Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 24, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Friday, August 24, 1934
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MOPE STAR, tJOPE, .' Friday,August 24.4034 Hope H Star A Victim of The New Deal O /ttsffce, DeUvef Thy Herald, From False. Report I Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. j (C. & Palmer & Alex. H. Wnshbufn), <rt The Star building, 212-214 South ! JTalnut street, Hope, Arkansas. , "" ' ~ C. E. PALMER, President j _ ALKX. H. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher Ghtered as secohd-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkarjsaj Under the Act ol March 3, 1897. _x_n___..• .•• ^^^.. ^. .-. _. r- . , . IB _ ^ ^ Definition: "The newspaper Is tin institution developed by modern civilization to present the news of the day, to foster commerce and industry, $Urough widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon , government which no constitution has ever been able to provide."—Col. R. \ ft. McCormick. i- '•• • - ••- - -•• • — - —...-.- • . . . Subscription Bute < Always Payable in Advanced By city carrier, per week lOo; six months, $2.75; one year S5.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaPayette counties, J3.50 per year; elsewhere SS.Ol). • - _ ' ' ; • • • - • • • -- •- - - , f ,n -i I, -• • n , -• - - i- , Member sf The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively to the use for republicaticn of all news dispatches credited to it 01 otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published her«in National Advertising Representatives! Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, Tenn., Sjerkk Bldg.; New York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wocker. Drive; Detroit. Midi. 7338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo.. Star Bldg. Charges «n Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards 6f thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Your Health By DR. MORRIS F1SHBEIN -Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and ot Hygela, the Health Magazine , ,. YOUR StnsKiVitv To Objects Has ed Range Unlimit- CHILDREN _By Qjrve Roberts Barton Child's Disobedience Often Is Parents' Fault Many parent, and even some teach- Onc of the most perplexing problems | with which tho medical profession has I had to deal that of sensitivity to i ers, are not born with tho magic gift innumerable substances, causing such i of explaining things clearly. TiTev can be, and often are. experts at their work and in their knowledge of facts and things, yet they do not possess Hie faculty of passing on what they know to other people. They seem to lake it )'or granted troublesome r.ilrnents as hay fever.! asthama. eczema and related diseases, j You might get an idea of the vast- '• ness of ihis problem by considering the effect of just one of the many | substances with which we come into j daily contact- Let us take cotton! setd and cotton E«H! products, for ex- ; ample. j Investigators of the- problems of . Sensitivity havo found anywhere ! from one-half of 1 per cent to 2 per j cent of people who are sensitive re- j acting to cotton seed. " TK6 SI LV/BR., FOLLOW! NVG OP THE GOLD A-3 A MEAMST OF IMR-ATIOM FOREIGN! KAKSS POSSIBLE: ALLOTM6MTS TIOM OF FARM 'PRODUCTS WITH THE A.AA, HEM HOW HAMY CGdS COULD A HEM AMP A HALF LAV /N A PAY AKiD A. lAALF, AMt> WHAT EFFECT WOULD "OUST HAVE OM THE Political Announcements that others can gel the idea in their You may not realize that cotton seed i of clarity. is used in salad oils, lard substitutes.! The worst feature of this alphabet .r.up being served out bv the New minds by some sort of telepathy. As ! Deal, such as the HOLC and the AAA. a rule these vague people are impa- I if that in the future it will be deliv- ti«m and likely to think the rest of cs are stupid when we do not see iho light at once. Children £ometimcs live in a state of utter confusion because ol" this lack France has exported more than 7.000.000.000 francs in gold and 3,0011.- Cflfl.flOO in foreign sight liabilities, since the United States v/ent off tin- i;ol<! The most heterogeneous record is the "ristlafel" nf East Indies, which include to 5(1 different food?. all gether. Mother at Fault butter substitutes, in the packing o£ j "I told you to do so and so." con- sardines, in the setting of olives, in | plains a mother, when perhaps she the frying of potato chips and fish, in | just thought it. or mentioned the mat- various types of commercial oils, inj.ter vaguely. Because it is important cosmetics, liniments and salves, and I to her, and clear in her own mind as a substitute for olive oil. ! what she wants done, she thinks Moreover, cotton seed is found in! Johnny should hop lo il. mattresses, -pillows, cotton blankets, This is one reason why children the stuffings o£ furniture, on the make mistakes, if they can be called greens and fairways of miniature goU j mistake. Matters are muddled in courses, and in cattle foods of various! their minds and they Iry lo make it kinds. You can see, therefore, that there ate • numerous sources of contact and that, to avoid possible exposure, the person who is sensitive must be familiar with all the substances mentioned. In testing- whether a person is sensitive, the physician who specializes in this work usually uses the scratch test. This means that a small scratch is made on the surface of the skin and up in guessing. Another reason tor the failure of a child to carry out a command is that he doesn't hear it at all. Ill's playing tag out in tht yard, perhaps, and lies heart and soul in the game. "I want you to come in and get dressed," culls his mother. His answer, "AH right," is . merely reflex. He doesn't hear it with menial ears. And, of course, forgets it at once if some dried cotton teed extract rub- ] it registered at all. bed into the scratch. At the same time another scratch is made and some inert substance is rubbed in for comparison. The person who reacts will develop an in- | ed in the least, fiammatory spot around the place into I indefinite orders, which the cotton seed extract had been rubbed. It is also possible to make these tests by injecting the extract directly into the skin, but people who are sensitive to cotton seed sometimes react so severely that this test is not made except under very carefully controlled conditions. Apparently some of the proteins in cotton seed are responsible for the sensitivity. I thas also been found that people, who are sensitive to cotton seed are likely to be sensitive to peas, beans, and various nut products as well. Denounces Men Who "Ruined" Old England—J. B. Prestley Is Bitter in Survey of Ifis Island By BRUCE CATTON J. B. Priestly has been called a new-model Dickens so many times that he must have decided to go out rim! strengthen the resemblance by Acquiring a social conscience. As a result, his new book. "English Journey,' 'takes on a depth and a < ignificance that his previous books havo lacked. Mr. Priestly set out to travel about England and see what was to he seen, .nld the sights made him angry; not the rnild vexation of a man who has had an uncomfortable lime, but the deep, wholesome indignation of one who has looked long at the prices that have to be r^id for human greed and stupidity. Industrial England, he declares, is an eyesore before the Lord; a black and hideous region of slums, ugly factories, slag-heaps, squalid cities, and soft-filled air. Until recently, he remarks. England put up with it because, when all was said and done, this blighted area did make lots and lots of money—for the people who didn't have to rub then- noses in it. But no wit lacks even that excuse. It makes no more money; much of it never will make any more. AH the evils of Victorian industrialism remain, but none of the benefits. Mr, Priestley wonder sadly what i.-. going to become of his England. It ruined its ancient cram to become th'_world's workshop, and now that the world has found other workshops, ii is left 'way out on a limb. "English Journey" is a savage effective attack oil the bl/nd complacent Toryism which got land nto a mess from which A lot of disobedience, so called, re- udls from a parent laking it for granted he has been heard and understood when he hasn'l been heed- i Girls Or when he gave Or when he said. "Do it tome time today," inslead of being specific. All children procrastinate. They c'.on't mean to. but life is so exciting' that ihe moment always teems to be full of something else. Two Rules for I'arenis Therefore, if there seems lo be a gap in young John's idea of doing what he's told, there arc these two things to be considered. Attention, first of all. Bo sure that be is actually listening lo what you say. Betler, if possible to select, a minute when he is not up lo the ears in something else, unless you just can't wait. Second, give the order and tho explanation of what we want done clearly and concisely without rafb- ling. GLORIFYSNG YOURSELF V Alicia Hart I? « and and tho Mr. filc.icbiiig Corrects Suntaii j Al ibis time of year, a girl distov- i trs tbat the siuitan which was so flat; taring wilh active sports clothes is i ciuiti; horrible wilh now fall slrool i dresses. In addition to tbe shade of her skin which, goodness knows, is annoying enough, ihcru are the problems of dryness and coarse ports. Of course, conscientious use of sun- uui lotion in the daytime, and tissue ; cream at night would have prevenlc-d the presenl catastrophe but there s no use talking aboul that now. Action I is more important—that is, I'diur, combined wilh a K"od bleaching cream and a pore-shrinking, bleaching tonic Thtre arc two such preparation.. 0:1 the market now. As you have probably surmised, both contain lemon juice. The cream is a cleanser as well as a softener, and the lotion tone.-; Ihe skin and seems lo shrink enlarged .pores. Bssides they smell good enough to eat. When you've washed face and neck \vith soap and water, smooth on tin- bleaching cream. Let it stay on IV.' live minutes and then remove with cleansing tissue. Afterward pat on l ho bleaching, loning skin tonic and : 1st il dry. If you leel thai you need anclhcr coal of cream, part of which can ;;tsy on all night, smooth a thin , layer cf the same ihick cream on your i .'.l-.in. Wipe off, only the excess. HERE TODAY SYLVIA II I V K K S mien till" younger sei of Larrlinee-k. rn»li- ionnlilr .SeiT York «lllinrl>. She dislike-.* HOOTS H.\nni : HS tvlil>»e f.imily has IHlle money. On i- nisrht n« the Vnrht Cluli nnnia l» inn In nn rmfinrr.ifcvln:: sllanlinn liv HAUMV Wli ITMOH II. one nf Sylvia"* CTIICNIN. %vho hncl been ill-inking. Sjlvi.n mnllelnuisl.T citnirivrM to force Hours' resign*!lion rriini i)ir Junior*, lluniill- nieil. llnoi* \\ifhdr:i\v« from the i-rotvo 1 . she ton-* ntioiit iviili Ill/ss I.I \l>. llie «t\ iritmin;? InMlnwIor. Ku»<«< f.-i/N fn love nidi hrr nnit IJ^KM ItoulM lo elniie ividi liiin mitt blt<* ftsUM Tor fiiue lo lliink il over. .Mrs. l::irl>:irn rrOirnn from a visir rinit Itnoln ilrpnil.* Ii;iviH^ her inoilicr hrnr iihnni tier rc^fgn.-ilion irinil I lie dull. :v«»\v co o.\ WITH Tim STORY CHAPTER XIV /~XF course it was madness, Boots told herself as she slipped out of the half-wet halhinK suit and nervously hegan to dress. Why, it wn« ju:-t a panic, they we'ro playing, and boys talked as she and I'lis's had a'l Ihc time and it meant pi-Ki-ispiy nnthin^. .lohnny had heen shoiiiinn to Oeraldine that very day on the raft, "Hi mine, darling. Be nii-yiii).' I cnn't livo without yon!" And f:v.''ryot:e had simply screamed with laiiRhter. It had hcr.n the nio.it priceless comedy line, Yo.i, she and Runs Lund were just playing at being in love. It didn't, mean a thins. It. was exciting, like hMns in a drama the Amateur Group of the Juniors mifc'lu K'-VC. She la end her v.'hitc ran a comb through curls. The memory of RUKS'K grave, unsmiling face an ho had said, 'Tomorrow," stayed wilh her. Nonsense. Il was all nonsense and fihe. was a fool ever l.o havo let him say Kiich ihinga to her! Tonight would conic home; every- would go hack into its proper place, like tho pieces of a jigsaw ptiKxlo. IliiRs would take the cattle boat or the fruit boat for Chile. Klio would have one letter from him—maybe two. This lime nexl year she inlEbt not even remember "That's how r.crious It is," the said hali'alond to convince herself. All through the evening, as she servi-d |r-iiipd coup and broiled chops and salad to hf-r father, as sho wanhr-d di:;hen and brushed up the KKclien floor with u worn broom the thought stayed with her. Il was not serious— she would not !<•!. it l">. Tomorrow the would employ j cl ,| Hie riu.ht Mend of ciavily and liniiinr in hf-r farewell? n> tin- b.-'ai-h-i-liih nuai'il. lie would si-.-, ho would understand thru she- w-as a woman t,t the world for all ner IS years. She (lushed at tin- memory of her scarlet checks aim st.-irry eves. "Why. be must limit; rue a fool!" she told herself indignantly. "IIo probably says that to some girl every pla,-e he goes a nil exi>--ct.s me to luiow that." In the Hurry of her mother's arrival .she almost forgot Ru:-:s. The dear, familiar thin face and snare iinfashiouablo llgure. The iinpacl; ing ol' Ihc sliabhy ba:-:s-: oim i.n« the evening Hew Ijy. "And hoiv did < IK- you, l)addy?" Mrs. Raeburn heamed. "That's nire. ducky. Vou've br-en having a ?ond time." i Inwardly Roots writhed at her the oldpr woman rolled inlo rirat balls and tucked them awiiy in the drawer ot a scarred mahogany bureau. "Daddy and I 'mother's trust in hor. Not, as she j are perfectly willing to make Raerl- rpmindpd horrelf, that sho bad! lions for you. keep yon in frocks dnne anything to he ashamed of. j and pin money until porno fine man ;0n the contrary, her jonrneylnss | romes along . . ." {with RIISS. bad lir.en of the most j Therf . was a K00(1 (lea , more of |ileroroits natnrp. A rule in tlie|, 1]e Famo an() [; na ]| y Boots, weak !sweet smellinc lanes ... a choco-! an(] (i ft f ca t n (i, cr pp t quietly away to Mate soda at thD Swept F.bop . . . ; llpr own room _ The scene ha(1 ;iiiit would people believe that? A CI)(Ied will , :l fpw mil(] tpars antt ',Kirl didn't usually spend so much j ,. tp ,. o! , r | ie =, on ner mother's jiirne with one man unless the cur:rent of their affairs ran more •deeply and swiftly ihan that of a ! platonic friendship. But it had I hec-n platonic. Boots told herself (sturdily. After that lirKt impulsive ikisa weeks ago Ru c .s had not laid 'a finger upon hc-r. The memory of "fhe Star Is B«tborl7.ed to annouhc* fho following! os candidates subject to the action of the Democratic primary August 28, 1934. For Rlntp Sonntnr (20lh District) JOHN 1,. Wir.KON For Sheriff CI.ARENCB E. BAKER J. M. (.IIM> BRARDEN Tax Assessor MHS. 1SABELLE ONSTEAf» . Oak Grove Mis.-: Miirjmic Tlyrr.o of Shovrr Rpi-iii(}s spent Saturday night with Miss Catherine Rosa. Mis.>: liatlie Jnck.soti and Miss Dc- loin Spnrk.i- j-pcnt Saturday night wilh Mi. and Mrs. Leo Collins and child- i l-PM. i Mi. nnd Mrs. Marion Tomlin and , Camily culled on Mr. and Mrs. Ernest i Hoss and family Sunday afternoon. j Mr. and Mrs. Hoy Mnllins nnd fam- I ily S|X>nt Saturday nirjht wilh Mr. and Mr:,. Frank Millions and children. The party qivcn by Catherine tloss Saturday nigbt was attended by a larjjp crowd and nl) reported a nice thill'. Mitt' Cmhcrinr Hoss went to Liberty .Sunday with Mr.s. Gifford liycrs nnd daughter. Miss Murjnrie and at- tt-ndt-d church there, Mr. and Mr.s. Clifford R.vrrs of Shover Springs called on Mr. and Mrs. Krnrsl Rvsz and family a while Sudd:\y night. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Mullens and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Collier and family. Mr. and Mr.s. Bennie Jones cnllcd on Mr. and Mr.s. Euel Moblcy and lamily Sunday afteroon. Mrs. Ernest Ross and Mrs. Frank Mullens called on Mrs. Uennie Jones Monday afternoon. Mif-s Cathorine Ross and Miss Hfit- tii- Jackson spent Friday night with Mr. and Mrs. I,pp Knglmul of Sho. iL ."l' i vl>1 ' Springs. Hie uutcli] M| , m( | Ml . ; . H,. nru ,. Jones spent 1 from :w M(1M(1 ,, y ,,1^, nl - ].,,;, w( , r .|< W ith Mr. and Mrs. Leo Collier. Miss (-well Ross spent Friday night and .Saturday with with Evelyn Ross of Shover Springs. Dunvillo Ross spent Tuesday night with his sister Mrs. Lcc England nad ! Mr. England. j Misses Hattio ack-son nnd Catherine j Ross .spent Monday night of last week | with Mr. and Mrs. Leo Collier and i family. ! Mr. and Mrs. Lee England called \ on her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Krticst | Ross and children last Tuesday night.; Joe of Battlefield spent Sunday with Walter CovheliiiR nnd family. Hev. Jesse A. Mason of Arkndclphin sprnt Monday night with his sister. Mrs. I*earl Cornelius. Mrs. Fnnnio Blackwood is visitintt her brother Jesse Mason in Arlculel- phin for n fr-\v clays. .Mr, and Mrs. (J. >V. Gilbert Jr., and children and Miss Ophelia Cunningham spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Chandler. Ilov. JPS-CP A. Mason, n Christian minister will start » infotin« at OiiPi'n- ycy Monday ninht. Kvrryoiic is invited to attend. *l '«' SKA Cssolene / SMOOTHER PEKIOKMANCI ESSO SERVICE STATION Thlril anil L. t A. Trucks I part. All right then, she wouldn't talk about worlj/ng in a simp, All right then, she wouldn't mention business course any more . . . "If .she finds out about my re- si.^ninj; from I lie Juniors I'm simply through," ri.ints muttered to herself darkly, tossins on a hot pillow. And nt course Ihat revelation was only a mrJter of lime. that kiss stayed witli her . . . "What did you say. durllns?" Her mother. 'Uraigh'ening a stooped back, lifting nut a pile of under- 'things layered in tissue paper, Icokt-d at hr-r fondly. ".Nothing!" J!nt tbo sound that had escaped hf-r was almost a groan. Her rare-fully built up fabric of common sense crumpled and ."hauerert at iho thought of Rusr.'s | her. With UIIKS—nml here her kiss; ... If she answered him coolly j heart leaped—nverythinK would he and distantly tomorrow h<? would j different. He belonged to a differ- go away to Chile. Rho would never ent world. He was not hound by would not come. It was '•^ all wrong, the girl thought dea- pp.ratf-Iy, tossing in the darkness. KverylhinK was wrong—her life h«rf, tbo narrowness and stupidity of It, the renlrlctions that The fine dust discharged in volcanic eruptions has been known to remain in suspension in the iiir for .several years. Sheppard Mr:,. Alice Findlcy and Mr.s. G. W. Gilbert Jr., were shopping in Hope on i Saturday afternoon. Mi. and Mr.s. Walter Cornelius nnd Mrs. Fannie Dlackwood were shop- ing in Hope Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Ed Turner and children and Mrs. Lillie Morgan and son American Legion Celebration and Merchant's Exhibit FAIR PARK Aug. 3O-3I Sept. I Parade Pageant Ball Games Airplane Stunting Parachujte Jump Old Fiddler's Contest Shows, Rides and Concessions Free Admission to the Grounds. see him again ... • "Hero, let me bans' that up," Hhe j said at random, taking a brown j crepe frock from her mother's lln-i sandals and j gr-rs. Sho fairly flew at the rest of | her unruly'ihr> unpacking and Mrs. Itaehnrn, ' who had been tc-llin;; herself that j the child was f:ti"iiigfi and silent | and evidently had Komethin;; on i her mind, banished the idea and | reflected that Barbara was growing | the ai?e-f)ld taboor, and convent ions. "I must !m mad," she said for the i hundredth time, i-wltching on her bedside lamp lo peer at the clock. It was " fiVlocU. It. was -1. At daybreak slie rrnitloiisly put on her clothes and slipr^d out the sklo door. Thn wot-hl was dowy, sll- in tbn pure early morning Kverything was dnllciously cord nnd frf-sh. fUear drops of crystal hovered on tbe nasturtium up to IK; a great help, i Aunt Nedila wanted Hoots lo j l^ives, aiirt every delphinium spllco come and visit hf-r In the autumn, Mrn. Raeliurn .said, wilh (|uifit rails- faction. "you'd like that, wouldn't you?" fall," [;.::<• .If ol M 1 :n ol escape. Published J>rifcstley, at least, sets no ready way j priced at §3. by Harpers, this book dod 10 yeai-:; oh!c wife, iniillcred UMI H;n-liara w.:> fair eiioiii/.h Ijiii he w;::-i s'.lad lo have Mother homo again. "S-'lifS been on the t;u ihe live long Uuio," he iiHiuered, .-: b a I; i n s out bis paper aud Kettling down under the amber-shaded (amp. "1 never knew where gb e waa after iTNWAItOI.Y Hoots Khlvcrr-d. The ! •*• thought of Aunt Nedda's cold, Idour brownstonu house near the i Boston Common made her i:hlvf-r. | Arid where would UIIKH be by | autumn? Making love lo HOBIO !b(:aulifiil S|/:ini.-h r,enoril..-i In an |ernbroiib-i'f:d shawl? ,Shft could t;ee i hei-Kfir, 1'oliijc In Ihf library lo change hno);y, for Aunt Kedila, |KO!IIK to .symphony concf-rt:! ipale. drab, di-forou.s pt-rip about tin-in. i No — no —ntvi-r that! "I think I'll huvy a j.'.b by i slii! said vaftiiely. i "A job, 'larlliie!" Her j smiled induli/.'-nily. "What could you do?" j "Well, Mary Ollivant is helping join In n dress shop In New Martin I and she loves it. And .some of the ! other girls—-Helen and Louise and Sue—are going lo take a, business course." "Hut., my dear," began her linctber in Ihc tona, the strain Hoots i so drordcd, "after al! they are new- comcrii hero. They have no traditions to uphold. Why, your grandfather built tbo lirst Manor house. Hio one with Hie cupola, that Ihc • WcKtcrlyn live in now. 1 couldn't hijve you in a shop, dear. Daddy iMid 1 would never agree to that. . ." lioots ,-:::i down on the bed, hc-r •yes ;.-.lilliM'iu;-. her color high. "Bui I've fiuiply got to do some- i bin;;." slio taid fevcri-sbly. "I .-iui t hung ai'oiind here all my life. |t:il:lns an allowance from Daddy I knowing thiit every new pair of jthoes I eel is jiractlcally a family i tragedy . . ." 1 "How vou f.jai was magically t;pan,*,leil with dew. The girl, palo and hcavy-oyed, strode across Ihe grasH to the gate which led into the Jlarliien «jirden. It was only a short, walk from hero to the blue stretch of the f.ouiid. Her head ached. Shu wanted to bn alonti — to shake off the dark thoiiKhtH of the night. "I ought, to do Ibis rnora often," j ;:ho told h<=rRi?ir, Htriilhn; down the empty path to ihu wuliT. Hut ih« inooil lit exaltation tliilcUy jia:--7c-d. film was, ufler all, lilfla more than a child, with o woman'n problems laid Ix-foro her. fiiuldenly she put hc-r rililnlni; fair bead down Into lu-r bands and wept. "J don't know what to do," K\IO fobbc-d. "If nomcoiKi would wnly tell mis what lo do!" It seemed to her tbat every pines ,--,ho looked who met an Impasse. Khe had slaved off thinking of the inevitable scone which would ensue when her mother learned of the bitter snub administered by MI-H. Fernell's heavy hand. She bad u-led to hope that, with work to do in the world, the narrowncHU of her social life would not matter. Hut that gale was now closed. Mrs. llueburn Keeined unalterably opposed to any effort In that direction. And there was always the restriction of money. "We've never Mad enough, really," Boot.s thought angrily, almost scornfully. And il was no lue saying money didn't matter. Il mattered frightfully . . . "I'm KO sorry, ('nn I bu ol any help?" The cultivated volci.- startled her. Looking up, touching her ri-ddi-ncil eyes with a h:iudi;i'rchitr. the stared straight at the tall darl; youug uiau she hud met HI l.iiia IliU't'a house. Denis Kcr.wiy. BUY-NOW AT ATTRACTIVE PRICES STOCK U!' YOUR I'ANTKY AMI SAVE MONEY 8c GRANDMOTHER'S BREAD—16 oz loaf.. PAN ROLLS, Doz 5c RAISIN LOAF 9c LAYER CAKES 23c NECTAR TEA, «/ 2 Lb 17c A & P COFFEE TRIO EIGHT O'CLOCK, Ib 19c BOKAR, ib 27c RED CIRCLE, Ib. . 23c TEA, Our Own Brand, '/2 Lb. 19c CORNFLAKES SUNNYFIELD Sm. Plcg. 6c Lge. Pkg. GRAPE JWCE A. & P. Brand 2 Pints 25c Quart 25c (Jood Quality p No. 2 cans-I "7Q SUGAR Pure Cane Lb. Paper Bag. ..53c Lb. Cloth Bag 54c Macaroni or Spaghetti Encore Brand. 8 ox 5c Scott's Tissue Paper-3 rolls 22c Vori- (icod 85c EXCEL CRACKERS National Biscuit 2'" 21c WHEATIES 0 f 23 Delicious Cereal flB AH %^ Rajah Salad Dressing PINT QUART 17c 29c ~M EAT MARKET SPECIALS— Dry Salt BACON HIGH (iKAI)K—POUND 12c Sliced Bacon Curt'il, Hinillc-,-, POUND 19c Cured Ham Slices AKMOIUCS S'l'AU—1'OUNI) 27c Fancy Western Beef Roast, Ib 12c All Meats U. S. Government Inspected Watch Our Windows For Added Specials Sunnyiield Bran Flakes, pica Golden Ripe Bananas, 2 Ibs Fancy Head LETTUCE Red Potatoes 10 Pounds 20c Italian Prunes 2 Pounds 13c LIMES, Do/en . 'riiiiir.|>* oil's SotiMi-AS Crapes—2 Lhs. L Waldorf Tissue Pa])C'i^--i''» rolls .. NOODLES 2 Pkgs Buffalo Matches 4c Raisin Bran 13c Quaker Crackers 12_c 15C 13C 13c Candy and Gum—3 bars 10c Wisconsin Cheese LB. Full Cream French Style Lamb Legs LB.

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