Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 3, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 3, 1935
Page 2
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Rrvi." SPWte >*iH* *K M? T^W* 8^$*^Mg»'4,> TSF ^*W*r?7 8*A&JBO« Star tikyttimlA From False Report! -™—, afternoon by Star Publishing Co., flsfc - 4fL Vftftahbul*>, at The Star building, 212-214 South AfkaiuMM. ** ** • AttX. ft \VASttBURN, Editor and PubHshet JUUfctohd-elftSB mutte* at the postofflce at Mope, Arkansas tfhds* the Act of March 3,1897. jfyf. Ar^y, a^a< fro present W It an Institution developed by modern clvU- of the d*y, to foster commerce and Industry, adve*tt«S«ms, and to furnish that cheek upon whtafc, 40 wtostltutha* has ever bean able to P rovlde."-Col. R. SubseHpHmi Rate fAtways ftiyfcbte in Advance): By tlty oaMier, per lite fie*?Htt*th I5& „<* yea* $fi.So. By mail, in*Hempstead, Nevada, per year; elsewhere «i 6t Tfttt .Associated Ptfesss "The Associated Press is exclusively td the Use ft* republican^ of all news dispatches credited to It or othtewfee credited in. this paper.and also the local news published herein i..-.. - . . -t- . . ..„, ... »..„ . * _, , •* The SOLDCN FEATHER by Robtrt 6ruc* 6 i<»Ji NEA s«vte», l« * . . . . .. ..-^ . . - • • i ir*i (Continued from page one) nc.. Memphis, ' 869 Lexington: Chicago, 111., 75 E.-Wa /338 Woodward Ave.v St LouJs, Ma, Star Bldg. on Tributes, T&&* Charges wflt be made for all tributes, cards resolutions, <jf memorials, concerning the departed. CommertSal _ how-ter-fius policy in the news columns to protect 'Jiei'r readers i a deluge &f ipftce-takiriR memorials. Tfie Star disclaims responsibility safe-keeping Or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. • l ' J — '•*— —• •'• ' WEALTH ; Journal of the American Med- icat Association, and of Hygela, Uio Health Magazine ur. Fishbeln Warns of Striking" Eye Cures P° 4 As much as I Should like to encour- By Olive Roberts Barton Unless Taught, Child Slights Butt Facts "For goodness sake. Randolph, stop smacking your lips over that peach and do something." "Do something? If I sit down for And four very tough-looking gen- ilemefr wnlk into a small-town bank fn th« middle west, swing ;un muzztea menacingly, and walk wit presently with a small fortune In cnsh ana securities. . . . So what? So It's all part ot the panorama, and it all mokes sense If yon string It together right. U makes sense because some people are foolish and some people am downright bad and some other people are both wise and good; and out of It all you can get a new slant on your America, and perhaps A new pride In It, and a new under- Standing of what Is going un In It Envoy (jilts (Continued from page o«6) in bounds, acceptable to Mussolini. "Mussolini's speech to mobilize Italy Wednesday makes it easy for the- League to find him the aggressor, be-" cause he spoke of an army marching," cue official said. Germany Neutral BERLIN, Germany—(/py—Germany Thursday officially adopted the pence declaration of President Roosevelt OS its viewpoint in the outbreak of the Italo-Ethiopian war. .age, you with assurances of more cer- two minutes, you go fussing because .tain treatment lor some ills that have I'm not dancing a jig. What'll I-do 9 " eu aOCtODT. J T*m nfraM T rfnt.r.* ,.<»_ «<r?«* ,. _*..J — : . i led djoctors.-1'm afraid I must step evety now and then" to stifle any — hopes you may foster whenever ' m °* a SOH:a U e d cure is reported , o^Take the matter of the eyes, for ex- 3 mp ~T Recent ly a n eastern doctor •^reported a discovery that the active principle, called cortin, extracted from 'tthe adrenal gland, was exceedingly ; valuable in the treatment;.of the eye , disease called glaucoma. In glaucoma '•'there is a serious increase in the ten- _5joa of the fluids within the eye, re, suiting eventually in blindness. 4 The facts are &at *« observer in Question had little .real evidence to, support his contention, and that no ^ one, 'else ,has been able to confirm his /^Views'. Actually trials made in several : .T S lB laces haye been 'without any signifi- tf! cant ( resultB. Wfaen.fhe, substance was tried, in one_ , lun *« 'the Itensian was found to in- fl v crease in some cases, 'decrease }n oth- '•* °ersv and it did not change' in still others. next announcement to be blaz- : .,, across the country concerned the 1^, use of some new spectacles developed by an eastern optometrist Some years ;*,/,' 31^0 he had developed telescopic lenses, * for people .with cataracts, and now! he is advocating micravision spectacles. •'The telescopic lenses were first pro- jetted about 1864 and they have been given- extensive trial- repeatedly since that time.' - - '• • "' ;One clinic reports, the prescription of these lenses in 2000 cases with sat- i?faction temporarily in less than 5 Her cent, and even one-half of this 5 _y__. _ u i i >« . .* *.' .. .•_•!. Her cent voluntarily discontinued the use of ,the lenses within a^few-months. Moreover, telescopic le"hses are exceedingly expensive. -..-• The latest announcement concerned , tjie use of a concentrate of vitamin C 1^ the treatment of-cataracts. A' doe- tor printed in a magazine riot exclus- i|elv. Devoted .to medicine the fact that patients with cataract' had been benefited_by this vitamin. ;This statement was unsupported by s&»y evidence, whereas .plenty of tests made in large clinics indicate that, none of the vitamins is specifically) Efficient in the treatment of cataract.' 'Every time one of these unsupported scientific items appears, medical writers, medical associations-and medical authorities everywhere are besieged by the hopeful who are willing to spend vast sums of money and to travel great distances to get the new treatments if they seem worthwhile. ' A little skepticism will save a lot of money and disappointment for a good many people. Act? Shovelin' up and peas on your 'Get your studying done for one thing. Now look at your tie—peach all over It. Oh, Ranny, you aren't a little boy any more. You're fifteen, snd it is high time you were stepping on it a little. You eat and sleep enough for three people." "Oh, yes, I have. Watch." And Ranny did a shuffle that made both his parents laugh. • A twinkle in his eye, father now started something. "Son," he gravely, "can you explain the Potato Act?" Mashed Potato Economics "The Potato .Act? Quit kiddin'. What's a Potato mashed potatoes knife?" "You would think of that. Well, here's another. Who's vice president?" Ranny shut an eye and screwed up his mouth. "Let's see. I did know. Johnson—that's iti-V "Wrong! But let it go. When is the next presidential election?" "Huh? How should I know. I'm not a politician." Father turned the paper. "Who is the heavyweight champion?" "Jimmy Braddock." '"Shanghai." That sounds good Who is in it?" "Gosh, dad, don't you know? That's Charles Boyer and Loretta Young. Say, don't you remember? He was in /private Worlds.' Him and Joel McCrea and Claudete Colbert. And McCrea's wife was that Bennett girl. You know—Joan. And she fell downstairs. Mind?" .'I didn't see it." ' Upon Sports, Too. Father changed the subject. "Who is Hisko?" "Babe Risko?" Ranny stared at this uninformed parent. "He beat up Teddy Yarosz to a frazzle. I ought to know. I lost a soda to Art on that." "Why, Randolph!" exclaimed his mother. "Now go and get at your lessons. It's time you were finding out a few things in this world. Tel! him who the vice president is, Tom." go and J. A BOOK A DAY "Mom," called Randolph, "are there any bananas?" Some day Ranny will be catechis- ing his own boy very likely about politics and current events. He will be amazed at his ignorance. His son will be able to tell him the names of boxers, aviatca-s, football big shots. cinema stars and Each age brings its own interest. But at the same time it is best to get as much general knowledge into young skulls as possible. They won't hunt for it themselves. By BBXJCE CATTON Blevins Famous Coach Tells How to Watch Game. l<ou Little, famous coach of the Col- wr.bia University football team, has written a timely and entertaining book entitled, "How to Watch Football;" and Jimmy Donahue, sports writer, Who knows about such things, gives roe the following review: Little (writes Donahue) describes; in minute detail the inner workings of a modern college football team; how psycohlogy plays an important part in the handling of players; how little like choosing goals at the coin Mr. and Mrs. Tom Shackelford, Mrs. Lloyd Shackelford, Mrs. George Stewart were shopping in Hope Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew J. White of Waldo were visiting friends near Blevins Sunday. Rev. J. C. Williams of Washington was calling on friends in the Marlbrook community Sunday. Miss Mary Bonds spent Saturday in Hope. Mrs. Perry Smith, Misses Mary Sue Smith, Virginia Bell and Verna Lee Foster left Saturday for their home in We'll start with the girl in the Dlght club. JEAN DUNN smiled at Bohhy * Wallace and sat clown ni their table in the Oolclen Feather nlahi jltib, snylng to herself. "That man /.«. kind of good-looking, on.l lie's Seen watching me ever since I came In. I wonder who he is?" Blissfully Ignorant of this. Bnliby Wallace—who was not the good looking man she referred to—took bis seat opposite her nntl nlrkeM up the conversation which the nen era! stir Incident to the end of thp last dance had Interrupted. "Listen, Jean, i mean It." he said. "You don't want to slave lu •i city office all your life. Wouldn't It he more fun—1 mean, even If we didn't have such an awful Int, just at flrat—aw, Jean honey, say you'll marry me!" He leaned toward her, and his honest, snub-nosed face was very earnest, Jean put the good-looking stranger out of her head and reached across to pat Bobby's hand "Bobby, I like you a lot," she said. "You're lust a peach. But aan't you see my side of.lt? We're bo.th of us so young. There's so much to do, and so much to see, uefure we get respectable and settle lown. I'm spoiled. I guess, but 1 lon't want lo be just a housewife •ust yet. I want —oh. Bobby. 1 want 10 winy. I've only been away from Dome for six months. I like being m my own. I like being Independent. Don't you see 1 want to enjoy t a while?" Bobby sighed. "You were In college for four •ears." he protested. i, "Yes. and if -you call ,that being ndepenclent. you're crazy," she re-^' lot-tod "1 mean being out ; on my • iwn. earning my own living and' nil: Don't you .see?" "But we could get the neatest little apartment." said Bobby, as if l bat answered her objections. •Iteptular little parlor-bedroom-ond- imth arrangement, and you -voulcln't he tied down. Why, you'd >a more independent than you are iiow You'd he more your own boss, you wouldn't have to trot down to •in old nnVe every morning. And •iretty soon we could buy one of •hose uew sport roadsters, and •uptlETTY soon!" said Jean. * "Bobby dear. 1 don't want to hurt your feelings, but I'm just not .me of these nice home bodies that ••an start on a shoestring. It's not •.\s if—" she paused, trying to pick her worcla tactfully-"Bobby. if you were on a regular salary It might lie different. But you know yourself that selling autos is awfully, nwfiilly Irregular. One month we'd ne Mush and the next one we'd *e living on salmon and crackers. The -itrain'd be »oo much. ... 1 guess I'm p-etty selfish," she finished ipoloRetlcally. "No, no." said Bobby hastily, l-hen he said, "You mean-If t— -.uppose If I had a nest egg laid iway—say a couple thousand dol- ars-would you tooh at things dif- erpiitly?" She smiled at him, and Bnbby ellected irritably that no girl with one droopy eyelashes ought to ;mile In that way unless she wants "Ycj:i make me sound IlUe a cheap Htle gold-digger. Bobby." she said. "But would you?" he persisted. "Bobby." she salrt. "1 like you leiier than any man I know or tver have Known. I'd marry you umorrow. only I'm aot ready to marry anybody yet. And then— ileiise don't he hurt, Bobby—I do hlnli that If we did get married, ,ve ought to ha better prepared inanolally." "Then." pursued Bobby, "if I can ay away two thousand dollars, will .•on marry me?" She smiled at him with the fond- U. S. Is Optimistic WASHINGTON-(/P)—New expressions of hope for peace were heard in the capital Thursday as the Department of State cautiously awaited official reports before either commenting or acting on the Halo-Ethiopian situation. Italian Planes Strike ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia — (XP) — Italian military planes bombarded two Ethiopian towns Thursday, killing and wounding a number of civilians, an official communique said—soon af> ter Emperor Haile Selassie proclaimed a general mobilization of his 10 million subjects. The communique said a battle raged in Agama province after the destruction of property and the deaths of women and children in bombardmants at Aduwa, where an Italian force was crushed 40 years ago (1896), and at Adigrat. Nearly V4 million Italian troops are massed near the border of Eritrea (Italian-owned territory just north of | Ethiopia, on the Red sea). Ethiopians on March ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia— (£>) — Nearly 250,000 Ethiopian fighters were reported on the march Wednesday night, some toward the Italian colonial frontier, in anticipation of the general mobilization. Rrums will call 10,000,COC men, women and boys into service. Emperor Haile Selassie decided upon the mobilization after sending a protest to Geneva charging Italy has invaded his kingdom with 50,000 troops. One hundred thousand Ethiopians were reported marching from Gondar toward the Eritrean frontier, where Italy is expected to strike. This army was followed by 60,000 warriors from fcur provinces led by Ras Mulugeta, minister of war. Another 80,000 troops from Jima and Wallaga province were said to be on their way to Addis Ababa to protect the capital. Paris Paper Reports Fighting The Addis Ababa correspondent of the Paris Soir reported fighting between Italian and Ethiopian troops had started in the Miissa AH—eastern —section of Ethiopia and that there haVe been casualties. The newspaper said that three columns of Italian troops, totaling 25,000 men, fought with irregular Danakil tribesmen. The Italians • have not yet met Ethiopian regulars, the report said. • -. . Rome Goes to War ROME Italy— (#>)—Benito Mussolini pledged a mobilized Fascist nation Wednesday night to meet "war" with "war" if the League of Nations imposes military sanctions upon Italy. He spoke from the balcony of his Venezia palace, illuminated by flares. His voice carried to 7,329 communities. Premier Mussolini almost shcuted each word with long pauses. A wave of great enthusiasm and excitement swept through Italy as the populace was called out without warning in the long-awaited national mobilization. British Embassy Guarded Mussolini said that Italy "finds it simply monstrous' 'that Britain, "which dominates the world," should refuse Italy "a poor strip of land in Africa." The government protected the Brit- 'fiih «Wfl&*Sy with 300 police nhd helmeted soldiers. They formed three lines ab$ut the building and grounds, Muftsolinl 'In a black shirt under his corporal's uniform, marked his points With gestures, using both arms and often clenching his fists. The "mobilization" came with sirens, bells and drums at 3:30 p. m. and ended at T:I5, a few minutes after Mussolini finished his 15-minute 1 "message" to his people. Immediate' Drive Forecast .Observers predicted the Italian offensive upon Ethiopia would begin between October 5 and 10—provided rains there 'end. In all Italy, only Vatican City remained normal. Many Blackshirt em- ployes left their work. The Pope agreed to co-operate with Mussolini. Thus in the great "adunata" or assemblage, the bells of St. Peler, like those of every church in Italy, joined in the signals. Son Marino, smallest and oldest republic in the world, allowed its Fascist group to assemble and listen to Mus- -olini, Rome, like other cities became a strange sight. As the sirens sounded, hundreds of thousands of men and many women walked out of their of- .tices and homes. In columns, usually singing the Fascist anthem, "Giovcn- ?zza," they swung along specified streets to big squares. From some windows women waved and men put out the white, red and vreen flags of Italy. An hour later, marching youths in long black columns appeared with huge pictures of Vfussolini. Women tossed flowers at them. ' . , The marchers passed through streets lined with old women, men and children. Mussolini's Speech The text of Premier Mussolini's ad- "Blackshirts of the revolution! Men and women of all Italy, in the world, ' in the mountains and on the seas, listen! "A solemn hour is about to strike in the history of the fatherland. "Twenty million Italians are in this moment gathered in the plazas of all Italy. It is the most gigantic demonstration without the history of the human race recalls. Twenty million men, DUt with one sole will—one sole de- i cision. ] "This manifestation should signify ;hat the identity between Italy and Fascism is perfect, absolute, and un- Iterable. Only those whose brains i are made languid by puerile illusions ' or inade torpid by gross ignorance can think otherwise, because they do .not know what is this Fascist Italy in 1935. "For many months the march of destiny under the impulse of our calm .determination has proceeded 'toward its'goal. In this latest hour the rhythm of this destiny has become faster and now is irresistible. "It is not only an army which marches toward its goal, on the other hand there are 44,000,000 Italians who march with this army, all in unison; because there is atempted to commit against them the blackest of injustices, that of withholding from them a little soil under the sun. 1 . Only 'Crumbs' Obtained "When, in 1915, Italy united her forces .to those of the Allies,, how many cries of admiration, how many promises there were! But after a communal victory to which Italy had superbly contributed with 670,000 dead, 400,000 mained, and 1,000,000 wounded—when the nations gathered around the table of avaricious beasts, to us fell the crumbs of the sumptuous colonial booty for the others. During 20 years we have been patient while there grew around us a ring which wishes to suffocate our unbreakable vitality. "With Ethiopia we have been patient 40 years. That is enough. At the League of Nations, instead of recognizing the just rights of Italy, they dare talk sanctions. "Now I, unless faced with contrary proof, refuse to believe the generous French people can associate themselves with sanctions against Italy. Six hundred thousand Italians of bligny, who died heroically in assault under the admltatioft of even th* ettemy comtti«ndefs, would rise from their graves under ths soil which covers them, "And up untlt the final proof, 1 refuse to believe the people of Great Britain wish to shed their blood and thrust Europe toward catastrophe in order to defend .African countries un-1 iversnlly stamped ns barbarious and unworthy of existing among civilized i people. j' "However, we must not pretend to! ignore (he eventualtles of tomorrow, lo sanctions of on economic character we shall respond with the spirit of discipline, with sobriety, and with sac-' tifice. To measures of a military order, we shall respond with measures of a military order. To acts of war we shall respond with acts of war. "No one is deluded into believing we shall yield, but let it be said again in a most catergorical manner and ns ••i racred obligation, 1 sny today before all Italy gathered together in the public squares, we shall do everything possible to prevent a colonial conflict "All those who waited for vengeance for their crumbled temples may reas- mre themselves because we will not gc backwards. "Never in this historical epoch has the Italian people so revealed the force tf its spirit and the strength of its character, and it is against this people, to which humanity owes its greutesl conquests, against this people of poets, lettered men and artists, that has been dared the talk of sanctions. "Fascist Italy—the Italy of the victory of Veneto (where the Italians defeated the Austrinns in 1918)—arise! "Tht cry of your most solid and un- crumbllng decision fills the skies, carries off your soldiers in Bast Africa, and is a comfort to those who prepare for combat; it is a spur lo friends and an admonition to enemies. "This is the word of Italy which passes bey and the mountains and seas —it is the cry of justice and of victory." FLUSH OUT 15 MILES OF KIDNEY TUBES Medical authorities agree that your kidneys contain 16 MILES of tiny tubes or niters which help to purify the blood and keep you healthy. If you have trouble with too frequent bladder passages with scanty amount causing burning arid discomfort, the 16 MILES of kidney tubes may need flushing out. This danger signal may be the beginning of nagging backache, leg pains, loss of pep and energy, getting up nights, swell- Ing, pufflness under the eyes and dizziness. If kidneys don't empty 3 pints a day and so get rid of more than 3 pounds of waste, poisonous matter may develop, causing serious trouble. Don't wait. Ask your druggist for DOAN'S PILLS, which have been used successfully by-millions of people for over 40 years. They give happy relief and Will-help,to flush out the 15 MILES of kidney tubes. Get DOAN'S PILLS at your druggist. BECAUSE It's Odorless It's Better Our Special Odorless Process of Cleaning takes out ALL of the dirt and gives the fabric Its original feel and lustre. PHONE 385 Hall Brothers Hope's Super CLEANEBS Tucson, Arizona, after spending thehiess of a friendship that extended ' .ack to childhood; and ehe re- fpp before a game influence the even- j Mr. Pye. tual outcome; why players wear dif- Mrs. H. H. ferent pleats on their shoes on differ- summer in Blevins. Mrs. Roy L. Bonds and Miss Teresa Ann Bonds spent Thursday in Sweet Home visiting Mrs. Horace Pye and ent types pi fields; how college bands and cheering sections stir players up to emotional heights; and how college scouting ol opponents is done. But mofrt important, kittle tells the average fan how to watch the game to get the most out of it He explains line play in detail, and divulges how the hard-wording forward wall paves the way for tk* ball toters. There is 3 chapter on the forward pass that in exceptionally interesting. The various formations on offense are dkeuKwd <tnd explained, and those tricky laterals that are becoming all the vogue are turned in*ide out The book is published by McGraw- Hill. ilpcled that It would take Bobby, he newly launched auto salesman, i very long time lo lay away any urirt nf two thousand dollars. Griffith spent Tuesday in Hope shopping. | >e Rev. C. C. Merrit is preaching this week at Ozark, Arkansas. ' Mont Harris attend to business in ' Hope Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Troy Erwin and children left Monday for their home in Tucson, Arizona. Allen Sage spent the week end in Rosboro with Wallace Sage. and Mrs. Henry, ' ..y oll ,, 0 u . and , hen ee me." she said. come and laughing. (To Continued) Mr. and Mrs. Tom J. Stewart, Stewart and Miss Charline Stewart visited relatives near Prescott Sunday. Misses Ruth Worthum spent .the week end in Prescott. Miss Lola Bruce was visiting in Prescott Friday. afternoon. W. J. Whiteside of McCaskill was a business visitor in Blevins Saturday, i The infajit son. William Circle, of Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus Honea was buried at Maiibrook cemetery Saturday moiuing. Rev. C. C. Merrill and Rev. J. T. Thompson were in charge. \ Mrs- Harlon Honea, J. A. Wade and U. Wade were shopping in Prescott Saturday. ; Mrs. Calvin Hor.ea spert Friday j shopping in Hope. ECONOMY DAY AT COMPTON'S MEANS GREATER VALUES PRINTS and Broadcloth IOC yard Do all of your shopping at Compton's where greater savings can be made on all of your full needs—such as Shoes, Underwear, Hosiery, Dresses, Hats, Work Clothes, Men and Boys' Suits, Pants, Jackets, AND Groceries, Flour, and Feed. You'll find our Prices RIGHT. SHOP UNDER ONE ROOF Ladieg Swavel JACKETS $4.49 $4.69 $| .98 LADIES Rayon HOSE 25c Blanket Lined JUMPERS $•1.25 BOYS MENS $4.49 CHILDREN'S SHOES SI.00 and SI.25 MEN.S WORK SHOES S1.49 and S1.98 ;!::: DRESS OXFORDS $1.98 Ladies Black Oxfords S1.49 Ladies Dress Oxfords S1.98 A Real Bargain DOMESTIC Good Grade 7c ^ 9c Men's Suede JACKETS S4.50 LADIES Cotton HOSE 10c LADIES House DRESSES 69c .4 98c COMPTON BROS. Next Dpor to the Po«t Office GENERAL MERCHANDISE Hope, Ark. A esrtain VKfttj from tropical Afrlea 'will filing to glass and eat nwajr the surface when planted beside a window, . • two hundred pounds of hay, corn, nnd roots makes, a day's meal fop an elephant. Watch for the Bi« NYAL 2 for 1 SALE Week of Oct. 7 to 12 BRIANT'S Drug Store S ', mustard, Seels, can , S&lnaeh, Cabbage Pl«. « Wtota* peas, -Wlntef tH date, Wfey nnd May Wheat J MONTS SEE0 J SANDWICHE In nil favorite combination* LUCK'S COURT NOTICE! As cotton and cotton seed are being sold rap] now, the proceeds from same, or from sale of' other mortgaged property, should be turned! from day to day on loans. This is the safest |f for both parties concerned and it is not our po! to carry loans over. Nashville Production Credit Assi JAY V. TOLAND, Sect.-Treas. HOT SHOTS FOR FRIDAY & SATURDAY! BANANAS Yellow Ripe—Lb ORANGES California Sunkist Dozen 1! GRAPES Fancy TOKAY Pound GRAPE FRUIT Nice Fancy Each OOCONUTS Nice, Fresh Each CARROTS-BEETS 3 CRANBERRIES Cherry Red Quart 1! CELERY Nice Crisp L For \l POTATOTES 10 ^ 14 ONIONS Yellow or White V Lbs I! HUMKO LARD 8 $1 Lbs TOMATOES No. 2 Can L For 1] PRUNES New Crop 4 Lbsb 21 SUCAG Pure Cloth Gfranulated 10 CLOROX—2 Bottles LIFEBUOY SOAP—4 Bars TOILET TISSUE Seminole *§ Rolls CHERRIES No. 2 RED PIE—Can CATSUP 14 ounce Bottle CATFISH STEAKS Fresh Sliced Outer Cuts, LI) •w^ 1 PAN SAUSAGE Fresh Ground Southern Style, Seasoned 3 FRANKS BOLOGNA 12 BEEF ROAST Baby Beef Tender Cuts—Lb 9 QTCitlf 0 Fancy Baby Beef lllCHIVU CluborT-Bone Ib 12 PIG EARS OR FEET Strictly Fresh—Lb FILLET HADDOCK Boneless—Fine for Baking—Lb 1! SALT MEAT Be 5 t Grade Streak-O'Lean, Ib OYSTERS Famcy Baltimore Selects—pt.

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