Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 19, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, November 19, 1935
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] - . yi : •sfcis •^^^rffSLJL^^-^J^-jMnM^M^MH^i^ll^H** Star by Star Publishing Co., at The Star building, 212-214 South i Wrostlin Arena Is to Be Heated f*, B. PAtAflSfr, FresMertt ft WASHfltlitN, Editor and Publish** i sword-class matter at the jwstoffice at Hope, ArkSnsiw ttnde* tb« Act of March 3,1897. .. .. ^ .„ tte^stfapei i* an IrlStiixiUott developed by modern civil- it the «tew*9 of HKS day, to foster Commerce and industry, eulated adveftlsemehW, and to furnish that check upon no constitution has evef be*n able to provide,"—Col. R. Building Will Be Comfortable Wednesday Regardless of weather conditions, the new American Legion wrestling arenn at Fair t*nrk will be warm and comfortable Wednesday night, Pro^ motcr Bert Mauldin said Tuesday.- Two large bnrrel heaters are being installed by Cox-Chssidy Foundry. Last week the matches were called off because wrestlers feared that a chilled building would increase their chances for injury. Tickets for the wrestling match, sponsored by the Hope tioys band, went on sale Tuesday morning. They of the AAodated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively j may be purchased from any member .^^ft^SbScfttton of all news dispatches credited to it or j ^ *e bancl or at Garners Pressing i this paper and;also the local news published herein, j ' Rate (Always Payable in Advance): BY city cafrief, per ftionth 65;,one year $&50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Lafayette roiinMes, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. AdvferiMmr Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, \ fund. ^.J New York City, 369 Lexington; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack- > Cf Ewtfott, Mich, #& Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Sldg. I „ on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards , resolutions, of memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial 4 hold to this policy in Vhe news columns to protect *.hcir readers All complimentary tickets have been suspended. Passes given out last week at the arena will not be honored this week, but will be good for next week's matches, Promoter Mauldin said. _. A good card is promised. Fred Mor- of'space-takinR memorials, The Star disclaims responsibility j wsic will meet the Bald Eagle in the or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. first match. Both are new comers. Billy McEtlen meets Owen Davis in the second encounter. Courtesy tickets will be good. The doors open at ItV'a' marvelousty eloauent and j ™0 and the first match starts at 8 moving book that he has written, sav- j P- m - afely ironic and deeply thoughtful, j _ • • Do not miss it. Published by Harpers, it sells for $2.50. j monopoly of raw materials, trade barriers, and ro on. thousand people die every rnited States from appen- rate is gradually increas- 11.4 pel 1 cent for every thousand people in 1910, 134 , f and 181 in 1930. • Average age at which death oc- Jftoro. appendicitis is 32.4 years, 1 ta an average age of 36.8 j f^a'rfdis- By Olive Roberts Barton a more proof the other 4 _„« than any oils diseases. , _ al factors are primarily respon- J»for this. First, people wait too fifad out What is wrong with ^Second, they postpone opera- dong as possible. Third, while •e waiting, they try to get rid pains by taking purgatives, or ky quiet the pain by taking In- What boaks arc you going to takes, pick for your children this Christ' IMS? Olive Roberts Barton, in a ^cM scries written for The Star, glves £0mc Va i ua ble suggestions based en her experience as a child training expert. In this first article she elaborates on the importance of making reading fun for the youngsters. 6f 'sedative drugs or mdr- ,'l Lastly, some cases are; diag- S ,to0 late or a wrong diagnosis is demand the-appendix ruptures be- he operation can be performed'. .. jpne symptom which is practi- * always present in" appendicitis is "" the pain is very severe" land ftfcnly, one should not feel Sjfiappy about it. • y instances this is because ;idiy has ruptured, and the "Reading for Fun" is the slogan adopted this year for Children's Book Week. Hurrah for that! It's "high time we realized that reading for sheer'delight, is the only way we'll ever get "Children to look on paper between covers with favor. Yes —good laughs, thrills, shivers and goose-flesh have' more use than the minute's entertainment. They are agents, friendly scouts sent out by Good Old Man Knowledge to cultivate the Book Habit. • Gnce he has the youngsters hooked he nods sagely, this Old Fellow Knowledge do.es, and reaches behind »WI .mtecuon ana im^™r.| e i y i/ pl iiu n g down volumes mark- Ug lunar of the abdominal wal£ "Sensible Reading" Vor "Drier I^BU for .-.ore serious condition Reading » or ; "Informative Reading" and he hasn't a bit of trouble getting , , . , ^ i ments of hot oil, massage and brushing. If you get your scalp and hair in healthy condition, the wave will be infinitely prettier and will stay in a good deal longer. If your face looks dingy, better indulge in a weekly facial for the next month or two. If you can't get them from p. professional, learn how to give them to yourself. You can use a prepared mask concoction or, if you like, any one of the excellent homemade preparations like egg and oatmeal. You ought to start concentrating on enough sleep, too. Proper rest and exercise in the fresh air are two things that will help to make your hair shiny, skin clear and eyes bright and sparkling tions. for holiday celebra- THE GOOO SAMARITAN IHtild 28 Clinics for Tuberculosis 8,532 Persons Inspected— Christmas Seal Sale Starts 28th A total of 8,532 persons attended tuberculosis clinics held in 28 Arkansas counties by the Arkansas Tuberculosis nssocintbn in conjunction with county medical societies find county health officers from March to November this year, Miss Erie Chambers, executive secretary of the Tuberculosis association announced recently, Of the total attending, 6,028 were while and 1,804 negro. Chests of 1,414 whiles were examined, 7t or 7,9 per cent of whom were positive for tuberculosis. 1 , with twenty-two or 4.5 per cent fo 481 negroes. Then; were 157 whites nnd 27 negroes clnslficd ns suspects on chest exnm-, tuberculosis associations ns- Ination. bringing the per centngc of, rlt(o ,, |n (hc gu No f , gurM on Washington Wins Over Emmet, 27-15 Basketball Season in Hempsteacl County Opened Last Week-End .Washington High School bnsketbnll tenm won the opening game of the season Saturday with n 27-to-15 victory over Emmet High School. The game Was played at Washington. The Washington tenm was paced by Captain Lester Wntkins who scored 15 points. Leonard Bcardon, n teammate, rnng up nine points. This sens- bers said. "A total of 3,567 cases of tuberculosis were located in Arkansas over u six months period. County units, 1 nurses, the state sanatoria, the oh fi Bedrdeh's first fn xeflloT bnskfet- hall. For the viiltlnfe teftrti, Cnptain Rowe was outstanding. The Wnshlngton tfcahi, coached by Norvel W Kelly, has three lettermcn from last year's squad. Most of the Emmet tenm Is made up of ne\tf men. Emmet is coached by Harvey fi. Snell. The si-.'.o of n mountain Hep's tracks is no indication of the size of the art- . imul itself. A large fctnnle will mnko smaller tr;icks thnn n male who Is her inferior in stature. MONTS 'SUGAR CORE' For physicians were procured, nor were those under county health supervision ! | in 23 counties. FERA records were Evevy Letter "Girialmns Scaled" RosstonRt.2 We are sorry to report the death of H. N. Forbes who died after a short illness. The family has the sympathy of the entire community. Rev. E. C. Bright of Prescott. filled his regular appointment Sunday at 11 o'clock at Bluff Springs. He also conducted funeral services of H. N. Forbes who was buried at Holly Springs cemetery Sunday afternoon. to Hope and Prescott Saturday. per cent for negroes. Skin tests were given 7.0G6 children, 5.678 of whom were white and 1,408 j ^ ho , ptu , morc thnn ^ d , ug . nosed cases being found on relief rolls in the state." 22 The annual Christmas Seal Cam- sponsored negroes. Positive reactions to the te.st were found in 792 white children or a percentage of M.B and in 2G4 negro children, a percentage of Nineteen white children were classified us doubtful cases, Miss Chambers said. Four hundred sixty-six did not report for having the test read. Following the clinics, information was sent to each parent whose child had reacted to the tuberculin test and pnU'.n sponsored by the Arkansas Tuberculosis Association will open Thanksgiving day and continue through Christmas. Funds derived from *ale of the tiny seals are used to hold clinics, test children, and prevent further spread of tuberculosis in Ar- FOR K—B E E F i IT'S Better, Safer, | = Cheaper and Easier 5 1MONTS SEED STORE| Hope, Ark. s iiciti i cui.mii i'j n*v ntuwiwn»<i« v*><.-*u>*«> — • all records of physical examinations knnsas. Former Judge C P Newton were placed In the hands of the fnm- j is chairman for the l'J3o Seal Sale iiy physician and the county health campaign, nurse for aid in handling the case. Tuberculin was furnished to 'he county health officers by the Tubcr- J. E. Butler killed a meat hog Fri- j culosis association for the testing of day, taking advantage of the cold , approximately 15,000 children. spell. Kermit Dillard and wife spent the wek end with Luther Caudle and family of Boclcaw. We are having a good school at Bod- ca wthis term. Little BoBbbie Nell Martin is on the sick list. Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Butler and son. H. W., Jr., were visiting relatives of P. E. Butler was a business visitor I Bluff Springs Saturday and Sunday. by Robert Bruce O 1035 NEA Service, Inc. wttttrrence is peritonitis. Periton- infection and inflammation is'appendicHis,. &er signs ot appenditicis are se"'tenderness over tHe spot where" 'appendix lies. Doctors also" place "l.Weight on the appearance in the L df an increased number of white ' cells- or- leukocytes. • i.< at'least 80 per cent of cases of iicitis, the leukocytes rise from "amount around 7000 for each cubic "" neter of blood to figures like 15,- 120,000'or more. - tors can point to some interest- statistics showing how life is sav- when operation for, appendicitis is «e early in the attack. .~" ijnstance, only L3.per_cent of pants died in one group when they ere< operated on during the first day attack. This figure moved up ju3.6 per cent of deaths when pa- *'nts were operated on the second .of the attack; 89- per cent died i operated on the third day of the ick, and 125 per ..cent died the iirth day. ; ... ," ^Nowadays .the surgeon'has to use good judgment in deciding just at to dc when he first sees the pant with appendicitis. If the case is early one, he operates immediate- :hem interested .bsaauga, you see, they !iko -books; ... ; -; Don't Rely on Clerk to Make . Selection. * But this does not mean that good- 'or-you books or informative ones are different from the pure-story books. Not at all. Authors of every variety of children's books are well aware that ;he nice little lessons have to be iced with the nice pink letters of a good story.to carry them. So in reading for fun all is not squeals and shivers. All is not adventure, or laughter. Fun here means more than that. It means interest. Parents used to go to a store, they still do, and ask for a good book for a boy of six or a girl of eight. Actually it isn't necessary—besides the poor clerk is dizzy usually with all that wealth of books about her trying to compare one with another. It's like decide for you diamond, a star asking someone to whether to buy a sapphire or a pigeon-blood ruby. The best way is to take time out and look about. Browse a little and pick out certain ones (they're always stacked up in special piles) that seem '„ , . . . , , to suit the "type" child you want it H If, 'however, the patient has gone ) for ** the worst of the attack and condition is subsiding, he may a little while before operating. fthe patient is exceedingly sick with I secondary peritonitis, the doctor has make the decision according to ex- ictly what he finds at. the time when jes the patient. Philadelphia a campaign of edu- itjon led to a great lowering of the leath rate from appendicitis because iople learned never to take a cath- ; in the presence of severe pain, :icularly when that pain was in LC area of the appendix, and because iey learned to get the earliest possi- medieal attention in the presence jf these alarming symptoms. Don't make up your mind that i~ has to be a so-called classic or none. Don't decide that because an author is one strange to you or outside the Stevenson-Kipling-Riley class, that "his" or "her" books are not a safe investment. True, these classic writers are criterions because they understood the "fpirit" of childhood. But it is also true that most modern writers for children seem also to be especially equipped. Classic Isn't Sole Crlterlo for Choice From the A B C Books to Shakespeare many of the booTcs for children today may be headed under "classics." "Classics" is an elastic term. I only i wish that a tenth of the books for I adults fitted into the rules as consistently (and almost invariably) as those written for children. i At any rate, classic or not, the book ' that adds to a child's happiness is doing good if it does nothing else but l "set" his desire to read. Once this to escape blowing itself up! happ£ns his taste may-b e gradually own instruments of war should j divcrled into whatever channels his thinks for the existence of that parents or teachers think best. Englishman, H. M. Tomlinson. of no other writer who can so earnestly and persuasively dire need to. put a curb on the t god Mars. - Tontlinson's newest book is call*"Mars His Idiot," and it should be by everyone who wants lo see Book a Day By Bruce Catton optimistic folk who still find to hope that mankind may yet evolve a sane and decent so- ; point is simply this: that we are moving toward another war fie dread and hate but whose liability we seem ready to accept, that that war will very probably our civilization beyond hope of says Mr. Tomlinson, is not 'ork; it is perfectly obvious. ,'the world as a whole, are heading Alicia Hart BEGIN LIEllB TODAY .IEAN DUNN delay* her on»wc» Tt-Jicn UOBHY WALLACE rtska her to marry lilm. AI The Golden Fentber nlchl clnb ilie mceH SANDY MAUKIAS whose buslnt'M cunnerffon In vn£Uc. Sandy Intro- flnren Hiiltby nnd Jenn to a Mil. and MRS. LEWIS. Hobby nvlU some lionds for Lewi*, tvlin 'my* a cnr. LARRY GLENN, fertprnl agent. ID Irnlllnc \VINGV LEWIS, hank rol>hcr. Be lenrnn uhotit the hond trnnsaollon nnd question* Oobliy. Lnrry heUeven the i*nr Iie\Tl» lionglit In nrninud/ On1>hy ander- tnken (o flnd^nnf. ,Jeno nifrte* to a icrret cncnee- menl vrilh Snndy. The linnk ol which her father l» nre«ldent I* robbed, and I.nrry *<nrl* n menrrb for tbe rnbberiv. Jenn COPS tn Nee Snmlj n-hn hnM been Injured. He nml ihf Lcirlxt'ii nre Mtnylnc nl n fnrm- lionse. Slip Knnn Hulls herftpir n l>rlnnner. The vrhnlc nnrty leave* tbe fnrin. Menntrhlle Lnrry linn dlseovercd .Ifiin Is with tho rol>'ier». He nnd hi* men reneb the hmmr nhere tbe Knnjz In. From tin npNtnlrN wlndon Jenn «pp« T.iirry, He onlln ttttt nnd \n nuiivrered l»7 cnnflre Jenn fnlntn. NOW GO ON WITH THE STOIIY CHAPTER XLI1 Jean Dunn fainted, the last sounds sbe beard were the ear-splitting noises of a large-scale and sustained gun battle. When she emerged from her stupor, three or four minutes later, the sounds were still In her ears. She lay on the floor of the bedroom, blinking at the darkness, as her senses returned. Someone hod come into ber room and was kneeling there, tense and motionless, for a moment; then hla trigger finger moved, and the sharp rat-tat-tat of his weapon drowned out all the other noises. Acrid powder smoke was on her lips and In her eyes, as she lay there dully 'watching. The man had stopped firing, and dodged down below the window sill, bis bulky weapon clutched In his hands, Its muzzle touching her knee. The man blinked and saw her recumbent figure In the dusli "Hey!" he said hoarsely. "Wbn Is it?" Jean made no answer, and tht man evidently took It for granted tbat she had been killed He wasted no time on vain regrets, but slowly raised himself to peer out of the window. After a long look he got to bis knees again and raised his weapon to shoot: but b& fore be could press the trigger np unexpectedly spun half around, teetered drunkenly on bis knees, and then collapsed on his face. The machine gun lay beneath dim; Jean found herself stupidly won daring if It wasn't an awfully un comfortable thing to lie on—until, suddenly, she realized that tbe man was dead. • » » Girls who want to look freth and ' lovely during the holiday season ought , to begin right now to yive their fig- : ures, hair and faces a litile extra at- j tc-ntion. Christmas and New Ycar'.-i i parties will be twice u.s much fun if ' , ... for war; the last war nearly j you look slim in your evening go was all of us, its successor will do and if your skin Is fresh and clear. ' most certainly. This breathing first of all, plan to concentrate on i is probably our last chance to j your figure. Decide how many pounds j ourselves. i y° u want to lose and where you want i this, in turn, he points out, is to lose them. Then get busy with I merely a matter of "disarms- ! correct exercises and cut down on fat- j Ow armaments are made tening foods. Take a brisk 30-ininute j by pur way of living. Wei walk each day. i abolish war only by abolishing the« If >'"" suspect that you will need tbat cause war—the sovereignty j a new perament just before Christmas, great powers, special inte.-ests, the start now with reconditioning treat- ; W ITH this realization the lethargy that had held her seemed to' fall away. She raised nerselt to her hands and knees: conquering her revulsion, sbe crawled to where tbe dead gunman lay. She wanted a weapon and sbe meant to have one. . . . Tugging at his shoulders, she rolled him over. Tlie sub-machine gun lay there, vicious-looKirig— and. sbe realized, altogether loc complicated to do her an> good even If she did lake possession ot H. Did this man carry a revolver? Jeau Dent closer. His coat had fallen back, and a shoulder bolster was visible under hla left armpit. She reached In. pulled j the tiring: ana in the lull Jean heard hurried . footsteps coming along tbe ball. A voice called. "You, Spike, In there—what's tb' matter!" She moved before she had tlsne to think—one quick lunge thai hid ber In the shadows In the corner of the room. The door swung open and someone came tn and went to where the dead man lay. Jean could see him squatting down,- could deaf him mutter something: then she snw him pick up the machine gun and move cautiously toward, the window As he came Into the moonlight, she saw his face. It was Red Jackson. Jean never quite knew, r.fter- ward, bow she managed to do what she did then. She could only remember raising the heavy revolver, gripping It with both bands, pointing It at the man at the window, shutting her eyes tightly, and squeezing the trigger Then, tor the second time that night, she collapsed In a faint. • • « W HEN she woke the noise had ceased. She was lying on a bed, the lights were on, and someone was bathing her face with cold cloth. She stirred, blinked a couple of times, and then looked up. Larry Glenn bent over her, a damp handkerchief In his band. On tbe bed beside her be bad put an Enormous, old-fashioned china washbowl from the stand In the corner: for some reason this was the first thing that caught Jean's 'attention, and It seemed so utterly ridiculous that she began to laugh. "Larry, where ever did you get that and what's It for?" sbe said. "Well, If you aren't a cool one," he said, gripping ber hand. "Here you come through something Jusi one size smaller than the battle of Gettysburg, and you want to know what I'm doing with that washhosvl. Listen, Jean, I had to have some water and that was the only container I could find and—" "All right." She swung her feet down and moved to e sitting position, helped by bis arm. She looked up at him, and realization canre to her; she was safe, tree, rescued! Then she remembered some thing else, and looked cautiously toward tbe window. There was a stain on tbe carpet there, but nothing else. "We carried 'em out," said Larry briefly. "Were they—were they—" sbe began. "One was," be said. "Jackson wasn't. He was lying there unconscious. A bullet bad jusi creased the top of bis skull—just enough to put blm out cold. Youi bullet, I think." He looked at her quizzically. She rubbed ber forehead. aceo Kveiyn Brady—had been manacled and pul in one or the sheriff's cars for removal to tbe ail. Of the government's force, foui lien had been wounded. They had ilrendy been taken to the hoa- jital, and the report had cornc back that all ot them would recover. Under Larry's direction the olllcers who were not busy looking after the prisoners had Si,senrchlrig the douse from lop to bottom, collecting a email ar- gennl of firearms and a cache of aonds and currency worth many thousands or dollars.. "It's a cleanup." Larry Jubilantly told Mike Hasan. "We got 'em all. Ja.cUson'11' Keep, now, until he's put on trial for murder. Welhave pJenty or evidence to gel the electric chair tor him and for his chlet lieutenants. The rest of the gang are good for long terms in prison." Jean was standing beside him, waiting for him to take her back lo Dover. She laid her hond on his wrist and said, "Larry, how aboul—?" He looked down compassion ately. "How about Sandy?" be asked softly. "Sandy's on his way to the hospital. He was shot four times, and—" He hesitated, then decided that she might as well be told bluntly. "He's dying- I doubt If he'll live until he reaches the hospital." Jenn made no reply, but looked at til m soberly. "Do you still cnre tor him?" he asked, puiting his arm about her shoulders. "No," she said evenly. "1 don't think 1 ever did. I—oh, Larry. 1 was just Insane, that's all—insane. I—" She broke off abruptly, then added: "Of course, I—Larry, it's Counties served this COMMON OLD ITCH h still with Us Prescription No. 200,000 will cure it. It kills' the parasites in the skin. JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "The, REXALL Store" Hope, Ark. rhonc 63 Established 1885 "I'm e'ad she said. I didn't—kill tilm," out « sevolver. curiously. and JooUed at U Tli ere was a momentary lull in I 'l was an dour before they were ready to leave. A patrol wagon was backed up agaluat lue carriage bouse to receive the Codies or two gangsters woo bad Been killed In the tlgbllng. Foui otbera. including tied Jackson and Sandy Harkins. who bad been wounded, were being loaded Into auotner patrol wagon tor removal to tbe urisou ward of tbe Portsraputb hospital—three men. and wulie- of course I do. want to eee me program were: j Grant, Faulkner, Randolph, Benton. I Phillips. Lafayette, Arkansas, Wood- j ruff, Crawford. Hot Springs. Boone, I Baxter. Franklin, Washington, Carroll. | Clark. Green, Monroe, Garland, Desha, j Clay. Lawrence, Chicot, White Co- ; lumbia. St. Francis, Pope, Jackson, j "At the request of the- Arkansas Health Department, the association answered a qucstionaire for the American Medical association which required as complete a state survey as was possible under present reporting conditions in the state," Miss Cham- 1c SALE COATS STARTS TOMORROW Bring a Friend and Save LADIES SPECIALTY SHOP u shock to know that he's Don't think I'm beartlees. But the man I thought I cared tor— be died long before the fighting started." "All over UV" said Larry. "Yes," she salcj. "ir 1 can ever torget what a fool I was—" "Never mind about that," said Larry. "1 bla/ne myself. I should bave warned you, long ago." "You tried to, but 1 wouldn't listen," she said. "1 could nave made you listen," he said. "Don't blame yourself too much. Bla.me me, too." He belped ner into tbe car, shut the door, and went around to take his place behind the wbeel. "Now we'll blgbball for Uoyer," be said. "Your (atber's there waiting tor you, and you'll nave a good long rest, and then—" "And then?" she said, aa the car started off, "And then," ne said, smiling in the darkness, "1 think 1 know a young man who'll be only too glad to help you try to forget about the whole business." She stared ahead at the light of the auto lamps on tbe leafy road. Larry reached her hand. "Tell me this, P.OOK MAINST COLD WEKHEB YOUR CAR MANUFACTURER RECOMMENDS THIS Check the Services Your Cur Needs! The Certified MoLilubrication Tag reproduced above shows the services your Magnolia Dealer or Slation is prepared lo render. Cheek thnm carefully. You'll notice several tilings that should be done to your car right now to make it safe for winter driving. CHECK-UP N O mailer where you live or how you drive, the vital parts of your automobile should be checked al least twice a year. Right now, dirty summer lubricants should be drained and replaced with clean, fresh winter grade Mobiloil and Mobilgieases. Magnolia WINTER-PROOF SERVICE covers these seven important points: 1. CRANKCASE 2. TRANSMISSION 3. DIFFERENTIAL 4. CHASSIS 5. GASOLINE 6. RADIATOR 7. BATTERY When your car is serviced by a Magnolia Dealer or Station you can In: sun; that no pan is overlooked. Every year llumsamU of wise motorists insure against cold wealher trouble with Magnolia WINTER-PROOF SERVICE. Drive in today ! down and took Jean," he said quietly. "Uo ypu love Bobby?" 'I'll- tears she Dad been unable to shed earlier tbat night cauie, now. lo a blinding torrent. Through them, at last, ne heard her cry despairingly, "Oh, Larry, But he'll never again—aud t'li never be able to look him in the face — " Ue g_qgclu.d«4). Drive Safely . . Mobilize for Winter at , . B-\VP-47 MAGNOLIA ••DtSSitlJ' and STATIONS v-$n&y$$i$<jy. .(3/iead/" Magnolia Products Are Sold in Hope at the Mobile Service Station Third and L. & A. Tracks louie Riff, Prop. Phone 68

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