Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 28, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 28, 1934
Page 2
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Deliver Thy HeVAld from False Reportl wsk-day afternoon" by Star Publishing Co., Inc. Ta wfshS, «t The Star building, 212-214 South •trect, Hope, Arkansas. 1 {." (U.' . „, . _; C. E. PhLMEit, Resident ; JU&E. H. WASSBURNy E<Wor anil Pnbtober > EHHtod te BfetAnd-clasS matter at the postoffice At Hope, Ai » Ufctor tW Act ol March 3, 1897. nunottt t iKsap is sin institution derelopftd by modern civil- hation to BWeent the hews of the (Jay, to foster commerce and industry, fflwurfi Widely circulated oiivertisumehts, and to funiish that check upon &iWieBt'Which «6 constitutiott has ever been able to' provide."—CoL R. , IjtcCoMnlck, , -•.,-;..-..- : ttMKiqnran Rat* (Always Payable in Advanceh By city carrier, per went 10« *l* *nonlH$2.75; on«S yeai $5.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, HoWard, Miller and LnFnyette counties, J3.50 per year; elsewhere $5.00. iMttt & Th« Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively «rt| <M the use tor repubHcation of all news dispatches credited to it or tOt otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. National Advertising Representnttves: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, Itenn., Sfefick Bldg.; New York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, ni., 75 E. Wacker, DriVe; Betroit, SGch., 7338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. t ., » - * - - . . | - _ Cfcrtges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards of thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers Hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers feom 6 'deluge Of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for the safe-keeping-or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Health By- DR. MOBBIS F1SHBE1N Editor, Journal ot the American Medical Association, and of 'Hygela, the Wealth Magazine 1 Common tn Fall Athletics YOUR CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton One of "the commonest injuries in dailjj lif^/find even more' so in such yames as, football, basketball and soccer, is a bruise ov muscle tear. Such injury occurs anywhere on the body, but "is most commonly, seen, oh the thighs, which are likely to be injured in blocking. When a severe bump of the muscles of the 'thigh takes' place, there may i be tearing of the muscle, with a large | amount of -hemorrhage into the tis- j suesj The first'thing to do under such | circumstances is to put sofne pressure j to control the bleeding and to apply j After tjys'.skin is shaved, an elastic bandage. ? may'be applied, or an adhesive bandage, as a circular dressing. This* will .continue the pressure and also help j:o sustain weight. A -firrri bandage gives support and may'be left in place for several weeks, if it,'is guffJcently waterproof to withstand bathing. After the first effects of the injury have subsided, heat may be applied, to aid absorption of the blood and to promote healing. Another type of injury that is very common is the -pulling and-tearing of ligaments ardund the joints: The most important step m treat' such injuries is complete rest, Children Quickly Detect Favoritism. "What shall I do," asks the mother of three children "when tiieir daddy shows marked preference for our youngest boy who is eight? His sister, two years older,.seldom gets any attention at all. And our oldest boy of fifteen is treated as though he were not in the family at all. "Dad criticizes everything he does, but really he is a fine quiet boy, with a good mind, although he does break loose at times as most boys will. Then his father treats him dreadfully. But no matter how bad little Freddie is, my husband thinks it smart. He aayr. openly that Freddie" is 'his boy' and , usually adds that he's worth both of ' the others .put together." Well—what can I say? You can't talk to a man like that. If he is hasn't more sense himself it ' is too late to put it there. Many Others Are Like Him. He has plenty of company, too, that's the worst of it. Perhaps not all are so brutal as to shout it from the housetops, the fact that they don't cure, for, any child but one, but they make it so evident in a thousand ways that a blind man could see it. And children are neither blind nor stupid; they arc uncommonly quick to sense m ... v ^...«,~ by 'use of a plaster cast, sometimes by strapping with adhesive tape; Of course,, joints that are set in one position '.."should never be fixed without the attention of someone who understands' the matter thoroughly. In realizes,the advantages to be secured and the dangers that can result from the wrong kind of fixing or strapping in the wyong position, should attempt to put on a permanent bandage. The knee joint is the one most likely to be injured in the majority of games, particularly in football- In most cases the blow on the knee takes place oh the outer side. In this position* the, lower leg acts as a lever, that men adopt _ r children. For instance, this father made up his mind when his first son was born that here was another male who would some day grow up to be as big as himself. From the start he probably decided know who was boss. In time there was trouble, but rather than change ergy as is the way with mistaken people when they know they are wrong. He never understood the girl very likely. And observing his way of .treating her brother, she became mousy and frightened. He may have which serves, to tear, the around the knee joint. cartilages felt the child's distaste. This is why, perhaps, he pays no attention to. her In' : injuries of the knee joint, also, fixation",of the joint in the correct position is of greatest importance. Sprains of the ankle joint are also exceedingly common. It is not advisable' to^qii until all swelling goes down before applying a firm bandage or dressing. It is usually believed best to apply a'tight strapping before] the swelling comes up'. A sprain of the ankle may be bandaged with the;foot-in the proper position, using adhesive straps. This type . ' . . it ' _.'i_ .1 Now Trying to Change Too.' his exploited preference for the baby has been in the way of a gesture to recompense and avoid the attitude he had toward the others. All the pent-up affection and demonstrations withheld before, have found I outlet in his youngest son. And, as usual, the 1 boy will take advantage and lead him a nice dance later on unless a miracle happens. All this is purely imaginary. There may be a dozen reasons for this fath- BRGIN ItfeRR TOOAt BOOTS IIAEBUHN, IS, *IOpe« ntJSS Linvn. uTTlmttilttc Instructor. Wlion he sofs to Plor- lilfl, promising, to nenil for her Inter, iihe ROM to »vork In o department store. linn* iloen not write. Month* l>n«» nnd then come* \Vord tfcnt h< hn* been killed In n niotorbonl accident. . Boot* meet* DE'MU .. .-.- yoiinir author, nod KllWAttl) SCIVF.n, ivenlthy n«d ooclnlly prominent. She In In love tvlth Denl* nnd Jcnlon* «>t bountiful Root* Bets n Job In n booh • tore n«U groe.s honie to live in ertlor to belli her linrcnt* flnnii- clnlly. Eilvrnrd repeatedly nrgva her to mnrry him nnU IliiHlIy "be fflKrees. On Chrimtmnn Day they K» tor a walk In the foR. Bdwnrd la badly hurt Having her from n recklcfts driver, Mrs. Hal-burn receives new* thnt.abc has h winning tlvkct lit n lottery. NOW GO ON WITH TI1K STOBY • CHAPTER XLIV TP Verity won, said Miss B'lorlda, awed, the lottery ticket would be worth something "in the neighborhood" of 5150,000. "Not that I think there's a slight chance, even, of his winning," Mrs. ftaebura put in with a smile. She had a wire from some totally unknown people at Bay Shore, Long Island, who wanted to buy a halt share in her interest for $1500. H all seemed faintly preposterous.. The ticket, just as It . stood, had. already netted them 53509. The old shingled house was electric with expectation these days. Old friends dropped in to congratulate the Raeburns. Boots' mother fairly glowed. She had lost years, it seemed, with, the stroke o£ luck •which had befallen them. Denis came over to congratulate them find he and Boots,had a few -unsatisfactory moments together alone in the living room while the girl's mother was called, to the telephone. "What are their plans?" She smiled, shrugging. "They're trying to rent the house.. Mother says she will have a fling on the ?3500 no matter what comes. She wants to.go to California. We've had people streaming thrdugh all week, telling us what's wrong with the house. It's a very humbling experience." He was staring at her oddly, la tently. ,' "What on earth's the matter?" "Sorry. I didn't mean to be rude. Do you know you've grown up to be a very grand young woman these days?" , ,,;,j.. a-tfL-rtit^-.i./!.,-.-: She flushed. "Must you always poke fun at me?" "But I'm. not. I'm deadly serious." His dark brows were drawn together. He was so close to her that she could see tho nervous pulse beating in his lean brown throat. She longed to say, "Why can't we really be friends? Why must there always be this armed truce between us?" But she was silent. : u ,;„,:«-! "Book going well?" Ho threw up his hand in a characteristic, impatient gesture. "Rotten. Haven't had an idea for weeks. I'm going to seed." "Why do you stay on here then?" she questioned boldly. ____ "CmTl'ni comfortable. Ueskles—" "Besides what?" His dark eyes narrowed, at her. "Oh, nothing!" • KS. RAEnURN came then, flushed nnd voluble, In felt _ '•very feobi looking ".nt." "You're telling me?" She Illy, felt JlsjhMtpartpd and glrilrh; nenift had not seen her in this mood' before. 'fioliis down to see . Rrt tohtghl?" 'No. He doesn't extoect me. The nidings nnd Harrises, his cousin*, are driving out. \Vliy?" •Just thought yon might want h ' she lie hi* M tho girl Whs left with that oddly unsatisfied, restless feeVihg. Penis went nwny presently, stiylhg he had work to finish, ahd Boots occupied herself .about the..house, finding 'small, unimportant tnlngs to do. it (was a mild, rainy spring Saturday. She turned out a .bureau drawer. | ushered two maiden ladies through the house, listenlufe to their polite comments'on the size of closets nnd I storerooms. She washed out'some | organdie cuffs and mended a blouse I and read spar-modically some vcrse.i I she bad been saving. But .eVcfy; 'thins these days reminded her of I Denis. Kvcry budding tree nnd newspaper clipping and rbtqgra- vui-o picture made her think of him —something h'fr had said' or done or written about. Thus IHi went oil with its race only slightly altered toy the family's uu au on^.n, •- - -change in fortune, Hut finally tWre mnu said you just &\>out had every- dawned a blowy March. morning thlfig. . . ." when the great news of. the win- "I'm up . n blind alley, that s hitch." "Oh, why wasn't I thought. "Just to h:\vo the drive with ' him- would be happiness enough!" "1 o'u£bt id work, nnyway, had rammed his" hands tn pockets and wnS staring out of Hie window moodily. "Masierson had me scheduled for tho spring Hst = and 1 fell down on him." "Oh, Drills, you didn't!" She was frankly shocked. ' ; "Yep.": "l think that's terrible." "l>on'i'rnb it ih," he saiil, glower- Ins., "Oh, 1 didn't menu to. Tint you remember the things tho yrltics said about the other. They were all so strong Tor It nnd lhat Times nIng horse was Hashed over the . what." Denis, gloomed. "I Mem to earnestly, "that's tho sheerest nou- wire. Hoots saw it in newspaper i have lost my grip." headlines over a. man's shoulder in | "At s'our. -as*,", she paid the subway: "Verity Wins." Slio caught her breath, at first unbelieving. This—this Was surely the most extraordinary thing that had ever happened to anyone? It meant freedom, security, for all of them for the rest of their lives. It it had happened a-few years ago OldLiberty Mr. nnd Mrs. Frnnk Shearer si>ont Sunday at Pntmos, Mr. nnd Mrs. Joe Hicks spent Saturday night and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Harrison. Mr. and Mrs. T, -H. Downs of Columbus spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Allene Downs. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Hicks and Miss Loin Hicks spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Pardue. Mr. and Mrs. John Winchester. Mr. nnd Mrs. Newton Purdue spent Sunday in Washington. Miss velyn Harrison spent Sunday with Miss JuaniUi Calhoun. Miss Estelle Guilliams spent Sunday at Washington. Mr. nnd Mrs. Lee Hicks of Columbus spent the week end with Mr. nnd Mrs. J. !i. Hicks. Mr. and Mrs. Brinklcy Neal and family of Hope .spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Sylvester Cobb. Charlie Griffin of the CCC camp at Cuss spent the week end with his home folks. Mrs. Willed and family of Emmet spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. Pose Neal. Mrs. Oscnr Mosier and Mrs. Orvio Roscnbaum spent Sunday with their mother, Mrs. R. Roscnbaum. Mrs. Jack Thomas is back home alter a three weeks stay at the home of her daughter in Hope. Church services and the sin«inf! on Sunday were enjoyed by all. The homo demonstration club will meet (it the home ot Mrs. Frank Shear i-r Frday, the 28th. 28,.1934, will continue theif muscle lessons nt -Hope every week (under (lie snhie teachers) those who attend are Dudd Hlicknbeu?, James Kelly, William Smith. Kale Turner and Ernestine Collins. The average duration of an earthquake- :liock is estimated by experts nt •!"> seconds. "Lot you know about it.'" ••''.'•• • • S HE flushed- ami was silent. He gave her gloved hand a contrite pat. "Sorry. Didn't mean to bo rude. how different things might have been! She might have met Denis on a different liasis. Ha might have como to know her well before he'd ever seen Kay. She sighed. . . . 'What's-Wrong with yon?" Francos Gawtrcye wanted to know. "I should think you'd be throwing your hat up in the air." "Oh, I am! It's too marvelous. I keep pineliinG myself to . make certain it is true." No more worrying about bills now! No ihoi-e shabby hats for her mother or frayed sheets and pillow earos on the wide, flat old-fashioned beds. There wotild be little luxuries for her parents, little pleasures to smooth over illness and approaching age. There would be ffresU (lowers and little jars of honey and jnm on the breakfast table. There would be scented soaps and bath salts by her mother's tub. "It's a break at last," Boots told Frances. "I'd given up believing in luck but here it is—on our neckfl at last." "On your necks is right!" Frances crowed. "Wish it would land that way on mine." * » » ' S HE bought freesla and jonquils at the florist's shop in the station arcade that night. She added a box of hothouse grapes. When she slipped into the empty seat on the 6:25 she saw Denis staring nt her from across the way. His face lightened. "Celebrating?" "I'll say! I didn't have time to buy a hat. though. On every important occasion in a woman's life she requires a new hat." "This one is all right." There was something warm and intimate in the gaze he bent upon her. "This old thing?" She touched tho brim o£ the brown straw, dis- I'm off my feed," 4 Yes, J can see that." She stared 'straight ahead, winking back the tears. Why do we have to fly out at each other like tills,' lika two badly behaved children? she asked herself. "Smilft, do!" he begged in what for Deniti was a positively object tone. She rdwarded him with nn April flash in which half-dried tears acd merriment were oddly blended. 'You're the -worst crosspatch, honestly. 1 never know when you're going .to "snap at me." "I'm a bear and you're nn angel," he conceded. "Now Is everything all right again?'' L . £116§S 5O. * • , • Tho train jogged along, full of home%o!ng commuters. Never, thought Boots-, hftd'Uie sky stdmoJ bluer, the budding grass more delicately green. Tho whole world had a glaze of newness upon it. Denis had his car at the, station and drove h^r home. Helping her out, he --held her hand nn instant longer than wag- absolutely necea- jsary,'- •:.'.'•', ' . . ' Tin forgiven?' : "Of. course!" "Glad of that.- It's Bomctliing I'll want to remember?' .She.-was puz- /led 'by the look he/g-ave her. driv- ng away. She gave herself a little shake at her--fancifiilness. One might almost think she'd never see him again!.the way he behaved. It is said that a manuscript discovered in Central Asia, nnd written in the Sogdinri language on n piece o« Chinese pnper, is nt least 1200 years old. A picture of King George nnd the Prince of Wales is used as a watermark in a new edition of Australian money. Spring Hi paragingly. She'd almost forgotten the marvelous news about 'the sweepstakes. Now she-rcade up 4or this by rushing into • ili« house arid flinging herself iipchthpi excited trio. "Darling*. Isn't It too wonder- Ail?" . • •:'.,•-.. And yet-and yet—if Denis had been angry with her tho news would have lost Us thrill, would have gonti cVnipletely flat, '(To'Be. Continued) Mr. E/.ra McLarty of Maynolia. was a fjucst of his nieeo Mrs. Frnnk Turner Sunday afternoon. He was accompanied by his orolhcr J. A. McLarty of Hope. There will be a Laymen's meetinK al the Methodist church here Sunday: seme /;od speaking and siim'mK, also a good ;:ermcm at 11 o'clock. Diniu!:- for everyone who briny;: it. Cotton picltint; in our (•ommunily in about over, and school will boyin Monday. Wo hope all the children will be ready to enter on time. Mr. and Mrs. lliirvoy Kirhp.iti'iclc were flown from Hope roeently to fjet a load of pottery. Mr. ami Mr;;. Elgin Moirs and rhil- dron were dinned guest;; of Mr. Court io Yocorn ami family. Mr. and Mr;;. Alvin noliertson at- trnded tilt- singing at the Mcthodi.st church Sunday night. Mrs. Mollie Briiit wa.T with us Saturday and Sunday and attended conference at Bethlehem. Quite n number from here went fixhing for the finny tribe Thursday and spent the night, cuu;;bt all the fisii they could c-at anil the children got a big scare when a trailer they were in came very near capsi/ing while going up a bank. Me. and Mrs. Jack Hucknboe and small children visited their son Leslie and family for the week-end near Waldo. Mrs. Besfie Fay Harrison nnd son Robert returned home Sunday from Benton. La., after spending three- weeks with relatives and friends. Mrs. ElbL-rt Tnrpley and children of Battlefield spent the day with Mrs. Fay Hill and mother Monday. Rev. Grain and wife, and Mr. Abb Hamilton and Hoyett Grain and wife attended conference at Bethlehem Sunday. Fart of the Willhoyettc music class SPECIALS for Saturday and Monday S:KK omt WINDOWS FOR SPKCIAI.S I'liiu-y Jonodian Nice Size—Do/en irk Lemons Fancy Simhlst Large Size—Down 17k Kwl Bail-full »' />O ' Juice, Nice Sl/e Ovr.cn 17k £ Peaches, Grapes, Grape Fruit, Delicious Apples. That fiooil KIIOWBOAT I'oniid SOc Fresh Yard Dozen 25c Green Beans, Peas, and Butter Beans, Mustard and Turnip Green Crystal Wedding or Qmkcr Quick 2 Packages Nut Flakes 2 Vucltagen for Royal All Flavors—Quick Gcletine ** ita * Desel '' Package Pea- Nut 8 Ounce Jar Fresh Tomatoes, Carrots, Fancy Lettuce, Celery 8 Ounce O. K. 7 B.irs for Strictly guaranteed Queen, high pat- tr.t—24 Ib sack 93c Ib sack Free Delivery Phone 21 of strapping should never be done maybe a dozen reasons for h,s tatn- except by one who understands tho,- cr'a behavior toward his children. But cugWy the mechanics of the joint and whatever they are, one thing is cor- the nature of the injury 'to the tis- tain. He hunself is ; responsible for the ' Icp-udcd relationship. I ••••-• . j t fj' true tna t parents do have pre- i ferenccs occasionally, but where such | cccur, thuy should ba guarded from ; even a hint of suspicion on the part i of the children. Every child should • feel that ho comes in for an equal j ;:hare of affection. _ ^ „_, _ _.. ! Mothers, if they have; a favorite, arc- TellsW'61 Was Our Great Tragedy , <"-- careful about hurtin, the re.t. .ll le;,, a.tiu.U. -Historian Surveys Conflict of Rival Societies are u.m.lly le;,, pa.tiu.U. Rocky Mound By BRUCE CATION j Tlie -Civil War was the greatest | tragedy in American life, says Hir,-1 toriari James Truslow Adams. Quite | "'-'•'• Cl - -- L . .„ , „ .,, properly, then, he gives his new book ' «caiilar .ppomtm^.t here- jU ndu> at which analyzes that conflict the title, i H "America's Tragedy."' The'essence of the tragedy, he says, was this: that in the south men developed a society which placed its emphasis on human values, and not on mj&re getting and spending—but that force of circumstance.-; tide this society to an institution, slavery, which Inevitably had to be- overthrown. Everything worked out wrong. IT cotton gin and -power loom hnd no'. been ^vented just when they were, slavery would probably have fallen of its own weight, long before- it became sn "issue." If northern abolitionist;; and southern fire-eaters had not .spw.t 20 years inflaming piWiions. u pc-acc- sbie settlement could liuvc- l^k.-n place-.' . . If the rise of the cotton empire lud not exactly paralleled -,hc- .ice oi northern industrialism, the tl;...h >"•- tween the two societies would noi have been so direct and bitter. But nobody got a brc-ak. Fore circumstances compelled the south i" v.-d itself more and more firmly •' Fl;.i'cry just at the time- when v.oil.i opinion was condemning slavt-iy. It was America's supreme tr.ij.;<-'i ; that the one section 01' the bnd v/i-.u-.n took :> broad, liurrujrii.-ai'' v.ey/ '>t >•>-'• Air.-:. John Bill Jordan f.p-nt Thursday afternoon with her mother, Mrs. Mile-hell. Jvlr. and MJV. Jeff Wright of Shover Sj.i in;-;:- 1 spent Thursday night with Mr. !!i)d Mrs. Dale Hunt and mother. .Mi:;. Alice William:;. Mi*; Willie Dale Purtle spent last v»a:k with Miss Lavenie f-urtle. Mr.-;. Cecil Ho^er:; .'pc-nt last Thur.-:d:-v evening with Mrs. Andy Jordan. :',f. i,nd Mr.-;. Kdlhel Vandivcr and family of PieScott j.pent Sunday witli mother Mrs. ffammett and Mr. HuuYlli."ton eter Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Aix-hie Sommers of near Hope, Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Bearden and families spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Rogers. Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher Easterling and family of Green Laseter called on her parents Mr. and Mrs. Andy Jordan Sunday night. Mi. and Mrs. Davis and daughters of Hope and Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Ha/.- zard of Providence attended singing here Sunday night. We are glad to have Mr. and Mrs. Deward- Silvcy move back into our community. Remember our singing at this place every Sunday night. We invite the public to come and be with us. . . —»»-o»- • Little'Eric went to a wedding and waf; given a seat near a fond aunt at the breakfast. "Well," said the dear old lady, "and what kind of wedding will you have when you -/row up, my boy'.'" The bey shook hi.-, head. "I'm never going to get married." h'; said with an air of defiance. "But why not, dear?" The boy looked ;,<ic-:-: the table at IHE parents, and frov/nf-d iligntly as he replied: -Well, for one thing, I'vf lived with married people tco long already." Hawaii National l ; ark har volcanic rock.- which will float on water, others which can be ht^tecl and held in the hand without injury, and some which rei.eiv.bk' human hair. WITH ESSOLENE fN YOUR POSSESSION YOU'LL ALWAYS LEAD THE WHOLE PROCESSION SHOP AT A&P AND SAVE! The A&P Coffee Trio EIGHT O'CLOCK, Mild and Mellow—Lb 19c RED CIRCLE, Rich and Full Bodied—Lb BOKAR, Vigorous and Winey—Lb of Home Should Come ' " P* A» rmt Bettor furniture, Better Homes, H< tier C'iti- zoi!*. Furnish your i !ope {''urniturc Co. I'liiini.- l-'ivf ESSO SERVICE STATION Third and L. & A. Tracks HOT SPRINGS, ARK HOWE HOTEL RATES—^1.50 to $1.00 PER DAY New — Fireproof 100 Rooms European Plan Centrally Located Corner of Central ana Canyon streets-only one block from bath hou-.e raw, shopping district, doctors' office* and theatres. All highways and street cars pass our doors. All outside rooms wlUi bath toilet—lavatory—phones—fans —bed lamps. Pine furnlshlnga and ftjulpment. Reasonably Priced CAFE Boot-Garden. Gura£«, Bsauty Parlor, Uarber Shop, Cigar and News Stand. Golf uud Couatry Club Privilege* J.WILL HOWE President and General Manager ANN PAGE BEANS In Rich Tomato Sauce Meet. E> 28 oz Q« /"i ^ur r 1 .-.!-! w"w Can w ** Can CHERRIES Fancy Red Pitted No. 2 Can 10c SPINACH Fancy Quality 2—No. 2 Cans 17c PALMOLIVE SOAP 3 Cakes He SUPER SUDS Beads of Soap 2 Small Pkgs 15c Large Package 17c POST TOASTIES Large Package 10c BLACK PEPPER A&P Brand, 2 07 can 5c PRODUCE SPECIALS CAULIFLOWER, Nice Heads—2 For 25c JONOTHAN APPLES, size 175-180--Doz 17c FRESH TOMATOES, Fancy Pink—Lb ..,-&c CALIFORNIA ORANGES—Dozen .... 23c POTATOES, Fancy Idaho Russett—10 Lb 22c TOKAY CRAPES, Extra Fancy—Lb... - 7c Fancy Sweet POTATOES, No. 1's—5 Lbs 13c 24 Lb 85c 48 Lb_ Lb. Cloth BUR Godchaux's Pure Cane 4 A • W SHORTENING Tucker 4 Lb. Carton ........ 40c 8 Lb. Carton 77c GRANDMOTHER'S DELICIOUS BREAD—10 OK. Loaf ",, n PAN ROLLS, Doz 5c RAISIN LQAL. ....Oc Layer. GRANDMOTHER'S CAKES 23 Pound 20c Special Bar .I5c Octo^an Toilet Soap....5c Lipton Tea, '/» Ib 23c White House MILK—3 large or 6 small cans ..17c RAJAH SALAD DRESSING—Quart 29c —MARKET SPECIALS— B ! S Q U I C K 20 o-/. pkg 19 40 oz. pits'. 33 HERSHEY'S COCOA i Pound . ••-_ :; _.:, National Biscuit ^- I • 1 Cookies, pkg LAMB liolled Boneless Shoulder, Ib liegular Shoulder, Ib 12c KriMich Style Legs, Ib 16c Decker's Tall Korn Sliced Bacon Lb. SIC. PORK CHOPS— Pound ROAST— Pound DHY SALT MEAT Streak o' Lean Streak o' Fat. Ib. BEEF ROAST C'Hl't'iv- -I.I). i'KIMtf St!« .I- 1 ' 13e MRS. TUCKER'S SHORTENING 1H1LK— 'i Pound ~ u ' 48 Lb. CAN -:.-•:'-:/•:>-:.• -SI.U8 Our Window For Added Specials 4i

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