Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 22, 1935 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 22, 1935
Page 6
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«jfT"r >^^fi irf^^^r^f^w^v' ^ 1 '^T? > ' v , ". /•" . '^'i^fvV 1 ' ••/$%i'$i,t v '; \ ''-Vv 1 , » -••',, Friday, Wrivmtfa 22, 19J6' ' i.f5' Prater, Geo & 4 05, Scoggtns, Tom , 20 1,03. Scoggins, Pflrthte .,< fO US s Strnughter, Arthur.. 106 1.75 f Straughter, Sidney.. SO is? 1.62 3.21 4.15 2.53 . .?. c. i, Sterling Ifeft, Jim in, James Charley Chas. F. uflptoa. Bill iftdley, C. H. plfcs, Ike ' : f OrVille in. J. E. S , Earn H. _-jms, Milton tyfitt. C. R. - - W. M. School No. 41 20 ZO 20 20 20 30 110 30 90 90 30 JO no 30 70 30 60 i Fatr Star No. 62 1.94 i Bradley, Willie 6.W I- V. paid ....:.,. 90 1.71 1,31; Brings, Boeder 20 1.15 3.83; Brown, C. L 30 l.M 3.21 j Chentham, Garficld 10 t.Ss 1.31! Cheatham. D. D 10 1.38 1.57 i Cheatham, Bell "; 2.S9| Est 70 2.6? 1.62 TJixon. Hush 80 4.05 Gamble, Dudley .... 20 US Goff, James 50 2.90 McFadden, Elizabeth 10 .38 McFaddan, Autry.... 20 1.75 McFadden. Dolph.... 100 4.81 McFnddcn Willie... 20 1.75 Murin, Dave V* paid 50 .90 Staggers, Anthony.. 50 2.90 Staggers, Ausev 10 1.38 Tayloi. R. S 70 3.6t Taylor. E. M. 90 4.43 1.75 1.73 J.7S 1.75 I.t5 2.14 5.20 2.90 •1.43 4.43 2.14 2.14 4.43 2.11 3.67 2.14 3.28 .*- Holly Grove No. 49 Sam 120 4.57 ^......, Jesse 20 1.75 SVlSwden, J. D. 30 2.14 •> -.CShtirehwell, S. E. 30 2.14 .Cooper, John 100 4.81 Davis, Mose 60 3.28 ^tfrsTy?J. Wi 20 1.75 'Hattsfield. J. S. 220 9.39 'Hembree, R. T. 70 3.S7 ifilcknsan, Geo 20 1.75 Johnson, Jim 30 ^""Mtepkins, Lonnie 20 ' fMorriion, Freddie 20 v'Sfotten. Leonaul 20 ' Scott, Mike 60 "!* UmUamson, Genius 20 rf( i>4 ^ ,t ', ", Evening Shade No. 50 '<\Be«s, IrVin -10 2.26 , 'VJ'ant, Thos. S. - 30 1.94 iThoraas, N. J.. 30 1.91 1.14 1.75 1.75 1.75 3.28 1.75 Walker. Larry -50 \VhiU-. R. B 50 White. F. C 20 \Vhito, Lucius 20 ViUiainson, L. W..... 60 Williamson, W. S... 50 Williamson, R. B 180 Williamson, John.... 40 Williamson, G. 'S 50 Ccntcrville No. 67 Campbell Heirs 40 i Campbell. F. F 10 ' Bennett, Roy 30 Bennett. J. L 40 j Austin, W. A. 240 ; Credit, Floyd 10 t Gleflhorn. F. L 140 | I maker. Mrs. E. A. 130 McElroy, A. J 130 Rodden". C. C 80 Ros-ers. R. M 130 1.52 1.33 2.14 2.52 10.16 1.33 6.34 5.96 5.96 4.05 5.96 Chestnut IU11 No. 70 Almond. W. P ......... 80 Avory, E. V ............. 120 Davis. H. C. : .......... 70 Coats, J. B ............. 30 Ciimmings. Clyde... 60 f ".Evening Shade SO—Sup. " k- rf » . *, A A QA [Anderson. A. A. Brununell, G. W -Ellis, Lee Gold, G. F. •Hatley, E. C. Miller, Fred Turner, G. M. _ Starnes, Buster 90 20 80 40 50 50 20 30 3.83 1.62 3.53 2.26 1.57 2.57 1.62 2.04 Garre'.t. Thos. C ..... 130 Jones. Fred .............. 90 Lee. J, S. B ............. 160 Merchant. Kirk ........ 60 Peed. J. T ............... 120 Trexler. James ........ 90 Warren. Clevc ........ 20 ,<• V f Walnut Grcvc No. 51 f' Beard, Harvey 70 ' Hewers. Curley 90 %Green, Fred . - 100 Johnson, Pleas, Est 60 Sampson. L. D. 20 Stuart, Ozee _ 50 Wicker, Ed . 80 3.67 4.43 4.81 2.28 1.75 2.90 i 4.05 i Walker No. 71 Nel«on. A. D 110 Walker, Jack 80 Walker, Henry C 20 Walker, R. L 50 , Wclnut Grcve Xc. 51—Sup. Blevins, Bob - 20 Curtis, R. B. 20 Howard, Robt. 90 ' Johnson, William Ed 20 Jbhnson, Bud _ 30 •'Johnson, Henry 20 May, Dan ._ 20 'Rckens, Senaca 30 ^Staggers, General 50 Stuart, Mathew _ 20 ', Suttles, Joda - 140 Walker,- Odessa 20 Walker,- Obie . 100 Walker, Elijah . 20 Walker, Geo. 180 Shilch Nc. 55 7.87 r Brown Laura Carman A. W Hanegan Ike !?anegan John Hanejan, Jake Hanegan, Jim Hanegan. Horace Johnson, Joe Mason, Star Scott, L. F. Scott, Wayman Stamps, Louis 20 60 40 30 70 30 10 40 20 20 30 30 1.62 2.89 2.26 1.94 3.21 1.94 1.31 2.26 1.62 1.62 1.94 1.91 Nazarene No. 77 Adams, Grant 80 <Ul?n. Willie Lee.:.. 20 Bell, Henry 20 Bales, Charley 90 Bales. Parthinia .... 10 Cheatham. Jake .... 50 ChiEin. Will 20 Criss;, Oscar 10 Crun-pler. Tully .... 20 Hood, Robt 70 Hoed, Henry 100 Holloman. Lonnie.... 20 Holly, Robt 20 20 10 30 20 30 30 20 30 10 20 40 120 30 1.75 1.75 4.43 1.75 2.14 1.75 y.. Johnson. Clay 5'on I Jones, Charley f „ i Muldrow. Buddy ... *'£J Muldrow, Stout ... ;••— Muldrow, Thos Vi? I Muldrow, Mariah ... *„ j Staggers. B. >B.....:.. J'^ ' Smith; Luther Smith, Geo. „ Smith, John A... Smith, Carter Stuart, Sieve Walker, Jim 3.88 4.31 3.51 2,07 2.15 5.67 4.23 6.75 3.15 5.31 1 4.23 1.71 4.47 3.53 .62 2.57 4.05 1.75 1.75 3.43 .38 2.90 1.75 1.38 1.75 3.67 4.81 1.75 1.75 1.75 1.38 2.14 1.75 2.14 1.14 .75 2.14 1.38 1.75 2.53 5.57 2.14 Unemployment to Be Issue In 1 Economic Condition of Nation Really Will Decide the Campaign (Chief of Bureau, The Associated Press, WftAhlngton) The political aspects of (he unemployment problem are so humorous and so crucial that it !a ftb wonder party leaders find even the most eonv plicated statistic^ on that subject thoroughly fascinating. One of the most widely accepted as* sumptions about 1936 is that the ceo-' nomic situation Of the country—the degree of recovery—will have n most important effect in the election. Just now the one really difficult factor in that situation is unemployment. Industrial activity manifestly is picking up. Credit is expanding. Agriculture is finding less to complain about, land values are better, All along the line, the economic indices—all except one—point toward improvement. No completely reliable figures are available, but all sources of economic information agree that reemployment has failed to keep pace with the general trend of recovery. Some even question whether there has been any real expansion of empolymcnt at all in the, last year. • • Without such an •expansion, real and recognizable, political arguments that the depression is over run into immediate difficulty. • Spending Program • That, however, is only a part of the story. Another prime topic of political discussion is the spending pros(ram of the'Roosevelt Administration. With that,'too, the unemployment situation is linked directly; : . So long as a disproportionate percentage of workers rehiaul jobless, relief demands on the treasury will be heavy. Even if the administration docs not ask for large appropriations, it is certain .that the states and municipalities; working through their representatives in congress, will initiate and vigorously press such appropria- It is plain that Mr. Roosevelt docs not desire to enter the 1936 campaign as the advocate of another top-heavy annual deficit, but many of his supporters see only one way out. That is why the works administration is trying so feverishly to save its program from failure. That is why new- methods are being considered to boost private pay-rolls. What these new methods will be is 70,000 9 tot I Tuberculosis cau«flg deaths annually In the United States. Forever? annual death there nro nine ftctlre cases, a total of 630,000 sources ot danger id others. Christmas Seals help flad active coses of tuberculosis And secure treatment tor them. President Battles to Reduce Expense It Is Running 11 Millions Per Day Above the Federal Income WASHINGTON—(/R)—A worktrunk filled with figures on the 1937 budget accompanied President Roosevelt Wednesday night as he headed south for his Thanksgiving visit to Warm Sprinas. Ga. In the first 141 days of the 193G fiscal year, his administration has averaged a daily expenditure of $11,226.891 more than income. How to reduce this steadily mounting federal debt, an increasingly prominent target for criticism by Republicans and business leaders. Was one of the chief problems confronting the to Organize 1,000 Yonthson Farms Junior-Adult 4«H Clubs Will Be Formed in Hempstead Comity A new program for young farm peoplfe will be launched in this county with the organization of Junior- Adult 4'H clubs, Miss Helen Griffin, home demonstration agent, and Frank R. Stanley, county agent, announced Wcdesday. •It is estimated, the agents slated, that approximately 1,000 young, married and single men and women are in the rural districts of this county, who under normal times would have found theJr'life work in Industrial and business centers, but who are now dammed up in the county without any planned program or activity and without opportunity for the future. The underlying purpose of the formation of Junior-Adult 4-H clubs, they said, is to give the young rural people of this county and the other counties In the state, through study and practice of farming and homemaking, a broad concept and understanding of farm and home operations as a whole, with an eventual goal of farm ownership. An educational program has been Father df Kelly Die*, Delight S' J, B. Kelly. A«e . vel Kelly of th« WflihUtftofc HJ«» School faculty, dl«d ftt* tEg . home In Delight, Pike couiiltty, early Wednesday morning. Mr, K*uy tWU called about 3 a.m. and tioUfled.ol his father'* death, . ,' . ' , '-,,v The elder Mr, Kelly had be«n in feeble health for about four yeAfs, having suffered two stroked of para- during that time, A native of Montgomery cfiunty, Mr, Kelly later moved to DeilfchV wh^rt he Was for many years aetlvc In civic and church life and ran ft mcN cantllc store. He served one term Iti the Arkansas legUlatutC as VL 1.11V 1.111CL UlUUlVllla uullll Wllkllj^ IUC . . .—, . executive. Before leaving the White!?' young people. The program is to House to board his spscial train. Mr. | »» P ut into effect in this county, the Roosevelt conferred with Secretary agents said, as in other counties, through enlargement of 4-H Club live from'Piko county and Wits twice county judge. : , Surviving Mr. Kelly are his wife, five sons as follows: Pinck arid Boyd of Delight; J. O., of Roger*; Harold of Kingsland; and Norvel ot .Washington; two daughters, Miss rWhna Kelly of Little Rock and Mrs. E. H. Roberts of Bauxite. : Funeral arrangements had not been completed Wednesday noon, Washington Oil Test Progresses /vn eoucauonai program nas ocen , , ~T. ;,. A i developed by the University of Ar- Clearing 01 LiQCatlOn Alkansas College of Agriculture, to be " ~ • • « • v% • •. • administered in each county by the county's extension agents, to meet tho needs and desires of this large group Ickes and Harry L. Hopkins, Works Progress administrator. They discussed the $4,880,000;000' relief-employment campaign. While.this program is scheduled to end next June 30, Mr. Roosevelt reiterated Tuesday that the federal government will not permit people to starve. Relief recommendations for 'the next budget are being reserved until the last minute to determine how private industry is taking up the unemployment slack. Since July 1, the government has paid out $1,648,516,872 for what it terms general expenditures and $1.33?,071.110 assigned to recovery and relief. It has taken in ?1,397,585,336. Receipts, however, are expected by Treasury officials to pick up markedly when the Uinsldo work, and will be known ns Junior- Adult 4-H Clubs. The new organization will be open to all young farm people of this county between the ages of 18 and 25. Organization of the Junior-Adult Clubs will take place the first week of December. ' Young rural pcbple interested in this new program should get in touch with Miss Griffin and Mr. Stanley. Approximately 1000 patents arc issued in the United States every week. Finland and the Balkan states import most of their petroleum and its products from the United States. More vitamin D is contained in the when income taxes reflecting improv- * en . tf-enn ed business conditions of this year HJy" tp JJiOUU come rolling in next spring. The lag in processing taxes, which have not yet certain. The effort to induce brought in only $57.378,049 since July business to move ahead confidently continues, but the results hardly are all that Washington desires. The a]- erriative may be new legislation at he next session of congress for the one purpose of spreading employment. Shorter Work Week Wesley Grove No. 78 Oakland Nc. EG Coulter, R. B. 60 Grave?, Will 20 Graves, Willie 30 Marshall. Ben 60 Marshall, L. D 10 Sewell, S. M 100 Whitcmore, Will .... 10 Whitcmore, Lydia.... 10 Whitcmore, Walter.. 10 Bruce, M. C. Cbleman, Y, C Coleman, J. W Coleman, Joshp Colpman, Ed Clark, Bud McCullay, T. M. Galloway, J. L Lamb. J. L. Hamilton, V. C. Hatsfield, H. J. Keith, Eugene Lamb, Elvin Thompson. C. B. {J'youd, Jirn Russell, Felix Russell, W. M. 120 30 3 r n SO 40 20 .10 20 30 160 50 110 30 200 70 30 30 2.1 1 11.35 3 31 1.5?. 1.7.1 2.14 1 7H 2.14 7.UI Temple No, 81 1 CVi-l.cr, Ed 10 .Ioh:«:on. L. K. 30 •I'-hnr-.-.n.' Oclell 90 Xcbon, Jonas 140 •r-.-s:.. Luciur 10 C'r.nrl, David 170 S'.urrt, Florence .... 30 3.28 1.75 2.14 2.28 1.38 3.81 1.38 .38 1.38 1.38 2.14 4.43 6.34 1.38 7.49 2.14 1 compared with $215,713,768 in the' same period a year ago, also may be I overcome if the supreme court upholds their validity. Mr. Roosevelt has said there will be no request for new tax legislation at the :coming session of congress unless *™ On Cars and Trucks Highest Prices Paid for COTTON TOM KINSER work wad over o Week Ago aJftd Mr. Stowiirt announces that th* derrick ftttl bo up by December 1, with Actual drilling cotftrtjonctki not later than tWo weeJW Ho'atateo that the well will reach n depth of 3,000 feet or Uio base of the Trinity smd uhlcw production is found at a lesser depth. fhehe are .some detail* on several leases to be cleared up, but the belief was expressed taht All leases will be In shape by December 15, to permit spudlrig of the well. This will be tho flrtt oil Usrt In the Washington neighborhood in 12 years or more. Still Coughing? No matter how many medicines you have tried for your cough, chest cold or bronchial Irritation, you can get relief now With Crcomulslon. serious trouble may be brewing and you Cannot afford to take a chance with anything less than Croomul- slon, which goes right to the seat of the/ trouble to aid nnturo to eoothe and heal the inflamed membranes as tho germ-laden, phlegm is loosened and expelled. Even if other remedies have failed, don't be discouraged, your druggist is authorized to guarantee Creomulslon and to refund your money if you are not satisfied with results from tho very first bottle. Get Creomulsion right now. (Adv.) ready Begun by pixie Drilling Company Drilling Of <i lest well' west of Washington on a'block assembled by the Prairie 'Movnd Oil 'Company, is scheduled to begin not later- than, the 15th of December, it was' announced Wednesday by Rat SloVvart, of 'the Dixie Drilling Company, drilling con-, tractors. The location announced by. Mr. Stewart is the Southwest Quarter of the Northeast Quarter of Section 14; Township 11 S'oiith; Range 26 West, on land owned by H. W. Bigga and Senator Whealley.of Hot'Springs. Clearing of the location and olher. COMMON OLD ITCH Is Still With Us Prescription No. 200/WU will cure it. It Mils the parasites In the skill. 50c JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "The REXALL Store" Phono 63 Hope, Ark. Established 1885 DR. MORTON PROGRESS/YE CHIROPRACTOR Has Located in Hope—309 First National Bank Building. Others get well, so can you. Chlropratctic is the foremost dnigless health system in existence Chiropractic reaches practically all diseases of the human system. Our massages .and manipulation relieves tension, then the spinal adjustment is given. Will give a partial list of diseases reached by Chiropractic. Anemia, .Appendicitis, Arthritis, Asthma, Bronchitis, Chills, Constipation, Epilepsy (fits), female trouble, Gastric ulcers, Goitre, Headaches, Heart Trouble, High Blood Pressure, Influenza, Kidney, Liver, and Sinus Trouble, Lumbago, Nervousness, Neuritis, Paralysis, Neuralgia, Rheumatism, Stomach, Throat Trouble—No Drugs Used. Examination Free. Individual Gowns furnished. Lady Assistant. .abor is left behind. That is due to several causes. Hard! times teach employers how to econ- It is the lesson of all past depres- the processing levie.s are outlawed, sions that after substantial recovery but he has proposed a conference with las been attained, a residue of excess a view toward revamping federal, state and municipal taxes in the following Salt is a government monopoly in omize, how to combine the functions Italy. A peasant can be' prosecuted if of employes and make shortcuts in he takes home a pail of sea water ^reduction. In such times labor-sav-i and removes the salt, ing devices, including improved factory and mill machinery, multiply. • — Excessive competition in any given in- TJ| i -pv i j y dustrial field is reduced by the squeez- J51aCK-lJr3,Uff «t ing out of the weakest firms.' - - - ° Alfter previous American depressions a sufficient quantity of this left- . , . _ . over labor always has been absorbed Don't ne S lect constipation! Take by the developments of new industries.' Black-Draught at the first sign you The rise of the automobile industry, need something to help restore regu- for instance, giving work to many , lar elimination, hundreds of thousands, undoubtedly] "I feel like Black-Draught is a had a major part in preserving Indus- mighty good medicine and don t know rial adjustment during the opening how I would get along without it, decades of the present century. " ' writes Mrs. W. D. Jowers, of Miriden, No such large-scale development La. "I take it for constipation and now appears on the horizon, and in: biliousness.' When I let myself get 'ts,absence administration thought ap- constipated, I feel dull, sluggish and pears to be turning more and more drowsy; can't settle down to my work Refreshing: Relief Bradley No. 82 in, Columbus 30 2.W s.e." 31". 1.14 2.11 Oakland No. SG-Sup. Collins, Erie 100 Hamilton, S. M 100 Morris. Jes"e 20 Stroud, Ben 110 Walker, Green 90 Harmony Nc. 57 Daugherty. J. S. 30 Bwbaree B W 100 Bostic, Joe 20 Cassidy, Hoover 100 Forbes, Toney 20 Frierson, Clayton . 20 Jones, W. E GO Langley, Frank . . .. 20 Leach, Mrs. Nellie.. 70 Falmore, Bob 20 McMillan, Mack 20 McMillan. Geo SO McWilUams, H. R.. 30 Monroe, Charley 110 Morgan, Marvin 20 JFanford, H. B .Ii 50 Sanford, H. B Jr 50 Sherman, B"ck GO Etephenson. R. V 100 Reynolds, Berry 20 Bogers, Ralph 130 Rogers, Louie 20 Rogers, Miltor 20 Vines, Thad 30 White Sam 20 Williams. Sim 90 Wriaht, Edward 70 Wright, J. D 60 4.81 4.81 1.75 5.20 •I.-13 4.S1 1.75 •1.81 1.75 1.75 3.28 Dug Franklin, Joe Daniels. Dave Evans, Simon Jr.h r ?5'on, John .fcn s. Luther Gamble, Tom Moore, Ike Mci.rc.. Irvin Mul-J'-cw. Will iVfii' I row, Dennis ... 'V7u';lrow, Henry .. ?/!i'l Irow. Alma ... Fcr.ei-, Steve ,-"m::h, Ernest f'uj-rt. Cage ; V/hiternore, E. L... 40 20 70 70 20 20 20 10 20 70 ro 20 40 20 20 20 20 1.88 2.17 1.58 2.95 toward the shorter work, week as a means pf absorbing the surplus. In one form or another, the old contro- [Vorsy over the basic methods of NRA ;eems sure to repeat itself. | Whatever the legislative or admin- 2'95 ! iMrativc outcome, no one doubts that j' 5 g > this controversy will be carried over l'58 i into the front rank of the political is- j'sfi' sues ol 1936. U9 ' l.M 2.95 1.58 1.58 2.17 1.58 1.58 1.58 I Roosevelt Arrives j at Warm Springs for that tired feeling. I take a small dose of Black-Draught at bedtime for several nights and soon feel fine. If I am bothered with a tight feeling,.or gas on the stomach, I take a pinch of Black-Draught after meals." Black-Draught costs less than most medicines for constipation. Get a 25-cent package, today! Bradley No. 82—Sup. :;.B7 1.73 1.75 4.4.'t 2.14 5.20 1.73 Bradley, Louie Dunn. Buster &s'.er, Mance Gamble, Roy Gamble, Clennie Gamble, Robt Hmri.';, Lawrence Harris. Tom Harris, Alex Muldrow, Cato .... MiiSdrow. Lcm . *••>» Shaw. John ^•90 • Shaw. Hidie 131 1.75 , 7.87 ' 1.75; 1.75 2.14 1.75 <!.•« 3.67 3.28 20 20 20 30 30 30 20 30 40 20 30 30 30 ila i President to Spend Three Weeks at His Winter Home in Georgia MEAT CURING Ingredients BLACK PEPPER Ib 55c RED PEPPER Ib 40c SALT PETRE Ib 25c The Very Best Quality BRIANT'S Drug Store 1.58 1.58 1.58 , WARM 'SPRINGS, Ga.-f^i-Presi- ]•?? | dent Roosevelt sat beside the fire- ,'ol place of his small cottage on Pine Pike Comity No. 24 Wesson, Oles 120 Wesson, Paralec .... 20 Childrcss No. 39 .Scojjains Cortez 110 Wood. Winston 90 Oak Grcve No. Gl Vasco ........ SO Frierson, Arthur 100 Frierson, ED 40 tfeal. Frank 60 Powell. Louis 80 Powell, Henry 50 Prater, Reno 70 j place 1 58 ^"ntain Thursday night and indicat- _ j'gg ed his pleasure at getting back again = 2^7 for Thanksgiving. 15 l'.5g The special train brought the presi-js l]gg dent hero after an uneventful 1.88 night journey from Washingt 1.88 good-sized crowd was at the tiny lion to greet him. Tho Franklin D. Roosevelt Boy Scout 5.57 troop tooted trumpets from a nearby truck and the beaming Mr. Roosevelt stood by at the station for several minutes to chat with the wulcomers. He stopped on the winding dirt road to the cottage a mile distant to wave a greeting to the children in the Warm Springs Foundation where they arc i being treated for the after-effects of MONTS SUGAR CURE For FOR K—B E E F IT'S Better, Safer, "='i flower-ji Cheaper and Easier 5 ^ton A iMONTS SEED STORE! «nysta-|s Hope, Ark. = EOVHLUDAYAEP 4 15 2.2B 25 CERTIFICATE Slate of Arkansas County of Hcinpstead. I. Ray E. McDowell, Clerk of I infantile paralysis. t!ie County Court, do hereby The youngsters sang songs and then 'i.iif.v that the above list wi.'s filed in jny office on the 18th lay of November, 1935. looking surrounding southwest Geogia. I7AY E. McDOWELL, i A Marine guard was stationed about ° f ' he County i 'he cottage grounds when the presi- Ideiit arrived. It is expected to continue duty during the stay here of about three weeks by the president. tho president in his open car motored on up the hillside to the cottage over- Court. _ Moru American auptomobiles are i.urcliased in South Africa than in : ny other country in the world. Watch EOVHLUDAYAEP CAR GLASS CUT ANP GBOUND TO BRYAN'S U*ed Sputli lUuret Street HATS: Cleaned iw4 BiQcke4 —n — OUR OWN PLANT by Modern Machinery We have just installed the very latest Automatic Hat Blot-king machines aud <= a » now assure you of firat quality, factory finished work- Hall Brothers Phone 385 FREE PRIZES Free Entertainments Fall's Greatest Values Don't Miss Reading Tomorrow's Paper 5* t y t i ! 7 T f T T T T T t ^fffc, MONEY IALKS — but you I must tell it i I what to say $• T t i T t T f t T 7 T T T T T t T •^A. f T f 7 T T Let's suppose that the dollars you spend were suddenly given minds of their own—and the job of deciding what to buy for you. They'd have to learn their way around in a hurry. And one of the first things they'd do would be to study the newspapers—every advertisement that discusses something you'd,be needing, or wanting. They'd get the latest facts on automatic refrigerators and sports shoes and tea and motor oil and all the rest. They'd make a business of knowing what, where and when to buy. Are you less careful and less constant in your ad- reading than you should be? Do you have to depend on other people for facts that are clearly stated in the advertising pages of this newspaper? Read advertising thoughtfully, consider all the points you find there on their merits. Find out in advance exactly what things will best serve your needs—and why. After all, that's the only way to get your money's worth, every time. The real reason for advertising is not to help some one sell something, but to help you buy what you f T T T T t T t T t *"* want. T T T T T T T T T I: T y T T f f ** T T T T T T i T t T T T t T T T T T T T y T t I I T T t T T T T T *> - , j. J

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