Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 4, 1937 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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wo !»,,BtagS ftori, lny, December 4,f 087 ICjr n •II Star Star of Hope 1S79; Pi^.tS, 1927. OWMOlictaWd JlhuiFjr II, 1929. — -^-.~—t _it-n»i» ^,^__»- -r.jtrUT 0 Justice, Deliver Thy Herald From False Report! Published every Week-day' afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. ;"©K fe. Fftlnier ft Alex H. Washburn), at The Star building, 212-214 Sotith ^iinut street, Rope, Arkansas, <!. E. PALMER, President AL£X. H. WASttfttrttN, editor and Ptibllsher (AP) —Means Associated Press (NKA)—MeahS Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. ^ SttteWttptioa Ka<* (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per W«efc ISc; pef month 6Sc: one year ?6.50. By mall, in Hempsteftd, Nevada. HfeWlfti Milleif ahd Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere M.50. Member of the Aasaefatetf Press: The Associated Press Is exclusively eflHtled to the use for fepublication of alt news dispatches credited to It or floi Otherwise credited in this paper and also th<* local news published herein. Charges d« friBtiiW, life.! 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 tHJtft ft deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility fat the safe-Keeping 6t Mtufft of ahy unsolicited manuscripts. SANTA GLAUS and COMPANY (Reglitaetl U, 3, Patent Office) By KING COLE KORftl POLS BUUlflNH By JDK, MOBUIS FISHBEIN , Journal of the American Medical Association, intl o» Hnrela, the Health M««az)n«. Difficult to Eradicate Bedbug Pest Unless Its Eggs Also Are Destroyed This Is the third hi a scries in which Dr. Fishbelu discusses Insects and parasite* which irritate the human body. . (No, 388) The Cimex lectularius (bedbug) is fdund Wherever people are none too careful about the hygienic character of their surroundings. Bedbugs have- no wings but they seem to be able to travel considerable distances in a short time to reach a Jrumdrt being. Apparently there is something about the odor of the human being Which attracts the bedbug, par- tieularly -when the human being gets •frattn. 'For that reason, bedbugs do not bite until after the body becomes warm beneath the coverings. The bedbug bites with four threadlike filaments which glide over each oiht* with an alternating motion and pierce the skin, Then the- bedbug sucks Wood through Its beak. Sortie people are much more irritated than others by the bite. Those who are sensitive respond with rather seri- <W» inflammations. In most people, however, the bite of the bedbug is usually followed by a simple swelling •which promptly subsides. Bedbugs are not frequently found on lower animals although occasionally they are seen on the guinea pig. They are flat and they live in furniture, chairs, sofas,, seat cushions and similar places. Seldom does a person with a bedbug bite have just one bite. He is usually found to have several of these little in flammationS and in some case's the same bedbug will bite in a track across the body. Best manner to handle bedbugs is to get rid of them. Bedbug powders will not get at the eggs or at the bugs concealed in narrow chinks. They are, therefore, best destroyed by the use of scalding water or soapsuds, but thus may ruin the furniture. Gasoline, kerosene, or other petrolatum oils will destroy the bugs, but when furniture and upholstery is freely saturated with such substances, thereMs danger of fire. The bite of the bedbug is treated as are other insect bites, primai-ily to prevent the itching but also to prevent secondary infection. Occasionally weak ammonia solution is a • useful home application. NEXT: Chiggers. Hand of Germany (Continued irotn Page One) ly- to the homeland by incessant radio broadcasts, appeals to racial or nationalistic -culture." You prepare them to agitate {or a government in the new land similar to that in the old one. You grant trade concessions that are irresistible, even though at a temporary loss. You send military and police 'missions, sell arms, exchange students, offer scholarships. Then, should the government of the new country waver and fall, you are in a position to see that the new government Is a carbon-copy of the one at home, linked to it so closely as to be practically a colony, though nominally independent. They All Draw Cards That is the game in South America today, ahd Germany, Italy, Japan, the United States, Britain and Russia have all drawn cards. In considering Brazil, for instance, a country larger than the United States and containing unknown treasures of iron ore, it is well to remember that 35 per cent of her 43,300,000 people are of Italian extraction. There are a half-milion Japanese and nearly that many Germans. Fracticllay all of them are active and ardent supporters of Mussolini, Hirohito and Hitler respectively. That has a tremendous weight on Brazilian polities. The Integralistas or Green Shrists there have ben claiming up to a million members. In Argentina, 35 per cent of the 12,300,000 people are also of Italian extraction, and in Uruguay it is 30 per cent. . , An Italian mission is now training the Peruvian police in a country whose government is tottering under the confusion of 13 political parties. Xo Little Japan Grant Both Germany and Italy offer military scholarships to young cadets of South American armies. Bolivia and Chile both habe German military advisers with their armies, and both Italy and Germany are making attractive offers for arms and battleships in exchange for South American products. The Japanese cards are being played diferently. It is estimated that a third of all Braailian cotton Is grown by Japanese immigrants. Paraguay and Peru have important Japanese colonies. Japanese were for a time pouring into Brazil at a rate of 25,000 a year, but the bars have been put up there and in most South American states. The Brazilian Senate, alarmed, revoked a grant of 2,000,000 acres of cotton land by Araa/.onas State, which would have amounted to a "little Japan" in the Amazon basin. With all this, there \s just enough Communist ubitation steered by the Third Internationale and centering on Chile and Ecuador, to add to the continental jitters. The aims and methods of this invasion are roughly the same as those of the Fascists, though less successful. But they have been successful enough to provide a Fascist rallying-point against the "Communist 'Chcci up Charlie-v/e can't be far from civilisation! There goes a bomber!" ~ menace," Mlvcd WHIi Propaganda The entire continent is continually Sprayed with radio program* from the powerful German short wave stations at Nauen and Eeesen. The programs, in Castilinn and dialect Spanish, or Portuguese, according to the section aimed at by time nhd wave-length, often come in belter than local stations. Music, folk-songs, plays, German language lessons, "new. 0 ." and general programs are presented in such a way thai many listen for a Ions time before they realise that the .source i.s Germany. N;i7.i propaganda is of course mixed into the programs in such a way as to be unnbslruclive but effective. H is all a part of the world-wide German program of binding to the homeland land to Hitler) the 3.000,000 German citizens and 10,000.000 people of German extraction living abroad. South America is growing up. It's place in world economy is a great one. It was great enough in 1914 for German and British fleets to fight it out off Chile (Coronet, Falkland Islands) for the road to nitrates, beef, and wheat. It is greater today. South American standards of living are rising. Wealth and capital are accumulating. Jt is a rich continent, und the inside track is paved with prosperity. That is why the scramble for South America is becoming so hectic today. NEXT: The United States, temporarily eclipsed in South America, tsriig- gles by Hie "good neighbor" policy and more direct incum, to keep strong a neutral trade and political kinship. President, Ailing (Continued from Page One) others to date included barracuda, mackerel, skipjack, ladyfish, yellowtail and blue runner. "Have kept no statistics on size and weight, largely to eliminate all possible arguments," he added in answer Mrs. P.P. Holt, 62, Dies at Home Here Funeral Services to Ik- Held From Residence at '-} |). in. Sunday OF SAFeTV W Mrs. F. P. Molt. 02. died lit 3 u. in. Saturday at her home a mile and a half north of Hope. She had been ill about a year, suffering from renrt dLwa.se. Funeral services will be held at 3 p. m. Sunday from the family resi- i dence. The Hev. W. H. Hamilton, past- j lor of First Baptist church of Hope, I and the Rev. Tom Epton of Nashville, will officiate. 'Burial will be in Rose Hill cemetery. Surviving are her husband, one , daughter. Mis.s Mamie* Bell Holt of j Ho|>e. one son, P, J. Holt of Hope, one) sister. Mrs. Mike Floyd of Nashville,! Ark., five brothers, Paul Jacques of Nashville. H. C. Jacques of Temple, Texus, R. F. Jacques of Eddy. Texas. Barney Jacques of Henrietta. Ok la., and Tom Jacques of West, Texas. pleted svork on his mail brought to him by seaplane from Maimi during the morning and the plane took off again at 12:50 p. in. "All out fishing this afternoon," it concluded. Woman's Day In 'Continued from Page One) hour, 7:30 p. in., with Mrs. Ernest Graham presiding. Following the short play the Rev. Mr. Hammond will bring a biref missionary message on tre subject "Christ's World Program." The playet presents five characters, all members of a group in a small town in the spring of 1937, meet to prepare clothing and material for n flood to queries about the "prize" fish caught | relief project. Mrs. Whitley, a plain by Robert H. Jackson, assistant at- ; spoken neighbor is played by Mrs. torney general. | Harry Whitworth, ,Mrs. Christman.^a, The message said the president com- more gentle soul, less harsh in her AND M!>0 JHE RAT v- AND ALSO TH6 STUDV WIT- RVJN WHO LEAVES Smith and Bowen Visit Kraft Plant Inspect Southwestern Division Plant at Denison, Texas Uy H. !'. Bowen The Hope Chamber of Commerce received last week an invitation, to the official opening of the general headquarters office of the Kraft- Phoenix Cheese Corporation for the Southwestern Division at Denlson. Texas, The Secretary immediately contacted the rnimuRer of the local plant, E. S. Alexander, and learned that till expenses of the trip would be paid by the ander was allotted four iftiests for the occasion. Several citi'/ens of Hope were asked to tnake the trip, but only two accepted the invitation. County Agent. C. I.. Kmith and Secretary of (he Cluiinlirr of Commerce. H. P, Doweii, the writer of this article. A« ;ioon as we reached Ocnismi, we were (alien through (he beautiful headquarters building, the top floor of which lwius.es the officials und cler- ii-nl workei's of the division office, The two lower floors HIT tiw'd for ocial fiKVliilK-f of the employees of Local Units Take (Continued from Page One) .-hare of United Slates taxes almost a* large as that demanded by the federal government itself. It is a tremendous tax burden, the biggest in Ihe world, taken in a lump. But per person, il i.s lower Ihnn the British and onjy a^ little ^higher than j j,,,,,^ , )flrn <| t ., C oiis>istir?K of float.' " sponsored by the civic clubs, business the Denison plmit und division hriid- ((tiiirteri of the coinrxmy. The Krafl- Phcnix Cheosi- corporation Ifcrnlly bought Ihr building, remodeled aliil refurnished it throughout, uml KHVO Ihe employes tin 1 use of the two lower floors fur social purjxises; these consisting of reception room, parlor, ballroom, gymnasium und eafeleriy lire operated exclusively by and for the employes. After soinii through the office building, wo wen- taken to the local uifili- utmHurinK plant where we wiw iwu hundred men and women in s'pntlnss uniforms making chee.se, salad dressing nnd Ihe many other Kraft pro- duels. filling containers. (Kicking hoses and cartons, nnd loading out cars. 11 Itolt iis two hours to visit the different departments in the large three story building. After supper we attended » reception in the office building and a mam- —National Safely Council judgment i.s portrayed by Mrs. Clinf Franks. The part of Miss Phillips. ;in elderly Indy who wants to help everybody, is taken by Mrs. Olmstead. Mrs. W. W. Duckclt has the part of a Mrs. Kieling, who doesn't believe in foreign mission work, and the part of her daughter, Dorothy, who wants to go to the foreign field as a trained nurse. is lakon by Mrs. B. L. Rettig. /></ OREN ARNOLD, Copyright 1937, NEA Service, Inc * Expect Big Squad (Continued from Page One) forced themselves ahead for a 9-0 lead in the first quarter und preserved their reputation throughout the rest of the game to win by a 30-7 score. • H. Weathers called the games at Buckner, and Allen called the Bodcaw games. Bodcaw will play Ml. Vernon next Wednesday night und Lakeside next Friday ntfernoon. All of these games will be played in Bodcaw's gym. CAST OF fWARACTKKS ROniillT IJAnitV— hum, explorer. .M K IT1 S S A T, A JT 73 — herolnis Bnrry'N nurlnvr, HONKY BI:E mm.—indium member of Hnrry'x parly. HADK.S ,1O.\RH—pioneer) member nnrry'n imriy. * * * Yedlrrdnyi Kudo* cnlU Ttullt- liinn'x luliu*?. At Ibr anillt* time I hi- Indian girl drnlrx knorrl<-i)K« of Bull nnd .Mcllimu'w vrhiM-euhnul*. I'lmeern for theui now uiouiid. CHAPTER XV "DOB and Mary Melissa had com - pletely lost not only thc-ir sense of direction, but any sense of time. The absolute darkness in which, they were living made sane, normal thinking almost impossible. "I would say we've been he-re anywhere from 12 to '.'A hours," Bob guessed. "But it might just seem less." They dared not separate more than a few feet, lest they be lost from each other. And they darod not move save by crawling and feeling with their hands, lest they fall and be killed. "It'll be something to tell our her hnnds, entered into the spirit despair, holding hands again. A Then — °f it- j second or so passed. "Can you do imitations also.] »HPV' Hrwi" Mr. Ginsberg?" she teased. . ,V , y- . "No, but have you heard my tup ! A famt ? j nmd ' , nn cwlnirmtion. dancing?" came out of the darkness! * * * Bob fell 'Lissa bc'como tense, T.TE beat out n drum rhythm with : knew she had ln-arcl it loo, >Iis " two rocks on a giant stnlag-iown heart \v;is pounding. mite near them. "I'm really Bill Robinson traveling incognito, you '"Lissu!" it. Then he barely whispered HEY! I1EI,P>" He know. See how dark 1 urn!" jyelleci ;it 'he (op of hi* lungs. By WADE LOUERY W1LL1SV1LLE, Ark.—The Willisville Lions will meel the Wyatt High j Where can they be cut? The chance School here Saturday afternoon, De- ' of materially and permanently cul- the French or German bill. i Because the average Amerieiin in- ! come is so much higher than that of 1 any of those countries the tax burden of Mr. Average American takes a lower per cent of his income than in the riwf in most countries. He feels the burden less heavily. In fact, Fortune believes, ihe iiver- Hye American has no idea that 20 cents out of every dollar he earns goes to one tnx collector or another. It's You Who Pay Lcf.s say you pay no income tax. You may be aware of buying an automobile license for your car, and you may have noticed that litlle revenue stamp on your package of cigarettes-. But it may never have occurred to you that if you pay rent, you pay taxes. You don't? Well, where did you suppose the landlord got the money to pay them? Every time you buy anything at all you pay taxes. Indirectly, of course, but you pay them. Careful studies have indicated. Fortune avers, that even people mnk- iny so litlle as $500 a year may pny almost 5100 in taxes. Everybody wants lower taxes. cember 4 at 2 o'clock for a three game meet; .senior boys, junior toys. senior girls and that long, and really be e kept up the silliness, because It diverted them both. It was nevertheless fantastic, there in the cavern. Somehow tlu>y couldn't force the blackness out of their Sliirtin!; al 7 o'clock, Willisville will meet Wakerville Saturday night, December 4th. Walkerville will come here for three games, the senior boys, senior girls and junior girls. Beginning with next week we have games with the following: Magnolia, Camclen, Texnrkana. Hot SpringK. El Dorado, North Little Rock, _ __ o ... Stamps, Prescott, Helena, Murinnna, It came back, but it was too | Hfnrden ami Gurdon. Wo have more long for an echo: "oh-eh-eh!" I( was unnatural, weird. Bob strained to determine the direction. "Pray God it's coming from li-am.s planed but have not .set the dales yet. We al.so have a dale with Arkmlelphia. consciousness, even by play. Bob'above!" hi- said, s-qurc/in;,' 't.is.i-n's was talking and Kinging very j arm. "It may bo lu-lp from up loud. j there, just echoing :'.nd i--.ci.-rning to When they were botli weary, (come uoni bi-l-jw u..!" he suggested that they try to j It might have l»-i n but—it sleep. They lay prone, touching wasn't. each other foi consolation, and | "No! NO-no! NO-O-O!" The were still for perhaps two or three i last was almost a scream, as Mavy hours. Atid although neither actually slept, strength was restored. "Do row? you suppose it's — totiu.- 'Lissa asked, when Melissa spoki' it- I5< IB! It's not help! vVfc'iv — <ra/.y or some, thing. I .saw a liisht flash - -away tliey ibt-low—in imagination ( [fii-u-s. !OH!" at'lc-r. I She was sobbing, and hu lu-l< htil: his own O\VM, miisi'lc.i tryinji 1u UV 1,1 VV. llgllVIJ DIWMglli *»*%./»*- W V V. » , grandchildren," suggested 'Lissa, | Mary Melissa jnd Bob had the ex- were aroused again. "Probubly. Maybe day Here, I am rationing the cbocoiute jher close. Hi; •• bar. Feel my hand. Just a bit, i tightening hi.- i but it'll lessen the gnawing." i regain control. The "gnawing" was rather) He luu-v/ Uu-ir trouble acute rightly enough. Moreover,'heard of ballui-in.it.ons that be Hi- hau '.rying to be brave. "A real ad- Venture." ''Correct," agreed Bob. Neitliei added the "if" which was uppermost in their minds. There had been no more kisses, after the first one. It was supremely delicious to Bob, but he had asked it in a spirit more oJ comradeship than of love, doing the best he could to boost ner spirits. It had been a lingering kiss. And it had been warmly returned. He had wanted to kiss her again and again—to hold her fiercely and pour out the declaration of love which had suddenly enveloped him. But he must ow fair. He couldn't take advantage of the girl under stress of circumstance like this. The thought made him a bit more formal for a half hour or so, but their mutual danger soon enveloped them. Then he tried singing. "Sailing, sailing, Over the bounding waves—" His big baritone filled the unseen auditorium. The novelty of it caused them both to laugh, which was \yelj, 'Jjssa, tremo uddec suffering of thirst, They didn"' mention it, but each lovinu it '.liftk-uK jven to swallow tlu bite of .-hoc'ilate eancly. "Yoo-hoo- Bob shouted, just to keep up snirits. .U hurt, his throat bomo. out iie thought it justified. Anything now seemed better than just -sitting, or eternally crawling and reeling to no avail. facing slow dc-alh and thirst. Thiriit devil people from hunger takes rapid loll in the t ;rid West country. Hob's .>wri ion^nc 1'elt very thick, and his Ufg.-i *vt.-v vveak. HOW much viuiv 'I.i.-.t'a must be suffering, I'.-- Knew. Unashamedly, tlion Vie kissed her, and she KISMT.! nirn back. "I want you to t'.iiilg—bct'ou- Echo! F.cbo!" be called, be- lr( ,i entirely!" lie cause ne had neard one. A faint repeat of it shot bac 1 : at him. "That means we're in a pretty big room, with some stu-t of flat wall opposite," he told Lissa. They tried to crawl toward it, but they c:ame repeatedly to the drop-ofl'—the .edge over which the lantern nad 1'allon. Or perhaps another like it, they couldn't be sure. * * * OB threw some rocks. Many them hit and bounded, bit and hit again, rolled and were quiet. It must be a long way down, somewhere, the boy and girl agreed. 'HEY DOWN THERE, ECHO!" Bob yelled. They listened, but the phrases were too long. Only a jumble of noise reverberated. They sat silent, in increasing if unspoken i-inu\. some: , lormal con- whispered it B OB *-* of jiei'coly. "Yes, Bob? "1 lovu you, Mary Melissa. 1 liuvc.- ulwuy:; loved you, I guess." •'Ki.;.s inu aginn, please. I iuivc loved you — lunger than alwa>£l'' We held iit-r, patted her. "We'll stick it out as lon^ as By HUdll BKISTOW rUotoLO GUKRNSKY Ark.— Friday afternoon, DfiemU-r 3, the Guernsey Blue Jays defeated the cage teams from Spring Hill. The junior boys won their second giimo of the week by trouncing their visiting opponents 1G to 8, having downed Piney Grove 28 to 10 on Wednesday preceding, and the gii'li- cif Gm-ni.sey heal their rivals in a hard- ganif, 12 -10, their first win of ilie .season. In the third and last fray of the af- irmiiim. Captain Glanton und his Irani mates swamped the Spring Hill .-enior boys, hanging up n 21 to Ii Victory. their fourth win out of five slurl.s. In the first game, the junior Blue Jays, with Captain Rothwell, star furwurd fur Guernsey, setting the pace with five counters from the field and Guards Mosie and Calhoun turning in good defensive games, hung up their fifth victory out of six tilts, downing Spring Hill's juniors 1C to 8, with the first hakt ending four all. Martin, shifty little guard for the visitors, played best for his team, tossing to long field goals. Anderson, center, turned in a good defensive paine for Spring Hill. During the second game, the senior girls of Guernsey, with forwards Boyce and Aylette each making five points arid Caudle doing g'ood wurk at a guard's position, won their first contest of the season by outscoring the opposition by the narrow margin of two points, the game ending 12-10. humanly possible, sweetheart. 1 i CoUens, forward for the visitors, won am not afraid to die. 1 — am sorry, for you. Hut the end comes somewhere, somehow, m. matter what we do in life, if this i.s ours, I can die happy now. But I wish I might !:ave loved you longer." "It's — all right," she whispered. "I am not afraid. I have you." Hunger. And bodily weakness. And the intense tlm>t, the choking, knotting ui throat muscles. Ringing in the CLU.S. Mirages of spund and sight, even in subter- ritnean darkness. Hysteria was bound to be near, they felt. (To Be , scoring honors of the game, getting two goak. from the fluid and two more from htu free stripe. Cox, lanky center on the Blue Jay squad, took individual honors ut scoring during the third and fitml battle. He chalked up 11 of his outfit's 21 scores. Forward Boyce, a teammate, made G points and Guard GUmton, captain, showed up well in leading ihe birds to their fourth win in five games t clati;. Starks scored four points as a forward for Spring Hill senior boys and Calhoun played well as a guard. Guernsey will send three te^ms to patrnos next Tuesday night. ling Uie coNl of Ihe federal j{°vern- ment. Fortune's survey indicates is just about a rimless /.ero. Rightly or wrongly, the federal government is taking on more work, more functions, all the time. Relief, road building, public works, parks, improvements—gradually they gravitate toward Ihe federal government, and away from local governments. I-'Ight to Keep Jobs That ought to mean less work, less responsibility, fewer jobs, lower tax demands by local units. But, anJ hero Fortune finds the key to the whole situation, it doesn't. Local job holders fight to the last ditch to keep their jobs going, even when they have nothing left to du. The picture of the Kansas rural school teacher .sitting daily in an empty schoolhouse and drawing her |xiy from local taxes is symbolic. Cook county, Illinois, had in 1028 just 417 tax-collecting unit.';. Illinois hiis more than any other state, 17,336. It goes without saying that this means waste and inefficiency. To illustrate, Macon county, Illinois, .sivt-d $800,000 in 15 years by abolishing superfluous township tax collectors. Just Thai Much Tougher It is real estate that carries, almost single handed, thai local lax load. Ninely |Jer cent of local laxes are from lhat old-fashioned source—land and buildings— which cannot he concealed or hidden. And mich luxation is subject to four bad defects: The overlapping of tax jurisdictions, the fluctuation of rules, the fluctuation of assessed valuations, and the exempt properly. Perhaps one-eighth of all real estate- is exempt as religious, charitable, educational, or government owned. That makes it just lhat much tougher on the other seven-eighths. ' Seeing no relief in the less than half of Ihe lux field occupied by Ihe federal government, Fortune finds the only hope for measurable reduction of our tax burden in the local field. That means the elimination of thousands of almost useless, inefficient, overlapping, and outgrown taxing districts. It means some sort of centralization of the tax-collecting function. It means the end of "local self-government" i» the terms of a school district containing 37 hones. Know What you Pay Tax students suggest that the way out may be along the road, that leads to centralized tax-collecting machinery, federal and state, which will filter buck to local communities a Justly determined share of what Is collected. Not only would the cost of collection <*nd of paying be greatly re- , duced, but people would know more clearly just wlujt they were paying/ in taxes, and until they dv know and i. uaderstwd, Uwre is no chancu ofj realizing 9 rational, sensible tax system instead of the jig-saw puzzle that) passes for Uixutwn today. ; ' The Best In Motor Oils Gold Seal 100% Penn., cjt 23c The New Sterling Oil, <|t 30c Tol-E-Tex Oil Co. East 3rd, Hope—Open Day & N'ite Have your winter Suit dry cleaned in our i modern plant—pressed by experts —delivered promptly. PHONE MS HALL BROS. Cleaners & Hatters A Complete Line -of- Yantlcy's Old English Lavender Toiletries—Bond Street IVrfumv "XMAS SKTS" Sec Otir Window JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company The Rexall Store PJione 03 Delivery CALL NUMBER 8 NELSON HUCKINS ON WASH DAY R«prcsea»U»Uv« JACK WITT houses, mid schools of Deni.son, celebrating ih'J occasion. The streets were lined with people from Di-nisori jnul the surrounding country, who huve Mt the prosperity of a milk cheek or salary check every two weeks from the Kraft-Phenix corporation. Officials of the company told the writer that they were pleased with the splendid progress of their plant in Hope and would be ulad to work with tile Chamber of Commerce to increase production here. They said they could use all the milk they could get and would pay the very highest price possible. On behalf of the Hope Chamber of Commerce, we wish to thank Mr. Alexander, the local manager, and the officials of the Southwestern Division for a most pleasant and inspiring trip and assure them thai we shall be lilad to encourage in every way possible, every farmer to increase his milk production. The removal of six tons of old paint is involved in .scraping the funnels of a fir.st-cln.vs steamship.

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