Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 21, 1935 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 21, 1935
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

1 1? 'A ,"' •' 1 ^ "•' '' ' I 1 . Star fky tiemld'from Ptise Report! f -.«., we*k*d*y afternoon by Star Publishing Co.. too. t f A«*.Jf. Wasbttwn). at The Stw, Wnljdmg. 212-214 South ' «** Arkansas. ** & & CALMER, Atfefc ft. WASmUJRN. Editor and Publish** fts Second-class matter at the postoffiee at Hope, Arkansas Under the Act of March 3. 1897. The flfcwspapw Is an Institution developed by modern civU- t 0fe ftews of the day, to f<*rter oommeree and Industry, elrlutftted advertisements, arid to furnish that check upon frhfeh no constitution has ever b«m able to provide."—CoL R. ,ttote (Always Payable in Advance): Bv city carrier, per month 65; one year $G.SO. By mail, in Homestead, Nevada, llet and LaFayette Bounties, $3 50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. ._ <tf the Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively „ to the u$e ftff republication of all news dispatches credited to it or i*oihetwi$e credited in this paper and also the local news published herein $iflottal Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, gtwitik Bldg.; New York City, 369 Lexington: Chicago, III., 75 E. Wack- j Detroit, Mich, <&& Woodward Ave.; St.- Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. tin Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards resolutions, or memorials, concerning the. departed. Commerda nners hold to this policy in tfie news columns to protect 'Jioir readers a deluge of space-takinR memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. ^ By Dr. Morris Fishbein ' One important function of the living "m your body is to grow. If it ft't grow longer, it may grow in f'lunouDt, or in such manner as to re- „ .»— i important function of human be- jptegs and animals is to grow to the -• &.»g gj ze as ^e organisms from which „" came. Mouse cells, for instance, 1 not have the power to make a t —>tts& as big as an elephant. | gj, 5 r Here's where the problem of cancer; K.-^comes in. A cancer has been describ- *> «d as the power of unlimited growth. B t v Olive Roberts Barton If your book, problems are created by young girls or children in their teens, you will find helpful the lists compiled by Olive Roberts Barton In this last of her scries in connection with Children's Book week. Having suggested in this series a list of books for all small children under seven, and also included in the previous list of boys' books much that yVdenly in cells which have previously ~, iine appeal. ffeffeafcgrowing at the normal and har- t Le * s stal * th !P wlth those suitable ,ntonipus rate. | Ior the a S e ° f S1 * or seven and work ' the scientists find out whyj u P- 41 m ••'. -/ Y 5a sudden stimulus to growth occurs, I LlMle Wooden Doll, Bianco Thump/they, Will know the cause of cancer. I belina ' Anderson; Grandmother Tip- |||LiThe power of growth and its speed ify al different periods in our lives. ijhe very early days in the life of a J4 *«d. it can develop rapidly. Thus a .?, tiny. piece of tissue smaller than a fjiinhead will develop in a period of 'jcunp months to a mass weighing ap- 3.|pr*pinate.ly eight pounds. fe'/.-GrS, however, is not so extrapr- jt-t dinary in itself when you realize that "^Whale's baby starts out not much Digger and eventually grows to be 25 |eet long and to weigh 8 tons. human baby doubles its birth- f by -the time it is 6 months A premature baby may double in 44 days to catch up with baby. It is, of course, impossible for a liy- " child or " >food. Once "wi that it jvgs -s — --.,. o— jonly the amount of food that was im- pytoe, Lenski; Noisy Nora. Lofting; The Adventures of Tommy, H. G. Wells; Arbella and Her Aunts. Lenski; The Seven Crowns, Lattimore; Pinafores and Pantalets, Choate & Curtis; Rainbow in the Sky, Untermeyer. Polly Patchwork, Field; A Little Girl of Long Ago,-.White: Cricket—A Little Gir? of the Old West, Hooker; Miss Muffet's Christmas Party, Crothers; Floating Island, Parrish; Lost Corner, C. M. Simon; Dutch Twins, Perkins; Away Goes Sally, Coatsworth; Tabitha Mary, Parton; Little Pear and His Friends, Lattimore; Over the Garden Wall, Haverat; I'jn /.Busy, Lynch; Understood Betsy, Fisher. A.lice in Wonderland, Carroll; Heidi. Spyri; Child's G_arden of Verses, •Stevensfa'nt,^SSe!\Sew.* : and Sew, Gag; .Children "of jHjp v C.oyered Wagon, Carr; ' Little Womeh the Alcott Books, Now we know that vitamins ; L. M. Alcott; Peter Pan and Wendy, ',\are. absolutely necessary to growth and BarrSe; Fairy Tales Every Child ' '-"--t:one vitamin particularly—vitamin Should Know, H."W. Mobie; ChrUt- .in'essential to growth of the-long, mas Carol, Dj^k^ns; Magic Loaves, '-— Brewster; Bliiebonhet's for Lucinda, We know that a deficiency of cer- Eayers. lin glandular elements will interfere ' '^^eriously with growth. This applies ||£ .particularly to deficiencies in the thy'£ , raid gland and in the pituitary gland. "f 1 Oiie investigator believes that it is _ le function of the pituitary growth g^.tprinciplc to permit enlargement of the of the body as a whole. In other words, he feels that the harmoni- ^jus proportional increase in size of all ^ >Jhe various organs and tissues of the i";body is dependent on proper action of jft f the pituitary gland. A Book a Day By Bruce Catton That a naval officer named Perry "Whipped the British in the battle of JLake Erie is known, presumably, to Jevery schoolboy. That a naval offic- >er named Perry opened Japan to trade with the outside world is also common ?Jcnowiedge. s But our knowledge of history gets <*a bit fuzzy, as we grow older, and "jmost of us have a hazy idea that both "pf Jthe$e stunts were accomplished by 4)he same Ferry. r As it happens, they weren't. Oliver Hazard Perry fought on Lake Erie; it ^was his brother, Matthew Cailbraith iPerry, who went to Japan—and the d achievement, from the view- of world history, was perhaps more important than the first. r—. »i u *i. *.»i£rvu voiii ui<ui tile Ural. . iir.,,— A fine biography of this Japan Per- mson ' WySS ; Get Away and Hary Joans, Peter- shams; Children of the Handcrafts, Bailey; Caddy Woodlawn, Brink; Aunt ireen, Aunt-Br,pwn, Aunt Lavender, Beskow; Little House on the Prairie, Wilder; Day Before Yesterday, Crew; Little House in.'the.Big Woods, Wilder; Heidi, Eyprj; Pinocchio. . Chcose by Hobbies and Tastes It is the hoy or girl ready for junior rvigh or past the sixth grade in elementary school who is reading with a vengeance. Therefore from now on his or her limit can be gauged only by the number of books in the world. The best way to choose gift books for Christmas is to go to a store and choose according to suitability, hobbies or the tastes of the future owner. I have mentioned some of the good old stand-bys in this series. They might be called "foundation" books or "what every boy and girl should read," such as "Huckleberry Finn," "Treasure Island," "Hawthorne's Wonder Book,." "Nights With Uncle Remus," and so on. To this list I shall add a few others of the good old dependables: Gulliver's Travels, Swift; Scottish Chiefs, Potter; Three Musketeers, Dumas; Ivanhoe, Scott; Robinson Crusoe DeFoe; Tale of Two Cities, Dickens; Mysterious Island,-Jules Verne; 20,000 Leagues Under'the Sea, Jules Verne Arabian Nnights; Swiss Family Rob Boys Will Like Reddy, Fitler; Cardigan, Chambers Moby Dick, Melville; Wolf Tracker Grey; Robin-Hood, Gilbert; Hound o the BaskerviJIes, Doyle; Two Year Before the Mast, Dana; Green "Man sicns, Hudson; Sketch Book, Irving Toils and Travels of Odysseus, Pease >i<4t> Beau Geste, Wren; Flaming Arrow - no"' foreign relationsT no"foreign"trade i Moon ; B °y' s Airplane Book, Cdllins jop visitors. The country was her-| Mod ^ Airplanes, Allen; Trigge trnetically sealed; po one could enter it J orins Son, Robinson, or leave it. ~ry is now available in "The Great • ^Commodore," by Edward M. Barrows. <.It tells the career of one of America's most useful sailors and gives a complete study of one of the most conse- *QuenttaJ achievements of modern times. , „« All that Japan is today dates from - *-F<fry's. visit. Up to 1853, Japan had Perry went there with a fleet and by a combination of clever diplomacy and brute force opened the kingdom's '-doors. Few human acts have had ^greater consequences. ^ Perry himself was an interesting , man; bluff, slightly pompous, a regular blow-hard sea dog of the old tra- 'dition—but a remarkably intelligent Eon of the,Sword, Mirza; Jean La fitte—Smuggler, Charnley; South o Zero, Ross; Masterman Ready, Mar ryat; Lumberjack, Pitz; Black Buc caneer, Meader; Treasure of the Cha teau, Lisle; Boys and Girls Who Be came Famous, Cruse. Girls May Prefer: Alert Books, Alcott; Lorna Doone Blackmore; Rebecca of Sunnybrool ' and forceful man, along with it. He! Farr n. Wiggins; Emmy Lou, Martin was largely responsible for the modernization of our navy in the pre" Civil War era. Published by Bobbs-Merrill, the biography sells for $3.75. Each legionnaire of the French Foreign Legion in North Africa is allowed, Kathy, Longman; Timberline, Wolkus I Go a Travelling, Tippet; White Heron Feather, Robinson; Martin Pip pin in the Apple Orchard, Farjeon Helen's Babies, Hobberton; Trail ol the Little Wagon, MacGowan. Bobby. General Manager, Prouty Wonder Book of Old Romances, Ault and even expected, to get drunk once ( Children of the Dawn, Pope; Invinci- every fortnight, because living in i ble Louisa, Meigs; Katrina Van Qst th« lonely desert develops a danger- and the Silver Rose, Gate; The Slow- ously low mental state. Workmen employed at piercing Coach, Lucas; Ho Ming, Lewis. After fourteen, I leave the reading to mother and the teacher. It is as fai .pearls in India have inordinately fine! as I can go. And at that these are complexions despite the insanitary surroundings in which they work. . Army men gain altitude feet in stratosphere flight. merely suggestions. Lewis machine guns, used during of 74,000 the World war, were caoied by the j breeze from the fculleta they fired. Well* It's An Appropriate tteie MM* szziiHn* ' \*&B&jBC*y * ^W- 5§S<5 Spring Hill High School News Marjorie Phillips, Exnice Rhea lobertson; Bessie B. Foster. Seventh grade honor roll: Bobbie Harvey, Ernestine Collins. Eighth grade honor roll: Laura 'aye Reid, Bessie B. Foster, Eunice R. Robertson. Ninth grade honor roll: Gayle Kins- ;erner. Eleventh and twelfth grade honor oil, Louise Yocum, Lila Pearl Stewrt, Weaver Clements, Glen Walker, tfarylain Collins. Friday morning, November 15 the ipring Hill High School was honored >y having Rev. Wallace R. Rogers make a very interesting talk in chapel. lis subject was Armistice day. Miss Noel Huckabee directed a ong, and was accompanied at the iano by Miss Eunice Rhea Roberton. Miss Marjorie Phillips directed a ong, and was accompanied at the iano by Miss Louise Huckabee. Miss fela Mae Hamilton directed a song, md was accompanied at the piano iy Miss Eunice Foster. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Hamilton and vife were down from Hope Sunday isiting with Mr. and Mrs. Felix Foster. F. J. Hill is having a new house erected on the same lot where the old one was. Earlie Archer and family of Hope, spent Sunday with Alvin Robertson and family. Connie Yocom spent Sunday night with the Briant brothers, across the river and attended court at Texar- cana Monday. Laura Fay Reid of Battlefield spent *.he week end with her aunt, Mrs. Fay Hill and went to the picture show at rlope, Saturday night. Mesdames Frank Turner, Felix Foster and Bracy Smith were shopping j ! n Hope Saturday. F. J. Hill and wife were transacting : Business in Texarkana Monday. I Arthur Cullins and wife were Saturday visitors to Hope. Fred and Henry Yocom were home from Amity Saturday night and Sunday. " Mr. and Mrs. Huron Light and baby, Audry, were over from Liberty Hill Sunday afternoon. Married Saturday night at the home of Mr. and Mrs, M. D. Foley, Miss Clara Lou Foster and Mr. Connell of Prescott. Mr. Foley officiating. Mrs. Foster was one of our Spring Hill ?irls. We wish for them a happy and prosperous life. J. H. and T. J. Martin and L. C. Yocum attended court at Texarkana Monday. Mrs. Clements and children were chopping in Hope Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Ray McDowell were lown from Hope Sunday. By Alicia Hart Green Laseter Mrs. Mary Putman is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Raymond Rose of Oak Grove this week. Jack and Charles Butler and J. ]. Baker and Elton Purtle were Sunday quests of Howard and Harold Cumbie. Miss Marian Wilson is visiting with elatives in Pine Bluff. Mr. and Mrs. Burl Ross spent FrU lay in Oak Grove community. J. H. Wocdul of Shreveport, La., is •/isiting with friends and relatives in Ms community. Miss Helen Battles spent the pait week end with her mother, Mrs. Ray Cumbie of Hope. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Collier of Oak Irove and Miss Dorothy Fae Cumbie Mere Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sari Ross. Miss Elizabeth Bowden spent part f last week with relatives in Lewis-, /ill*. Mrs. Frank Bailey and Mrs. E. F. Simmons visited with Mrs. P. A. Dulin Cuc&day afternoon. Mr. and Mrs, Si4 Skinner of Oak jrive cs.'led en Mr. and Mrs. Burl Ross, it short while Sunday afternoon. We are very sorry to lose Mr. and If you know her quite casually and haven't really definite knowledge about her personal tastes and preferences, don't give her beauty preparations for Christmas. The lavender you adore may smell just plain musty to her. A powder someone recommended may make her skin look sallow and her appreciation of your judgment less flattering. If, however, you know her fairly ; well or have had a chance to observe closely her skin and the preparations she generally keeps on her dressing table, you can't go wrong by picking cosmetics. There probably isn't a girl or woman who doesn't adore them—the more she gets the merrier her Christmas. A bottle of perfume, of course, is the gift de luxe. Pick it because you know the recipient will like the odor and because it is a good brand which won't lose its spick or floral scent soon after she gets it. Remember that a diminutive flacon of her favorite, expensive perfume is a much smarter buy than several ounces of something she'll give to the maid the day after Christmas. Perfume in Small Vials Nowadays, most^manufacturers, realizing that American women have become educated to good perfumes, put their best brands in small vials as well as large, handsome bottles. One house has copied exactly its large containers and sells replicas of them in dram sizes. Consider bath preparations for any and all women. Next to perfumery, these are considered the height of luxury. She may indulge in creams, and she has to have makeup; but, especially if her income is at all limited, you can safely wager she doesn't buy bath salts, jugs of body lotions, exquisite soaps and handsome boxes of bath powder. Undoubtedly, a long-handled bath brush, packed with nail brush and tooth brushes to match will make gratitude to you burn brightly in her heart for months to come. If you've heard her say 'all women say it) that it's a bore and nuisance always to have to switch lipstick, compact, comb and mirror from one purse to another, how about one (or even two or three) of the new utility purse envelopes with space for all the things she has to carry. Fill at least one with a supply of her favorite daytime or evening cosmetics. Other Practical Presents A huge bottle of toilet water, an equally large one of hand lotion, half a dozen giant cakes of expensive bath soap, three or four lipsticks in a set a half-pound jar of her favorite cleansing or tissue cream—all these are practical as well as luxury presents. Compacts, for evening and for street are more intriguing than ever. The sports-minded girl will appreciate the stunning leather ones, attached to cords arid fobs which are to be worn through a lapel or buttoned to the pocket of riding breeches. For one who prides herself on items which match, there are new and unusual compact, lipstick and mascara sets of sleek suede, silver, gold and enamel. Jeweled compacts, for evening, are slim and small, yet have space for everything. One especially nice vanity of this type has a cigarette compartment that slides forward to reveal space for loose powder and rouge. Others, in needlepoint and in tapestry, are so well equipped that they take the place of evening bags. NEXT: More Christmas suggestions. Washington The new pastor of the Washington- Corn-Hog Contract Drafting Is Begun AAA to Announce It Probably Early Next Month, Says Stanley Drafting of the new corn-hog contract, has been started and Will be along the lines recommended by producers nnd state agricultural specialist:: in conference with corn-hog officials in Washington, November 4 to 9. Agricultural Adjustment Administration (AAA) officials are of the opinion that the new contract may be announced in curly December, according to Frank R. Stanley, county agent. The conference unanimously .approved the proposal that contract ilKners be permitted to produce 100 per cent of their base hog production in 193G. This provision in the new contract is designed to permit a 30 per cent Increase in hog production next year, thereby providing for a total production 20 per cent under the average of 1932 and 1933. It was the wish of producer representatives that each signer of a new contract be required to raise at least 50 per cent as many hogs as the number in his base in order to receive the maximum payment for adjustment. A payment of $2.50 for each hog produced up to 50 per cent of the signer's base was recommended. The goal in corn adjustment is 95 million acres in 1936. The new program thus will provide for shifting 10 million acres out of corn and into soil- improving and erosion-preventing crops. The new contract proposed by the conferees would call for an optional adjustment of from 10 to 30 per cent >n the base corn acreage of individual signers in 1936, with the requirement that participating farmers produce at least 25 per cent of their base acreage. Deductions would be made in the corn payment if a signer's planted acreage is less than 25 per cent of the base, and no payment would be made if no corn is planted in 1936. It was suggested that an optional adjustment of 10 to 25 per cent in corn production also receive consideration. Corn adjustments would remain at 35 cents ;\ bushel as in 1935. Producer representatives agreed that corn payments should be made in two guest Sunday of Misses Byrel arwl Elva Pleknrd. •**Iti Mexico, business letters ly are signed with the letters "S. S. S, Q. B. S. M." which itand for-the Mexican equivalent of "Your faithful servant, who kisses your hnnd " T o L..&-T E x Oft COMPANV TrAdor Fuels nnd Lube Dili. Anything tot Yonr Car. Phone 370 Dn * nnd H A N E S •'. I- .-"-ft H ,-'-. ••"'.• takes the teeth out • .;,• ..•-.;; .T> . ^j of Whiter winds! € NoTHiNC in Old Man Winter's bag of wtadt cnn gnaw oa your fleih and numb your blood, as long ns you're buttoned in Uxmst Slip Into ft suit and tee for yourself . . . feel the softneu and warmth of the rich, downy fluff. It's like climbing Into an oven! But don't get the idea you feel padded In HANTS. You'll have all the freedom of a gay divorcee! For HANES Is madc to match your trunk-measure at well as your choil. And what's more — lt'» etattic- fcnif. That means thin suit will stretch a point to let you bend and reach as much as you want. Nothing hunches or hinds 1 Buttons, buttonholes, cuffs, and senmn arc sewed as though we meant il. . . and tee dot See your HANES Dealer today. P. H. HANES KNITTING CO., WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. « . • .. **ni* V.LM n PUT I inj« 110 Jiiwuiu L/C iiiciu*. in i." u Ozan charge was unable to fill his ins , allments . The first payme nt, to-be pulpit at the local Methodist church' d f ft complinncc is checked, last Sunday, on account of sickness. • M bc , argo M , g ticablo . We welcome him and his fam.ly as The proposed mcthod for payment on »*• ™ f °i U1 A tOWn « T . ,ir-i [adjustments in hogs- would require Mrs Claud Agee^ Mrs J A. Wilson. \ ^ Qno nt< tQ \ e madc M soon 1'™ ™ M °£,J? nL Mel f (0n /'; az ; ter i<->s possible after final compliance is and Mrs. W. E Elmore attended the | cne ckecl in 1936 Achievement day pf home demonstra- Th , , , ' of for si)age in uon clubs at the city hall m Hope last) , he com b to climinate the neces- Thursday Mrs. Agee won the prize ^ for chBcking comp ii ari ce as to the for the best quilt. | u , e mad f , he c also was recom . Mrs. Salhe Elter spent last week in, mended Little Rock visiting her sister, Mrs. j J C. H. Grant. | ' Mrs. Kennedy from California is vkiting Mrs. Roxie Redmond this week. The friends of Mrs. ,MatUe Thompson surprised her with n brithday party last Saturday afternoon. The gath- Rocky Mound Rev. D. O. Silvey filled his regular appointment here Saturday night and 4 ntarby dtoltT httt ftANCS Union* Snlti, $1 and up ... Shlrtl anJ Drawers begin at 7Se . . . Boyi* L'niun.Salll, 75c . . , MerrlchllJ Wttil-Sulu, 75c . , . alia New Wlnttr-Welght Shirts and Knit Short! ((lluifrnl.J «l rl f hl),50c eni/ Site «*<*. THE ANTI-FREEZE UNDERWEAR FOR MEt4 AND BO.YB Hanes Are Sold in Hope by GORHAM son-in-law, Lee McDonald. Mrs. I m™--^™ HigRerson and Miss ™_ ,, . . . , Doris Yarbrough called on Mrs. Eiston Thompson was the recipient of „, M , Th = ursclav aftcrnoon . large birthday cake and other re- TQ m f d M ,. s p , etcher memberances. She was 89 years old. East£rli Frid Nov . 15 ., 7 und Guy Card of Hope spent Sunday ,, B with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John i Bo ,. n . Tf) Mr and Mrs Alfred Bem ._ Lsi:d - den Friday, Nov. 15, a girl. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Bailey visited their daughater Mrs. S. E. McPherson in Hope Sunday. Miss Mattie Lou Purtle spent last Wednesday night with Miss Susie Er- Mrs. Mack Parsons and Mr. and Mrs. j M ' r . and M rs. John Bill Jordan and Paul Duclney were Hope visitors on baby spent Saturday night with Mr. Tuesday. Mrs. Lee Holt, Misses Lucile Hulsey, Vivian Beck Joella Gold and Reba May were Hope visitors Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Stuart of Shreveport were Sunday visitors of Mrc. M. H. Stewart. Miss Carolyn TrimbTe of Hope was ] and Mrs. Fletcher Easterling and family- Mrs. Eiston Messer spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Norman Taylor and mother Mrs. Ella Higgason. Miss Dale Mitchell spent Satuday with her sister Mrs. John Bill Jordan. Mr. and Mrs. Dale Hunt and baby and Mrs. Alice Williams called on the week end guest of Miss Bessie i Mr. and Mrs. Bud Hunt a while Sun- Trimble and Mrs. J. A. Wilson. 'day evening. Misses Myrtle Bearden and Fannie Miss Fay Pickard was the dinner Jane Elmore of Ouachita college, I . spent the week end with their par- AT OUR STORE ALL DAY Saturday, November 23 FEED GROUND FREE!! We Will Grind 300 Pounds of Arty Kind of Dry Feed Free fcr Every Farmer Who Will Bring It Inn- Plan to Come—Get Your Feed Ready Now HOPE ents. Kendall Smith of Hope spent the week end with his father, Sammy Smith on Route 1. Mr. and Mrs. Reginald Bearden, i Mr. and Mrs. R. O. Robins, J. E. and j Leonard Bearden and William Robins . attended the football game at De- . Queen last Friday I Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Bearden and Mrs. J. R. Card visited in Texarknana Sunday. ' Mrs, Anna Turner visited relatives in Camden last week. Mrs. E. H. Amonnette and son Roger of Yancy spent Sunday here, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Byers. Miss Mary Catts, T. N. Catts, Mrs. Luther Smith and Mrs. Gladys Ervin were Hope visitors last Saturday. , Mrs. Alexander Smith and children of Route 1 spent the day in town Monday, guests of Mrs. Jennie and Mrs. Luther Smith. Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Martin and Miss Flossie Martin of Waterloo were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lee McDonald Sunday. Mrs. Cliff Rogers from our community. Centerville Health in this community is very good at this writing. Mrs. Wade MeElroy is spending a few weeks with her son, Walter McElroy of St. Louis. Mrs. Olen Bennett is spending a few days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs, Clearly of Rosston. G. L. Ayres of Shreveport, La., call- sd on Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Gleghorn and family one day last week. Mrs. Roy Collier who has been bed-, fast for several weeks is able to bc up again. j Mrs. John Altom called on Mrs. Mil- ; lican, awhile Friday afternoon. I W. M. Coffee of Texarkarm called on Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Erwin Thursday afternoon. Miss Ira and Guynell Gleghorn called on Miss Addie and Gladys MeElroy j Friday afternoon. | Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Manner called on Mr. and Mrs. Omer Bennett Sunday. i Milton and Nellie Altom called on Addie and Allison MeElroy Thursday night. From Patterson's Store-Wide FORCED-TO- RAISE CASH SALE Ladies $1.50 FELT HATS 89c Sale Price 19c Value SUITING 36 inches wide Blue, Green Red, Brown yd lie Men's $1.50 FELT HATS 77c Sale Price Regular 29c Quality FANCY DRESS Beautiful Material for Better Dresses 19 C Wide Selection of Patterns and Colors Odd Lot Assortment of LADIES DRESS Ties, Straps Pump* Oxfords SHOES $ 1 ATP Values 31 to $7.00 Most all Sizes Ladies Fur Trimmed COATS In Values to $12.50 Good and Warm $1.69 Values in ;,vr, OXFORDS for Men, Boys, Women Sale Price Men's SWEATERS 98c Value Slip- Mover Styles *fff C 49c Value Boy's Afi* SWEATERS 49C

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free