Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 5, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Thursday, December 5, 1935
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HOPS, ARKAH8AS afternoon by Stnf Punishing Co.. Inc. & Ate*; H, Wftshburnl. at The Star bWMlng. 212-214 South Hdpc, Arkansas. " • ? * G& PALMS*...., ALEX. It, WASHBURN. Editor and Publisher I ias s>econd*elass matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkansas Under the Act of March 3.1897. "The newspaper is an institution deveW|J&l by modern civil- Resent the news of tfe« day,-to foster foWihefce and industry. ifleb* circttUrted advertisements, and to furnish that check upon t WHich no constitution has ever been able to provide."—Col. R. (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per 6Sc: one yea* $6.50. By mail. In Hempstead, Nevada, r and Lafayette counties, $3.50 pet- year; elsewhere S6-50. , _ er-tef The Associated Pressi The Associated Press is efcelsuively SKfed to the Hse-for-reptiblication of all news dispatches credited to it or Credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. aitottftj Advertising Representatives; Arkansas Bailies. Inc., Memphis, ', Sterfck Bldg.; New York City, 369 Lexington: Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack- $Htyg Detroit. Mich., 338 Woodward Ave.; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. $ <Mr$«s Ott Tributes, EtcJ Charges will be made for all tributes, cards j^Hanks, resolution, or memorials, concerning the'departed. Commercial Mters hpld to this policy In the hews columns to protect their readers \«S deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility f- Hie safe-keeping of return of any unsolicited manuscripts. S/ By I?B. MORRIS FISHBEIN iteti Jtnlraal of the American Mod- ffcal Association, and of Hygela, ' Health Maifatlne . SUppy Too Much '^Ttoughage' for Your Own Good #'. so many, years ago a craze for ! verse, and remarkably gifted young jpoet. Byron was all the things that a poet Is popularly supposed to be. He wrote, seemingly, by^pmre inspiration; he was forever consumed,., by some secret sorrow or other; he -looked romantic, knew it, and tried to live up to it; he had love affairs by the dozen and got mash notes by the ton; he mined a whole series of happy marriages, including his own. and he was a creature : of violet and contradictory moods. With it all, however, he was a real poet; and Mr. Quennell remarks that j so many of his imitators leave that one • ingredient out when they strive val- I iantly to be Byronic. ; ; about such a man That Man ts Here Again! , centric genius, and . ,, , ,.-..- , . the most readable and otherwise disguising this I f a n 4se and, to many people, unappe- material. , the only real reason for bran j"|he,diet.is the fact that it supplies l;deal of what is called rough- foods have become more and there is a greater, to make" them easier to eat. are softened by removal of rib- matrials and cellulose, which give If&Kfbowels something to catch on to. •^"According to the promoters of the glroughage idea, it is necessary to load p>owels.v«th all kinds of indigest-, and unassimilable substances, so .they will-be filled with an. irri-> bulk. The bowels than are nulated to empty, and as a result, ,say,, constipation and ^phlegmatic be overcome. Published by Viking, it sells for ?3.50. By Olive Roberts Barton "What is it, Mary? You seem so quiet these days." '; "Nothing, mother. -I'm all right." "Well, then, eat your lunch. You haven't touched'a bite scarcely for weeks." ."-',,..••• Mary tried but-finally said, "I can't eat anything. I'm not a bit hungry." Mary's mother put her on codliver oil and .made iher.' drink more milk. , But when she had her weighed one £, certain amount of indigestible j,day she;discovered that the child had Sue is always necessary to.-iujrmaLl lost five pourtdsf of the bowels, butHhis. is a long from • violently loading a. weak vejiwith a large mass of unneces- , a long step, also, from taking pjjughage or-bulk in the form-of sub- es which will irritate th'e : tissues set up a reaction which- may eventually lead to -colds or inflama- of the large bowel. 'There are many ways in; which a phlegmatic bowel may be stimulated' f ^action. " All sorts of -food products .been developed which can pro- the necessary bulk without irri- ' ' * , j^Kirthermore, once a colitis is pro- dliced-by an excess of the bran or habit, it is exceedingly dif- • ' '-*' Today's Health Question ;j,Q.—Should a mother, who. is an .inveterate smoker, give up smok- ,&jg when she nurses her. baby? Is nicotine excreted in the milk? '•A.—^In nursing „ mothers who .smoke excessively, a. very small amount of nicotine may. be found W the breast milk. Harm from moderate smoking by the mother has never been established and must be exceedingly rare. Mothers who are heavy smokers, however, do not nurse their babies very kijlg; A baby specialist reports that the babies are complaining more about being burned with hot ashes! Tuesday of last wek. The party given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Willie Gilbert's Saturday night was well attended. Every one reported a nice time. Mrs. T. F. Hicks called on Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Hicks of Columbus Wednesday of last week. McCoy and ' Verna Lou Edwlirds spent Saturday night with Rebecca Gilbert. Ruby, Mildred and Clifton Evans rpent Friday of last week with Lola, Frances and Tommy Hicks. Herbert Lee Smith and Ed Pitcher- son were the supper guests of Mr. ancl Mrs. Willie Gilbert Sunday night. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shearer called on relatives of Fatmos Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Calhoun and family spent Sunday with E. R. Calhoun and family. , Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Bristow and family called on relatives of Columbus Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Parduc visited friends of near Hope Sunday. There v/ill be church at this place Sunday morning and Sunday night. Every one is invited to attend. £ ove by Mary Raymond Copyright NEA I93J HEGIJV IIERI5 TODAY After the death ol her parcntx, lovelj DAN A WESTIiUO'OKvciiiiivN from iiliroiiti to ninUe lior home 1 with a. crnlilliiiotlier alicr liujr never • Drum's hnlf-slster, N A .\ O X WA1/1.ACB. resents D'nim'ii irOm- tnn. fJumi'n eranilinotluT hope.' her j-oung R-rniidiliiu^tilcr will make n brilliant mnrrlfiKC nnd Is vlntcil wllcii rich -HONAI.O MOORE! tnlt» In love with HIT. Hut Dniin, niennwlille. hnn Iw- come intruded to 'Dll. i>CO r r STANLEY. . .. „ \iinc.v in:iHk» her love for Ron- nld behind nil antnKonlstie nlti- tuile. PVUI.A LONG, despcrntely In love with Scott, vrntehos nnx- lou»lj' ni hlx Interest in Unnn > She took Jher to the doctor and he went over her thoroughly. "I can't find much wrong," he said. "Her ton- sols are Out arid lufiless she has some infection somewhere else, she should be in good health." 1 ', He gave directions: about more sleep ancl cutting down on night work. But , when Mary heard .that she protested, i "I can't cut mySliight work, doctor. I I'd get. behind if I did." .Rivalry qaqses Jealousy "Why, my deawiyou are second in your class noWf^said her mother. "I'm sure Miss Crsjne will help us out. A few weeks would rest you so much." "No," said Mary firmly. "I. have to study. I have v tq study all I can. I don't want -the -doctor to write to Miss Crane." ... . ; . Her ! mother ,\y.as -perplexed. Mary had spoken with- more spirit than she had ever show,'rii; b.efore. The doctor nodded arid said. 'All right, Mary. I won't do anything you don't' want." I When they had.left he thought a minute and theni.'went to the telephone. He asked'Miss Crdne if she . vnuumuuiuci v/«,,,civ/i. ... u .v... «.. I would stop in for a minute on her up the stairs. "Have a good time." way home. Certainly she would. So j she said pleasantly. During n Morn). Dunn l» forced to «!«>• In SCOII'H eottnse unlll ilie parly hours of moriiins- !*'»*>- nld "Moore si-c» them on-the «ny to her home nnd iiiljuinilerstnnil*. He Mills nwny. The rift witlens W'licn Moot! telephones Unnn. «he tin* the recline: th:u n iierv mill thrilling interest In cnCcrlnu her life. NOW GO O.N WITH THE -STOHV CHAPTER XIV . /GRANDMOTHER Cameron halted ^ Dana. "Going out again?" she asked. "Yea. Grandmother. I'm going to nave dinner out." Grandmother Cameron moved on [3 ficult to bring it under control. Many months of carefully chosen diets may be necessary to permit healing. Certain food combinations are known as Jow residue diets because they provide very small amounts of indigestible material. These are foods, for example, such as lean meat, rice, wK\te bread, cooked and strained cer reals, cooked eggs, butter, cream, fruit juices, the puffed cereals, lamb, chicks' en, oyster^, liver, white potatoes, pureed beans, peas, lentils, artichoke hearts, and the various strained foods that are made especially for infants an<3 jnyalids. Sfrained vegetables, cottage cheese, I understand. the two of them'had a conference. "Could you;" asjced the doctor, "cooperate with me' in a little experiment? You may Jet the principal in on it. Was Mary.Smith very close to the top last moath??" "Yes, I had a hard time deciding which of three .girls would get first seat. There wasn't a tenth of one per cent difference in their averages. Julie was first and Martha second; Mary third. Last month Mary was first." Putting Mary at Head of Class "Then could you, by a bit of chicanery, make Mary first this week when grades are in? I want to figure just how many of these physical lapses are due to worry. In this case I must say that I feel it is jealousy. Do Mary and Julie get along??" "No. There has been rivalry ever since they started to school." ''I'll explain to Julie's mother and Martha's, too," said the doctor. "They are both splendid people. They will ice cream, and gelatin may also be used in the diet of those who should not take roughage. To provide these people with suitable amounts of non-irritating bulk, it i$ possible to provide any of the various J$panese seaweed or agar preparations which have the faculty of collecting fluid in the bowel and developing bulk without irritation. A Book"*' Day gy irwce Catton I| you have ever wondered who ? etarted the idea that the poet must be ,-• tjoe victim of a strange disease which f jnakes him scowl, sigh, get drunk, , bropd darkly, and go into irrational trances, you might profitably read "Byron: The '.fears of Fame," by Fefsr QuenneU. For Byron seems to tov« been the kd who set the style. Mi-. Quennell studies him through the four or five years when he was, $s .you might say, the Rudolph Val- entinp of English letters; the years which followed publication of "Childe Harold," when England forgot all about the Napoleonic wers to gape at this handsome, cynical, restless, per- Mary was second and Julie first. But the conspirators allowed Mary first place. Instantly Mary began to eat, to sing and of course to gain. Then j Dana assured her, "1 shall." Then she was gone, Upstairs Mrs. Cameron made her way to her' sister's room. "What ever Is the matter with that child?" she demanded. "Rushing down tho stairs like a whirlwind! What's H all about?" She waited for confirmation of her own hopes. "In my day," Aunt Ellen said primly, "when girls got excited nnd lost their poise people said they were in love." "Humph! So you think Dana's In love?" "I didn't say that," Aunt Ellen demurred cautiously, "I haven't noticed anything strange about her. Dana seems self-possessed and sensible when you compare her I with most of these flighty girls." I "So she does. Just the same, she almost knocked me over. Running pellmell down the stairs, and fairly singing out that she was having dinner out. What's so exciting about that? Hasn't she been out to dinner several times a week almost ever since she came here? Not counting the times I didn't young man Is .a stranger to me." I Atjnt Ellen had warned her sis"Rut- nnr tf\ mot" Mra r'nrriarnr, ta^. "Tlrtn't rl,.tt,A «w t l,*.nn .<->** rin..n "But not-to.me!" Mrs. said. "It*a ,that young scamp, '£'cott Stanley;. Think . of his au- ,dacity In coming here! Further- been hearing things He's a regular rogue more, I've about him. among women, stealing their hearts and making sure he keeps his own 1 haven't had my ears open tor nothing. Well, I'll soon break this up!" , 'r. drive or threaten Dana. I- don't believe she would stand for it.!' -, . , ; _ ,. . • •• Neither did Mrs. Cameron Believe Dana would be moved by threats. She planned to use them only as a last effort. Threats, if necessary, but persuasion first. It was not a pretty picture—the picture ot poverty her grandmother i drew for Dana. And there were Her voice trembled from anger |elements of truth In the portrayal 8 . that startled even such a eourn geous girl. "1 know you're not In love with and disappointment. It was mood that- boded no good to anyone. her sister knew. Aunt Ellen's heart went out to Dana. The years had changed Agntha in some respects. Aunt Ellen thought, but the indomitable will. j muc i, O f him. the fighting fire were still there. "Sit down." Aunt Ellen urged "Don't get so excited. Why should you worry lust because she ROPE out to dinner with him?" Scott Stanley," Mrs. Cameron .said vigorously. "You're too sensible But there's danger In seeing too TT was easy, she went on, to fall Potato Control Act Is Puttotp Effect Crop Allotments' Already Have Been Assigned to the Various States Provisions of the Potato Act of 1^35 a.- they apply to potatoes harvested nnd sold on or after December I. 1035, became effective at midnight on November 30, according to Frank R. I Stanley, county agent. j Potatoes harvested and sold are to i be handled In accordance with the allotment, packaging and stamp features of the act, according to information received from J. H. Heckman, state potato agent in charge of administering the potato program In Arkansas. Growers and handlers who sponsored the Potato Act from its inception more than a year ago are watching with interest the initial nppHcaion of is previsions in the states of Florida nnd Texas and in southern California. First potatoes to come within the provisions of the act will be harvested and marketed from these suctions during the month of December. Signing of potato growers' applications and making of grower allotments have been in progress for some weeks In the early states. National and state tax-exempt sales allotments were announced November 1. There is not much relationship between these allotments and the production estimates of total ar state crops clue to the wide variation In percentage of potatoes sold. During past years some states sold as low as 16 per cent, whereas tales in which production is largely commercial have sold as high as 95 per cent. Administrative rulings, particularly with reference to grower allotments, packaging regulations, and records to : be kept by grosvers and handlers have j been simplified and shaped to follow as nearly as possible the established customs within the industry and be applicable with a minimum of effort. Members of the National Potato Advisory Committee—composed of growers from early, intermediate, and late- crop potato sections—met in Washington to review the regulations ancl instructions. Import quotas, restricting the quantity of foreign potatoes to be sold under tax-exempt provisions of •the act, are being prepared. Forms for allotment applications will soon be available in states where signing is not already in progress, according to announcements of the potato section of the Agricultural Adjustment Administration. 'The national sales allotment of 226,000,000 bushels and the individual grower allotments into which this will be distributed by state and county committees will not be taxed. Tax- exempt stamps will be given to each grower for his allotment. Arrangements are now being completed in the ! early states where harvesting will begin in December, which will eliminate delay and confusion in placing the stamp and packaging provisions into operation. Potatoes have advanced in price since the Agricultural Adjustment Administration made its surplus diversion proposal in October, and it now appears that unless conditions change, growers in only a few producing areas .will avail themselves of the diversion program and marketing agreements for the 1935 crop. The Adjustment Administration, however, is proceeding with hearings so that marketing agreements may be available should there be a later need and demand for them from the surplus late states. Freezes in the West removed a portion of the surplus which the Adjustment Administration had planned to remove from the 'market through diversion plans. "Why does she want to be golns our with him? And why Isn't he with Paula Long, who's been waiting for him ever since he finished high school? Paula's money would start him In his medical practice. Whnt does he mean, dirt poor nnd .lust starting out. hanging around Dnna who';: as poor as n church mouse, too?" Unanswerable logic. Ellen Ca- rowe sat miserably, contemplating her sister's words. Why hadn't Scott (she thought of the name gently) done the sensible thing and turned to his wealthy Paula? K ho could lnol< Into rho past, he would know thorn was more than one reason why he wouldn't be welcome In this home. And then hp probably would muddle things for Dnna. Dana was beautiful and poised, well-fit tort to rule gracious ly over a splendid home. "I'm growing mercenary, too." thought, gentle Aunt Ellen unhap- In love with an attractive man It he were not eligible, the safest way was to stop seeing him A poor manl marrying a girl with out money, was as much to bo pitied as a poor girl who was fool enough to marry n man who was not established. "Scott Stanley hasn't a chance ti succeed as a doctor if he ties him self up with a wife who can't heir him." Mrs. Cameron stated flrmlj "But can't n Kir) help a man lr> some other way—If fihe hasn't money?" Dona ventured. Slu was feeling very sober, very un happy. "Kind words never helped a poui doctor yet." Mrs. Cameron de clarod. "What thar young man needs Is a number ol paying . H tients. If he married Paula Long. he could stop worrying." "Why?" asked Dana. "Paula is independent," Mrs Cameron answered. "Besides, she has wealthy relatives who are clnn nlsh, like most of us In this city Just seeing that all the babies In plly. It wns almoM impossible to i , f „ , , on]er ' live In a IIOIISP with h«r sister ' and taking care ot their humps the doctor sent for her mother. "I i knrow abou . t ' . , . _ , have discovered what ails your daugh- I It was the longest speech Grand- ter," he said. "You can do much by | mother Cameron had made lu a sivine her a course in snorKmin«hm ! l° n S While. Aunt Ellen Stared. SrtaJealousy^^min^^h^lS;! " TIlat sounds ver * much as !«"<! f l™ye her shaft home so doll- Ham jealousy undermines more health ^^ ^ chjw mlght be ral|!DB '. Patolv . so diplomatically that Dana In love," Aunt Ellen conceded. jdirt not at first feel the full force and not he infected by the posses- j amj hrulseg _ no t to mention the slon-vtrtis. ... j nervous breakdowns rich people can afford to have—would keep a young doctor in funds for the rest of his life." Dana protested, but there was little heart In her words. "Doctors are supposed, to win their clientele, not Inherit it." "Ha! Much you know about CAMERON endured it as X * J - long as she couUl — seeing the shabby zray roadster parked in front of her home, replacing Ronnie's Inrce and expensive one. Tlio gray car was an affront. A dnPanre. A challenge. Mrs. Cam ernn arrepted that challenge one ! suc |j thinga. my child. There's afternoon. She "took the bull by the horns." (in her own language). than bad stomachs." A week later it was explained that a mistake had been made by a small margin. Julie smiled and said she "And why not? Why not? Isn't natural she should? You couldu't | of the blow. . didn't mind. She would keep second fl n(l a nicer young nlan than Hon seal. But Mary again refused to eat. j nie—not If you searched the world Possibly all her life she will be taking pills—for jealousy. Old Liberty Mrs. E. P. Martin spent Thanksgiving day with relatives of Washington. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Smith and family of Pright Star spent Saturday night and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Willie Gilbert. | Fannie Hicks called on Louis* Cal- | h«i Saturday night. I Mrs. Chas, Spririjs. Mrs. Evert Edwards, Mrs. Frank Shearer, and Mrs. Guy Hicks called on Mrs. Allen Downs over." She walked to the window. The next minute she called sharply. "Ellen, come here!" Aunt Ellen answered the peremptory summons. "1 haven't my glasses." Grand mother Cameron said. "But is that Ronnie's car down there?" "No." said her sister. "It doesn't look like It." "Speak- your mind! You know very well It isn't. Well, whoxo car is it Uieu?" • • t T HERE was a Ijric-f silence. Then her sister =aiU, slowly, -rue rarely such a thing at, a triumph of sheer ability these days!" Nancy beard Dana go In be: room a little later and shut the door. "Gran's made it unpleasant for her, seeing Scott so much," "A vrry nice young man," Mrs ! Nancy unused. "And that Isn't all. .Cameron "said as Dana came IntoiShe has some more tricks up her it lie house and Scott's car moved j sleeve to use If necessary." !nway. I Elsewhere Ronnie was receiving Dana's eyes brightened, "lie Is | the silent congratulations of scores iriire." she said. ! of mothers who were taking bean | "It's a pity." Mrs. Cameron again, now that the young million- I mused aloud, "that he hasn't a pen alre was once more heart-free. ; ny. Hasn't anything but plans and i "Ronnie was a little too smart A father, a son and a grandson—all with the same name—Andrew Broad- clus I, II and III—served an unbroken pastorate at Salem church, in Sparta, Va., for more than 100 years—1820 to 1926. By Alicia Hart ;;unl)itions." for old Mrs. Cameron." they said. i Dana did not reply, meeting her j "Guess be saw which way the wJn<l | grandmother's eyes steadily. j was blowing and got out before "Sit down, please. Dana." she Dad him tied up tight with a The girl sat down. Sbe was still wedding rope." ; sHtin? there when Nancy passed | Mrs. Cameron, sitting OD ber 'throush the hall half an bour later i porch tbe next afternoon, looked nnd for a long while afterward up' and saw Scoct's car stopping Nancy heard her grandmother'* | Her brows drew together omiuous- [voice droning away, muted to ally. Isii-ansely quiet, tolerant tone. i (To Be Continued) According to advance news, the smartest women at fashionable south- un resorts this winter will wear finger and toenail polish which matches their lipstick. When a girl starts out to spend a day on the beach, she'll cover her throat and face with greaseless suntain lotion, omit rouge and powder and depend on lipstick and nail polish to make her look interesting. One lucky woman who expects to go to Florida for January and February i£ laying in a supply of polishes and lipsticks in all sorts of exotic shades. "Ill have plenty of time to beautify myself, so I'm planning to use a different shade of polish and lipstick every day," she says. "I'm taking rosy reddis htones to use for the first few weeks, and East Indian, orange shades to wear later on when my skin has become brown." Remember, of course, that suntan oil or lotion should head the list of beauty preparations you'll need for the south. A rich tissue cream, a good hand lotion and something to use on your hair several times a week must be next. Then use your imagination to pick cosmetics that will help you to dramatize your best features. If you are overweight, begin right now to lose a few pounds, so you'll look dim and attractive in your new bathing suits. If you are going to get a permanent wave, pUm reconditioning treatments and increase the amount of time you spend brushing your hair each day. CAR GLASS CUT AWD GROUND TO FIT 4NY CAB BRYAN'S Used P 4U Swth LawreJ Sttwt Pattern S O simple iu design, the party frock will l>e delightful in a richly patterned fabric like flowered taffeta, although it will be most attractive In moire, satin, lame or velvet. The large sleeves are cut in sections to insure the bouffant effect. The skirt should touch She Moor all around. Patterns are sized 11 to 1!) (29 to 37 bust), si/.e 13 requiring 5 yards ot 39-Inch fabric. To secure a PATTERN and STEP-BY-STBP SEWING INSTRUCTIONS, fill out the coupon below, being sure to MENTION TUB NAME OF THIS NEWSPAPER. . . The WINTER PATTERN BOOK, with a complete selection of late dress designs, now IB ready. It's 15 cents when purchased separately. Or, if you want to order It with the pattern above, send in just au additional 10 cents with the coupon. TODAY'S PATTERN BUREAU, 103 PARK AVE., NEW YORK Enclosed Is 15 cents In coin for Pattern No • • Size.. Name Address City • State. Name of this newspaper Tokio •under n project being studied'by the Federal Council for Foreign Trade-to protect miners from speculators. -^ Miss Virginia Holt returned to Arkadelphia Sunday after spending the holidays with her parents. One of Mr. and Mrs. Lon Wisdom's little girls had the misfortune of breaking one of her arms a 'few days ago. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Woods visited relatives at Nashville Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher Cooley of Murfreesboro visited relatives here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Holt and Mr. and Mrs, W. T, Cooley were in Nashville Sunday afternoon on business. Miss Dee Holt of McCaskill spent the holidays with her parents, Mrs. Harry Higgins of Hot Springs visited her parents here Sunday. Bert Scott of McCaskill was hero on business Tuesday. Hog killing and canning meat are the order of the day in this part of the county. Bob Yarbvought of Prescott was a business visitor here Friday. Mrs. Sarah Cooley is suffering with a siege of carbuncles. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Louis of Hot Springs spent Thanksgiving with Mr. and Mrs. Rule Louis here. For All Kinds of INSURANCE See Roy Anderson and Company $50 to $500- All diamonds mined in Brazil would be marketed by the Banco do Brnsil = We Can Help an Old One. = § Sullivan Const. Co. = iiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiuiumiiiiimiiiii T O L--E--T E X OIL COMPANY Tvnctor Fuels and Lube Oils. Anything for Your Car, Phone 370 Day and N '« nt AUTO LOANS On Cars and Trucks Highest Prices Paid for COTTON TOM KINSER CRANE . WATER SALES and SERVICE $15 for your old one $1 Down Balance Monthly. Harry W, Shiver Plumbing-Electrical Phone 259 Christmas Cards Cbtery bits of the holiday spirit, expressed in clever artw-ork and bright paper! You'll want to remember all your friends with a. t-oUet- tiou of the new Christnvaj cards we're showing. An Excellent Selection OF Engraved and Sheer Sheen Cards Our Representative Will Be Glad to Call Star Publishing Co, Ion •'Printing That Makes An Impressloi Phone 768

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