Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 31, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 31, 1934
Page 2
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nope Ji star O Justice, Deliver Thy fterald,From False Report 1 Published every Week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co, In& (C & Pakn* & Al«, H. Washbuni). at The Star building, Z12-214 ffidnut street, Hope, Arkansas. G. & PALMER, President AU6X. H. WASHBURN, Editor nnd Pnblbhtt (Entered M second-class matter at the postoffice at Hop*. Itnder the Act of March 3, 1897. "tile newspaper Is $n lastittiUoft developed by modem civil. tenon to pttSWit the news of the day, to fostef commerce and Industry, • lurough Widely circulated adVffirtlserneots, arid to furtilsh that check upon ftoirtttorteftt which ho cwistittttlon haa ever been able to provide,"—Col. H. 8» McCormick. . - Sub&ttjrtioft Rat« (Always Payable in Advfcftfrjh fiy city carrier, per *reck lOc; six month^$2.?5; one year $5.00. By mail, in Hempstead. Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayette tourifies, $3JM per year; elsewhere |5.6ft ol Uic Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively <mtltlert to the use for rcpublicatlon of all news dispatches credited to it or it otherwise credited in thfe paper nnd also the local news published ber«in "You Remember Me—We Met During the War*' National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., MeWphfs, Tefth., Steiick Sldg.; New York CJty, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack- W, Drive; Detroit, Mich., 7338 Woodward Ave4 St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldgi Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards ol thanks, resolutions, or hietnorials, 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 tho safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Your Health By DR. MORRIS FISHBEtiS Editor, JouODitl-at the America* '' Medical Association, arid of Hygela, the Health Magazine Skin Eruptions May Be Caused By i i Your Type cf Work j By Olive Roberts Barton Where There's A Will. There's Often Difficulty In England. 2000 men received coni- j , pensation , in 1932 under . workmen's i ; - : — • compensatlo nacts for skin eruptions j A little .chap of : three won't go to resulting from the jobs in which they ! bed any more without squealing. happened to be engaged. Matiy . Of j He is. as good as gold most times these eruptions of the skin were due! but now he plants his feet, looks his to special skin cleaners u.sod alter the mother in the eye and says "I won't " mm had finished, their daily work. , "What am I to do?" she wails "I The modern workers wants to be I can't whip him. Once' wouldn't mat- clean and presentable when be leaves i ter, perhaps. , but he does the same ' his. job. Some men, take cleanliness j thine' at nap time and at lunch time. much more seriously than clo others. | r tell him to eat his carrots and he One worker who developed an erup-i just p, LS j,es away his plate and says. tion on his skin tod washed his hands j 'No-No.' I'd be smacking him three 24 times each day while at work. or four times a day. I did spank him Among the cleansing substances once or twice but next day he had men use, and which are associated f forgotten all about it. It didn't do u with irritation ol the skin, are wash- j bit of good." ing soda, soda ash. and chloride of ' lime, as well as certain agents for re- rnoving greases, such as oils, turpentine and wood alcohol. KITCHEN M Is Simple to Prepare Brenils I BY MARY 1C. DAG UK i NEA Stuff Service vVrilcr I Hot broads usually are ^greeted with j delight whon they appeal- on the farn- j ily table, despite the fact that stern . dietitians warn up thnt they nro not easy to^ligost. The ngerave. normally benlthy person, however, may in- dulgo in delft-table foils and muffins without anxioly. I Hot rolls nnd muffins find a place' ' in any mp.il from breakfast to suppor. j 'lonslpil muffins are perfect with nf- i tcrnoon too. Parker-house rolls sire '• xisert frequently for quite formal ; luncheons and informal dinners. p«r- ! Tomorrow's Menu BHEAKFAST: Grapes, cereal ; cream, scrambled eggs, muffins. ! tnilk and coffee. : LUNCHEON: Split pea soup, j toasted crackers, lettuce nnd en- ! dive with Thousand Island dress- | ing. baked ginger pears, milk and leu. I DINNEH: Cream of celery soup. ' braked beef with horseradish sauce, scalloped potatoes, baked ! M|iiu.<ih. jt-llied vegetable 1 salad, steamed greengage pudding, milk add coffee. ' In bulk. Bake in a hot oven (425 degrees P.) for 20 minutes. Tiny rolls wil hake in 1R minutes ami of course larger ones wil need as much as 30 : minutes. | I!rim Muffins i One f'BK, one cup of milk. 4 tnble- | sponos molassos, one cup bran, oho , cup flour, 4 tablesponso baking powder, one teaspoon snlt, two tablespoons melted butter or other shortening. Boat egg well with milk, molasses and salt. Add the bran and mix thr- oughly. Mix and sift flour anil baking powder and add to first mixture. Add melted shortening nnd beat sufficiently lo mix well. Turn into oiled mufln pans and bake 2;'i minutes in a moderate oven M44 degrees P.'l An ancient Greek myth slftUvs that ' tho anemone sprang from the. pus- j sionate teats shed by Venus over the i body of the slnin Adonis. ' </nW« a 1934 car; but s/ie liues with 1895 Furniture." Jnsl received « car-load of 193-1 Furniture Hope Furniture Co. Phono Five Be sure thai your new fall shoes fit perfectly. The salesman should measure your feet instead of taking your size from an od pa'r. After a.l feel trches. better buy shoes with arch mpporters built right in them. Corns should be removes Tierore you ;et new shoe's of any description. Don't try to do it yourself. That is a little job for the fool doctor, do gel larger and smaller as you Main and lose weight. If you have Calluses, howevr, can be treated at hcine. Soak your feet in soapy water, dry carefully and gently rub the calluses with a piece of pumice. Don't try to take off the dead skin with one treatment. After that, massage cream into feet and ankles. Within a incnlh the calluses will disappear and your feet wil be smooth as they were before you went to the country. Nt-vl: Uncurled coffituros. If more men could be persuaded to wear gloves while at work, particularly with strong chemical substances, skin disturbances from contact with these agencies would be avoided. However, most men prefer to work without gloves, and it is probably desirable that they use instead applications to the hands which will prevent contact iwith dangerous substances. Among the substances known to bring about irritations of the skill are alkalis, sugar, oil, chromic acid, turpentine, .dyes, gasoline, baker's dough, acids," paraffin, French polish and compounds of nickel. It has been found, for example. .„. u " ., W H ,-J* t * £f J> . U1 ,^, heicl ' d w , hen , «. and yet too little to understand the meaning of things. The first thing to da is to review just what "stage" he really is in, and deal with him as much as possible with certain things in mind. .Will Is Forming The three-year-old child,:if, course, In his fourth year, p .the year< in which "will" deliberately"'sets itself "up and tries to conquer. "Will" is such a val- \iable thing it is best not to hammer it down too much, because' it might break. Some day we will expect this youngster, to have one. It must be supported by good instincts (to be cul- that the eruptions on the skin occur- tivated as he goes on), but he's going- ring with workers who handle or- | to need will, if he ever needed any- anges, lemons and lettuce are due to ' '"ing. a substance called limonene, which.is like turpentine. Orange oil and lemon oil consist, of more than 90 per cent of this limonene. Persons who are sensitive to lemon oil or to turpentine can prevent the irritations by avoiding these substances. That is one thing. The next is that this fourth year is the dividing line between babyhood and childhood. He is no longer an imitator but learning to live as an individual. > Still another is that this is the time, of all times when happiness and praise The disturbances of the skin that ! a . re the most Potent influences in his come-from lime, sugar and tulip juice j "' e - , are usualy confined to the skin around j Yet in s P' te of all the truths we the finger nails. An eruption due to j can't, let email Hobby go in for tan- an irirtating dust, as opposed to a i "'urr.s ancl show-off fits too much or liquid, usually shows itself first on i he -will get impossible. Let Him Yell The "make-believe" ruse sometimes works. It doesn't often, but it will on occasion. "Your name's Billy," say to him. "This is Billy's bed," might the skin associated with his job is to work. "My Hobby is over at Aunt find some other job—not altogether u ( Mary's. Billy, come on, and get in simple matter in these times. f Billy's bed." A little game of this ; kind enlarged upon might take hold. j But very likely not. Another way and the best way, I | think, is not to talk at all. At seven I o'clock, pick up young Robert, hair, | bide and all, und carry him to his room. Frelend you are deaf when he ! yells. Get his clothes off in a jiffy, the face and neck. Such, for example, are the eruptions due to wood ! dust and barley. j Unfortunately, the best advice that can be given to a worker who suffers regularly with disturbances of Reveals Rich Drama On Lonely Lightship—Archie Binns Write.; Odd But Entertaining Novel By BRUCE CATTON set his water beside him, go out and close the door. First night, he'll give a performance. Maybe next night, too. But "Lightship," by Archie Blnns, is a ! "fter a while he will shut up. I think novel which shows how life is lived ' il we » with children a bit older to in one of the most isolated and un- ' announce bedtime a few minutes be- naturally remote communities on '' t°™ so 'hey can finish up their play. earth. As for carrots, don't pay any at- It is the talc- of a handful of sail- i tention. Let him push back his plate, ors who make up the crew of a light- 1 Don>t coax - If he sees tllat il doesn't .ship anchored near a reef off the ' matter to you he'll be eating them be- ncrthwest coast of America. And ! fore <he week's out. while it is not like most novels, in th.n ; . _.. » it has no regular ptot, no central theme of unified action to knit Ihr narrative together, it is an unusually appealing book, and it •marks Mi. Binns as a writer who will be heard from again. This lightship is a small vessel, and it spends all its time in one spot, out on the lonely waters. Its crew is small, and most of the time they have little to do. Thus they develop in odd ways. \ 5! GLORIFYING YOURSELF HEGIN HERE TODAY SYLVIA HIVF.IIS. richest clrl tn Lnrt'hneck* fUKhlonnlilr Nr\v York nubiirb. dlNllki-x II (> O T .s K.VCUItllN. Due 10 Syl-rln's nuill- <•!«»« ttUH«l|>. llOOM It IINUcil III rrnlRrn (rout tUe Jiinlnrx. Hurt nuil rroktciui. Dnntx nc- c»i>l» the nttcniionw nt Ill'SS Mi NO. N-n-tmhttHS InnlTllctor. lie nxkii hrr lo marry him hut Hoots Marilit tlni? <o ihlnk il ovor. >VU*» Nr». nilPlmrn rpllirn^ frpkn n trip out nt toiTTi HniiiH d r »• n d h her tuodier'N lenrntnu iilinUt brr ivKliilrrlMiil friuii (lie eluh. n«>ot» jcnen to N^w York mi n Hbnppfnq: trip and nn tbe fraiti euo»UDtcrn liusx Mlm l>c»;» Itrr rn mnrry klm nv\t dny. Slip nurri-yx. nun**, cop 1 * tn viiond the nl^lit tvlth bin (nmily. le.-ivln™ Duutx ill u hnir). UF.XIS PRXWAY. youiiK nullior. u*ho It* lutcrpMtril in IloulN, MVPM th<? couple to£dbor In it liotol lobby. NOW GO ON WITH TUB STORY CHAPTER XX TT was a dream— it was all dreamlike. Tlio hare, busy room with its grated window nnd the businesslike man asking (|uestions behind ft. ' The yellow-haired girl in the franldy cheap silk dress, staring with open rurlosity. Tho other giggling couples and one staid, elderly group. Boots signed her name: they all went away in a taxi. Roots had already sent a telegram to her parents, saying she was t.o be married. She didn't know— she could not imagine how or why things had come to pass in this way. She hadn't expected to he married in this fashion. What her mother would feel, she did not even dare to think. In the hack of her mind, however, was the confused feeling that all old scores were thus being paid off In Larchneck. She would not have to go back, to face tho smiles and the patronage of her enemias. She was free. Marriage would set her free. . . . The dreamlike daze persisted all through the hurried and brlet ceremony at a dingy uptown church, whose denomination she did not even trouble to learn. The minister was thin, anxious, harried, find accepted his donation from RIIHS with an almost pathetic sh'ow of gratitude. j Then, suddenly. It was over. The yellow-haired girl whom UIIRS callnd Cilory and hfir husband, Russ's brother, went away, leaving Boors and her bridegroom alone together. She hegan to tremble. It wasn't a game after all. It. was tf-rribly rr-nl. Irtrrlbly earnest. She was this man's wife now, forever and ever. . . . ^"ByAlicw morbid. They fondly relieve the live:; they had before they came to this place, and the lightship becomes a place where queer threads of bygone action are strangely mixed. Mr. Bums tells these different stories for us. He tells of the Irish firemen who once single-handed saved a lightship that went adrift in a .storm—and ! it's a story Kipling could have been proud of; of the seaman who v/t-nt ; ashore to hunt a deer and umoet-ntly i shot a calf; of the man who bought a ; sloop to sail to the South Sea;,, and | instead married a girl and went to 1 work in a lumber mill; of the New | York clerk who was shanghaied on a I nailing ship 30 years ago and never i taw his family again- j Published by Reynal and Hitchcock, • "Lightship" sells for J2.50. The S(.ul of Beauty Is Free of Calluses £ti.rt the Pal with Shu*! that FU BV ALICIA HART NEA Staff Service Writer Feet that have worn beach sandals nnd fat-heted sports shoas a suin- ; mer ure apt to register strong complaints when they are subjected to . trett shoes and high-heeled dancing slippers. Unless you humor them on lor a while, the complaints will likely turn into corns, bunions, aches and paini. Medium-hoeed oxfords, thank good- net.-;, are right in style this year and if you wear them for a few weeks after you get back from vacation, you will find that you will have no trouble with high heels later on. They are really fluttering. Modern shoe manufacturers have learned that a ^t-niible shoe doesa't have to be ugly. Tiio me sonlf! sn'-k A lion?" Ruas rollp. d over, . yawned, rear-hlng nut a IOHK. cular arm to embrace lur. girl, in her thin gown, u rhe:'p new negligee thrown over hei shoulders, moved away. "We should have been up IHHI:-< ago." she saiil in an midiM'tnnr- with a glance at the Hostd ili.nr separating Hie living room of l.mf- flat from the box-like entrance na:! beyond which came the swli <>" burning toast. "It's terrible. . . ." TJicy had been married a v.-ec •!; now. They were, presumably ".in.st stopping" at Lou's for a short spur* before going on to new Holds. Tin- v/liole experience had been a reveal | Ins one to the girl who bad «.v j pected the glauioiu 1 and romance of (open fields aud new scones to gil'J !ier young married life. Instead the four walls of Gloria's shoddy living room encompassed her. Rviss i-aid lazily, when the pressed bin). that lie was "getting tbe car fixed up": "o4 furtlier, be thought she loiighf. to "go up and see the folks 'and find out if-they had any ideas.'' • • • A T the bare notion of any such procedure Boots' heart sank. She was outwardly docile nnd sweet toward her young husband. Indeed, though she might have been disappointed about the bank- ground of her new life, his lovemaking still hold In it n breathtaking quality for her. Rlio was :n woman grown now. she reminded j herself proudly, looking at her I flushed chocks In the mirror. She was beloved . . . how churlish of her t.o mind the Tact that I.ou used double negatives and that his table manners were not those familiar to polite society! In a few days now, in a week she and IRuss would be on the open road. j It would all be blue skies and I green fields. All this dreariness would l)o forgotten. "What you thinking about, Beau- Iliftil?" I She .smilod at him. lie was only |a little boy at heart, really. Some- j times she felt worlds older than he. i "Thinking that I'm starved to death and that I want my breakfast and that you ought to ho up at that Bronx garage seeing If they've got the car fixed. . . ." Russ rolled over, staring out of tho window. "Don't nag, sweetness. It's bad for the skin." "Oh, 1 wasn't," she protested, horror-stricken at the bare Idea. "I only thought . . ." "Don't tlflnkV'thcri!" He got up, silencing her with kisses. This, reflected Boots wearily when he had retired to tho bathroom, behind whose door sounded wild splashing aud nnuttertng, this was the way all their arguments ended. She began carefully to make up tho couch in daytime fashion, fold- Ing tho gray sheets meticulously, piling up tho pillows. This floor, sho thought, ought to be cleaned today. If slio only had a vacuum cleaner ... if she had some liquid wax. . . . Hut she dared not make any such suggestion to Ciloria whoso housekeeping was ot the most casual order. I Her own few belongings sho j packed away in tho imitation i leather bag Russ had bought for ! her. They were pitifully few.,, A Igown, a toothbrush, a pair of reS> | .slippers, so nift handkerchiefs from rthft i! I me store. Huss was "a little jc.liorr. just now," he had complained l.'-lKimefacedly. lie was "expecting jfiomfi ninnfy any day." Boots was I too young, too inexperienced, to further into their finances. i TF/IIILK Russ was carolling in the j ** nil) she went rather shyly out !ii>:.<i il, u kitchen. Gloria was ait- 'i:i-! t;;i the window sill, poring j 'jvt-i 1 n i-.bluicl. She looked up with•"•!' I:H:-:-VI an t.lie other girl : ' r.t-l, ;l. i 'i!b ! i 'ft ::oni3 coffee," she said v:"".': i /. 'Tiii !:,uins out In a min,' :t; ' ').•;!' rn i!iy girl friend's. We i '*"ii' ' ; > .•"• ('lurk Gable down ut |:iie ::..;;;i:-' end the show starts !;;l 11" ; "I- "t^b.-u !;:!.!.•?" Boots glanced j rn:;ii)r.:ri'ni!y at Hie alarm clock on jib'.' l;iirli.-.n .:iT:;;:' ( ;r. The bauds Ipuinic.-l lu li;:|f.|)aKt 10. Glnrki i Doi; i |] e paper with bor ai:d rctirod n, i|, c . box-like bedroom down the i^n. | H 15 miuutes she emerged. IKI makeup (resbly laid on, her yellow epons dress not too clean but still very Jaunty. "Help yourself," s i, 8 jai^ ^. Intedly hospitable, at the door. "I'll bo seein' you." Boots sighed with relief as the slam of the street door attested to the other's departure. She attacked the kitchen, with Its depressing evidence of vanished meals, with an alacrity which would have amazed JIPI- mother. When Knss came whistling into the kltchon lf> minutes later, his cockatoo's crest of leaf-brown hair slick and dripping, tie found Boots wiping plates and spoons with a housewife's pride. Fresh coffee j percolated on the gas burner. There (were four slices of golden toast piled in a Raucer. "I couldn't find any oranges," slie told him, peering into the refrigerator. "Sa-ay, Duchess, where d'you think you are—at the Ritz?" Russ wanted to know, pretending to affix a monocle. "Oranges!" She laughed, but more In annoyance than amusement, "Don't bo silly, Russ. Kverybody has oranges." "You think so, hey? A lot you know!" * • • TTK poured himsolf a hrimmins cup, tilted the small squat hot- tlo, rimmed and collared with a yellow Rerun of hardened cream, and drank. Moots opened her mouth to say something and closed it again. It would bo time enough later, when they were by themselves, to teach Uuss that men did not behavo this way with their wives. ... ." She considered what he had just said. Was it true that the things she had always accepted as part of her everyday life up in Larch- neck were really luxvtrles to the sort of people whose lot she now shared? She began to respect her father more than she ever had before for providing her with the life she had known. "I'll learn," she said now, quietly, to her husband. , lie glanced up quickly at the tone. "Here, Beautiful, you're going to get your hands all red, doing that dirty work." For the first time he seemed to bo awara of her absorp- jtfon in the task of cleaning Olorla'a | discouraging kttcheu. "Look, don't !be a dumb-bell. Let that sloppy wench clean her own pans." "WuA mustn't call her namea. WeVa_jictepting her hospitality, after all/'^oots protested, struggling > vvltu aL^iank of steel woo], attempting^ -toy scour n frying pan which steadily resisted her efforts. "Aw, she's a pain in the neck," Rusa blustered, swallowing th^ last of his coffee and reaching otit a hand for move toast. "Lou owes me lots more than this; I've always been a pal." Boots refused to argue the matter. They had been over this ground before. "Well, anyway, we shan't be bere much longer," she said witb pro- tended cheerfulness. "Shall we, dearest?" Russ began to whistle. It was a way he had. When you didn't want to answer a question you whistled. "Little girls shouldn't go worrying about things," he said as she persisted. Then he bad bis arms around her, bis face was burled i'.i tbe fragrance of her !iair. "Love me, Beautiful'.'" "Of course I do!" But she sighed aa eho struggled free from Ills embrace. Tliis wasn t the answer to her problem. (To Ho CouUnued) mittitif! a bread-stuff. Tiny, hot, buttered rolls combined with muffins mntlo with various flours or meals ; ut'h as graham muffins and cornmcal muffins mnko up a'tray that is most siiti.vfuctory to serve ut luncheon or supper. And don't forget that the simplest home meal gains glamour il hot rolls are served with preserves Roll." mndo of yeast are not hard fo.* even tho most inexperienced bilker to accomplish. By increasing the mnoiin' oC yeast tho process IK shortened antl wo can servo frpsh hot rolls within throp boms after wo start to make them. Or the iloii|>lit can he kept in the ic elinx for csvfi'iil days, rr-aily lo shapo into rolls. Parker House Hulls Two cups scalding milk. 'I tulilo- spcons butter. 2 tablespoons snijar. i.' ti'ii.'poon.-: sill. 1 yeast cake, l-<! i-alco li'kewarm water. K cups flour. Hut tho scalding milk into large rnixiny bowl. Add butler, salt and sugar and cool to a lukewarm temperature. Break the yeast into tiny pieces and add lukewarm, water. Let tbe yeast dissolve while the milk is cooling. Add dissolved yeast to lukewarm water mixture. Add three cups sifted flour, beat thoroughly, cover and let rise in n warm place for one hour. The mixture wil become light and porous. Add remaining flour ancl turn out on molding board nnd kneud until the dough is smooth nnd clas- tic. Put this dought into nn oiled mixing howl, cover and let rise in ;> warm place for a second time, until doubled in bulk. It will take about one and one half hours. Turn out on liKh- ly floured board and knead again. Then roll with a rolling pin into u sheet about one-half inch thick. Shape with a biscuit cutter dipped in flour. Dip the dull edge of a case knife in flour and crease through the center of each round. Brush over one-half of each piece with softened butter and fold other half over, press edges together firmly. Place in an oiled pan about un half inch apart. Cover and let rise in a warm place for about 45 minutes. Tho rolls should double My Thanks and Appreciation lo the People of Nevada County 1 cannot permit Hit- recent Primary to become history without t-xprcssliiK to my many friends nnd supporters thfouBh-. nut iVi-vinhi County my appreciation for the loyal support and 111- fitu 1 v:itc accorded me for County Treasurer. While the voles were not sufficient in number lo bring me the nomination, yet I am deeply grateful ti> those who aided my c:>us(> i.nd I am particularly happy in this hour of defeat. bocau.se (1 f the staunch frit-lids that I made. I shall ever f'.r-rb-li their (riondship and count this at-hii-vtmunt as one worthy of defeat. Also, 1 wish to extend my fonnralulation.s to Mr. Waters tin bis s\icci-u. and 1 htive no criticism whutvvvr to offer. Gr.'ilofully yuurs Odell Garrett To My Friends A Quitter Never Wins It is with a heart full of gratitude that I take this opportunity to.thank you for helping me achieve the greatest victory of my life. My promise to you shall be faithfully kept. In performance of rny duties as your sheriff, 1 ask your co-operation, confidence and moral support. Jim Bearden Sheriff-Elect Illlliillllillll GROCERY mtimmiini MARKET We Deliver Phone 60 Next to City Bakery GROCERY SPECIALS LEMONS-490s, dozen 15c SUGAR , UltlO CANIC-i'api'r 10 Ib. 53c COFFEE ,<„,, .(iKIlS—Drip (U-lnd <ir Stt-t-l Cut—Mi. 33c I1KKSIIEYS— 1 Mi. SI/« 15c-'i. Lli. 9c TUNA FLAKES -i!. M,. Si/e 15c Mac. and Spag. of America—7 nz. 5c I 16 LUrrr 16S Uiue Mountain, No. 2 Can—2 for 25c 10c HOMINY, Slokcly's Big No. 2i. a Can SALAD DRESSING Miracle Whip—Quart FKESII TOMATOES Extra Nice—3 Lb.s. LETTUCE, Large White Heads—Each CELERY, Well Bleached Stalk-Eeath POTATOES, Smooth I'. S. Nt. I—Peck SOAP, Large- Bars 1 Df* Yellow—3 Bars I UO 25c 7c SUNBIUGHT SEIt-:) Caiis 14c UOO I-'OOI), Keel Heart O"7«* AB&C-U Cans £ I C Bell Peppers, Okra, Peas, String Beans HEINZ ASM. Vi-BX-laliles For Baby-Can , STUNG BEANS, an Ark. Product—2 Cans GICAPKS, California 1 A A Bloge Kiliivr-LI). I UC BROOMS, Exu-u Ciood Quality, r. Stnui—Each FLOUIt, (iold Medal «» 4 f\M 24 Pound Bag 3> | •114 MEAT MARKET SPECIALS Ground Loaf Meat 2 "* 15c HAMS PICNIC STYLE I to 5 U>. Average—LB. CHEESE I'UI.I, CltlCAM—Ml. 16c SPARE RIBS fOUNlt lOc BACON IN THE SLAB—LB. 17c BEEF ROAST CHOICE CUTS 3 Lbs 25c STEW MEAT POUND 5c A complete assortment of Lunch Meats, Dressed Hens, Fryers, Lamb ancl Fish, Any cut of Kansas City Roast or Steak.

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