Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 27, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, July 27, 1934
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Star O fustic*, Deliver Thy H«nttA,From False - r - • -'• - ' i '• - „- ' n , i ... .-^ ~ *•- ..-< t -,-^^. Published *very week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co, Inc. «X fi. Patner & Alex. H. Wasrtbtirn), »* The Star building. 212-214 South Walnut street, Hope, Arkansas. C. E. PALMER, PresMwit _ ALJKt It WASIIBURN. Editor and PabUsh** Cnteted »S second-class matter at the postoffic* at Hope, Arkann* Uader the Art of March 3, 1SS7. JREMS SVPEM LOVE Friday, July 27. 1984 -'•-•-*-• ...... •'• Delinhfori: "The newspaper Is an institution developed by modern civilization to present the n*wS of the day, to foster commerce and Industry, Sirough .widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon govefameftt -which no constitution has ever been able to provide."— Col. R. R. McCormick. . JANE TERRY ceftitu to Km Tork determined to «hon her borne tovrn, Slnrbnrt, and cuperlnllT AM* JACKSON fhnt «he rnn mnltc n inert** «» h«t life Am; (in* been her b««t trlcntl uriHJ HOWARD JACKSON broke th(- ensncc- mrttt Jrtn* >>nd forced npon him and mnrrlfd Amy. [n Nevr torn Jane obtnlm n po- •Illon in » renl *«tnl« offlce nnd •oon I. m«klnn • !«*«« J"'ome. She hn.« on nrtftl» «Hh HOOER THOBPR. mnrTled. hot tlre» ot htm. When he offer* to bent the «pen«e of their phllrt «h« con- Suhscr^fion Sat* fAtwfeys Payable in Advsne*)-: By city earrlet, pet week ICc; six tnofith% $2.75; one ytar $5.60. By mail, in Hcmpstead. tfevadft, Howard, Miller and irffayettd counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere .Member of the Attainted Prtsw: The Associated Press is exclusively entitM io the vise for republtcation of all news dispatches credited to It or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. National Advertising ftepreScntatlres: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, Term., Sterick Bid?.: New Vork City, Graybof Bide.; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Waeker. Drive: Detroit, Mich., 7338 Woodward Ave.: St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Charges on tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial nev/ajvpers hoH t6 thic policy in the news columns to protect their read°rs from « deluge of space-tatting memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for tho safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Your Health By DR. MORRIS FiSUBEIN Editor, Journal) cf the American IMcdical Association, nnd of Hygeia, the Health Magazine YOUR Vo.tr Size Controlled by the ' Pituitary Gland j ft isr now well established that your j sizt d'-jtcr-ds to a considerable extent] c-i the activities of your pituitary; eland. »ht small ovoid body at the base of your skull. In other words, you j ara largely what your glands make. }«ti. I Since it i-? also well known that tl^ glands, control to a considerable ex-1 tent the activities of the human body! Ltud the chemical changes that go on v.'Uhin. if, some studies recently made; Ja Boston, of the metabolism or them- ; ical cliange going en in the bodies cf fivs midgets, a giant and a fat lady, are exceedingly interesting. J Dv. A. W. Rowe, who has made the i studies, checked them also with stud- j ics" made recenly with an abnormally j fat" boy and two women with retard-j pd -physical development. All of the j dwarfs were normal at birth, weighing about 7 pounds, but all of them l'£ii}ed to grow after the ages of six i or Seven. None of Ihem seems to have ' matured sexually. j The fat lady had a father whoj weighed 235 pounds and a mother who j weighed 400 pounds. She was the only j child. She weighed 16 pounds at birth, end at the time of the examination j %vhen she was 24 years old she weigh- ; cd almost 400 pounds. j The-giant had a number of tall an- j cestbrs, but none so tall as he was. He' Was of average' size a,V birth. At the ; age of 26 however, he was seven feetj and eight inches tall, and weighed a-1 bcrut 358 pounds. Mcst of these people had a fairly good mentality. When the chemical' changes going on in their bodies were! studied, they were found to reflect! to a considerable extent the condition | of the glands. The dwarfs tended to have low blood pre&cure. The fat people and the giants j tended to have a higher blood pres- CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton Break a Child Habit by Rule of Thumb A young mother wants to know what she'll do about four thumbs. Two belong to the baby and two to young Elizabeth, aged nearly three. These thumbs have a habit of getting thoroughly massaged in their imall owners' mouths. At least the baby's do. Elizabeth's only when she goes io sleep. I "My book,' 1 says this moilier, "tells me to pin the baby's nightgown sleeves down over his hands, or to put on small mittens. How can I do that in this weather? He doesn't wear a nightgown or a dress and I haven't ths heart to put things There i.s no quick or thumb-sucking. Habit Formttl Early It is true, however, that the habit is formed in early babyhood and this is the time patiently and persistenlly to discourage it as far as possible. ''Discouragers," as her book says, are all right, that is, taking means to keep the hands away from the face by lessening repeated .gestures. Using long sleeves or mittens is recommend* d. Inded it is advocated by the very best counselors. But there are times, as in summer, when it is .almost impossible to do this. And besides mothers are busy. Other "discouragers" then,must be tried. Hands that are busy won't Mek the mouth. Even a little baby's hands cari. be occupied by safe toys, rattles, little rubber dolls, and such things. Also he won't be so likely to such his 'fingers if he is interested in people or things moving about him. It Is the lonely baby in the lonely cradle or cart or play pen with nothing to do but lie or sit, who is going to seek comanionship in his thumb. prnmtntntc n***r to t-evonl lt« nnr- "whrn Art*r««i *n««*« the World Wnt Hoirnfd e«1l«<» I" the n»ln- tlim *orp« nod RoM to o training romp In Tt.tn«. Hln mother eamf* to ;in» trltb Amy «nd ll««)« Nnney Am» confide* tn MARY JACKSON thnt «n« l« ftppptlnit n rhlld o» her own. ftotfni-d com** home to* tbe Chrl«tmn» bolldnT*- nrovv GO ON WITH THE STORK CHAPTER- XXXII ftiHfiT talked. Mary Jackson de•*• elated, every minute but never seemed to be tired. If Amy was In the kltchon, Howard was there, too. In the nearest chair, watching her when he was not allowed to help, ar.d this last did nbt happen ofCen. He was no house-husband, skillful with dish- mop and egg-beater. "1 don't Snow why you should be trusted with an airplane." said Amy, "1 always understood they were fragile. You're the perfect geologist with his hammer when you get Into the kitchen." "It's your distrust In my ability that cramps my style. You think I'm going to break something, so ot course I do. Power of suggestion." "Ah, yes—the greater Intellect controls tha lesser." "Not at all. It's sheer brute fofce acting on estreme sensitivity." He would follow her, laughing, through the rest of the house, Insisting that the dust could wait, that books needn't be put back on the shelves, that neatness was a vice of deadly grip and fatn.1 results. Mary Jackson, busy, too. listened and smiled and sometimes Joined in the argument, always, complained Howard, taking Amy'9 part. ''This housfifui of tidy women!" ho lamented, "what can one poor man do against them! Even Nancy puts her toys away." This nonsense banter wont on so long as there was anybooy within earshot. Alone, they were serious enough, and silent, too, holding to each other as if to fend off the coming separation. • • * npHEY did not have a great deal •*• of time alone for from that first night on every soul In Marburg seemed to want to see Howard, especially the college students and the younger men of me town. All the faculty wanted him for dinners or luncheons. But he refused every invitation tiosslble for dim to refuse and when he had to accept he would come rushing home to Amy. angry at the wasted time. They were sure of only one hour togetner <!ach day. and that they Kept Jealously, no mnttnr bow much ne t wft9 ptesaerl to give It 'the hour when she wna tomed to take her twilight walk. Now he walked with tier filoWlfr. Sho held hla arm. Thay Wrapt themselves in isolation. Soft*times they forgot even to epwilt to people they know who, passed on tho path, bnt no one wiw Ot- tended. A glaticfl ftt thfttn-'-ex* cuned them. As tho end .of How* ard's loava drew near they stopped discussing the remote fe- glon ot after the war. • becaina practical. Amy promised to give up her music classes, to rest more, to tnka what she called itb» surd caro of herself even White she consented to It. "And don't try to save atid scrlrap too hard .on money." Howard ordered. "There's enough, even If we're not millionaires. And there's—" he stopped. "There's what?" "There's no need ot you pinching pennies. It worries me," be ended lamely. He hart meant to say, "There's my insurance," but stopped In time. "And you promise me to take cnro of yourself—teaching nil those crazy youngsters to fly. Any one ot them might put you In frightful danger. It's always in my mind." "It needn't he. Believe me. I watch them. Oh Irfird, It 1 only hadn't to bo nway from you now. But I've decided something. Amy. I'm coming home—at the time, if it's only for n day. I've got to be with you then. A woman goes through too much—" CHID remembered Jane whett ^ Nancy was born, "it's not too much. ' It's a normal happening, you know. Wo all arrive by the same route. And. afterward, (t'a so grand!" "But you want me to come, rlon't you?" "Ot course 1 do, more . than anything In the world. It makes the time nearer when 1 see you again—only till March." "It seems as If I'd Been here hardly a minute! Oh Amy, I'm no real soldier. A real soldier neither thinks nor feels. Some of the men love It. They eat up the drill and discipline. It's n welcome escape for them from their civilian life. They talk of wanting to go Into the regular army v.'hen tha war's ov.er, and i listen tc. them and can't understand It. .Maybe they'll change their minds when they get into actual fighting, but I don', know." She pressed close to him. She 'lid uot want to talk about those other men. "I lovo you BO, Howard." she said. "You're not sorry we're to have this child, now, are you?" "Oh, no. uo! It makes me happy beyond anything 1 ever imagined. If 1 could only be with you and watch out for you! You will be very careful, won't you. love? Have all tho doctors and nurses and everything. It makes me feel helpless to be so far away. 1 worry so much about you." "I worry about you, too—but thnt can't ba helped. But there's one thing that troubles me; How- ard—aboiit Nancy. I don't know — it spema very unlikely, but— t It Jans Should wafit to tflka her agnln. when she krtowa we have n child oC our own?" made you think ot thatt should sho want Nancy mota than shfl did before?" •Mnnft tins quefif Ideas, she'i not Ilka tinyono elso," * • • Hi DON'T believe she'a queer •* enough to want to take oa the responsibility ot ft youngster Nancy's age. And she couldn't do It without Riving a reason. Stie'd know It would make people BUS- nect that flhe's Nancy's real mother and she'd avoid that at nny cost. She certainly hadn't shown any aftcetlofi for Nancy, nor any Interest eltht-r. since .that first tlroo. 'tow did you get such a notion?" "I don't know. There's no special reason for It. I've been hoik- ing that sho'd come on to sea Miss Rosa belong you left, and maybe we'd be able? to find out, together, If she should take it Into her head to do anything. She was to come Bometimo during the holidays, but she'a not arrived so far or Mary would have spoken about It. Mary'goes to Miss Rosa'9 every day 'or two. for meetings «nd things, nnd-thoy're friendly, you know," "Well, don't worf-y about It any more, darling. We'll ask Mother It Jane's coming, and If she la we'll see her and get a line on her. I'll deal wltu Miss Jans It she Starts any funny business." "It makes me more easy Just to have talked about It- Honestly 1 don't know wny I thought about It at all, except that somehow a child really your own seems— vitally Important, terribly precious. And whenever I look at Nancy I begin wondering again It Jane could do without her, or whether she mightn't think this was a good time to get her back, that we wouldn't protest." "But yon wouldn't give Nancy back to her, would you?" "1 don't know. She la Nancy's mother, and It I believed she could feel about Nancy as I do toward our son-»no, 1 don't know." "It would be a pretvy poor lookout for Nancy to bo funded over to that neurotic egotist. I'd never consent to It, I can toll you that. Throwing her to tho wolves, it seems to me." Ho was thoroughly roused. "I'm going to telephone Mis" Rosa tonight as soon as we get home—no, we'll stop in on our way. She'a been raging at me fpr not making a Speech before her little band ot hopelul knittera or bandage rollers or whatnot, and I'll say 1 came to smooth her down. I want this thing settled." "You needn't BG so defiant. 1 wouldn't give Nancy-up to Jano unless I was sure that Jane would love her, really love her—" "Then Nancy's ours forever. Jane never loved anyone but herself and never will." "Jane loved you," sprang Into Amy's thoughts, but she did not utter it. (Copyright, 193-1, by Sophlo Kerr) (To Bo Continued.) Political Announcements " ' " ' ' ' *•" " f ' ft I I * II II h fc.> The Staf Is authorised to anriounc* the following as candidates subject to the action of the Democratic primary election Aupust H, 19.74, For Stnto Senator <20th District) JOHN L. WILSON For Sheriff <3EORQE W. SCHOOLEY W. AUBRY LEWIS CLARENCE E. BAKER J. E. (JIM) BEARDEN Peach Prices | County & Probate Judge II, M. STEPHENS County & Prolmfe Cl«rk RAY E, M'DOWELL JOHN W. HIDODTLL Tux Assessor MRS. JSABELLE ONSTEABf R. L. (LEE) JONflS C. C. (CRIT) STUART P. O. B. ShippinK point, information reported for Wednesday. July 2S: Hot, pnrtly i NASHVILLE (nnd nearby points): I Hoi. partly cloudy, liniilinRS moclor- atc. bcttrr wire inquiry. Demand good for flood stock ami poor for ordinary slock. Mnrlcet firm. Carloads f.o.h. us- uril trims. Bu baskets Elbrrtns 85 pfr relit or more US No. 1, 2 in min l.l.'i to 1.10. I 7-8 in min 1.00 to 1.10, r.rilinary run Ki<- to 1.00. Some shipments on contract. Most shipment'! ir.lled for dclivpred sales. Cosh prices paid by truckers Gflo to 1.25 tic-cording to .«i?c, quality and pack. J MACON. C!a.: Hot, showers. Hnul- I ing;', moderate. Demand good, market j ''.Iron*;, ('urloarls f.o.b. cnsh (rock nnd ! !.<>.!>. usual trims. Bu baskets US No 1 Elhcrtas 2 in min mostly 1.15. few : Vine quality nnd comlllinn are hldher. , Pi-iicticiilly' all US No. -1 sold, scni" present shipments on contt'nct. CANDOR, N.C. (and nearby points): Hot, clear, hnulinss light. Good wire inquiry. Demand Rood, market is stronger. Very few cnrload sales. Cnr- lots f.o.b. cash track BMC! f.o.b. usual terms. Bu baskets Hollos No, Is. 2 in min mostly 1.25. Guard your Health Kilt. FLIES, MOSQUITOES rAHD OTHER iKS£CT$ Liquid, Tables, Snlve, Nose Drops Checks Malarln In ^ days, Colils Fli-sl day, liradnrlies or Ni*urnl|i)a III Itfl minutes. riNR LAXATIVE ANT) TONIC iWost Speedy Kcmrtlics Known. Bond IDeRoan Township) K. L. SULLIVAN L. S. MAULDIN FRRD A. LUCK STANDINGS SoutheiTi Association Clubs— Won Lost .15 8 17 11 New Orleans Memphis Nashville . Atlanta Little Rock Chattanooga Knoxvillt- Birmingham 14 M 10 9 10 9 11 12 If i:i 15 14 National Leapue Clubs- Won Lost New York Chicago . St. Louis Pittsburgh Boston Philadelphia Brooklyn . . Cincinnati CO 5fi r.4 4:1 4li 40 3.1 .Iti :IT •IS 4'J r.3 :,?, CO American League Clubs— Won Lost SB 34 . r >7 35 50 40 ... 50 44 40 4.1 •13 50 35 32 New York Detroit Cleveland .. Boston St. Louis . Washington Philadelphia Chicago 54 IU Pet. I .C52! .607; ..-jGO I ..'..'is! .417! .400 i .400 i Pet. .64.1 ,C09 .593 .489 .484 .430 .424 .3:13 Pet. .022 .G20 .536 .532 .471 .402 .3S3 .344 THURSDAY'S KESULTS Southern Association Memphis 5, Birmingham .'!. Chattanooga 12, Atlanta 8. Nashville 7, Knoxville 1. Only games scheduled. interested in with the abnormality. I "." w "' ' K »«* *™»*" "' This type of study establishes a - ' ff v L , ,"• pair, the importance of the glands of \ dffairs aboul hlm - tha body as the regulating mechanism j " lnis ^"^y continues :o put his for its activities. We are what our i thumb in his mouth just before he £l<onds make us. ' drops off for a nap, I should not wor- New discoveries made in medicine I r }'- ' Ine sk y won't fall. Lots of ba- are developing substitutes for glands i b' es cl ° il ancl 8 et over it and al- v/hich fail to function satisfaclorily. I 'hough it isn't a very admirable habit Other technics permit the removal! ^ or a cn '' c ' to grow up to, few do grow surgically of portions of glands when ; U P '° '•'• The idea of breaking the there is overfunction. j baby is to prevent the habit from Oi' the greatest importance, hov.'- | clinging. ever, is having a clear understanding! No or "? wants a great big child of the extent to which the thyroid j looking dumb and queer standing ' gland, the parathyroids, the pituitary, I about with his thumb where his ton- the adrenal glands, and the pancreas i Sue ought to be. lire performing their work. i Keep Hands Occupied These measurements may be made • Elizabeth i.s at the getting-over-it ;ind frequently yield information of i stage. She really should be over it— the greatest value for controlling not; but—well, she isn't yet. The cure can M Jy the size and shape of the body, ;to hurric-d by riving her something to but also for maintaining it in health. I P la >' v -'' tn at bedtime. She can't be I smacked or shoe-keel out of it. The j danger here is setting the habit by i calling attention to it, or by diverting I the habit into less admirable habits. i Habits are peculiar. Drastic methods i are seldom successful. One mother i made her child look in the glass ev- Highly Unreal, But Suitably Puzzling , e |T, . time ' II rnight work with some —New Ellery Queen Thriller Is j c ™ ldre "- . . . An Ingenious Book ! Something to do. Tlus :S the great ; secret of cure. Tired enough at bed" By BRUCE CATTON ' time to go right to slee P and to avoid Detective stories these days are of ^^^L^L^^L:^ Storks Win First in Nine Attempts Locals Overwhelm Two Transporters' Pitchers 12 to 7 chM has few bad hablts as a rule. tv/o kinds—those which are mathe-1 matical puzzles, pure and simple, with j lot and characterization having not the remotest resemblance to anything ever seen in real life, and those which !illl ;P ni --f *<>" Breatly. are actually of some consequence as' Another current thriller i.s "Out novels aside from their carefully-de-, Went t he Taper," by R. C. Ashby vised'problems. j iMacMillan: $2>. Here we have a The Ellery Queen books belong in £ ou "£ American vacating with an the first group, and as long as you' ^ iuih -?""" 1 . ln a httle town in remember that you won't be disap- falss He begins to run into ghosts pointed in them. If anybody i ike i b y wholesale, and some of them turn, Ellery Queen ever started detecting ouut to be English gangsters-although in real life the whole police force '. otl »«* s eem to be sure-enough ghosts would leap on him as one man and | -«nd betore he is through he gets in- beat him to death with sticks; but v "' ved '" a , r , ather "xciting murder while his adventures are fantastically' } >lot - rhe whole story is pretty naive, unreal, they are ingenious enough for | but * 0 " m ^ f"" 1 a »<=w gratifying the moct exacting reader. | shudders ln lt ' The newest one of Queen's vehicles •-»•• is "The Chinese Orange Mystery"; (Stokes: %2) and it's quite as intricate! And He Was Texarkan;i and complicated as its predecessors. • The bus-driver was obliged to pull Goodwin, 2b It tells how a nameless stranger gets up very suddenly at the street-cross- i Spence, 3b clubbed to death in a'New York of- | ing, and in doing so grazed the side of | McKnipht, cf fice; when they find him, all his i ii taxi. The taximan turned on the j Gordon, if clothes are on backward and all the ! bus-driver and gtive vent to a volume j Huddlcston, ; furniture has been turned wrong- i of vituperation and ubuSk.-, and, as the I Shelton, ib Ciid to. bus-rnfjn sat smiling ;jnd unrespon- ' Johnson, c This sets Mr. Queen off, and he does j sivo, kept it up until he was exhaust- j Moore, rf his usual job, emitting en route a lot : c-d and could say no more. Then the | E. Harris, p of statistics about rare Chinese stamps] busdriver, smiling, retored: ''I thought, Phillip.">, p and emerging, at last, with a neatly j you'd be cro.'a."—Cleveland Plain : packaged solution which, I think, will I Dealer. [ Totals The Storks sent 16 hits whistling past two Southwestern Transporters pitchers Thursday afternoon at Fail- Park to win their first game in nine starts, 12 to 7. Both teams scored in the first inning, Texarkana getting three. Hope retaliated with two runs. Tlie Stork's big jnning was the i'cruth. The team batted around to score- six runs. Roby McCltndon led the attack. He got four hits, including a triple, out of four tr pisto the plate. McClendon batted in five runs and scored three more himself. In the eighth he tripled to clear the bases. C. Schocley started the sixth inning rally with a single. Elliott sacrificed.- Mallet reached first on Huddleston' errcr at shortstop. Russell singled, scored Schooley. Harrell followed with another single, scoring Malletl. Reid walked, Cook drew u pass on balls. McClendon came through with a single to score Harrell and Reid. Afler two were out, Riley hit a bounder too 1'ot to handle, scoring Cook and McClendon. C. Schooley at bat for the second time in the fourth, hit a grounder to thuird and was thrown out, ending the- rully. The Storks' other four runs came in the eighth. With three on base Mc- Clendcn tripled and then scored when a team mate brought him home with a single. The league leaders played erratic baseball, making many mispluys. The Storks drove Ernest Harris frtin the mound in the early innings and hammered Phillips for the remaining runs. Atlanta comes here Sunday afternoon for u double-header. Manager Red McClendon Friday had not announced his pitching selections. Tho box score: Hope Cook, cf 4 McClendon, 3b 4 Riley, Ib 4 C. Schooley, p 4 Elliott, 2b 3 Malletl, If 2 Summerville, If 2 Ab. R. H. Russell, c . Hitrrell. rf Reid, ss ... Totals 34 12 Score liy Innings Tcxnrkana 3 00030001—7 Hope- 2 0 0 G 0 0 0 4 x—12 Sweet Home Madison Loe of Hope was here Sunday visiting relatives. Born: To Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Sew- dl, Saturday night, a girl. "'Miss Era Gorham of Blevins was the week end guest of Miss Catherine Brown. Miss Gladys McDougald has returned to Washington, D. C. after a short visit with relatives here. Grandmother Loe is making an extended visit here with her son W. E. Loe and family. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Huskey were chopping in Prescott Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Sewell were Pres. cott visitors Saturday. Travis Dc-Iant-y i.s spending the week with relatives in Delight, Ark. Mrs. Hugh Nolen and daughter, Thalia weer the guests of Mrs. Horace Pyt Thursday. Ab. R. H. 2 3 0 0 2 Shampoo, color rinse, finger wave and oil manicure all for $1.00 Perinanents ?1.00 and up Mary's Beauty Shop Phone 237 Cannon Apartments 10 i guaranteed RADIO SERVICE Hempstead Co. Lbr. Co. UOYT ANDRES Phone &'J Miss Ruth Sewell and Miss Ena Mae Brown both of Prescott were the week end guests of Mr. ancl Mrs. S. Sewell. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ynrberry, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Morris and children were the Sunday guests of Mr. .nnd Mrs. Sam Yarberry. Mr. and Mrs. Ross Spears of Hope were herd Sunday visiting relatives. Mrs. Sallie Forrel was here visiting Mrs. Horace Py Wednesday. Mrs. Hix Lo and sons Hershell and Carroll were Sunday afternoon guests of her poretns, Mr. nnd Mrs. J. J. Delaney. Mrs. Vada Smith of Gurdon was visiting her sister, Mrs. Pye here lust week. National League St. Louis 7-.'!, New York 2-C. Brooklyn G, Chicago 3. Pittsburgh 3-3, Philadelphia 0- Cincinnuti 12, Boston 5. American League Chicago 9, Washington 0. New York 3, St. Louis 1. Boston 11. Detroil 2. F'hiladelphia-Clcv<.-hind, rain. Friday is the safest day on which to drive a car. and Saturday the most dangerous, according to statistics. Adding Machine Paper We Ucllver Johnson Printing Co. Phone 31 Cool Off Install a Shower Harry W. Shiver Plumbing—Electrical Appliances Phono 259 Potatoes EXTRA NICK PECK 2Oc 75c O'Cedar Mops Box Bacon ALL KINDS- POUND 27c Miracle Whip Salad Dressing QUART 29c HONEY Fine Quality 4 L - 3Oc Fresh Peaches, Cantaloupes and Watermelons MIDDLEBROOKS Phone 606 As Near As Your Phone HOT SPRINGS, ARK RATES—#1.50-to £3.00 PER DAY New — Fireproof 100 Room* European Plan Centrally Located Corner of Central nna Canyon stroots—only one block from bath house row, shopping district, doctors' officer nnd theutres. All highways and street cars puss our '.ioors. All nutslcle rooms with bftth toilet—lavatory—phoner,—fans • bed lamps. Pine fu'/nlshlnes and equipment. Reasonably Priced C A F E Roof-Garden. Oarage, Beauty Parlor, Barber Shop, Cigar and News Stand. Cclr and Country Club Privilege* J. WILL HOWE President, and General Mnnaucr Shopat A&P and SAVE EIGHT O'CLOCK. MEIJ.OW-M?. SUGAR Paper Bags—FUIIE CANE NECTAR TEA i; 2Lb ::^ c Lb. GRAPE JUICE A<&P ----Brand—Pint 15c Qt VINEGAR Rajah Brand Pure Cider—Pint 8c, Qt. PRODUCE DEPARTMENT California ORANGES—Dozen 27c BANANAS, Golden Ripe—Lb 5c PEACHES, Fancy Select—Dozen 21c CABBAGE, Crisp-Firm—Lb 4c LEMONS, Nice and Juicy—Dozen 19c CELERY, LETTUCE, TOMATOES, LIMES Flour Veri- Goocl 24 Lb. 82c 48 Lb. LIFE BUOY SOAP—3 Cakes 19c A & P Brand MATCHES—2 large .Boxes. 9c LIBBY'S TOMATO JUICE—2 Cans 15c Grandmother's Bread-16 oz loaf 8c PAN ROLLS, Doz 15c LAYER CAKES 19c DELICIOUS RAISIN LOAF—Sat. Only 9c Rajah Salad Dressing-Pt. 17c Qt 29c BOKAR COFFEE, "Supreme"—Lb 27c RED CIRCLE COFFEE—Lb 23c VANILLA BRIGHTONS—N. B. C—Lb I8c BLUE RIBBON MALT—Can 75c Puffed Rice .............. 14c Quaker Crackles .. 12c Buffalo Matches ...... 4c Raisin Bran .............. 12c QUAKER MAID CHILI SAUCE— BottleT CjtGARETTES, Popular Brands— 2 pkgs.. .. 35c MEAT DEPARTMENT LOIN TENDER ROUND WESTERN T-BONE BEEF L BACON-Tall Korn Sliced-Lb. 20c CHEESE SWIFTS BKOOKHELD-I'OUND I fui Sc BEEF ROAST NUMBER SEVEN OR CHUCK-LB. PEANUT BUTTER-Bulk, Lb 12c BEEF STEW MEAT-Lb. ^ Watc h Our Window For Added Specials

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