Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 9, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 9, 1935
Page 2
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>v;«? w by Sfef PttMlshhig Co., twT" ' Wflihbuwj), at The Sta* building, 212-814 SoutS as .-, tfcatte* at the postoffice at Hope, Under the Act of March 3.1897. "fh6 to«*Si«&tt Is an institution developed Vr modem etvll- I*** 81 ** the news of the day, to foster commerce and Industry, eiy clwuWfekt advertisements, and td furnish that check upon whfch no abbstHtUion has ever bo»n able to provide."~-Col. B, SS£ t *J l * ***» Assorted If***'. The Associated Press Is exclusively the 1«6 fSf iriwibljestion of all news dispatches credited to it or and also the local news published herein. * Arkansas ttellles, Inc., Memphis, Ne* York Cifr, 369 Leclnjfton: Chicago? Ill . 75 A w*ck cfi, /338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star fldg ----- ~- J - - ------ - ___ _ fiffcf **«*«" * i!l «» ^de for all tributes, cards « °1- mem ? rt l 9 ' concernl «« the departed. Commercial hold to this policy In ttie news columns to protect their readers a delude of spafc^takina memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility , fo/tHe safe-keoping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts '—»•-•"• ........ ..... •- ..... •---, -lu..... __ f Olive Roberts Barton tie Bobby. It's much *ttfc today, I think the red one td-tH-nlce^ana cheery." .1 hate that old red lie," said Bobby, tti he,wore it , take tiiis umBrella, it's going " with childbirth. They still suffer less than do men from cancer of the skin and of the mouth. Whenever cancer has been studied with a view of finding some factor in civilized man not present in the uncivilized, the studies have yielded only failure. Today we know that savages and primitive people do not die of cancer, because they do not live long enough to die of that disease. Nevertheless there seems to be a reliationship between civilization and cancer, because the condition is more », , - -• --- = frequent in northern and western. • L , G l 1a ."" . us & an in southern or eastern, Europe ^s raining. ] an d the United States the death rates from this condition are higher among white people than negroes. i Everybody ought to know that j there is no evidence to indicate that ' cancer is infectious, or that it can be , transmitted from one person to ano- ~, , , . - ther. We do know, however, that cer- Max had «rto,iQ ami wasn't at tain families may develop a tendency to die of cancer; at least this is the case in animal experiments. Notwithstanding what has been said, «^L.'/'Aw-f mother, boys don't carry urn- Unless it's Just pouring. sviffully tujo." "ItSure rtot riding in thit dirty old truck any more. Aake this umbrella •aftd^lk-llke a" gentleman." , ^ *'hob took the umbrella and hid it . T- tif 1 ^ the frt-bcrry then went off At ao^n it was "teeming" slttre. . , .,'.!* .was a case of wits now, but still "3®s glad he "hadn't brought that ,V^!en silk umbrelk to be kidded about cancer should not be considered a i didn't mind ram, but he minded hopeless and incurable disease. It first appears at one spot on the body, and mistake of hanging on to sin too long. If you find God here you may join the church of your choice. First, get saved and then decide the church you wish to join." There will be regular services Sun- day with no Sunday night "Snow, Hope . L.J^ !v' fef" ':'Tjeing scolded about soaking clothes. v,'»- • <• Trngtienlty. Put to Test i ^ He and half-the school stood hud- ' died under the canopy and in the hall way. He •saw the principal going /up to the second floor. He knew she always kept'a rubber cape in her office and she never .went to lunch. He v '•followed her. )j//*Iifiss. Wilson do you need any er- <tands done " - iV , , r * "Why no, Robert, not on a day like |^ uji*" anS then she followed his gaze. ' f " ** eyes fell on the cape and she „ ^_-_-ed to herself. "Walt, 1 Ijelievs I \f, have a letter. Do you happen to pass "I ithe^postofface?". ^W> ^'"p yes-'s, it's onl> about three blocks Sfffl mean yesjrn." , "All right ;hen, and do take thU • cape and wrap all around you. I'don't -want you to" get Wet doing an errar-.d i for me,' '"Bob, this umbrella is all muddy, and where mi earth did you get that cape?" his mother He had been afraid to hide it and decided to face the music. Anyway it would be better than-if he had ruined his clothes. So he told. "Bob Miller you're the limit, but I am glad you had sense tnough to come home dry. This afternoon I want ..you to wear overshoes." He had been afraid of that. "It's beginning to clear up,' he ventured. "It isn't any such a thing. Put on '"'fdry shoes and I'll fix these wet ones. Just a Guessing Game "Mother, I want a slicker and cap <and boots." . "Your birthday's coming." "Don't forget.' "And if I give you that you'll pull a long face and fuss because I didn't give you something else." 'No, I won't. Do you know I guess whatever you say is all right. I guess you knew all about that rain." "If its' taught you something to disobey, I'm glad it happened." "But Mom, how did you know, it was going to rain?" I didn't" she said, "we were both guessing." 'Well anyway you know a lot, I guess I had better listen." 'Bob, do you want to take off that tie?" ''Yeah, can I? I hate it something terrible," 'I think I guessed wrong too, Bob. Suppose after this we listen to each other." These two will get along. It takes a bit of listening on both sides to make a go of family life. Your I By Or, Morn's Fishbein members. In a good many churches, j <jon't like this." Hardly a month goes by without the announcement that someone has made a significant advance against cancer. Yet as the years pass the so-called 'cures" are never heard of again. This w unfortunate, because today more people are afraid of cancer than are sfraid of any other disease. Cancer is not yet conquered! Few people realize that it takes at least five years to test a cancer cure. Time is the tester. Unfortunately, thus far, every can- Mtf cure proposed within the five year limit has at the end of that time been revealed at an unsuccessful experiment. At present, we know that cancer EtiU inflicts old people more than it does the young Ninety percent of all deaths from cancer occur alter 40 years, and 98 per cent after the age 0/30. Another type of cancer known as sarcoma, more frequently affects people in the younger years. Women have cancer more often than do men, be-, cause womefl have cancer of the I kingdom. ILf you are honest before and of the organs associated! God, pray through. Don't make the if it can be detected in timp and removed, the menace is under control. In Pennsylvania a commission on cancer found that 39 per cent of cancer seen on the surface of the body and 46 per cent of the cancer deep in the body are preceded by symptoms of chronic irritation and inflammation. , If people having such symptoms get proper diagnosis and treatment in time, many of them can be cured. by Robert Bruce O 1935 NEA Sertice, Inc. Burden of Sin Is Carried by World The Ungodly, Living in Christian Lan^j, Flayed by Evangelist The Rev. Bert Webb preached Friday night at the Hope Gospel Tabernacle from the text "Righteousness Exhalteth a Nation, But Sin Is a Re- | proach to Any People." His subject Was "Who Is to Blame for World Conditions?" He said: " The words of my text were brought vividly to me when I saw them in a large electric sign across the street in downtown Minneapolis. I could not help but contrast them with the crowds of people largely bent on. seeking worldly preasure. In some waythe Devil blinds people that they cannot see until Christ opens their eyes. If the sin that you are courting and enjoying tonight could be seen in its true light it would be so absolutely abhorrent that you would throw it from you, "Who is to blame for world conditions? I believe that sin is a reproach to. the United States tonight. This country is not even nominally Christian any more. It is no longer true to speak of Christian America. Many of those who profess t& be Christians are church members only without having been born again. I am chiefly concerned about spiritual conditions. If you are not a Christian not trying to serve God, I say before God you are responsible. You are enjoying IIEGIN HI5RE TODAY | JKAIV BDNN, secretary to UOJT- I Al.U SIOXTAGUE, lawyer, delay* Jicr nnswcr when BOBBY VVAI>- I.A.CR, automobile nnle»mnn. nnk» her to innrry him* At The Golden Feather nlcht club mlie meet* SANDY MARKlJfS whose ' liHHliieHs cdnnec'tftm -ia-- TiiKue. Sandy introduces Uobliy nnd .lent. Jo n Mil, nnd Mil*. LEWIS. Hobby sell* some bond* for Ijevrifi, Svho lirtyn' n car. r.ARUY, GT,I5NN, tedernl. nccnt. 1 IN trnlllnc W1NGY MAVIS,., bank rnblicr. He learnn nliout ; the' bond •transaction, and. > fnievtlon«r nob.lty. : linrry . believe* tjie car liewin nought in armored. Hobby undertaken to lliid out. Jean nerecfi to n «ecret engage- cii-nt with Snndy. The bank of which her fctlicr It president In robbed nnd Larry HtartM a search (or the robbers. Jelin coeu to nee Sandy vrho hnn been Injured. He and the Lewlxcx nre staying at a farmhouse. T.arry learns Sandy wan one of the Imnk robbers. ROC JI3CK- l;HS. who treated one at the robbers, says they . are the Jackson KrnnFT. A telephone nnnibcr. -written on the-wall, lead* the federal men to n distant. farm. NOW GO ON WITH THE STOIIY CHAPTER. XXXIV TEAN DUNN sat in an old-fash- J ioned rocking chair on the porch of the little farmhouse and looked out at the fields that shimmered in the summer heat. She had been at the farmhouse just a little less than 24 Hours, now, and every hour seemed to increase the queer feel- Ing of dissatisfaction and uneasiness that possessed her. To begin with, she told herselt, she ought to be getting back to Dover. She had delivered the envelope jwhlch Mr. Montague had asked her to deliver; that part of the job was finished. In addition, she had found Sandy, satisfied her self that his accident would not have any serious consequences, and thus eased her mind on that score. She could not, then, stay on here indefinitely. She had done all that she set out to do; it was time for her to be leaving. Yet when she had mentioned this *** *- * *.»»j*wi*.***j**.t j. v*w wit. i,iijLsjr 11 IK _ , «• *_ t * i_ many of the benefits of. Christianity ! Jo Sanely halt^ an hour _betore,Jio but you are not carrying your part | of the load. So, forst of all, I believe ; that the people wha aren't doing anything about Christ are to blame for ; conditions. j "Then I believe that in a number j of churches there is a general back- i sliding. What have become of the ; camp meetings and the genuine re- j vivals of our leading churches of a i few years ago? There has been a let- i ting down. I am not saying these I things to be talking disparingly about j other churches, and realize that we | must be very careful and prayerful; if we retain the proper relationship \ with the Lord. I am thoroughly cog- | nizant of the fact that in all churches i there are many who have a vision j and are doing business for God. If I you belong to Jesus Christ you are in ! it. If you do not belong to Christ you are out of it. A certain laxness has i prevaded many churches. Unsaved I people have been invited to become had been rather unsympathetic about It. Indeed, his lack of sympathy seemed to arise from a wholly now attitude toward her, an attitude which she did not at all like. "What do you want to go back to that dump for?" he asked her petulantly, as she sat by his bed and explained her desire to return to Dover. "I've just got to go back, whether you understand It or not," she said. "Can't somebody drive me—oh, part way, anyway? To Plainfield, where I can catch a train?" "Don't know if any of the cars are available," said Sandy, "Then I'll have to take the train from Midlothian." He grinned mockingly. "There's only one train a day, In the direction you want, and It's gone already." "But Sandy! Won't you help me? "I'm just — silly," she told herself. 'I've been tired and excited, and 1 1 see things wrong. And he's sick, }oor boy, and not himself. I mustn't judge him so hastily." Eye Lewis came out and perched 1 on the porch railing. She ' lit a cigaret, tossed the match on the atfn, and looked down at Jean with a .wry smile. 'This place. Is a hole, isn't it?" she -said.- ...... ..... ,. ;J Jean looked up, smiled, and nodded. "Well, we won't be here long," said Eve. "That's one comfort. The next place'll be better." ' "Oh? Where are we — where are they going?" Eve noticed how Jean corrected herself, and gave her a curious look. "What do you mean — 'they'?" she aslced. "You're coming too, aren't you?" •Jean shook her head. "I've got to get back to T)over, Eve." "Oh, forget it. Trail along with us. I ailmit this place is a dump, but it's only tor another day or so, Red's got another 'place spotted, and It'll be a spot where we can really enjoy life a little." - She yawned and stretched lazily. "This place does give me the willies," she added. "But I can't go," said Jean. "You can understand, Eve, can't you? I've got a job to get back to." "Oh, a job — " said Eve, gesturing with royal disdain. "Well, I have. And anyway, It's different with me than it Is with you. You're with your husband. I'm not — Sandy and I — " Eve smiled a worldly-wise smile. "Why let that bother you?" she asked. Jean flushed, and her shoulders stiffened. "It's too bad, I suppose, but It does bother me," she said coldly. * * * 'C'VE looked at her In mild members of their official boards are not Christians. 'A form of Godliness. I believe that God wants us to have a form in our services, but all through he wants the power of God to be in evidence. He seemed to become penitent. "Don't worry—I'll fix it," he said. Red about forget about it. I'll fix things." On that assurance she bad left his bedroom; and now, sitting the conversation, she wag forced to admit tUat she dld not llk « thfl tone ot U in the least Sand y dldl1 '* seem llke the sympathetic and un "What we need today is more san- ! alone on tbe porcU and reviewing ctified living. We Christian people I have been negligent on the job Have- i n't prayed enough, so we should rea- i lize that we too are responsible for ; conditions. You cannot stop people derstandlng sweetheart he had been from going on in hiu. No. but you can : ln Do ™ r ' and Jn Maplehurst: some- at least get right with God yourselves '' thlng hard and » n Pleasant was and od your best to advance God's ' s uowl "g through from underneath. ... Then her innate loyalty cazae to bis doEense, surprise, then tossed her cigaret butt out onto the lawn. She watched it smoldering there for a moment, then slio shrugged and stood up. "It's too hot to have a row," she said. She started to walk to the door, then paused and looked down at Jean. "You really mean you're going back?" "Why, of course." "Well, talk to Red about It then." She started away but Jean caught her hand. she pegged. "Ere there's so much here I don't understand. Who Is this man Red, any way? Why does everybody wait for him to decide everything. You, Sandy, everybody—it's always, 'I'll ask Red,' or something. Who is he?" Eve looked down with a strange, indefinable expression on her face. Then she withdrew her hand, forced a laugh;."and said, "Why don't you ask Sandy?" and went on in tho house. This was hardly the sort of incident that would calm Jean's rising dissatisfaction. She hesitated, uu certain, staring out at the open fields; then she got up and went to the little pled the bedroom she had occn night before, and proceeded to pack her overnight bag Having finished, she cast a lasi glance about the room, stopped be fore the mirror to powder her face and pat her hair into shape, and then carried the bag downstairs Sbe deposited it In the front ball way and then went Into the living oom, looking for this strange, sub- ly menacing person they called To her surprise she found Sandy here, at ease in a big mission hair. He was dressed In gray annel trousers, tennis shoes, and while shirt, open at the throat. Us bandaged shoulder was visible vhere the shirt stood open. "Well," he said, "where you off, 7" "I wanted to find this man you all Red and see it son-.ecao won't rive me to Plainfleld," she said. "I talked to Red about It," said lantly. "I'm afraid you're out of uck, for just now. You see, we've mly got two cars here, and they're oth tied up for the rest oj the lay. But listen"—he hurried on ts Bhe started to protest — "flrst hlng tomorrow it'll bo different, led promised—and If you don't vant to take his word, I'll give you ny promise. Okay?" She hesitated. She wanted to eave now—today—and yet . . . "Oh, what's one more night?" •\sked Sandy, laughing. "Nobody'Il bite you. There's two married women here to chaperon you—Eve is and Mrs. Engle, the farmer's wife. And I'm crippled, anyhow." Us eyes danced with mocking humor. She found herself smiling In tune with him. "You're sure — about tomorrow morning?" "Of course. Come on—It's okay, sn't it?" She gave a little laugh, with just i faint note of .Irritation in It. "I guess it'll have to be," she said. Time seemed to drag, In this farmhouse. Sandy was still weak, unable to walk with her outdoors. Lewis was absent in one of the cars, and the strange "ited" was aloo! and unapproachable. Jean ook a stroll across the fields with Eve, sat In the dusky, old-fashioned ,iving room with Sandy, lounged aimlessly on the porch—and Home- low got through the day ami the evening, conscious always of a queer feeling of unease, almost of guilt, at her continued presence tiere. But the day did oml, eventually, and the night of broken and unquiet sleep ended also; and at last it was the next morning, and she ate her breakfast at the gingham-checked table In the Wtcben. She went out to the porch to wait for the car. And after a few minutes the red-headed man r.ame put and surveyed her dourly. "All ready, are you?" he asked. 'Got your things packed, and all?" She nodded. "Come on, then," he said. She took her bag—which he permitted her to carry for herself—and followed him through the hack yard, where the big blue sedan was parked. Two men were In the front seat, and Eve Lewis sat In the back. "Get In," said Red. She hesitated. Why were s» many people in the car? "Come on, we're In a hurry," anld Red. "We're all going for a little ride. Sandy and Wingy've gone on ahead in the ojher car. Step on it, baby." "But—but where are we going t* she stammered uneasily. "Never mind where," he said, bending his face close. "Get In, alt down, shut up and do as you're told." And M she looked Into bis cold blue eyes she knew she had to obey. ('¥<i Be Continued) frem tfage one) "fiut there's a lol of kicking about the rteUef, Here I been walking the streets M tout ntohths. 1 ?ot « Wife and six children. To get a WPA Job I have to pauperize myself and go on relief. There is ho "way for me to get a job. They got n rule that 90.per cent of all workers on WPA jobs must be i taken from the relief rolls, and the other 10 per eent from white collar guys. The setup is alt wrong—but I'll stick to Roosevelt" A.powerful, heavy-jawed mail with n slight French accent, broke In: 'There's plenty of men walking the streets today who voted for Roosevelt —but they nin't going to do it again." "All Rr.«osevclt!" Out bn the street and across the tracks in the shadow of the grent cold mills, 1 struck five men chln- on a street corner. 1 asked them how many Republicans they hail around there. They grinned and shooed me on: "Ain't no Republicans," they shouted. "We're all Roose- velts." Further down four unemployed cotton workers were sunning themselves on a stoop and nrguing in French. I stopped and began talking politics. They were all crtical of Roosevelt but only one of them said he would probably vote against him. He had voted 'or Hoover and he might do it again. It was the nrton hour and on the curb in front of n long, frame shoe factory I ran into another group of four men. "We're all for Roosevelt," white-haired man, minus part of bis front teeth, declared. The others agreed. "I'd say 85 per cent of the 480 men working in the factory are for him. Why not?" ( Political Massacre Down at Brockton, Mass.. ivhere they make more shoes for men than in any town in the world, I talked to economist employed by the new Brotherhood of Shoe and Allied Craftsmen. "A large per cent of the workers are dissatisfied but Ihey are lot ready to change. I'd say 75 per cent of the men in the shoe industry will vote tor Roosevelt." Some fifty miles away, in Providence, you run into the scene of the recent massacre of the Democrats, vhen a 1934 Democratic congressional majority of 20,000 was turned into a 12.000 Republican majority. Neither i-iend nor foe can laugh off these tnrtling figures. Local fights and actions—even religious quarrelte— •oupled with the fact that the Demo- rats were caught asleep at the switch, 11 contributed to the debacle, but it Ve-is a debacle just the same. Local vhispcrinp campaigns can spread over nation. Little Haves in' Ohio can oin with the Big Haves just as easily n Cliio as in Rhode Island. But still ne vast sectional difcrence remains; hrough the whole of the six states of cw England marches a stubborn eeling that Roosevelt has cut New ngland adrift and that favors and elief money and great public works rejects will go.to the south and mid- le west and to such states as Fenn- ylvania. "Why Not?" Everywhere throughout the indus- •ial east there is much criticism of N OTK the unusual notched collar ni\d cuffs in contrast, the popul rnglan shoulders and the button fastening of the skirt, which el bo made as n simulated opening )£ desired. Mnke of printed p| cale, figured clmmbray, or liueny cottons for a house dress; of w(f cravat prints or rayon for the street. Patterns are sized H to| and U2 to 42. Size 1C requires 4 1-S yards oC :!9-lnch fabric for 1C sleeves (3 3-8 yards with short sleeves) and 5-S yard contrast. To secure a PATTERN nnd .STKIMIY-STKP SKW1NG STKUCTION'S, fill out the coupon below, being sufe to MKN'J THK XAMK OF THIS NEWSP.APKR. The FALL AM) WINTER. I'ATTRRX 1JOOK, with a eompl selection oC late dress designs, now is ready. It's 15 cents wft 'purchase!/ separately. Or, If you want to order it with the pattl above, send In just an additional 10 cents with the coupon. le administration. There is deep oncern about governmental expen- itures and the relief situation. There s little concern over the threatened onstitutional changes. The coming rosperity is handicapped by the 10,10.000 unemployed and by a blind de- re for change. It is easy to overestimate this wide>read surface criticism and reaction jainst the administration. There is ill a deal of mystic faith mixed up the Roosevelt side. The Democratic 'ull dinner pail" and "he kept us out ! war" will be tremendous factors as ell. I am certain that no less than a hun- red times did I receive a two-word nswer in reply to my questions of hether or not plain men and women ho make up the majority of voters ould vole again for Roosevelt; "Why not?" I'll leave at it that. THE END. I Marathon Oil Co. • Continued from page one) I main employed in other lines of en- Idea vor. "I am pleased and extremely grati- I f ied with the reception and support j the people of Arkansas are giving our products and I predict that in the not far distant future, Arkansas will rank high in the list of industrial states. But we who live in the. state must [-'et to work ii/ul sell Arkansas to the rest of the world. "As in the past, Lion Oil will continue to serve the people of Arkansas and the South with high quality petroleum products." "Lion has forged steadily ahead in its marketing operations," said A. F. Reed, executive vice president and general manager of Lion Oil Sales company. "Starting with five small stations in El Dorado, Lion now markets its products through over 1,000 outlets, throughout Arkansas, Tennessee, Mississippi and Alabama. Lion Oil camo strongly to the front in Southern marketing operations in 1932. when Lion Knix Knox gasoline, a premium quality motor fuel, was placed on the market at the regular price. The company has continued to show steady increases in sales since entering the marketing field in the South." Lion operates over 500 tank cars of which it owns 400. They are the largest inlividual rail shippers in the state of Arkansas and the second largest in the entire Missouri Pacific System. CARD OF THANKS TODAY'S PATTERN' BUREAU, 103 PARK AVE., NEW YOU! Enclosed is 15 cents In coin for Pattern No. Size Name :- .-.. Address City state .•••... Nama of thla newspaper .Laneburg Mrs. C. F. Nelms arrived Saturday from Little Rock for a two weks visit with friends here. w Mrs. M. M. Woolsey is spending, a few days in.'Stamps as guests of relatives. Miss Joyce Glyn Bright visited friends in Texarkana Wednesday. Miss Zelma Woolsey has as her guest Miss Virginia Waddell of Sutton. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Fore and Garland Fore of Prescott spent Sunday as guets of Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Bright. Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Cross and children of Camden recently visited Mrs. Cross' parents Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bolls. T O L--E--T E X OIL COMPANY Tractor Fuels and Lube Oils. Anything for Your Car. Phone 370 Dny niul COATS and SUITJ A Complete Stock in (lie Ve Newest Styles nnd Colors.; Ladies Specialty Shoj M O NT S Get the World on a CROSLEY All-Wave RADIO Tubes Tested Free Houston Electric Shop CAR GLASS CUT ANJO GROUND TO FIT ANY CAR BRYAN'S Used Parts 411 South Laurel Street $50 to $500- AUTO LOANS On Cars and Trucks Highest Prices Paid for COTTON TOM KINSER See Our Selected Line of New FALL DRESSES Silks and Woolens in (he Newest Fashions THE GIFT SHOP (Mrs. C. P. Holland For FOR K—B E E IT'S Better, Safer| § Cheaper and Easier IMONTS SEED STOI ~ Hope, Ark. RUPTURED! LET US CORRECTLY FIT WITH A TRUSS. We carry the largest and complete line of Trusses in Sou west Arkansas. Our line is selg eel from the stocks of the live le ing manufacturers of Trusses. t We guarantee you a fi(. JOHN S. GIBSOI Drug Company Phone 63 The Rexall Storu 1RESS BEAUTIFULLY CLEANED By OUR SPECIAL Odorless Process All types of Ladies Dr thoroughly cleaned liy our ial process that restores color and freshness to the ric. Minor repairs nuulu ai extra cos.t. 1 Hall Brothers PHONE 385 We wish to express our appreciation to our many friends for the kindness shown during the illness and death of our son and brother. We are especially grateful for the kindness shown to us by the Josephine hospital staff and for the many beautiful floral offerings. Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Samuels Mr. and Mrs. Hollis Samuels Elston Samuels Mac Belle Samuels Hwiry Samuels. Electrical Needs At Special Prices That Will Save You Money Electric Popcon Popper Will Give You Lots of Fun This Winter St. Regis Heating Pad—with 3-heat control. Electric Iron, 6 pound—a real value .... ..$1., GENINUE I All DC 15 to 75 watts....!! G-E LfimrU 75 to 100 watts 2Q1 Westclox Electric Clock ..$3.< Made by the Makers of BIG BEN Electric Toaster $J.lj Can Be Used for Cooking Meats Too. John P. Cox Drug Co, .Phone 84 _We Give Eagle Stami

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