town before we Bet to Mendel Springs It might be a good plan to stop and have dinner there. Sort ot break our trip, you know?" "Naw, bon. Bum steer. Most ot tbe stuff they serve In these one- horse dumps would make tbe horse sick. Mendel Spring? me $14.20. There was a notice In. the paper the other day that unless 1 paid my improvement tax I would have to pay :ost and damages. Also the marshal has notified me that, we will have to buy our city license tags on our automobiles nnd as you know, he is the man that carries the gun. The property owners are having to pay as much f6r service for both water and lights as the transients who live in rented property and on Hop of that we" have to pay bur improvement tax. And then again, I understand that the city advertised that they had built the City Hall with money from the municipal plant, that they gave $1,000 for the fair, $1,000 to the Chamber of Commerce, $1,000 to the Red Cross and have contributed' to the hospitals and several other things in lesser amounts. This money, all of it, is money that belongs to the property owners of Hope and every day !• meet someone who is worried 1 to death on how they are going to pay their taxes on automobiles, improvements and general taxes which will be due in April. They cannot borrow the money and the business men of the town of Hope and property owners are the hardest hit of any body. .We have a right to demand from the city of Hope that they run this splendid plant in the interest of the citizenship and as near cost as possible that the business will allow for upkeep and accidents that might happen; and if any appropriations are going to be made they ought to be appropriated to things we owe and relive the tax. payers of that burden. J. A. SULLIVAN Jon 25, 1932 Hope, Arkansas. Newiy.weds Are Barred in Mail Order Service MEXICO CITY.— (/P) -The new "mail order" divorce decrees available in the state of Chihuahua, across the border from El Paso, Texas, are not for riewlyweds. The official decree inaugurating the new law, just published, provides for granting the mutual consent divorces, to obtain which the parties need not appear and which require only one day's notice, only to those who have been married at least a year. Other, decrees, granted for cause and where there is objection from one of the parties, may be granted only after proper legal service upon the defendants and a period of 13 days additional is reCjuired for proof of charges and a decision of the judge. The verdict goes into force in 24, hours .after it is handed down unless the defendant enters objection, the law specifies. Anti-Salooners Clo«e Convention at Capital WASHINGTON.— (fi>)— The anti-Saloon League biennial convention left behind 'it Wednesday a warning to 'political parties to steer clear of prohibition this election year. Reiterated by the speakers who mounted the platform at Tuesday ni&t's final gathering, this theme] : was summed up in a declaration of policy which asserted "repeal or mpdi- fication are not for party platforms! or party lines. I With that the veteran dry organiza-i tion went on record as opposing any-J thing that might weaken prohibition:| referendums, resubmissions, state con-| trol, modification and beer proposals;! as well as repeal attempts. 2,500 Pounds a Day Is Cotton-Picking Mark MULESHOE, Tex, —(/P)— Arthur Hustead u college student_ picks cot» ton by the clock and has become a champion. Just as industries check one year's output against that of. the previous year to attain greater efficiency, HA»stead checks up on himself every 30 minutes, then tries to outdo himself in the succeeding 30 minutes. He recently pulled 2,512 pounds of bolls — more than a bale — in a 13 hour day. He has been hailed as the champion of the Texas plains cotton area. Hustead uses his money to attend Southwestern State Teachers college in his home town, Weatherford, Okla. During the season just closed, when many workers complained they could not make expenses in the fields, he saved more than $100. In three and one-half days Hustead picked 7,500 pounds of cotton, and he averages' 150 to 250 pounds an hour. us. And you'll thank tor it when you see wbat tbe; Mt "> front of you for one dolla?, »0<l served aa swell as a dining car- Like a fellow said, last time was. there, she didn't see they did it for a dollar." (To Be Friendly Suit Opened to Test Arkansas Law LITTLE ROCK—(#>)—A friendly test suit was filed in Pulaski chancery court Thursday by Lee V. Casey as a citizen and taxpayer against the state military note board to prevent the board from functioning under authority of act No. 14 of the 1931 legislature and to restrain the 'sale of $4,00,000 in bonds to finance the con. struction of armories. The board is composed of Governor Harvey Parnell, E. L. Compere, adjutant general, H. L. McAlister, Charles S. Garrett and Adjian Williamson. The attack on the act wag based on the contention that reowxjg dfl net reflect that tiie measure was «*si tjp#e times in the low.sr fegwe of ttw ersi assembly and flu* $« roU not called and |g| jSfe Winter Sun Sets Fire to Awning of Start EDENTON, N. C.— (/P)— The Januar sun was so hot here Wednesday it s< firo to an awning in front of a cloth«j ing store. Firemen said n street light glo acted as a magnifying glass. 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 lin% minimum 30e 3 Insertions, 7c per lines minimum 50c 6 insertions, 6c per line, minimum $1.00 26 insertions, Sc per line, minimum |4.00 (Average 5Vj words to the line) N O T&-Want advertisements ac. cspted 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 SALE FOR SALE - Radio — Latest 1932 model $150.00 PHILCO. 11 tubs, automatic volumne control, 4 point tone contro!. Bought in September. Leaving town. $100.00 cash. Phone 221. 22-3tc FOR SALE—Nice meat hog, thirteen months old, weight about 300 pounds gross, three miles south of Hope. Mrs. Susie M. Staggs, Route No. 2, Phone 60S. 22-3tdh. FOR RENT SOS BENT-Two funu»»4 rooms ^L. 11 L.T- 1 • */7* . '-£-—" -n Mrs,

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