Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 30, 1939 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Saturday, September 30, 1939
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-clny. Suptoniboi- 30, 1930 —rrr >,.,, ,. , _ > i t h,^^i Ja ^. SOCIETY HOPE STAR, HOPE, jvtra. Sid Henry Telephone 321 Itlver Soiijf f Shnko the river sand nut of your , r shops, Ejl Thump the water .sound out of your M oars 1 . J| This wns Ihe Insl of the season's swims; '•& Fall eomcs as fust as in other years. |:| Leave the liltlo river, the little, craw '.$' fish river, >| The (|uiet little river, the swimming I "f. hole .strenm, v| To the leiif sailing autumn, the rain- j rising winter. :. The willow-Hix-en .spring until sum- lime's droii'm. Now September is nearly none, Thc kingfisher's children lire diving well From their cotton wood on the shndy bunk Breathe your lust of the water smell, • And leave Ihe little river, the current's cool caressing ) As the swift stroke cleaves it. the olivebrown. clear Color of (he ripple;; of the lazy lingcr- , i"l! river. , Leave the litk- river until summer comes next year.—Selected. The Y. W. A.. First Baptist ehurcli , will meet Monday evening a! G o'clock •U the church. ; The Woman's Missionary Society of the Kirn Christian church will meet Mciulay aflernnnn at :i o'clock at the church. The Jo Vesc> Circle. W. M. S., First Methodist church will meet Monday evening at 7::!0 at th,- home of Mrs B.i:al Edwards. Spruce street —O— " w Th |l' Buflinoss Women's Circle of the W M. U.. First Baptist church will -meet Monday evening al 7:110 at the h"ir.c of Mrs. W . R. Hnmill,,,,. South ^<". street f 01 - ,, special program, all >ers arc. urged lo bo present / —O— '<•' W. U. u.. First Baptist church i meet j^Vunday afternoon at 2:30 at thui-yb, /•„,. ; , business session; 'v) No. 2 Mir. John Arnold lead--1 Methodist church will hold ; ober meeting Monday afternoon o clock at the home of Mrs. A D Mdlcbrotik. Far!; Driveway. Circle No. :; W . IW. S. First Meth- ••.;«h.sl church will meet Monday aftor- •-noon at ;i o'clock al the home of Mrs J. M. Houston, North Pine slrcel Mrs. W. G. Allison leader. Circle No. 1 W. M. S., First Methodist church, Mrs. E. P. Stewart, leader will meet Monday afternoon at three o'clock lit the home' of Mrs. J. W. Strickland, South Elm street. Mrs. C. Emmet Karston of Atlanta, Oa., will arrive Saturday night for n visit with her parenls, Mr. and Mrs M. C. Butler. The Alma Kyler circle of the Methodist Missionary society will meet with Mi*. Kenneth Hamilton, .615 W. Division street, Monday, October 2, at 2:30 Virginia Crow, leader. CHURCH NEWS ST. MARK'S El'ISCOI'AL No services. Sunday. October 1. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Thos. IJrewstcr, Minister Sunday school -.945 a. m. Morning worship at 10:55 with Communion service following the morning message. Senior Young Peoples 'meeting al Evening Services at 7:.'iO. A group of our young people will journey to Texarkana Sunday afternoon for a Young Peoples District Rally. Several cars are needed to take them over and bring them back. Fall meeting of Presbytery Tuesday and Wednesday in DcQueon. No Mid-Wcek service Wednesday. Rally day will be obperved next Sunday week. C.ARKETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST Sunday School at 9:45. Be present and on time to start the new quarter off. The new literature is ready and some now classes have been organized. All classes of the B. Y. P. T. C. will meet at 7 o'clock. The Ladies Auxiliary will meet at the church at 2:30 Monday afternoon, to study the 20th chapter of Ezekicl. Come and worship with us. Again Today We present New Shur-TiteBags uiul Schaffer Belts to match LADIES Specialty Shop Special on FLOOR FURNACES EASY FHA TERMS HARRY W. SHIVER ([PLUMBING PHONE 1 '.•»•.•.».•-•.<>. _ V.V.W.V.VJW I Dr. J. D. Johnson > • % J Announces Ihe opening of offices'! ' First National Bank Building 5 j Practice Limited to J '• •? ; Eye, Ear Nose and jj • Throat. 5 Outcome of War (Continued from Page One) be a vitally important British fleet base if Spain made Gibraltar untenable. There remain then only the neutrals of southeast Europe and the Balkans which will be discussed in a succeeding dispatch. It is important to remember that because of the major character of this crisis these small 1 neutrals may join or be forced to join sides in the war and may have a decisive influence on the outcome. The "propaganda" war continues unabated and will be intensified as the war proceeds and each side seeks to win neutrals to its cause. Living trees are composed of much dead wood. As the outer rings of the trunk continue to grow, the inner ones die and harden, thus furnishing support for the (roe. PACK 1938 Reserves Who Hope to Make the 1939 Arkansas Varsity § .„.. '~- '' ' •' ruce Catton Says: Ickes to Bfitlte Wkr Attack oh Conservation By BRUCfc fcAltON • ' NBA WasHhigtmt Correspondent WASHNGTON — If the Eurbpean war generates a runaway demand for such American raw materials as are protected by the government's conservation policy it is going lo collide head-on with Secretary of the Interior Harold ifkes, • - • • • * K 148 8 Ickes suspects that there presently •) '— will be a concerted attack on conservation, due to the fact that Europe will be wanting extra-large quantities of oil. beef, timber and'so on; and as long as the United Slates remains neutral lie proposes to see to it that the policy of protecting resources from undue exploitation is upheld without the slightest relaxation. "! am apprehensive that there will be the usual effort, in the name of patriotism, .to rape our natural resources for the sake of profit," he says. Pine Bluff Beats (Continued From Page One) FAYETT1LVILLE •- Three backs and vwo linemen who failed to win their •letter last year as sophmorcs have an excellent chance to make Ihe Arkansas.) . . . , learn this season as juniors. They arc: Estes McDaniel of Batesville, a greatly bl-av . c « the rain-storm had no KICK improved ball carrier and bloekcr; Guy Gray of DeQueen, the Rax.oroacKs' rcc lcnr;-distancc pusscr; A. E. Mitchell of Rogers, punter and passer; Zeylon Holly of Hope, outstanding candidate for thc starting post at center; and Newman Miller of Am-.irillo. Texas.. 215-pound tackle. McDonel is sure to lot of action in the Rnzorback backfield and may win a starting berth. Gray is bom? counted on the understudy Eakin, Lyon and other Arkansas passers. Mitchell, although light in weight, looks much better than a year igo. Holly will have to beat out the sophmorc Cato at center, while Miller will have to oust Carter or Singer, both of whom lettered at tackle. Roy Taylor Leads (Continued from Page One) Football in the United Slates was at its lowest ebb in 1005, when the fate of the game hung in the balance due to the vast number of injuries, etc. Twenty-eight states of the Union do not produce enough beef and veal to supply the needs of the people within their own borders. SUNDAY-MONDAY WEISSNilUER OJUlOVAN JOHN SHEFFIELD SHORTS 1. What Every Boy Should Know 2. Racing 1 Pidgeons Regular Prices returned to the !i5 where a 15-yard penalty gave the Wildcats the ball on he 50-yard line. Bluckwcll then fired n long pass to Reese who was in the open—for a touchdown. El Dorado converted and the score was tied 13-all. The Bobcats received, returned lo the 30. Taylor made seven yards, then five more. Hope then suffered two five-yard penalties in succession. Taylor passed to Ellen who latcralcd to Green, currying the ball up to the El Dorado 40. El Dorado then intercepted one of Taylor's passes on the 30 as the half ended, 13 and 13. The Third Quarter El Dorado took the kickoff to beg" hostilities, returning to thc 40. A sweeping end run was good for 10 yards and a first down on the 50. El Dorado's ground attack was good for 7 more on three plays. White ulte'rnpled to punt —but a bad pass came back from center and he was smothered on the 50-yard line. Some of the hardest driving of the game set in which carried the ball right through the El Dorado line on a 50-yard sustained march for touch- clown. Taylor and Daniels hammered through for 5 apiece. Ellen went off tackle for six and then Taylor blasted through for a first clown on the El Dorado 35. On the next try he drove five more. Daniels hammered for four and then Taylor made it a first down with a 10-yard thrust over his right tackle, currying the ball to thc 15. He pounded for six more, placing the ball on the nine?yarcl line. Taylor made Ihree more and then a first clown on the one-foot line. From that point, Daniels shot over right guard for touchdown. Daniels' attempted conversion was wide. El Dorado received and immediate- \ ly opened up with an aerial attack in a vain effort to overtake the Bobcat 1!) to 13 advantage. Passes took the ball to Hope's 40 where Sonny Coleman intercepted one of Black well's tosses as the third quarter ended. The Fourth Quarter The final period, with El Dorado again, started pitching. Four straight passes failed to find their mark and Hope took possession, ran two line plays as thc thrilling spectacle finally ended. It was a victory hnrcl-oarned, hard and wildly fougrt from the opening to the filial gun. Hope fans who coming. Roy Taylor has been outstanding in practically every ga'me—but he was super-human Friday night, a star of stars. Jimmy Daniels, playing his first full game of the season, ably supported- him with some beautiful blocking —as did Coleman and Ellen and Baker, The Bobcats line—from end to end, Green, Calhoun, Breeding, Bundy Quimby, 'Simpson and Captain Joe Eason all fought hard, charged viciously and played heads-up football. Statistics of the game. First downs Hope 17, El Dorado 12. Hope attempted eight passes, completed four and had two intercepted. Hope lost 30 yards on penalties. El Dorado attempted 2! p'isses, completed eight and had two "I think true neutrality means keeping our natural resources for ourselves and our children." Set to Fight Wasteful Production Oil probably will give Ickcs his biggest problem. In the last war (before the United States got in) demand for fuel oil for thc allied navies shot the price of mid-contient crude up to around ?3 a barrel; the demand is likely to be greater this time, and Ickes foresees a campaign to boost oil production to a wasteful extent. The federal government has no direct control over oil production, but can control indirectly through the "hot oil" act. which enables the government o deny interstate commerece to oil produced in deinance of the state laws jased on federal conservation practices. When an oil field is exploited too •apidly, methods are used by which a good part of the oil is permanently ost; and it is such methods which Ickes hopes to bar, through the "hot oil" law and the exercise of moral suasion on authorities in oil-producing states. The last war Ickes remarks, damag- 11,800 fans attended. ing their depiction. .Today, under thc, Taylor grazing, act, the government is limiting thc amount of stock which can be. grazed on the public lands in 13 western ' states. •• The Alaskan salmon fisheries also feuffreed from World War demand; regulations were virtually forgotten, according to the Interior Department, and W some areas the damage that was inflicted has, never been made good. -'. . ,;., All of this, of course, applies to policies to be followed while this coilntry remains at peace. If America ever gets into a war, conservation policies would not be allowed to stand in the way of her own wartime needs. Tom Terral Held on Fraud Charges __ ^ - * — * ' , . . f1 ,.,, t i Former Governor Indicted 1 in Whisky Warehouse Note Deal.. by returning Lloyd's punt 45 yards lo the Blylheville 15. Rob, calling signals called on his brother and five plays later, it was the beginning of the end. The second period touchdown al-1 most was a duplicate with Rob racing 21 yards. All this, of course, was interpolated with passing plays from several combinations. Russcville Beats N. L. R. RUSSEVILLE, Ark. — The Russellville High School Crimson Cyclones upset the dope bucket by trouncing the highly - touted North Little Rock Wilcats, 14 to 7, in one of the most thrilling high School games,; ever witnessed here Friday. Approximately eel America's timber and grazing resources extensively. In 1916 the demand for Eitka spruce became so heavy that pending legislation to establish Olympic National Park in the Puget Sound area was defeated, and timber was wastefully. Mountain Meadows Suffer from War As to grazing war time demanded for boef cattle led to the issuance of grazing permits in Yoscmite, Sequoia, Mt. Rainier, Crater Lake, Glacier and Wind Cave national parks, and the National Park Service asserts that it took 20 years to restore the mountain meadows there. Use of the range lands in the National Forests also increased, speed- intercepted. El Dorado lost 25 yards on penalties. Hope plays Walnut Ridge at Hope next Friday night. SERIAL STORY WORKING WIVES BY LOUISE HOLMES COPYRIGHT. IB3t. NEA SERVICE. IN* Yosti'rdii.vt Mnu anil M:irl:ui tllinrrcl afliT c.!«niiir?( ilisli|i))i'nr- iitn-c. Dun Iclls ^Itirinn In' is Irnv- iiilA' foe Orr^dii. and she' Is not £(i- filfy nliiiiK-. Afli-r lie lias K'niu 1 , <-:irinn culls from lirr hnnli 1 , nixiln- ^•i/.i-s. lint noiliittK' manors 1'ur ni.'ii-inn—nolliin^- m:illrrs no-vv. CHAPTER XXIII "JVTAPJAN arose at tho usual lime on tho following morning, dressed with her usual care and ate her usual breakfast. There were well-worn grooves in her brain, which prompted her activities unerringly. Slip did not pay to herself, "My husband has left me. I'm going to have a baby." She did not moan, "What shall I do—oh, whatever shall I do?" She did not cry or wring her hands. A stunned apathy lay upon her sensibilities. She did Ihe old familiar Ihings in Ihe old familiar way. Only one thing was clear lo her. No one must know. Pride demanded that no one should know oi' Dan's desertion. Leaving the apartment, braced Dolly's she herself to meet. Dolly, door was always open. desperate. nerve-racking to the ..000 fans. The quarter got underway the ball was in Hope's possession on its own JO. Taylor again started bombing the line. He made nine, then a first down on the 50. On an end sweep. Taylor 'made 25 yards. It .seemed as though he was Joose, but was brought down by the El Dorado safety. El Dorado drew a 5- yard pemilty which gave Hope the ball with only 20 yards to go for another ouchdown-but this was ( , OIliocl „ Bobcats as El Dorado recovered a Hope /U1 b , Ci Ollc f)f Wilier-soaked field El Dorado tried four straight passes m lien- desperate attempt to score. Hope «g ajn 6et(mg |XJSsessioll on thc Wild«Tr 1 ' "T" 1 " l ° lho 1S - The W,,duiM,,,e dug inlll lht . nuui am| filackwell again started firing away vilh passes, succeeding in K ettin F two long ones off lh at cnrried the baH way 't up from the stands, no 1 toreer standing ics, • " ' Blaekwell, more six '""' three (o find receivers on two passe*-,,™, Hope inlercc, c thJrd pitch on the Hope 15. Taylor got loose for 15 aroun end two line p, u y. s / ai i cri oncl Pun eel on third down to miclfielcl." With only a minute to play, Blackwell Dolly was discerning. She'd talk about Curma, throw dual into Dolly's eyes by talking about Carmu. "Hello, Dolly." Dolly burst from the kitchen. She was not discerning that morning. She was radiant. She glowed in a hushed, ecstatic way. "Marian—I've- been waiting for you. Oh, Marian—Randy asked me to marry him last night." Marian kissed her. "I'm so glad, deal 1 —so glad." ''He said love thing—he said was n teirible wasn't to be fooled with—he was thinking 1 of poor Curma." A shadow crossed postmarked 1 a. m. He wrote it after last night. I've never seen his handwriting—I've never had a letter from him." Her voice was breathlessly awed. Marian turned away. "You'll want to read it." "Oil, no—not yet—I want to keep it—wondering what he wrote." Marian remembered her comparison oi' love to a broker's chart. The curving line of Dolly's love was touching the clouds. And her own, she thought, was broken, it wasn't there any more. She started for thc stairs. "Dan gone down?" Dolly called after her. Marian swung back. She laughed. It was a choked little sound. "In all the excitement I forgot to tell you the news. Hardly believe it myself yet." "What news?" Dolly asked with eager interest. Dolly was sliding the letter between her fingers. "Dan has gone lo the west "What?" "His firm sent him to lake over the Oregon territory—more opportunity, you know. He went last night." "It's wonderful, isn't it, Marian'.'" Dolly said. "But—he didn't tell me goodby." "It all happened so quickly." Marian knew when it had happened. That day when she called Dan—when he was in Mr. Turner's office. Dan had known it for several days—he'd been plannjng to {o. "You were out with Randy— he was gone before you came in —he said to tell you goodby." "Is that why you didn't go with him—because it happened so suddenly?" Dolly was a bit discerning after all. "Yes. You see, there's my job— and the furniture—it may not her face. "Have yon heard from work out for Dan—I'm keeping jthe home fires burning till we see." gone] "He'll make good all right," her? Is she all right?" Marian nodded. "She's home to ht-r mother. She's sorry." j Dolly said loyally. "I think it's "Poor, poor Carma." Dolly's i a good move, I really do." voice was rich with sympathy. , * * * . Her eyes widened; they were j CHE offered no advice and Mar- sweet, childish eyes. "A week ago;° jan went down the stairs, hold- I might have criticized her. But ( ing the bannister. She called a not now. I know how she feels. | cab and went to the office. That day passed, and another, and another. Marian would never forget that October. Shining days, chill winds, I'd go mad if Randy—" "Don't love him too Dolly." much, "I know," Dolly snid. "When right e we love we have- no armor." She! windswept rainy days when the threw back her hi-ad, laughing, j lake was gray iike herself, when "I don't care—I'll lake my chance Ihe world wept with her. Days —I'll love and love." when she watched for the post* * * man, when she came to regard him A SPECIAL delivery boy climbed as a fiend in a gray blue uniform. •'•*• the stairs and stopped at [Dan did not write. Not a. word signed for a letter. She gazed at it with starry eyes, caressing thc envelope with her fingers. "It's Dolly was to be married on the last day of October. She and Randy were leaving immediately after the wedding for Havana. Dolly was going into warmth and sunshine. Marian could scarcely sense it from where she lived- in the cold clouds. Dolly asked, "Why don't you go to Dan, Marian? He heeds you and that's where you belong." "It's a big step," Marian said, feeling her way. It was becoming exceedingly difficult to keep Dolly in the dark. She'd be glad when Dolly's questioning eyes were in Havana. "I'd have nothing to do. Dan travels all week. Giving up my job is serious business, it takes consideration." Dolly sighed. "Just the same, it would prove to Dan that you care for him a great deal. Do you know something?" she switched off to her own thrilling afl'airs, "I wish Randy didn't have money. I'd like to be poor with him, I'd like to make sacrifices—" Marian said nothing. Dan had been gone for two weeks. For two weeks she had lived in a daze. She had given no thought to th» coming child, she had simply gone on, guided by the habit grooves in her brain. The time had come for action. She must give up the apartment, cut down expenses. Deny it or not, she would need money in May. She had seen a few flakes of snow that day. Winter was upon her and May followed on the heels of winter. * * * TPHAT night she made scrambled, X work as long as possible. rebellious plans. She would About the first of February she would ask for a leave of absence. It wasn't advisable, she knew that. Sally Blake would be well entrenched long before her return. But she had confidence in Mr. Fellows. Even though he refused to take her back as secretary, he would find a place for her, a place where she might earn enough to support herself and the baby. The baby—the idea was still so fantastic as to be a distasteful something which lay in the dim future. Something to be gotten over as easily and speedily as possible. Not one hint of wonder or sentiment connected itself with the coming of Marian's child. She'd do something about it when tha time came—there were nursing homes—children's hospitals. In the midst of her planning, the apathy parted like a dark curtain. She was flooded with a need for Dan, a pain-tilled longing for him. Why didn't he write?. How could he have been so cru«i to her? Terror, more ghartly than any she had ever known, froze her heart Had Pan really left her? .Would he never come bacjtt .(To fc P Eugene Keetoh, a star end forced into the fullback position by the absence of regular Fullback Redger Parker, out with a dislocated shoulder, was the star of the game. Sensational on line plunges, which netted from three to five yards, Keeion scored both Ruesseville touchdowns, and accounted for one of the extra ponts. The Wold cats scored in the opening minutes, setting the stage on the second play when Reeves, fullback, recovered a fumble on the Russetlville 27. Duckworth, Fortner and Reeves made successive drives to the one- yard line, from where Lafferty plunged across Fortner converted from placement. : The visitors missed a chance to score again late in- the first peiod when they fumbled and Rye recovere for Russell- vine on the Cycline eight-yard line. .Late in the quarter .the Cyclones started ?j drive which toot them to the Wildcat 21 as the period ended. This was continued os the second period opened, with Keeton driving on to the one-yard line, from where he plunged across. He took'Fryer's pass for the extra point. ; Walnut Ridge Next WALNUT RDGE —'Walnut Ridge defeated Batesville here Friday night. 34 to 20. Walnut opened the scoring in the first two minutes when Coffey, quarterback, passed to Logan who ran 20 yards for a touchdown. Batesville then released a series of passes, Barbor to Hansford, and tied the score. Batesville's other two touch downs were made on passes from Barbor to Shoemaker, both in the second quarter. Walnut Ridge scored twice in the first quarter, (wo in (he second and one in third. Of 27 passes by Batesville 12 were completed for 225 yards and three were intercepted. Walnut Ridge passed eight times, completing four and two were intercepted. Walnut Ridge gained 2G6 yards from scrimmag to 149 for Batesville and made 15 first downs to Batesville's 12. Tampa, Fla.— i7P)— A fortnfef . nor of Arkansas, a forirter Florida banker, an investment dealer and a security salesman were named in federal indictments filed here, Friday irt mnil fraud charges growing out of the sale of whisky warehouse. receipts and other obligations of a Tampa liquor rectifying plant. The jiidict'ments were returned by a federal grand jury at Jacksonville Tuesday. Those listed were: Tom J. Herral,. Little Rock, Ark., attorney and governor of Arkansas from 1925 to 1927. J. W. Crews, former president of the Wauchula (FlaJ State bank. . Frank J. Byan, Tampa investment dealer, who has figured in a number of court actions. Alvin F. Fisher, salesman. Crews posted $2,000 cash bond, Set by Federal Judge Louie W. Strum, at Jacksonville. Fisher Was arrested late Friday at Denver, Col. The men are accused jointly on 15 counts. Nine counts charge violation of mail fraud statutes, five of the Federal Securities Act and one of conspiracy to violate both. Activities were said to cover 1937 and 1938. The securities involved were the notes and trade acceptance of the E. Mugge Company, a liquor rectifying plant. The indictments named 17 persons as having been defrauded and said there were "others too nuVnefous to mention who might be unwary enough to entrust money or proplrey. to the defendants alid to purchase the notes and trade acceptances of the " E. Mugge Company." Terral Deiiics It LITTLE RCCK-Fdrmer Gov. Tom J. Terral, informed at his home here of his indictment at Tampa, Fla., on a mail fraud charge, Friday night declared he Had not violated state or federal law "on any occasion on this earth." Mr. Terral said he knew nothing of the charges oh which he and three Florida men were indicted. Mr. Tarrel said he had not been advised of his indicfm'ent by any federal officer, either here or from Florida. • • • • Ram—bunctious, You Might Say LOUISVILLE, Ky. - UP) _ Judge Charles I. Dawson heard noises reminiscent of a bombardment issuing from the garage on his farm neat- Louisville. Investigating, he found a ram hurling himself against the body of liis brand new automobile. The ram had seen his reflection in the shiny surface of the car. By the tilne Judge Dawson got him away the battering had caved in a door. The car, hardly of£ the assembly line, had to go back to a shop. Now They Sing "Silent Night" SCOTTSVILLE, Ky. —(/P)—Because; Scotsville residents objected to having their slumbers disturbed by the town clock atop the county courthouse, the fiscal court ordered the custodian of the building not to wind the mechanism for a trial period of 30 days. Residents had complained the clock struck the hours so loudly it awakened them al night. Red Cross proposes. an atrocity r.uiz in the Polish $ar'-^rea. Nazis will no doubt iiistruqpPples maimed by shells to say thc/^t that way tailing off .the_barn j .4flBf.' "" IWichigan Football ANN ARBOR-A poll of sports fans taken throughout the summei to determine the type of players' purtures desired m Michigan footbrll p lo grams resulted in an overwhelming preference for head-and-shoulder traits. por- arms and Foo ball pants, jerseys, a ., Jla ana legs all look alike,".,vas the .consensus ^ We want clear-cut pictures of the boys faces so we'll know 'em on the street when we meet them " LOGS BOLTS and ROUND BLOCKS We are now in the market for and Gum logs, White Oak For prices and specifications Apply to: Hope Heading Co. Hope, Arkansas Phone 245 Not Measured In Terms of MONEY The trust you place in us in filling perscriptions has no dollar and cents value. It is something priceless, which we endeavor to earn at all times, This is an appropriate time to again pledge that only quality ingredients, compounded by experienced pharmacists, shall ever go into a prescription filled here! SEE YOUR DOCTOR When prescriptions are needed call . . . . WARD & SON The Leading Druggist "We've Got It" PHONE 62 niotorcyule Delivery STUDIO COUCHES More than just a couch—a full, comfortable si/eil bed when opened. In attractive designs and colorings that \vill add lo your living room.. liciisunablv I'riccil HOPE HARDWARE CO.

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