Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 5, 1939 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, September 5, 1939
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Tuesday.. September-6, 1939 SOCIETY HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Mrs. Sid Henry Telephone 321 A Pm.ver RIIK We're braiding rngs- for nigs kidny, Blending the pieces, dull mid smy; And while in.v finders tlcftly ply. My TlioiiRlits to jirocn mid fur fields H.V. Tliis bit of blue, sof( shimmering, Brings buck n butturfly's bright wings; 'Die .snteen's from ,-i .shell-pink rose Tlmt dew mul rain mid sunshine knows; Tliis griiy .stuff's from t\ field-mouse luile: When mouse peered mil he lioked .so droll, • With quill from ;i yeluw warbler's feather I sew the bniided bits together, And on my rug. with thistle floss. The Kin-Ill's dear mime I then emboss. Now Unit I've fastened this 1,-isl row, I turn my fiiee to the sunset glow, 1 spernd my rut; on the close clipped sod And brc.-ilh ;i piviver to the Living God: ' ' "In the plumes of the golden eagle. In Ihe lowly raft-weed's .slcm, I hsive (jlimpsi-d thy presence regnl. 1 liiivc linichfd Thy nin-mnel's hem."! Seli-cled. [ Miss Kllc'ii Carrigiin was a Monday I Visitor in C'amdi'ii, Ark. Miss Huth Taylor of Martin, TVnn. after n vacation with home folks has itnivetl in Ihe cily to resume her pos- ilion of Home ICc.teiu-her in Ihe Hope High School. Tin- ,Jo Ve.sey Circle of the W. M. S.. First Methodist church held ils September meeting on Monday evening at Ihe home of Mi.vs Harriet Story on W. 2nd street with Mrs. Hendix Spniggins a.s joinl hostess. In the ;ib:,-ence of the Circle leader, Mrs. John Vesey opened the meeting and dresided over the business period, at which time, Mrs. Hendrix SprdKgin.s was cleclecl as leader, taking place of Mi.ss Melva HnllinRion. resigned, and Miss Mary BiiJiiiK.sly will .serve as Secretary fur the unexphx-il term in the place of Mrs. Denninglon.. Mrs. Kelly Brian! presented a very interesting program with special music by Misses Harriet, Story and Mary Loui.se Keith, with Mrs. Spnif'gins al the piano. At the rln.v of the meeting a most tempting dessert plate was served. Mr. and Mr..s K. G. McHae had as week end guests, Mrs, Taylor Stiinrt of Hot Springs, Mr. und Mrs. Jnck Meek mid daughter, Cnrolyn of Bradley mul Mi.ss Helen McRue of Fort Worth, I After n .summer's vacntion, the Pat Cleburno chapter U. D. C. will resume (ictivities at three o'clock Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. A.. K. Hancgan, S. 1m street, with Mrs. J, P. Gorin as joint hostess. A full ot- lendance is urged as important business will come before this meetin. MALARIA Cases reported in the U. S. in IMS! DON'T DELAY! Start Today with (i(i(j Checks Malaria in seven days. M STARTS TUESDAY "I John Barrj'irtore George Murphy —• and — "THE BARRIER" Last Time Tuesday "OUR LEADING CITIZEN" Misses Johnny and Mickey Boyett luive returned from a visit to Houston, Galveston und other Texas points of interest. The regular monthly meeting of the W. M. S., First Christian church was held on Monduy afternoon nt he church, with the president Mrs. C. S. Lowthrope presiding. Mrs. Fred Del- xell brought a very helpful devotional iind led the program on "The Effect Of Exln-mi! Nationalism." Mrs. Low- Ihorpc.- mul Mrs. Shannon ed cliscus- •sion.«i on "How Christianity May Overcome Niitinnulism," and Mrs. B. L. Rettig closed the program with n vocal selection. Mr .and Mrs. Bruce Meltae of Little Rock were week, end guests of Mr, und Mrs. Dorsey McRae, Sr. Tbe Alma Kyler Circle of. the Methodist church held its monthly meeting ;it the home of Mrs. Rob Jones on We.sl Sixth .street, Monday afternoon, at four o'clock. The theme if. the program, led by Mrs. Buckley wns New Huri/nns of 11,.me Mission Service. Ephc.skms 3;M 21 svas read in prayer after wlji,;h IV'I-L. Buckley guve tho medil:i« ; cins from the WonJ Outlook. "The Bands of Living Fellowship. Mrs. Upton and Mrs. Huckabec gave very interesting topics on "New Huri«ms of Home Mission Sorvico." The program ended with the Benediction. Tbe Ixjste.s.s nerved pie A-L.i-Mode to nine members and four children. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Moody of Hope, Rt. 1, living in the Liberty Hill settlement announce the arrival of a boy, born August 31. He has been christened Loyc-e Ray. Both, mother und biiby. are doing nicely. » STANDINGS Southern Association Clubs Nashville Memphis ...:.. Chattanooga Atlanta Knoxville Birmingham Little Rock New Orleans W. .... 82 .... 80 79 ... 78 .... 75 .... C4 .... 62 . .. 5G L. 64 Gli 64 6G 69 82 80 88 Pet. .562 .559 .552 .542 .531 .438 .437 .389 WEDNESDAY [if COSTS THEM TErTTl FOR EVERY DOLLAR ^ THEY DIG...only the | Joneses would run a gold mine that way! J •VV rf? * $ Kool Summer DRESSES Values Up to ?10.CX) $ 1* 99 $ 9 >99 LADIES Specialty Shop Monday's Results- Atlanta 8-3, Chattanooga 1-4. Nashville G, Knoxville 7. New Orleans 7, Birmingham 3. Memphis -l-fi, Little Rock 2-7. Games Tuesday Little Rock at Birmingham. Nashville at Atlanta. Knoxville at Chattanooga. Only games scheduled. National League PAGE-THREE Clubs Cincinnati St. Louis Chicago New York Brooklyn . Pittsburgh .. Boston Philadelphia W. 74 ... 71 .. 70 113 til! . 57 50 .. 40 L. •17 52 59 59 6(1 Gil G8 83 Pet. .612 .557 .543 .516 .512 .463 .452 .325 Monday's ({('suits Philadelphia »-l>, New York 10-7. Brooklyn 5-2, Boston 4-5. Pittsburgh 2-G, Chicago 1-3. St. Louis 4-G, Cincinnuti 0-G, second game, tie, Games Tuesday Philadelphia at New York. Cincinnati at St. Louis. Ony games scheduled. American League Clubs New York Boston Chicago Cleveland Detroit Washington . Philadelphia St. Louis . W. 91 76 70 68 67 57 45 35 L. 38 52 57 57 Gl 73 82 8!) Pet. .705 .594 .551 .554 .523 .438 .354 .282 Monday's Results New York 7-2, Philadelphia G-0. Washington 7-6, Boston G-4. St. Louis 3-5, Detroit 2-5, second game, tie. ChicugoS, Cleveland 2. Game* Tuesday St. Louis at Detroit. Only gunie scheduled. Navy Changes Since Last War I be moiV' ships (o convoy, Ihe ronvoy- ng will naturally take more of the mvy's ships, time, and effort. One extremely interesting probleVn; -so fur totally unanswered—is the ex- ent to which this government, might IP willing to protect its merchant ships f it remains neutral and unresrticted ubmarine warfare, a la 1917, is declared. Wlil it convoy its ships to their des- inations, with its warships ordered to ight off any submarine attacks? If so, low long will it remain a neutral? In other words, will unrestricted ubmarine warfare again take America nto n European war as it did 22 years Two Big Industries (Continued From Page One) light praising their traditions and iciinting out their grave responsibil- ies. Prime Minister Chamberlain iroadcast a series of messages to the Jermans in their language asserting Britain had no quarrel with the Gernan people but thrat the fight was gainst "a tyrannius regime which has jetrayed not only its own people but he whole of Western civilization. The navy picture has changed since days of World War. Today sleeker subs, long-range gains, aircraft aid fleet to patrol the sens. Convoy, Escorted (Continued fc-om Page One) now is a more effective weapon. It can cruise farther, stay down longer, travel faster, and shoot straightor than it could 20 years ago. In other words, its chances of getting into a commerce lane and of doing damage after it gets there are greater—sub for sub—than before. Germany today is believed to have approximately iiO submarines in service—nearly time as many as in 1914. Some 20 more are known to be under construction, and it is assumed that production can be stepped up to the World War basis of 10 per month without much delny. Just what the airplane can do as n coVmiiorce raider is not entirely clear. Navnl men here arc inclined to doubt that it can be very effective, except in limited, localized areas. Merchant ships, they say, can easily be armed with anti-aircraft batteries; convoy escorts will be well able to kepe single |TUES. WED. & THURSf = * Double Feature • = ILORETTA YOUNG i = DONAMECHE • in«= i"LOVE UNDER F1RE"= =With FRANCES DRAKE, WALTERS ECATLETT, KATIIERINE DeivnLLE= ="BORRAH MINEVITCH AND IUS = = HARMONICA RASCALS" = = • • AND « • = IPETER LORRE • in «i i'Thank You, Mr. Moto"= 1= With THOMAS BKCK, JAYNE = = REGAN, JOHN CARRAUINE, = = PAULINE FREDERICK, SIDNEYS = BLACKMER and SIG RUIMANN 5 E ADMISSION 1 E MATINEES lUc — NIGHT 10 c& 15c= amm iiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin planes away from their charges; a plane will not accomplish much by roving the open seus, and if it seeks to operate close to c'ncmy ports, the enemy's own air force will be at hand to bent it off. American Navy Has 350 "Fighters" As far as the American navy is concerned, the state of prepardness today is considered—relatively—slightly less satisfactory than it was in 1917. This does not to personnel. nor to the quality of equipment. In both of those fields, the navy is as well prepared as any—if not a little better. But navy men point out that ;i much i>'m'aller proportion of the nation's total strength today is composed of capital ships than was the ease when the last war began. Today - lho United Stales fleet comprises about 350 ships which the navy is willing to classify as "fighters;" the navy lias about 200 others, but they'd be useless in any actual combat. Twenty-five years ago tiie navy had only 165 fighting ships—but it had twice as many battleships as it has today. It had 30 then; it has 15 today— und one of the 15 is too old for active The other side of that, of course, is the fact that no other fleet has as many battleships now as it had in the last war. Great Britain for instance, has 18 dreadnoughts now as compared with GO in 1917; Germany has seven, as compared with 33. Nevertheless, the navy feels that destroyers and cruisers—both of which types the nation possesses in greater numbers than in 1917—reach their highest degree of usefulness only when they are combined with battleships in naval operations. Furthermore, in the last war, the American navy was able to concentrate practically all of its strength in the Atlantic today—unless the picture changes radically—that probably would not be the case. Protection Job Is Biff One Protection of A'm'erican commerce will be a harder job than it was las time for the simple reason that there is more American commerce to pro- Itcct. America's merchant marine is con^ siderably more extensive now than i it was 25 years ago. Since there wil SERIAL STORY WORKING WIVES (Continued from Page One) more difficult to hold her place lhnn it had been to obtain it. The little lino bit dee: her forehead and she rt wall) u tapering I'-.iv.'jn.".- BY LOUISE HOLMES COPYRIGHT, 1839, NEA SERVICE, INC. go? NEXT: The nrniy. Frencb on Attack PARIS, France—(fl 3 )—A French General Staff statement announced Monlay night that "contact has been made n the front" with the German forces. ?he statement said that France's naval 'orces "have taken up the posts assigned to them," and "the air force las proceeded to do the necessary scouting." Well-informed private eources be- ieved the brunt of the French attack was delivered along the "Burgundy jate"—a passageway between the Vosges and the Alps, just north of the three-cornered junction of France, iermany and Switzerland. It was believed a supplementary attack was Big Still Captured South of Columbus U-'Barrel Outfit Raided By Baker, Middlebrooks and Copeland The largest moonshine whiskey still captured in Hempstead county in recent years was seized about 11 o'clock Monday night nine miles south of Columbus by Sheriff C. E. Baker, Deputy Tom Middlebrooks and Chief of! Police Sweeney Copeland. The still was B 14-barrel outfit, completely made of iron with the exception of the copper worm. The furnace was fired and the still would have | been in operation within a short time- bad officers not interferred. Two negro brothers were captured at the scene. They are Monroe Muldrow six feel 7 and a half inch negro weighing 190 pounds, and his brother, Palestine Muldrow. They were lodged in the Washington jail about 2 a. m. Tuesday. At the scene of the still officers found nine barrels of mash, 190 pounds of sugar, 24 half-gallon jugs and jars, 100 pounds of chops, and a gallon and a half of moonshine liquor that had been run off previously to the time of the raid. The still and equipment was destroyed. Officers also reported they found additional still equipment in an autom'obile nearby. It was the first still to be captured in that locality in several years. It had not been decided Tuesday morning whether the negroes would face a federal charge or be tried in Hempstead county. In the future Sheriff Baker said, all moonshine operators and whisky law violators will be turned over to federal authorities, where the case warrants it. Americans Must Remain at Home Naval Convoys Unlikely in Face of U-Boat Threat Here WASHINGTON-/^)—TJio sinking of the Liner Athenia and generally perilous conditions abroad impelled the United States government Monday night to lay down a drastic new order preventing Americans from going to Europe execpt in case of "imperative necessity," Officials considered a plan for assigning naval convoys to protect American ships bringing refugees from Surope. It was not certain that this tvould be done. There was some reluctance to send destroyers of the Atlantic squadron across the ocean lor .his purpose in view of unofficial reports that submarines are in the Caribbean sea. Under regulations issued by :the State Department, persons who have jlready received passports to travel to Europe, or persons who apply Jiere- evidence" that it is absolutely necessary to take the trip. Heavy penalities, ranging up to 5 years imprisonment and $2;000 line, will be sought against persons making misleading statements hi applying for passports. 3egun along the Moselle valley at the northernmost end of the FYench- erman border. The Burgundy Gate, historic route of ancient warfare between the Germans and the Franks, is a 20-mile- wide valley running northeastward | from France to the famous German Black Forest region. The city of Mul- nouse stands directly in the center of the valley on the German-French 'rentier. Foreign military observers in Paris long have considered that if Italy remained neutral, the French General Staff could aunch a genera offensive against the German ine to force Germany to divert troops from the eastern to the western front. Experts believed that if Italy entered the war the first Allied drive would be against her northwestern fronties. Manning, Branham Die in Motorboat Hotel Proprietor, Arkansas Democrat Manager Drowned at Spa HOT SPRINGE, Ark.—(/P)— H. Grady Manning, 47, president of Southwest Hotel company, and William D. Sister oi Garrett WhitesideDies Mrs. W. E. Bi'own Succumbs at 63—Funeral Held at Mineral Springs Garrett Whiteside, secretary to Senator Hattie W. Caraway, returned to Howard county from Washington, D. C.. this last week-end to attend the funeral of his sister, Mrs. W. E. | Brown at Mineral Springs. Mrs. Brown, widow of a well-known publisher of Nashville and Mineral Springs newspapers, died at Mineral Springs last Friday at the age of 63. The funeral was held there Sunday, with the Rev. Mr. Martin. Methodist minister, officiating. She is survived by one son, Edgar, Brown, and her brother, Mr. Whiteside. Sheriff Bright Offer* Reward In Robbery Case Sheriff Brad Bright of Prescott has announced that he is offering a $10 reward for any information leading to the arrest and conviction of the burglars who robbed Clyde's Sandwich Shop, The Oak Grill and the home of Pat Simpson last Thursday night. As yet no trace of the robbers have been found. ' ' ConsulUmt, had a certain position into to maintain. Marian tried not to ' '''Ihinl; ihat a wom:in of 32 was obliged In v.'aye a nevrr-endinr; fcuistn't know that she was vaguely worried about, her job. She had, for 10 years, been a little anug over her success, not exactly throwing it up to Dan, just being a bit superior. She gathered up her gloves and fox cape, stopping once more to Rain reassurance from the mirror. No woman in Chicago that day would be more perfectly gowned or more carefully groomed. Her skin was flawlessly smooth, her body youthfully supple. What was wrong then? There was a discouraging lack about her appearance. The fire was gone, eagerness and joy were gone. Had ferocity of purpose and deadly efficiency in the business world robbed her of feminine charm? * * * QLANCING around the cluttered • bedroom, she frowned. Miserable cubbyhole of a room. For long she hud considered moving into a larger apartment. But moving was expensive, larger apartments were expensive, everything she wanted was expensive. It wasn't fair, just because she had married an unsuccessful man, that she should be denied all of Die- world's riches. Going lo the painted table ill •the end of the tiny kitchen, she sat down. Dan, cuatless, big and broad and easy, filled her cup with coffee. She said, "It's Oct. 1, Dan. The rent is due today. Here is my part." Dun glared at her, as he took the money. He said nothing. Thai was the way it had been. Marian paying part of the rent, parl of the grocery bill, part of everything. Dan sat down, buried his face in the morning paper. "I bought sheets and towels tlu.s month. Your share is $5.90." This was something in the manner of a gouge, a way of gelling a few more dollars for the ever-increasing Manning bill. Odd, with her excellent salary, that she should r.ever have enough. Of CDiir.se, the private secretary to (Jrant Fellows, Investment Broker und battle against the fresh young girls who tilled the otlices. Dan beside her ulate. Dan was generous. Why could lie not earn more money with which to be tfenoruus? Again Marian wondered what freak of fate had kept Dan a salesman, with a drawing account ot $35 a week, after 12 years of endeavor. For Dan did try, she knew it. That is, once he had been ambitious. He .seldom mentioned his work now. He pushed the paper aside • ing, "1 saw Pete Thorpe yesterday. He's just back from his honeymoon." Marian looked up, surprised. "I didn't, know that he and Carma \vero married." "He didn't marry Carma." "What? But they've been engaged for 10 years. This was to have been her last buying trip." "Every trip for the last five years was to have been her last. 1 take ii that Pete got'tired of waiting." "But he wasn't making enough to support them—" "Perhaps not in the way Carma wanted to be supported. His wife, .she's a cute little trick named Julie, seems perfectly satisfied." Cute little trick—Marian resented the description. The world was full of cute little tricks and each one was a menace. "Pete and Carma were terribly in love," she mused, "f can't understand—" "Love is very apt to die unless it has a little encouragement," Dan said. Because of tone, Marian something in his snapped, "It certainly dies without a little financial encouragement. You men seem to forget that. 1 ' He returned lightly, "Let it die. Who cares?" * * * HKSKNTFULLY, Marian finished ho," broiikfasl. In a way it- was just as well that Carma had not married Pete. She was a buyer for Manning's and made twin- Pole's salary, she was accustomed (o niceties which he would never be able to provide and he had stubbornly refused to marry her until she gave up her position. Pete would never make good, a failure. alwai'S i-emaincd. a failure as Marian well knew, She reviewed her own unavailing reactions to lack of progress in Dan, ardent belief, gallant encouragement, loyal defense, then suggestions, criticism, nagging and tears, finally a simmering indifference. A man had it in him or he did not, n wife could do nothing about it. Carma was fortunate to be independent. Married life, she thought, was like a slock broker's chart, the curving line rocketing upward during the first few months, then starting a gradual decline with high spots here and there, the low spots getting lower and more frequent, at last flattening to an emotional depression. Hatred of her niche in life swept over Marian. Revolt against the tiresome routine, terror that the security of; her background might be disrupted, sickened her. A tiny, nagging fear which had lain in the back of her mind for weeks, a fear which had nothing to do with her job, presented itself with the force of a blow. To dismiss the fear, she burst out irritably, "What's it all about, Dan? Where are we going from here? I'm sick of our life." He got up and stood beside her chair, looking down at her quizzically. "It's not much of a life, is it, Marian?" "If you only made a little more —if I could only stay at home like other wives—" It had been a long time since she had blamed him. Perhaps it was the nagging fear, the jicod to lean and have confidence in leaning. He asked kindly, "Would you like that, Marian?" She thought of her place in the business world, the place for which she had fought and struggled. Thinking of it, she failed to get the usual lift. Her life was suddenly flat and meaningless. But it was the life she had made for herself and absolutely necessary to her. "No," she said wearily. "It's too late now." (To Be Continued) t Little Rock, were drowned in Lake? Hamilton late Monday. It was believed that they were hurled from "Mr. Manning's power boat when it marie a sudden turn. Mrs. Manning and Mrs. Branham, who wore life preservers, were recuecl by Alvin Pennington and Fred Jones. Hot Springs business men. who were fishing from a boat on the lake. The survivors were brought to the Majestic hotel here and placed under the care of a physican. Both were hysterical and unable to describe the accident. A diver was trying to recover the bodies Monday night while lights from more than a dozen boats played on a buoy that marked the spot where the accident occurred. Water is 85 feet deep at this point. The two couples had entered Mr. Manning's boat only a short time before. They had planned a cruise on the lake. They had gone to the lake from Majestic lodge where Mr. and Mrs. Manning had entertained a party of friends from Little Rock and Texarkana over the holiday week-end. Local Delegates ToStaMeeting State Council of Demonstration Clubs to Meet at Conway Miss Melva Bullington, home demonstration agent, and with three delegates, Mrs. C. P. Zimmerly, secretary of the county borne demonstration club council; Mrs. Earlie Me Williams, a member of the Shover Springs home demonstration club; and Miss Alma Hanna of the Ozan-St. Paul club left Tuesday for Conway where they will attend a state 'meeting of the state council of home demonstration clubs, which will be held at the State Teachers college, The meeting will run from September 5 through September 8. Youth Slightly Hurt In Fall From Bridge A youth who gave his name as Charles Davis, 22, Louisville, Ky., was brought to Josephine hospital Tuesday morning in a Hope Furinturc Co., ambulance after he was found lying be- jide u bridge on Highway 67 two miles northeast of Hope. The youth told hospital attendants that, he fell from the bridge after a large truck passed over Ihe brdige, the suction sweeping him off. He .sustained a bump on the head. He was released from the hospital after examination. Polk-e theorized Davis may have feinted and fell from the bridge. He was permitted to continue on his way. He fulled to give officers his destination. Tax Board to Meet In Hope This Week Complaints of "Tax Assessments Will Be Heard By Board The Hempstead county equalization board will 'meet at Hope city hall Friday and Saturday of this week to hear any complaint of tax assessments. The board will also be in session three days next week, Thursday, Friday and Saturday, it was announced by County Judge Frank Rider. Temperature 103 Degrees at 2:30 Monday's High Recording- Is 104 Degrees, Station Reports The heat wave continued Tuesday and showed indications of topping Monday's 104 degrees. At 2:30 o'clock Tuesday afternoon the mercury had risen to 103 degrees o nthe official instruments at the- Fruit & Truck Branch Experiment station. The temperature usually readies its maximum about 4 o'clock in the afternoon, attaches of the station said. Reporter Covered the California Gold Rush CHICO, Calif.—</P)—At 95, Henry Nelson can look back on a newspaper career shared by few if any living men. He reported the mining news of the early California and Nevada gold camps, at the tfrrie that Mark Twain was serving his own literary apprenticeship in the same towns. "It's Unloaded" FULTON, Mo.—(/P)—Isaac R. Breid, Fulton antique dealer, says most of the ancient guns he buys are loaded. But sellers usually says they are sure they are empty. JITTERY HEADACHE ( MORNING AFTER ) 'liuiiKovvr" headache thut racks nerves 1 und kindera tiu.siik'sa. Take Capudtwc. Nc'le IIOH- quickly licad clean, nerve*arc culmed, pep returns. Get dose of C»pu- ifc'ne at fouuUiiu.or in SOc and 60c bottles. CAPUPINE The Morning Afterbkinf Carters Little Liver Pills Wien you are cross, irritable, and grouchy; when you find fault with the coffee, the eggs, the bacon, and the cook, you may well suspect that you have a touch of biliousness or so-called "Torpid Liver," so prevalent in hot weather. AH you may need is a little calomel, or better still, "Oalotabs," the nausealess calomel compound tablets that make calomel-taking a pleasure. , Calotabs give you the combined effects of calomel and salts, helping Nature to expel the sour, stagnant bile and washing it out of the system. One or two Calotabs at bedtime with a glass of water,—that's all. Next morning your system feels clean and refreshed, your head is clear, your spirit bright, and you are feeling: fine with a hearty appetite for breakfast. Eat what you wish and go about your work or pleasure. Genuine Calotabs are aold only In checker-board (black and white) p*ok- BBes bearing the trade mark "Cafofaba." Refuse Imitations. Trial package tea cents; family package only twenty-flvo cents, at your dealer's (Adv.) We have a complete assortment of Home Furnishings. \\ R^li •f t> &ji£j!^^ HopeHaroware Company If you should die tonight will youl family be adequately protected. TALBOT FRTT.n, Sr. District Manager Reliance Life Insurance Co. Life, Health and Accident Box 44, Hope, Arkansas. j'.V.V.'.V.V.V'.V.V.W.V. »; Dr. J. D. Johnson 5 "^Announces the opening of offices First National Bank Building I Practice Limited to Eye, Ear Nose and Throat. V.V.V.V.VV.W.V.V.V iWirV

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