Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 5, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 5, 1934
Page 2
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, O J*ttit», Deliver Thy Htfald From False 'if'.' weefe-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co-. Inc. * AI*x. H. Mshburii), «t The Star building, 212-214 South r yihWt ,y*frJfo|»E. Artujsga,-.. .. t ... . - ^ C, E. mLMEB, Preridenl n. WASHBURW, salt* <uui Bnttftd •etoarf'elass matter at the postoffle* at Hope Under the Act of March 3, 1897 , enoiu '*v|w> newspaper Is in institution developed bj mudertt civii ••• ttttkm to present th* news of the day, to foster common* and industry Jfcrough widely cftcwJstsd advertisements, and to furnish that check upon Which "feo consUtUtioa has ever hfeeti able to provide."—Col R" Friday, .October The Clew ot the ForgotteirM . .. for Thp tllnilf, ifl<iiihoni<> the n»rt?«|Mlti*c n rriiurl <K fhe drnlh »r i:i»\v,\nn SIMI.I,I\CIIV. rrl- vnte 0«"tr«-llve, licllovccl In l>i-cn klllril hy UKU 1 ' l.AMl'SWN, nnnnotrr. The mime nlpihl n mnn clvlni; »hi< nnmf nf JOIIM NJIIlTII >• lironnht In iitillrf hcnHiiunnprii an nuiit<lfli>n lit drlvlftK uhllr Inlnxl- cntea \VI|(, HI,,, ,l» n Kill ? I* HI An »(t>»i, flnnlljr )» Idi-nllllrtl . U- TATHAV. v«-nlfh> »u:mrli«i»Inv nnd rniuliamr ("' <•!" fiuinrll. llnlh Cntluijr »"'> "" iciri nrr rrirnnm. .llardrtl, III* <>nl* rcAnrlrr tn Jfnrw ^hfxc t»M». <Plt|l|»Opr» III* •l»»y «a bl* •f- > Subscription H*«* (Always Payabls In A4vanc«h By city (jartfwr, per •;..1J*ek ICc; six month%|2.75; one year $5.00. By mail, in Hempstwd, Nevada. * Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, f!50 per year; elsewhere $5.00, * Mem*** of The Associated preaws The Associated Press is exclusively -, *rtSfc4 to .the V£<) tot rtpublicatlon of all news dispatches credited to It or «• ityt <rtherwv*i credited in. tfU$ fa&tr and also the local news published herein. A4v«tfclM gspifcsexitetites: Arkansas Dallies, Inc., Memphis, I f«iju»* Stern* Sid*,; New York City, Qrayljar Bldg.; Chicago, Jll., 75 E, WacJt- «, Dnve; Detrbit, Mich, 7338 Woodward Ave.; St Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. STOUY CHAPTER (J A FREJCKL.E-FACED lad, with ^ a slight cast In on? eye. and who wfts 'particularly disliked by Charles Morden. brought him lh* ,_j, OB Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for nil tributes, cards o* thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Cbnunerda newspapers hnia to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers ;&**» a ffelugQ of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibUity for the gate-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Your Health By Da MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, wad of Hygela/the Health Magazine YOUR CHILDREN By Roberts Barton Mothers Need Most to Be Needed- Jn That Realization They FimJ Destiny Fulfilled . This pearl of price falling.from the lips of a'wan little-mother may be of value to other mothers bearing heavy Faulty Brain Growth Causes • ^ -Mental Lag Distinction between a mentally defective; child below the age of 3 and n • normal one Is exceedingly difficult. If a child hears po sounds or words fnr a considerable length of time, it may seem to be a deaf mute. Some of the mental defectives we see are children who are born men- „,. tally defective because of insufficent j , 1 , neref ° re I quote it, although she development of the brain. ! ha , d n ° !dea , the world would hear Such defectives have to be clothed,! w !} e V, e SJ ?. . fed. housed, and waited on through-i . I .. look at * thls wav ." she said - out their lives. About this type of °-UietIy. as she tucked the blanket mental defectiveness there can be no more closely about her dozing spn's knees, moved the wheel chair gently into the shade. "I'm no longer young. If Bob hadn't had his accident I would have been left with nothing to do.' I thank God for giving me work. "Not this^no, not this," she added, almost in a. whisper. 'T expected to be useful,, but not this," Then she' took her courage in her hands pnd said firmly: "My work, you see, isn't caring for Rob and nursing him, Th^at 1 is my pleasure. My work consists in keeping up his courage and helping him tp accept his condition without obtruding myself and increasing his bitterness of dependence." . • A Credo for AU I believe .in that sentenc<j she has given a. credo, for the', whole human race, especially for women. What a world it would be if we" all felt that way! The only. diference between my friend and most mothers in trouble—r and most are in one way or another—is that she knows herself. She knows -that her cross, hard as it is, has also filled a deep need in the very core of hgr. being. Women, did they but know It, have to be needed to be content. , • It seems that she has soared even There are, however, various degrees . :of mental defect, from complete fail' •ure o? the brain, to develop mentally to minor degrees of inferiority. '(Therefore, mental deficiency is not a disease,,or any combination of dis^ ' eases, but an indication that portions of the byain have not developed as they should. The inferior brain development of 'these defectives makes them .usually undersized, below average weight, end diminishes also their general resist-* ance to disease. Most mental defectives do not live long. They do not reset tQ.disea.se as do normal children. Occasionally, however, there aye cases which seem, to' live beyond^jthe Average expectancy, perhaps because they are given excellent care. Most mentally defective children also show signs of imperfect speech and of insufficient development ' of their vocabulary. It they develop speech, it is usually very late as cqm- pared with a normal child. Such children, are. also very late in development of cla.en"h,abjts in relationship to their bodies. •* , . : In many foreign countries, and in some of our own states^ theio-are now wide discussions on fhe subject of sterilization of the mentally ^defective toprevent multiplication. "O^ere seems to he some evidence that certain types of mental defects are heriditary, Nevertheless, the de- tp who should be sterilized above the. stratosphere fo mother love into still . rarer regions. She is not the kind of mother to feel that her boy's crushed body is at least hers to keep Cor all time now. She had plan*, ned for his last college yeear, she «= w .-«. w -M- —»- M - ,.-_- wanted hi mto. marry pnd bring hep and who not is far from being estab- j grandchildren. She held such a rosy lished unequivocally. j heaven for him in the cathedral win- The hoy Jerfced his flne«P '<>• the edl*orj'al offices, "Xrn- ney, the city editor, wants to see you," he Said. Morden F(rort,e toward the ofllce with An exuroeslqn ot hecnwitig modesty. He bad, he knew, slipped a. fast nna over on Whippie. The Qlade had l>eqn the auljr (lawsnape.r lo carry the story of tUe fllvervievv scapd.nl — th« prominent cttUen. candirinte on die reform ticket for councilman .urrested. og suspicion of driving • while intoxicated. In company with ix yptinu v»cnnaii whom, hf, claimed he l|.id uoyer sden before. Jordan opened tlig -door o( Dick Kenncy's • ofBce, stiffened slightly as he snvy the bit; man In tlie well-tailored suit whq turned pala gra,y eyes upon elm tn hostile apyralsal. Kenney jerked his head toward tho man in the gray suit. "Know thla mnii?"'he asked. Morden breathed a algh of relief, WhnVever \hc F.uurtwU, H wasn't something which could be laid to him. "No," he said blithely, "I never caw him in my life." "Tales R lQ°H at t\ils," said /V/or</en jfitfenet/ «i the nWtwned po(<J.Er(Jj/ cues on him in hostile The city editor slid a card »crcss the do?}:. Morten picked trie reard up and atBi'Qd. fit it, li road simply. "Frank B. Cathay— JnveatnientR-^r'Suite DQ8 First Nations! Dank Building, Jtiver* 7iew." * • • T HERE was n, niomont of tonse silence In the room. Then the city editor loUod across ai tfen and,said. "Well?" .Morden slipok his head. "iN'o," ne snir), ''tlila Isn't Cathay. They're nbnMt the some p^g and about t hp ; aawe • Uulld Init Cathay |a sf!iop.e(t...»;)i:tt|B, bit atirl hia eyes ape, ft tittle da!ri:oc, We'j W*t ' _- '• ' /. ': "i r..m Frank; JR. Calnny pt nivQrvie\v." intcrrtipteij i|m man ill. a ione wldeb -qutyered with fury. ". • ' '.-.'•' The rn-tn -pulled a wallet from his pocket, took put a folded clipping from The Hivervlew Unlly 1'resa. The clipping had liodd lines whieli hi\rt Bti'elelie.j across the full top of 'tbp page. "CATHAY LlHia.ED BY CITY Voluntary sterilizatioji certainly, is inefficient, since but few of those who. ahoujd be sterilized pulsory sterilization. h»s ript been. adopted in most countries.. . . ; At present, the problem of the mental defective is usually turned over to en, institution in which, these unfortunates afe cared for and, given opportunity to "make the most .of ,snch braip power as they possess. • 1 ' dow of her mind. The shattering of her hopes and all her plans by^ a v cruel destiny, she IB able to'- translate to .her own need. This is more than sacrifice or accpet- ance-^it is divine.. I Bonder i£ "divinity" is not a combination <pf acceptance and service, . Resents Martyr Attitude People call her a martyr, She resents that. They say she is ill and cannot stand it. At first glance one wouk\ say so, but one knows instinctively that she will stand it, because the mind supports the'body, or the soul does, when it is dictating to that body. Most of us shout so willingly and lustily over our family troubles. We are sure that no one on earth could he expected to endure we hpve to. If wo do endure, after our fashion, we ___.. announce that we are martyrs. • ' "By BRUCE CATTON i ^ et us flui| h with decent humila- •-• Interesting from 8 psychological ; tion as we think of silent mothers viewodint is the effect of a threaten,' with real crosses and no hope ahead- ing international conflict when pitted i And let us learn, to know ourselves, against a noverwhelming incident, al- honestly, without pretense. -tnVughof much smaller consequence, We have to be needed, but we cant w always, if ever, be needed 89 WE could choose. Prevent* War By the Insight Into Give* You Mind home. Tha new anonymous mystery thrill- JfcklX* ttxt^r UCIUKJ »,»—»... ...^ „,-.„ j ,-.-T-- f ' ± "?r« "TjhpiPwsJdent Vanishes," affords I Let us make Jhe Pest of it. Just .such a study. ! — •*»«-» •^tfhe eountiy is on the verge of entering 1 9 World War, and the president of thQ United States is about to make }U5 decision of entering the war, or Staying Q«i of it, when he suddenly disappear?, ^jjlie ''100 men who rule the country" bad practically ordered war from Congress, and everything looked rosy —for the armament crowd. But they }jad to deal with the president, ^—^ ,^" v . ^^ f^ . _». / 1 |L | j** l""f I (A [J I L, V I iMtj ^^ *p.V^i^li • •• » ^^ V/^N I lf>/"»r-l f" YOllRSELF • V.X V/ 1 N «V I— I— • V Alicia Hart ^ Can Be SU m If RighUy E«. President vanish*;. crcfeed-Birt "Take, Regular diquefinds itself facing Workouts fur Results diferep*. psychology in the people.: than the war mania it had so corn- Of all the exercises that women can 'jl5tfcl» kwtft "P- Th e c » untr y f " r - ! c!o to i^di"^ surplus weight on vari- gets ihe war in its eagerness, for news j cms parts of the body, the one to about its president. j UenderUe ankles and calves of the » an incident closer to home \ leg.s is by far the amplest. And, it pf legs consequence i dc-rio torreclly and regularly, it i tha intejrnatiwal conflict in Eu- '• -My is effective. Stand erect with hands on hips ami „_,,--. - overshadows the w&r in*its importance to the people o£ the b«t Q f psychology H Cdltuiin aisd a half of- space, a there waii. a nielure nf Prank iay prominently Kenney -stared at the picture, paused It over to Mordelj, There could be no, question hm whattlic man who stood In the office pnd the man who hart ypsed for the picture lu tbe newspaper, were one tvnd the fame, And there could be no d,mitit (hat this man ! was not the same one who hod [given tho.jiamo of Frank B. Ca- 'thay at police headquarters the nlsht before. "1 saw a, driving license, lodge cnrda, pienihershin cards Ju polf clubs, saw your signature and caw yqti signing tlie same slgna- Iture," .Morden eaid, "Tlint is. I saw the real Cnthay signing -the signature," "Last night," said the man .ft tho gray suit, 'with, that Eftme cold, Impressive dignity, .'"my pocKet wna picked, I lost fi wallet anil n. card, c!<se containing not, pilly bifsiuQgg c-\rds but my driver's lire-rise and Iqd.l5?i nieiOPpr« ship carda." Morden . was defiant and hostile. ' ' ' "This newspaper clipping doesn't prove anything," IIB sa'lj/, "S'lpposB It |s your pictijr^ .Wayliq The; ptvervlew pjilly Press mnde a 'mistake, InstqatJ pf Toe Blade." Tho tail man laughed ecprn- fully. "That," he said, "la good! I'vv. lived In Hlvoi'view for the last 15 yenra. I've been president ut the Chamber of Commerce. I'in president of the town's ulgfekl luncheon club. I'm a, candlijate for city councilman and doubtless would, have been elected lia() It not been tor this llbeloiig article. Aa it Is, .1 shall probably be Defeated." "Suppose. Mr. CJatItay ( " said Did: Kenney In snava toneg, as though ho had already acfcnowl- cdgcd'defoat, "you sign your name for us, so that wo can check it with the police records." • • • pATHAY hesitated for a mo^ me n't, "You have libeled mo." ho said. "You have done irreparable c'nnmee to n reputation which I have been building up Tor more than 15 years. Now you cdd insult to your previous Injury by refusing to accept proper proof ot my identity." Dick Keimey was firm.. "I'm very sorry. .Mr, Cnthay," ha said. "I don.'t luiow, an yet, .what the situation Is going to lead to but, since you have ta!<en the trouble to Some here to establish your Identity, It would seem you would hardly hesitate to algn your name." "Oh, that's right." tho man sajd qulplily. "I furgot r.buut the letter from tl.io president oE the First National Bank." He, tools from IHa wallet a letter, on the stationery of the first National baqlj of Hivervlew. The latter stated that the uerapn v/liopo photograph was attached tq thq iBHer- \vaa Mr. Frnnlt B. Cathay, th.qt Mr, Cathay's signature also appeared below the photograph; that Mr. Cathay maintained a balatica i:: tho First National banlc oC Rivcrview which ran well Into six figures; that he Was a respected and esteemed citizen of Hivervlew nnd. a mom- hep of tho bault'a board ot directors. Kenney read the letter and pointed to the'signature. "I take It." he said, "that the signer of this letter expected you would duplicate the signature,* ^ Tho man pulled the pad ot paper which Kenney held out to him, grabbed the pencil with which the city editor scribbled memos, ana dashed off a signa-» tnre which was a perfect duplicate of the signature underneath, the photograph. "That." said the city editor* staring . pointedly at Morden, "settles the matter." "I want a retraction," said Cathay, "and I want damages." "It. you have a retraction,*' Kenney pointed out, "there wont be any damages." Cathay's face blazed Into fury. "Don't talk to me like that/' he said. o | T/"ENNE7 toyed with tho pencil, ••^ gliding his fingers up and down the brown wood. Cathay went on, "I have been damaged In an amount that can probably never be compensated, from a financial standpoint. However, I shall expect a very material contribution—not so much bacausa o( the money Involved as because of the moral effect. I Intend to deposit your check In the First National bank at Rlvervlew but before I have deposited It I shall soo that It is photographed nnd a facsimile Is printed in The Illver- view Dally Press." Kennoy's face was savage, "You talk llko that," ho said, "and It'll be a long time before you get a. check! You can get » retraction any time you want. There's been a mistake made. But there are certain peculiar circumstances surrounding the making of that mistake. Wo telephoned your witi for confirmation. She stated that you were hero In tbe city: that she didn't know what hotel you were sloping at.""Quite true." said Cathay. "By the way," Kenney said with elaborate carelessness, "wbnt hotel lucre you stopping at, Mr. Cathay?" Cathay snorted. "I didn't come here to be Insulted still further," ho said. "It's none ot your business where 1 stayed or what I did I I have told you what I expect. First, I shall expect a retraction. After that I shall expect the check." Ha turned on his heel and strode toward the door. "Wait a minute," Kenney said. "Let's get at the bottom of this thing. I want you to meet Mr. Bleeknr. tho junior partner ot the firm which publishes The Blade.", "No, thank you," ;sald Mr. Ca- thay'frostily. "I have given you my message. My suit for libel will be filed within a day or two unless the matter Is satisfactorily adjusted In the meantime. I wish you a very good afternoon." The door banged. , Dick Keuney looked accusingly at Charles Morden. "It's fishy as hell!" Charles Morden exploded. Kenney pushed back his chair. "You come with me, young man, 1 ' he said. "We're going to see the boss!" (To Ho Continued) , is tn 1lie no.xl chniitcr Morden be- KliiN (he most exciting uli-co of worlc tu bin C'iTi*Rr. "Higher Education" Has Weak Moments MEMPHIS, Tenn.-(/P)-Smilhwosl- orn College undcrpVifluntes Imvc gone, through, nnothor one of those "currenl topic" tests. Anc) Prof. W. R. Atkinson nnnounc- rd Thursday these us .some of (lie nmay.lng answers: "Eill Terry Is the iron man of bicycle rates." "Hitler is viceroy of Imlin." ( 'Hucy Long ig Hhe father of the Innio duck mnendment." "A filibuster is ft noisy! man." "The 'brain trust' Is largely nf physicians nnd Not all penguins live in the tic regions;,one type of pen In the OnlnpORns Islands equator. For many centurion comeo mndn of stone, Lava wn c thoir manufacture later und ore made of shells. Weekly Sunday School Lesson Text John 15:1-10 ' The International Uniform Sunday School Lessqn for Oqt. 7 By WM, E. GIL.ROV, D, D, Editor of Advance Far the last quarter's lessons we turn, again to the New Testament for a series' of studies jn the Christian life, The Christian life is primarily a life with Christ, W fittingly the quarter's lessons begin with a study of fellowship with Christ, based upon the figure of the branch in relation to the vine. It waa an allegory that could be well understood by those who Uv* ed in a country of vineyards. They understood full well the prun* ing and purging by which the vine was kept in its strength and fruitfulness. They understood equally well the relation of the branches to the vine, that they were parts of one Whole, that the branch derived its life from the vine and at the same time ministered to the life of the vine. Jesus was fond of insisting upon, this mutual relationship between Himself and His diseipjes. He did not think of His life as apart from them, They were in Him and He was in them, He felt the need of their human friendship and nearness. His soul was full of loneliness and agony <is these friends failed Him in the closing hours cf His life in thut Oarden of Gethf-es- mane. It is interesting that Jesus, who seemed all sufficient and who seemed to derive all the necessary sustenance and poy/er frpm His relationship to His Father, spoke so much of friend- thip and of His disciple^ as His friends. There was in Him the quest pf human companionship. Again and again, in His eomnnmi- v/itn His disciples, He laid a/ is , Fur**» tjian that, ywj'U get some Insight i tcgfther. Now, keeping the bone in <* straight line, raise the from the floor, putting your weight about heel* ay selfish munitions gton, almost to j *U the government, j heels ' When you can do it without your balance, increase your speed nil* raising and lowering about sixty times a minute. pubjwh "The ] Don't repeat more than fifty times 12 ' ' •' the firut three or four days. Later, of sc, you tan do it UIll 'l you are tired. RtjjTieuibe.", of course, that if you >tre to Sot the Ut-st results frgin any exercise, you hwve to Uu it night and mtiwnis evvyy fey iu '.he wt^k, prac- tiwt your jr.prnina ejtervisee in f rQn t cf ya ottfea wiwtov/ and bmttw cpi> while j-'du'rt daiiig th^ni, 'fh^i you'll he developing the phc-st i«8 at th" suifiB time you're reducing surplus weight. upo nthis bond of love and of common devotion to the will of God which linked them into the truo unity of Christian faith and devotion. What was true qf these first Chr.is- tian groups in direct conisct with the Master is true of the Christian fellQWr ship in every age and in every manifestation. If Christians fall to realize the blessing ,pf fellowship with Christ and with one another, they are living far below their privilege and »>'e failing to realize the elemental glories and beauties of the Christian life. C'ne might dwell upon the moral realities qf this fellowship. It is npt merely sentimental relationship. It is not a sort of secret communion of bywords and rituals that all men may not share. It -is a fellowship which finds 'is reality in moral and spiritual cornmitments,, especially in devotion to the commandments of love. Here, ultimately, is tho test pf 1he Christian life and of the Christian fellowship. Is it supremely levoted to the things that Jesus loved and the things that Jesus camp tp do? It is this that puts the disciple- vipon the same plane us the Master. It is In sharing Christ's purposes that we enter into His life and that His life enters into ours, and it is in this relationship that life becomes fruitful, that we achieve Its highest purpose in fulfilling the will of God. Hickory Shade Sunday school is progressing nicely at this place. Bro. Clarence Rqss preached a good sermon to a large crowd Sunday night. Mr. and Mrs. Sims, Mr. and Mrs. Richards, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Otis Sims. Mr. and Mrs. Kennie Easterling were the dinner guests of Mrs. Exit Olive Sunday. Miss Rose Leq Brpwn took supper with .Mte; Gene Rogers Sunday night, Miss Wilma Gentry spent Sunday with her sister, Mrs. David Yeayer of near Hqlly Grove. There was a birthday dinner served at Uncle Calhoon's Sunday, those thijt were present were Mr. and Mrs. Elmer CalhQpn and family, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Calhcon, Mr. and Mrs. Olive Calhoan ijnd family, Mrs. Ma- Icne and children, Mr, and Mrs. J. E. Rogers and Mr. and Mr;;. Minton HQSS. Miss''Aver Wren spent Sunday with Miw Annie Terry. Mi', and Mrs, CJerence Hos? were Sunday dinner guests, of Mr, und Mrs. Freman Crider. R. L. Ross spent Sunday with J. W. Rogers. The party given by Mr. and Mrs. Albert McCorkle Wednesday night was well enjoyed. Blevins Oscar Peacttey, Albert Allen and Miss Flora Branch all cf Nashville were Wednesday guests of Mrs. A. H. Wade. Dr. und Mrs. Robins and daughter 1 ; were business visitors in Hopu Tuesday afternoon. Warren Nesbitt spent Tuesday in Hope. Clarence Ellen of Hope was in Blov- ing Monday. '.Mi: nnd Mrs. Herman Simpson of Hope were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. J, M. Thomas. Dan Honea, Dallas Hugg, Misses Lorene and Opal Honea left Tuesday t'cr Tusccn Arizona, where they will epend the winter. Mr. and Mrs. All Thompson and children were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Huskey. Mi', und Mrs. A. H. Wade were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Huskoy, Mrs, Jack Foster loft Wednesday for I'uscon Arizons, she was accompanied by her two small daughters, Virginia Belfe und Verna Lee. Mi', and Mrs. Andrew J. White and son Jack cf Waldo spent the week | end in the Marlbrook community. I Miss Mao Peachy of Prescott is the i guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Wade. ; Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Osburn were shopping in Hope Saturday, | Misses Mario Ward and Chnrlinc Stewart motored to Hope Saturday morning. | J. Glenn Cokcr, Horace L. Lay and i Elvin Bruce attended the Qumden- Hopo, football game Friday night. Mi. and Mrs. E. M. Bonds were Hope visitors Saturday. •Mr. and Mrs. Melvin White, Mr. and | Mrs. Horace Honea und daughter, j Betty were shopping in Prescott : Thursday. | Kclsie B. Spears of Hope, spent the week end in Blovins v/it!i his parents i Mr. nnd Mrs. K. B. Spears, Sr. i Mr. und Mrs. Carl Brown spent Saturday in Hope. , Edgar LevereH who has been in the Veteran's hospital in Fnyettevillu re- j turned home Wednesday. j J. A. Wade and W. N. Wade were; business visitors in Hope Thursday, j Mrs. H. H. Huskey, Mrs. A. H. i Wade and Mies Elizabeth Francisco j mctored to Conway and spent Uie; week end with Miss Ruth Huskey. j Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Nolen spent Sunday with Mr. und Mrs. Horace Pye. HOT SPRINGS, ARK RATES—#1.50 to $3.00 PER DAY Fireproof Rooms European Plan Centrally Located (Jorner of Central ana Canyon streets— only one block from batn (ipxU'o raw, shopping district, doctors' offices and theatres. All highways and street cars pass our doors. 411 outside rooms with bath toilet — lavatory — phones— fans —bed lamps. Pine furnishings and equipment. Reasonably Priced CAFE s nQ p, Cigar News SlasuJ. and Country Club Privileges J. WIU, HOWB President and General WITT'S NEW LOCATION 106 South Elm MODERN-EFFICIENT SHOE REBUILDING Men's, Women's and Children^ .shoes resoled on modern equip mcnl by expert repairmen. Come in and sec our new, up-to-date shoe rt pair shop, completely equipped to give you th< finest type of shoe rebuilding at very moderatt pi ices. Our repairmen are expertly skilled ir the modern method of repairing and rebuilding men's, women's and children's shoes. Wo Invite You to Inspect Our New Shop. WITT'S SHOE SHOP We Call for and Deliver Phone 67,4 I 75th ANNIVERSARY SAB O make this the greatest sale of our History, we h< tapped every resource of A&P's nationwide boyii and distributing system. Here Is the opening gun| A&P's Seventy-Fifth Anniversary Sple—road the prices—compare values— and buy. With food cci going up at a rapid ratq- this is the time to stock ti I "WHERE (CONCHY RUUS" I ( GRWINC fo$*fy£< t"^/^?-- A&P COFFEE TRIO ,,, 3ms • ••^ffte EIGHT O'CLOCK J|f Mild & Mellow, Ib -p| RED CIRCLE Jpf Rich & Full Bodied, Ib-Hfj •B'OKAR Vigorous & Winey, '•fM?% oz- 10c t> 13C) Q t . Sandwich Spread, oz Pint IONA BRAND—No. 2'A CAN Stundurd Quality Nn. 2 CANS PENN-RAD MOTOR OIL 2 GALLON CAN....$1.05 Plus 8c Tax SAE..-.20—30—40 SUNNYFIELD CORN FLAKES, Lge. Pkg.,..| SULTANA PLAIN OLIVES—Quart VERI- 24 Lb. GOOD 48 Lb. mil PURE 10 Lb. Paper Bag. CANE 10 Lb. Cloth Bag. POTATOES, Fancy No, IV-10 Lbs CAULIFLOWER, Fancy Heads—2 For. TOKAY GRAPES—2 Pounds JONOTHAN APPLES—Dozen CALIFORNIA ORANGES—Dozen FANCY TOMATOES—Pound GRANDMOTHER'S BREAD—Loaf Brillo, 2 pkgs 17c Fleishmann Yeast 3c Royal Gelatin 2 pkg. 13c Palmolive Soap Sc Lux Soap 7c Lifebuoy Soap, 2 for 15c P&G Soap, 2lgebars9c Ivory Soap Gum&Candy 3 bars 1( Krafts Cheese '/ 3 lb-17i Liptons Tea, % Ib 23| Hershey Bars, 3 for.-l Cigarettes, 2 pkg Karo Syrup, 5 Ib 3Scl AJAX LAUNDRY SOAP—4 Bars ISjj Fish -MARKET SPECIALS- Sliced Bacon DECKER'S TALL KOBN—LB. Fancy Beef Roast Shoulder, Ib 12c Bonebss Roll, Ib 14cl s s u ££ 8r : d PICNIC HAMS-Lb. 17cj R. C. PORK CHOPS, Ib 19c Roast, end cuts 14c, Center....! DRY SALT MEAT No. 1 Quality, Ib. 18c For Boiling, Ib. 16c Not Water Soaked or Salt Laden STEAKS Tender and Juicy, Lb No. 1 Cream CHEESE, Ib. 17c! Beef, Pork, Lamb, Poultry, Fish and Oysters » ii u*^»**iffp«qiPiypffi»MM^y>iir"'.p«y»''* l iy | '«'^Mi*«'»^ • •*"*** -» Watch Our Wnidows For Added Specials

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