Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 22, 1939 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 22, 1939
Page 5
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gj j Avgst2|,10g, STAft, IOPfl, SOCIETY Mrs. Sid Henry Telephone 821 Pal Clebiirnn chapter, Unitod tors uf the Confederacy has received notice that the annual slate convention will he Iwld in KIDorndo this full, instead of Hnlesville us prevously plnmit'd. Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Brown of BenUiit were week end guests of Mr. nnc) Mr.s. !„. M. Boswell. The Hill* Ahead The hills ahead look hard and stoop and high. Anil of Ion we Ix.OinUI them svilh a P.nl as we near Ihrni level ({rows Ihe rotid, We find mi every slopi-, witli every loiul. Tlie elilnli is noil so steep, the top so far, Thee hills iihond look harder than they are. And so it i.s with troubles, though they seem so great That men euiu)>laiu, and I'ear ami h'>silnt(.s Mis. J. C. C'arlUiu lias returnotl from Less difficult Ihe journey Hum we ., vsl w ,|, M| . ., IK , M| . 9i (j| uls A •''••••miied, Yon!/, and Dale Carlton in Washington It nevt!i- proves as haul as once il Cily. They were joined in Washing- seemed; , ton hy Carey Carllon of Rapid City, Ihfie never i-uino; a lull, a la.sk, a | s. D. and Iho party motored to Wil- l ' il - v ' I linsmburu ami Colonial Virginia en- Hut u:. we near, i:- easii-r Hie way. I ,, lliu . (( ) the Woi'UI's Fuir in Now York. Boss U. S. Fleet Is 'No Guyto Shove' Admiral Thomas C. Hart Is Commander of the Asiatic Fleet Strong Girl Seeks Beauty Title Mr. nad Mrs. Claude Johnson of Washington City arrived Snluriluy nighl fur several weeks visit with home folks. i.f WuliM-l Mrs. flilui? Wii the Sulul.iy gdesl uf Ca|il ami Ml" MIVI. W. S. Alkins and daughter A,,,, | t ,ft Monday for a visit Mr. and Mrs. Tltn:>. ('iirlr-r nnd little elaui'hlili-i- uf Mulin.e. 1 .11. weie week L-nd auesl.-, ul Mrs. Hh/iilH-lh 1'ritcliard ami cither relatives. H. | w jt|, Mrs. Atkins 1 daughter, Mr.s. Thus. il, Unrijy t.'ily. Mo. M| . Darby in Kansas „„,( aiiiu.uni.-e the 'le.lui'iek William, Mr.s. deoii'.e Crews. |,,O M ,|IMI| of Hie Have you noticed thnt in hot Weather your digestion und rliinhm- tlun seem to become torj>id or lu/yV Your food .sours, furniu uus, enures belching, heartburn, und n fuelini; of restlessness and U'riuibility. Your tonfciw may IJL- coated, your complexion bilious, and your bowel iu.llo.li sluttish or iii.suliicteiH. Theije are some of the symptoms of biliousness or .so-i'allt'd "Tor-Mel Liver," so prevalent in hot elinuUes. They cull iov culomul, or better still, Culotubs, the nauscaless calomel compound tablets thai make calomel-taking a plt-H.siire. Culolttlj.s give you llic effects of calomel uml suits' combined, helping Nature to expel the sour, .stagnant blltt Kin) washliiK 11. out of the tystt'iu. One or two Culotabs at bedtime with a ylas.-i o( water,—that's ull. Next iiioniint;' your system feels uleun and refreshed, your head is clear, your spirit bright, and you are ie.eling lino with a. hearty appetite Jor breakfast. Eat what'you wish and (jo about your work or pleasure. demilne riikwHbH are sold only In chcckiT-bourd (lilurk uml white) pucl;- hlttt* bfiii'liit' Die triitli- niai'k "Culuuibs." Kufvibe UuliiiUuiih. 'I'l'liil package only ten cents; runilly piiukuui.* iwi-nty-rivu cents, ut your Uuuler'.s (Auv.) Last Times Tuesday "Second Fiddle" iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiimiiiiiiiiiiimiiii WEDNESDAY "I DIDN'T MEAN TO!" The far cry of a lonesome wife who flirted only once, but thatwasoncz often! !ln ,| Mrs. f. VV. Myers of Em- arrival of (wins, and Mary Vir- ;inia on Saturday August 19. at the u |i,, (.'hcsler hospital. A. (.' Kills nnd son Clyde, Jr. of Bal- ioa, Cantil /one, where Mr. Ellis i.s Custom? Offieiid, were Tuesday ,uests of Mr. anil Mi's. Thos. Kinser. 'he Kl)is family were former residents if this city. Mrs. Ida Fo.sler has returned from n wo weeks visit with Mr. und Mrs. Sam Imluey of Oladewater. Tuxas, and Mr. V. Keinodle of Kilgore, d Mr. 1 Texas. A .surprise birthday dinner was liven to A. N. iiider Sunday by his vifr. Mis. A. N. Wider and children. riio.se present were his mother, Mrs. Ft. Rider. O. J. Rider, O. B. Rider Basil Rider. Tillmnn Rider, Barney Rider. Mrs. Herbert llollis. Mrs. J. II. Walton and Mr.s. Oscar McClellan of Palmus; G. A. Rider, Joe Riiler. Hope. Lewisville; and By CLAYTON J. 1KW1N ANNAPOLIS, Md.—Iff 1 )—A "peppery sort of fellow" nnd "nol a guy who win Iw pushed wound"—that's how Annapolis remembers Admiral Thomas C. Hart, now in command of the United States Asiatic fleet, succeeding his 1897 naval academy classmate, Admiral Harry E. Yarncll. Admiral Hart .served as suporintcn- denl of the naval academy from 1931 to HIM. Armuuolituns recall that he was able to say "no" frequently, even when it didn't endear him to the natives. They remember his unconcealed dislike for n polite gesture required for years of aeadeny superintendents: the formal request, by letter, to the mayor for permission to 'march midshipmen through Annapolis streets on their way to big football games, The mayor of Annapolis, at the time, worked as a clerk in the supurinten- tleiils office. Atltnirul Hurt made no effort to hide the fact that the request business was distasteful to him. Opposed Graduate School On another occasion, he was outspoken against a proposed harbor im- pi'DVemenl, because he felt it would not be of value to the academy. Again, he opposed the retention of the graduate school at Annapolis. This was a blow to the landlords, restaurants and operators of amusement places. But the admiral and Mrs. Hart left many pleasant hivpressions. Mrs. Hart, (laut'hter of a former .superintendent of the academy, was one of the institution's most gracious hostesses. The Marls' daughter and three sons were popular with both the naval group and townsmen. A native of Gene.see county, Michi(?an, the navy's No. 1 man in the Kai I'Jast was listed as a Republican at the academy. During prohibition, he expressed opposition to repeal. His active duly with tile navy has, included service with the submarine force division commander in the Work war, as submarine commander of tht Asiatic fleet nnd as eom'm'ander o cruises in the scouting force. Travelers on ancient highways were iflen protected by a "blessing" placed upon the road and respected by persons dwelling along the route. RESOLUTION This Amazonian miss, already acclaimed world's strongest schoolgirl, now seeks "Miss California" liUe in Venice Mardi Gras. To prove she's strong, Relna Brewer, 18, holds up Gwenn Verdon, Elaine CorbeU, an( j Beverly Payse, RAISING A FAMILY Rich Kin Sometimes Wean Child From Family Whereas the Great Creator having been pleased to re'/n'ovf our beloved brother James Martin Fuller on August 5, 1939, from the cares and troubles of this transitory existence to a state of endless duration, thus severing another link from the fraternal chain that binds us together, may we who .survive him be more strongly cemented in the tics of union and fellowship and in the reciprocal intercourse of kind and friendly acts thus promoting the welfare and happiness of each other; And whereas Falcon Lodge No. G7 ?. & A. Masons has lost one of her uost faithful and loyal members in the passing of this our brother who was raised In the degree- of Master Mason n 11)37. Bo H Resolved; That to his imme- dite family and friends who are 'm'ost lie-art stricken at the loss we have all sustained we sincerely, dot-ply and most affectionately sympathize with them in their afflictive bereavement and commend them to the keeping of Him who tempers the wind to the shorn lamb and looks down with infinite compassion upon the widow and fatherless in the hour of their desolation and may He fold the ai'm's of His lovu and aft'cctidii around them; And be it further resolved that wo spread upon the records of our lodge this tribute to his memory that future generations may know and appreciate the splendid Christian character of this brother whose life exemplified to the highest degree the teachings of Free Masonary and that (he secretary of Falcon Lodge No. (iT forward a copy ,,!' Hi,, resolution to this companions our departed brother. lU'.spectfully .submitted • VV. H. MUNN H. S. HERRING L. R. MAY Dear Mrs. Friend: Your problem i.s a com'm'on one. It often happens that a litle boy or girl prefers to stay with n richer relative who can give them things. m.-iLTi lit utt.' .11,-uu ill it; lull.*--. . For the lust two years he has servet Thcre is llolhln « m ° re unscrupulous, 1 however, to my mind, than the aunt or uncle or grandparent who deliberately tries to vie with a mother for the child's affection by providing him with all the playthings you cannot afford, giving him a free hand to do as he pleases and buying clothes- that he never gets the rest of the year. On the other hand, you must not be jealous. It is more than possible that they love Eddie so much they fairl} spill over when he arrives. And try to look at it this way, too. Life consists of tips and downs, and it as chairman of the navy's general board, a policy-forming group of senior officers. STAMPINGS Southern Association Clubs. Memphis . ... Nashville Chattanoga Atlanta Knoxville Birmngiham . Little Rock ... New Orleans W. . 73 .. 70 .. 70 .. 70 . GG .. r>6 r>.) .. 51 L. 54 55 55 57 62 74 73 70 Pel. .575 .560 .500 .551 .510 get a taste of everything. 1 have known children who visited much poorer relatives, with fewer comforts, to weep bitterly on their return to luxury and loving parents. Maybe it was a particular dog they hated to leave, or half a dozen rowdy cousins who looked up to them and added inches to their pride. k You will have to get used to the idea of his leaving every now and then for places where you cannot follow, except in spirit. Don't dread his return. Don't question him or cast hints at reasons. Show him you are glad. I'd dress very nicely for him, be gay and a good pal. Maybe a couple of inexpensive surprises might reach his heart and let him down easy. But if you really think his relatives Only War Is to DecidrTopDof Britain and France Faced by Powerful Challenge in Europe By the AP Feature Service LONDON— If this September brings another crisis, as did last September, experts say Britain and France will be 'infinitely better prepared" in every 'iehl—except the strategical. Last year Britain and France were acutely conscious of their weakneses in the air and on the home fronts. Now, with the breathing space bought at Munich, Britain and France have made tremendous strides in remedying their deficiencies. And they have signed up allies: Poland, Rumania, Greece and Turkey. The price of the breathing spell—the .sacrifice of Czechoslovakia to Hitler— gave the nazis an important strategic position. And, say experts, the Allies 'may have lost strategically by letting Franco win in Spain and by letting Mussolini occupy Albania. The situation a year ago seemed to favor the fascists. Now it seems about a toss-up. It would take a war to decide whos who in Europe. Here's how Great Britain and France have evened things: Britain expects to have her largest peacetime army in history by September. Composed of more than a million regulars, territorials (home guard) uml — unprecedentedly — conscripts, it will be more than double the size of last September's army. Women's auxiliary battalions are being formed to handle non-co'mbative work behind the lines. France, meanwhile, keps strengthening her army. Britain alone, spending nearly 10 million dollars a week, has stepped up war plane production to 800 monthly— reportedly, a larger production than Germany's. France has increased her output from under 40 to 200 planes monthly. Between them they are rapidly eating into the numerical superiority of the Germans, believed to be turning out eight or nine thousand planes annually. Britannia considers that she still Welcome Home •eally adds to any child's experience to are trying to wean him away and ruin your influence with him, next year I should make other plans. Go with him or shorten his stay. Yours sicerely, Olive Roberts Barton. » SERIAL STORY Monday's Results Little Rock 9, New Orleans 3. Knoxville 5, Chattanooga 3. Atlanta 18-1, Nashville C-7. Games Tuesday Birmingha'm' at Little Rock. Chattanoga at Knoxville. • Memphis at New Gvluatis. Atlanta at Nashville. Murder on the Boardwalk BYC ELI MORE COWAN STONE COPYRIGHT. 1939. NEA SERVICE, INC. : THE SCENE A MILLION MEN WILL CHEER... she gets spanked! *• _ . ^^ •S FHA 4V 2 % Loans For Hope To build a home. To buy a home. To refinance your present home. Real Estate Mortgage Loan Service R. T. White, Agent NOW SHOWING "DODGE CITY" —with— ERROL FLYNN Ann Sheridan Olivia De Havilland in Technicolor 11' yuu should die tonight \vlll you family be adequately protected. TALBOT FEILD, Sr. District Manager Keliauce Life Insurance Co. IJR-, Hi'ultli and Acclilenl Box 14. Uoue, Arkansas, National League Clubs, Cincinnati .. St. Louis Chicago Brooklyn Now Yorlt Pittsburgh .. Boston Philadelphia .. 70 ... a r , .... GS 55 .... 55 5(1 .. -17 L. M 55 5K Gl 711 Ptt .GUI .591 .548 .5(15 .5*1 .41)3 .4:15 .:na Monday's Results Cincinnati 7, Philadelphia H. Brooklyn 7. Si. Louis 1. Chicago 4, Now York 3. Only games played, Games Tuesday Pittsburgh at Boston. St. Louis at Brooklyn. Chicago at Now York. Cincinnati at Philadelphia. American League Clubs. New York .... Boston Chicago Cleveland Detroit Washington Philadelphia St. Louis W. . 78 . 70 Gl 58 . 58 . 50 :« 114 34 40 SO 53 55 GG 73 75 r>et. .G98 .G3G .550 .523 .513 .431 .342 .312 YmU-rtluy: 11111'n key linliliT U foiuul 1111 th<- lii-iH'h. Hi- U'llx of lUIXIllH WlIU II iH-HI'lUMIIHblT, Vlniiu ClirUUnr.UlloWB In lie lirr In 11- foliNln'fi liulliT. ('Ill-Inline fimU n il»KS" lil«Meu '» <"<' "nil. Ski- >vlulic» alie had m>t Klvuu I'"' lusur. <<ir ii f«l«e n«m«, IIOIH-S li> mlk tu him alone. CHAPTER VIII pHRISTINE waited uncomforla- *"• bly while the inspector gave lome final instructions to his .subordinates. But before sha hud an opportunity of speaking to him, •,he car in which she was to be iriven to headquarters drove up, ind a uniformed man hurried her Into it. Christine steeled herself, tried to revive her dwindling courage. Nevertheless, she must have looked pale under the brilliant lights of the office, for no sooner "were they all seated than the inspector said to an officer at elbow, "Get the young" lady drink. She looks sick." Christine took the water gratefully. Meantime another subordinult hurried in and put an envelop on Hie desk. "They've found Mrs, Talberl'; car, Chief," he said in an under' tone. "Locked and parked at the end of the 27th street dock. Tlv number checks at the State office. Inspector Parsons glancei through the contents of the t j n velop. "Okay," he nodded. "Get on of the Amalgamated officials an check up on the rest of the stock PHE inspector swung on Mr. •*• Wilmet. 'Mr. Wilmet," he said, "you own ome Amalgamated stock, I be- Mouilay's Hfsults No games played. Games Tuesday Boston at St. Louis. Philadelphia at Detroit. Washington at Cleveland. New York at Chicago. holders. And wait a minute— •ith Mrs. Talbert was unusual. ,t the death of either of you, your jint property automatically re- erted to the other. On your re- aying the loan, it reverted to you. . . Have you repaid that loan?" Have you repaid "Not entirely." * * * Mr. Wilmet moistened his lips, "Why, yes—yes, I have a few hares," he admitted. •'It might be interesting to know low you voted on that merger be- ween Amalgamated and National hat went through at the stock- ioldei's' meeting yesterday." 'Wfll," Mr. Wilmet said nervously, "as a matter of fact, 1 didn't o to the meeting at all." "You didn't have to go. Someone else could have voted your stock by proxy." "But I—why should they?" "Mrs. Talberl was interested in preventing that merger. Yet two slipped in and handed the inspe*. tor a report. "As I expected," Inspector Parsons commented after glancing al the paper. "The only prints on that dagger are identical with those Miss—Nevin, did you say the name is?—made on that glass she drank from a while ago. Il there were any others, someona has cleaned them off." Christine started to say, ."Inspector, my name isn't—" But Inspector Parsons had swung again upon Mr. Wilmet. "Now," lie snapped, "supposa you tell me why you introduced this young lady as 'Miss Graca Nevin 1 ?" "Why shouldn't I?" Mr. Wil- mel's ineffectual chin waggled truculently. "This young lady told me her name was 'Miss Grace Kevin.' I naturally believed it was. I haven't any reason to think it isn't." "Yet an employe from the Crestview identified her as the young woman who registered at days before the meeting, Mrs. Tal- | the hotel as Miss Christine Thor- Tue. Wed. & Thur. <Bm1on MadANE Jom BROWN -AND— Mickey Rooney —in— •THOROUGHBREDS DON'T CRY 1 Judy GiirlttuU, Sophie Tucker see if any of these keys open tha cur." He took a key holder fron his pocket. "Now, Mr Yardlej how long have you known Mrs. Talbert?" "After a fashion for 10 or 12 years." But—why, he didn't tell me this! Christine thought, "What do you mean by 'after a fashion'?" "I met her at a horse show where I was riding. Since then I've trained several thoroughbreds for her. But I've seen her very seldom." "But often enough to borrow money of her?" "That's u matter of record, can easily find out—" | "I have already found out," the inspector cut in coldly. "The notary who always witnesses her papers remembers the transaction. Several years ago Mrs. Talbert lent you $20,000." Christine listened incredulously. "In return," Inspector Parsons went on, "for a silent partnership in your firm—which, at the time, wasn't worth $10,000." "Mrs. Talberl knew that." "But which is now worth many times as nnifh. Your oert's house was suddenly closed, the servants .sent on vacation, and the telephone discontinued; and Mrs. Talbert, who owned enough stock to stop that merger single- handed, apparently went off somewhere on a trip. I believe some of the Amalgamated stockholders might know where she went and why. . . . Now when my men found you in that drug store, about 1, you said you had been atlending a show from 9 until after 12 o'clock. Could you prove that? 1 "No, sir." Mr. Wilmet was white, but he spoke with a spirit that surprised Christine. "Why should I expect I'd have to?" Bill Yardley moved as if to speak; but apparently thought better of it. The inspector glanced ut him with interest; but Mr. Wilmet was going on: "And I must say, Inspector, that I resent you men's taking away the only comfortable pair of walking shoes I had. I've got bad arches, and these hurt me." Christine remembered that she had seen the little man stumble several times after he had appeared on the Boardwalk. Now he was wriggling his small feet in their trim dress shoes in obvious discomfort; and he seemed about to expand on his grievances. But the inspector cut in: "You'll get them back. By the way, Yardley, suppose you step into the next room—and you" —he indicated Jaspar. "We want a look at the shoes you're wearing." A s Bill bnd Jsspar filed obediently out, another Wrestling Matchet at Pre.cott Wednttdajr A strong card has been the wrestling matches dt Prtfleott for Wednesday, August 23. In the main event, two-hour time limit, two out at three falls, Andy Tremain* meets Oil LaCrosse, who defeated Pat fclley In last week's matches. In the semi-final forty-five minute time limit, two out of three falls, Pat Riley. who made a big hit with local fans last week, will meet Duke Pettigrew, new comer to the Prescott ring. Wrestling in Prescott 'has produced lots of interest in the sport and » Urge crowd is expected. Tuberculosis occurs among ail the races of the world and its ravages maybe traced far back into history. 81209 MALARIA Cases reported In (he U. S. in 113*! DON'T DELAY! Cfifi Start Today with VVV 660 Checks Malaria in MVM dayi. The genuine, 100 per cent south- ,ern atmosphere of "Gone With the Wind" is provided by lovely Evelyn Keyes, who as a native- born Atlanlan plays Suellen, sister of Scarlett O'Hara. When she arrived irt Atlanta by plane recently, the mayor sent a bouquet of magnolia blossoms to -• greet her. INSfALL A FLOOR FURNACE NOW—Special .Discount EASY FHA TERMS HARRY W. SHIVER PLUMBING PHONE • rules the waves even without the assistance of the competent French fleet. She is not. afraid of the submarine menace, is confident she could maintain her supply lines, hopes a blockade would prove as lethal a weapon as before. She is spending nearly 15 'm'illion dollars a week on 200 new warships of various types which will bolster the 300 already in operation. Britons are assured there'll lie none of the desperate improvising which characterized the eleventh hour before. Fifty million people have gas masks now. A volunteer army of 1,250,000 stands ready to assist in air rak There are shelters and evacuatio schemes for millions. France is con centrating on a plan to evacuate three million inhabitants from Paris and to shift 2,000,000 other persons. ' Britain and France are both better organized for a complicated modern war. Morale is considerably higher in both countries. In France, Daladier won unprecedented decree powers from the Chamber of Deputies, enabling him to lengthen the working week and whip the nation into a state of e'm'ergency. The British and French have developed a war psychology, and are resigned and ready. SALE Kool Summer DRESSES Values Up to $10.00 $f $1.99 $2 W Specialty Shop LADIES Too Late to Classify HELP WANTED: Cotton pickers wanted. Have 4 houses for them to live in. Want large families. A. N. Stroucl, Washington, Ark., 22-Gt-p Legal Notice WARNING ORDER No. 5327. In the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Ark. Ellen Jewell Woods Plaintiff vs. Ambrose A. Woods Defendant The Defendant, Ambrose A. Woods is warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff, Ellen Jewell Woods. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 31st day of July 1939. <SeaU RALPH BAILEY, Clerk. John P. Vesey, Attorney for Plaintiff. Steve Carrigan attorney ad lite. Aug. 1-8-15-22 Seven Long Years • Your doctor adds at least seven years of study to his high school e d u cation- Then he spends one or more years in a hospital with little or no compensation. Is it not reasonable to believe that he is better qualified to advise you in matters of health than your well-meaning friends who have not had this education and experience? When you do not feel well there are two safe things to do. First, consult your physician. Then bring his prescriptions to us for expert compounding. WARD & SON The Leading DnifgM "We've Got It" PHONE «2 Motorcycle Delivery enson." "I'm sorry, Mr. Wilmel," Christine said. "I did give you an— an assumed name. ... I tried to tell you Inspector." "pid you, indeed?" the inspector asked dryly- "I hadn't noticed it." "But," Mr. Wilmet persisted, "if this young lady chooses to use a— a pen name, I can't see why it makes any difference to any one else." "It makes just this difference- that it seems a singular coincidence that Mrs. Talbert's body should have been found in the very concession where you were paying her own cousin to work." For a moment the inspector sat, studying Christine with cyrious attention. Finally he said, "Miss Thorenson, there was a letter in your cousin's bag — stamped, sealed, and addressed to you. , , . Perhaps you'd better read it." He handed Christine a folded sheet of paper. "My dear Christine," the letter ran, "I am distressed by the repeated reports I get of your reckless extravagance. I have already warned you that unless you gave me reason to believt that you had learned something about the care of money, I should have no choice but to change my will — in which, as of course you know, you are named as my chief heir. I am. about to take steps to make that change. Sincerely yours, Emma Talbert." When Christine looked up, sh« knew that her face must be M blank her mind. i'u Bo Continued) Noticed City Subscribers The TTope Slur maintains 14 newspaper carrier boya, operating on what is known as the Little Merchant Plan, Under this plan, the 14 newsboys purchase from Hope Star their papers at the rate of 10 cents per week The carrier then collects 15 cents per week from his customers. Thus the carrier boys earn 5 cents per week from each customer. The more customers a boy has the greater his profits ai'o per week. The Star requires each boy to pay for his papers every Satin-day. When customers fail to pay the carrier boy each Saturday this causes the carrier to become Qut-of,- balance-because he depends entirely upon his collections for his running capital and profit. Pay your carrier boy regular each Saturday. He will not be able to carry-on unless you do. He will lose 10 cents per week on each customer who fails to pay. Some subscribers have become customers during the middle part of the week, causing "pay-day" to the carrier to fall in the middle of each week. The Star is asking each carrier boy to adjust this difference with the subscriber in order that all collections fall due every Satin-day, thus enabling the boy to complete his collections every Saturday and to pay for his papers each Saturday. Hope Star carrier boys learn the essentials of salesmanship, of bookkeeping and credit. In them is instill* ed the proper appreciation of honesty, of promptness, of courtesy, of industry, of thrift, of courage and service- Help him your carrier a welcome when calls., by paying each Saturday. Hope, Star

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