Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 11, 1942 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Wednesday, February 11, 1942
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is ourt Winner $23,537 Federal Judgment in SPG Suit — Mrs. Lillian Routon awarded a judgment of $23,537.50 A Suit for fair compensation for ,6 acres of land condemned in the u'ihwestern Proving Grounds area Hempstead county, Ark., by a jury Arkansas federal court Tuesday. ?he case is the second in a series v be brought to trial in federal court ere by land owners whose property *S condemned for the ordnance prov- tg grounds in Hempstead county. ^Federal Attorneys John E. Harris, ,. R. Crocker and Nathaniel J. Har- Sn closed their case Tuesday after- oon, and no rebuttal was offered by Itorneys for the plaintiff. They were Steve Carrigan and Ben haver, of the firm of Head, Shaver id Williams. Highest estimated value of the land as placed at $12,950 by W. J. Arnold, empstead county farmer, who told « court he had no knowledge of Be improvements, including build- Kgs, on the farm before it was taken Br the government project. Dr. C. E. May, federal Land ap- •aiser, placed the value of the land, Deluding improvements, at $10,000, west estimated value. J. K. Green, empstead farmer, also a government itaess, estimated the value of the nd, excluding buildings, at $10,325. Other witnesses appearing for the ivernment Tuesday were Hugh Gar- •f, J. W. Martin, C. C. Norwood, S. Robins, Mark Jackson and J. R. ige, all farmers, in the proving ound area. According to the plaintiff and her finesses, the far mincluded five *p wells and 36 buildings. The or- foal government appraisal set the ihie of the wells and buildings at 300, and the land at 79700. Mrs. Routon formerly had accept- 1 • a settlement of $6582.32 for the ops on the land at the time of the bdemnation in July, 1941. rhe case of Mrs. Nora Carrigan is to open before Judge Harry J. anley in Arkansas federal court ednesday. government appraisers set the to- value of two tracts belonging to !. Carrigan at $8305.06. The plain- accepted the settlement of S3302.22 'crops on both tracts, excluding jttlement for cotton seed crops, 'for ich she seeks S22-4. iccording to T. S. McDavitt, gent supervisor of the lands, federal irneys have agreed to admit an er- which omitted the evaluation of cotton seed, and probably will the court to include compensation the seed in its verdict. The error be amended only through the McDavitt said. HOPE STAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS By HENRY BELLAMANN KINGS ROW COPYRIGHT 1920 NEA SERVICE INC. BOOK I CHAPTER I gPRTNG came late in the year 1890, so it came more violently, and the fullness of its burgeoning heightened the season.nl disturbance that made unquiet in the blood. On this particular day, the 28th of April, the vast sky seemed vaster than ever—wider, bluer higher. The roads were like the strands of a gigantic web, weaving anc knitting closer and closer unti they reached a center—Kings Row, the county seat. "A good town," everyone said. "A good, clean town. A good town to live in, and a good place to raise your children." In the sagging center of this web of roads Kings Row presented, an attractive picture as one drove in from the country. Elms, oaks, and maples arose in billows of early summer green. The white steeple of tho Mathodist church, the gilt weather vane of the Baptist, and the slender slate-covered spire of tiie Presbyterian thrust high. In the center arose the glistening dome of the courthouse. _ In the first glimpse of the town, if one happened to approach it from the west, one saw the public school building—Kings Row's special pride. It stood on a rise of ground and looked down on Town Creek, where that noisy little stream bent itself around the wect and south of the city limits. On «n adjoining rise stood Aberdeen College, the Presbyterian school for buys. The old brick sidewalks, unwen after many years, were mossy cr.d cool under the shade Iress *u- Dra x ke nMo 4 u B h Ieaned forward and whispered some- J3 t0 P H ari t ^ Ch u e "- u Parris S |anced lufcWy at CM- sandra, absorbed in her book. Miss Venable made a slight sound—tch! tch! Randy Monaghan, on the other side of Parris, had her attention derailed by the movements of the two boys Cassandra. Only yesterday Miss Venable had noticed a legend chalked on the walk: "Drake Mc- "u.rjh loves Cassandra Tower." Miss Venable grinned. Those multiplied in the —, , , ,— ""•>.. i i_.-,,auiia JI1UUJ To the east of town the Slate | spring of the year. tot une Insane expanded its many wings through ample grounds. At r.ight, with its hundreds of windows gleaming through the high trees, it had a palatial and festive air. Ye?,' she agreed, "Drake M--Hugh would be in love with Cassandra." Drake wr.3 ivaiohing Cassandra now, hi.i long faun eyes glinting a little under his broivs that TT- — JAI.HC uuuci zu.s uro»v3 mat r~ Kings Row was no frontier town shaggily together over the M itri f fin* »-i rt-T-^-.«r.™ ,.___; i T i t * j» t • i» «--»s*w. with raw newness upon it. It had successfully simulated the mellowness and fcstablished ways of older towns east and south— towns remembered in the affections of the early builders. In the courthouse yard, a few men sat under the trees with chairs tilted back. Some, declaring that summer had come and that such heat was unseasonable, had taken off their coats. "It's not healthy," they declared. "There'll be a lot of sickness if this keeps up." A lumber wagon made its de- UN _ IEAKING OUT jiue to external irritation? Try the """g-up help in antiseptic action of —3 Black and White Ointment. ., For removing grimy facial dirt, en- |mildBlackand\VhiteSkinSoapdaily. 5RIANA AMENT BOYETT Teacher of Music-Voice, Piano. Art-Drawing, Painting. iStudio 608 South Maw Street Phone 318 W ! liberate way along West Street. | Streets had borne names for years in Kings Row, but it was only lately that people had begun using them. Miles Jackson, editor of The Gazette, had started the fashion in the weekly paper. Some thought it sounded too preten- tentious for a town of 4000 people. * * * 'J'HE lumber wagon had reached the hill where the road sloped down to the bridge across Town Creek. The driver awoke from pleasant meditations as the heavy load gained unwonted speed on the descent. He jerked the lines. "Whoa, where you think you're goin'?" His voice carried easily through the open windows of the schoolroom where Miss Sally Venable held sway over some 60 children ranging in age from 10 to 14. Sev- RADIOS - BATTERIES BICYCLES and ^AUTOMOTIVE SUPPLIES BOB ELMORE'S AUTO SUPPLY Bob Elmore, Owner WANT A PIANO? This Model $365 cash or terms: $36.50 Down $19.38 Monthly. •op us a car'd' for Catalogs and leasfa Broad Texarkana, Ark. Pianos, $75 up. Terras DUDLEY 'lour & Feed Co. ON COTTON ROW Agents for International FERTILIZER pecommend that you buy your er now. As the ingredients er are used in the man- jre of munitions, shells and Price subject to change but notice. eral boys giggled. Sally liked her children and - .. —» *.i*-M.«-L Ci* C1I1U she had been teaching long enough to see a generation grow up. She knew practically everybody. She knew the homes of these children, and Ihc-ir present fortunes, so she fount! interest in i-nagLuntf their prounbl« d.-rstinies. She stiicllfi Oo.'s.-mdra Tower tho prettiest c»rt m io..'n. Boys were beginning to be interested in of his arched ncsc. Drake, robust, deep-chested, hair always falling into his eyes. "A regular boy," most people said, but Sally Venable was not so sure of that. He was open and frank, but his mouth was a trifle loose for so young a boy. Drake gave up his fruitless ogling of Cassandra Tower. That lovely creature was far away on an island with the Swiss Robinsons. Cassandra's oval face remained as ivory-cool and pale as always, although her eyes were excited. Odd eyes—very cold. Drake McHugh leaned forward and whispered something to Parris Mitchell who occupied the desk in front of him. Parris gave an impatient wriggle but glanced quickly at Cassandra. A slight flush warmed his downy face. Miss Venable made a slight sound—tch! tch! but no one heard her, Parris Mitchell was her pet. The boy was different in every way. Perhaps it was because he lived with that curious foreign grandmother, Madame von Eln. Dr. Alex Berdorff, pastor of the German Lutheran church, said that Parris spoke French and German better than he did English. He looked foreign, she thought. Stocky and broad-shouldered. Vitality showed in his warm coloring and in the heavy eyebrows arched high over large hazel eyes. A slight shadow showed on his upper lip, although he was only 12. He had a quickness of motion that bespoke Latin blood. That rippling motion of his hands, for example. He was the only boy in Kings Row v-'ho studied music. Raj-iiv Monaghan, on the other side of P.-rds, had her attention derailed by the movements of the two boys. One loaned forward and looked unoor Chandra's desk. A grin, shrewd and a little coarse, widened her mouth. She made a low sibilant sound. Both Drake and Parris looked back. Thrusting her knee from under the desk, she snapped a red elastic garter and erinncd acain * * * 'JIUE hamls of Miss Venable's watch pointed to 4. She tapped on the dcnk, and instantly the room buzzed. *» "Quiet, quiet! Clear your desks." Hats were distributed quieldy by boys and girls v,-ho were appointed weekly to thir. privilege as a reward for good behavior, 'kiss Venable often wondered why it was considered a privilege. Peyton Graves, a quiet boy in school, but a noisy one outside slapped each hat down on the desk in front of its owner as he moved rapidly up the aisle. "Position!" The children sat upright "Turn!" Heels clomped into the aisles "Rise!" Scuffling and scraping of feet. Their departure was thunderous. Miss Venable fetched a long tremulous breath of relief. She- walked to the window and watched the dispersing crowd. In the hall she could hear the hollow thumping of the upper grades descending the stairs. Shouts of the boys mingled with the shrill chatter of the girls. Miss Venable was sometimes given to half-philosophical meditations on life and society as she saw it through her pupils. The prescribed social lines of the town fell upon them the moment they left the democracy of the classroom. The children of rich parents, the "nice" children, the poor children, and the children who rested under the fatal classification denned by other children as "tacky"—they were all like so many helpless pieces thrown out from a common center by some centrifugal force that sent them severally and separately on predestined ways. Already their feet were set on reads that led them farther and farther apart. "It's strange," she thought, "how quick- y they feel it themselves, and low effectively it works. They seem to know it and to accept it. I guess th.jVs a mercy." (To Be ..Continued) Oil and Gas Filings Hempstead County February H, 1942 Prepared by Jewelle Bartlett O. & G. Lease, dated 2-2-22, filed 2-10-22, 5 years. F. E. Monzingo, et ux to Gene Goff, et al. SW'/i SW J /i Sec. 32, Twp. 13 S., Rge. 22 W. Royalty Deed, dated 12-22-21, filed 2-10-42. Amos P. Powell, et ux to J. D. Barlow. Pt. SE'/ 4 Sec. 32, Twp H S. ,R ge . 24 W. 158 acres (5/1264 Int) * Royalty Acres. Warranty Deed, dated 1-29-42 filed 2-10-42. W. C. Wallis, et ux to Earl C. Cox. Lots 3 and 4, Block 4, Walljs Addition, Hope, Arkansas. Warranty Deed, dated 11-20-40 filed 2-10-42. E. N. Bacon, et ux to J D ..SW'A SE% Sec. 31, Twp. 14 S., Rge. Warranty Deed, dated 2-11-42, filed 2-11-42, 40 acres. Ollic Nelson, el ux to U. S. A. NW'/i SE'/i Sec. 7, Twp. 10 S., Rge. 2. 1 ) W. Warranty Deed, dated 2-11-42, filed 2-11-42. Sam H. Smith, et ux to U. S. A. NE frl.i/i; Pt. E>/-. NW% Sec. 2, Twp. 11 S., Rge. 25 W. 166.61 acres. Lafayette County Feb. 9, l!m Prepared by Mrs. Eunice THplctt LeivisviJlc, Arkansas O. & G. Lease: 10 yr. term, book --j-u-ii. t. N. tsacon, et ux to J D ' "-.ease: lu yr. term, DOOK Barlow. Lot 4, Block 4 in Johnson's R " 7 ' page 248 ' dated 2 - 5 ' 42 . record- Addition, Hope, Arkansas. "* 2 - 9 -*2. J. B. Shults to J. K. Wad- Mineral Deed, dated 2-3-42 filed -10-42, 40 acres. Cilia Green, et al o C. D. Lester. SW'/., SE'/i Sec 8 Twp. 14 S., Rge. 25 W. Mineral Deed, dated 2-9-42 filed -10-42. Robert M. Brunson, et ux to George V. Wade. E'i NE'4 Sec 1 Twp. 14 S., Rge. 25 W. 81.40 acres. Jt s the intention of this instrument to onvey an undivided five- (5) acres " and to the above described royal- Warranty Deed, dated 1-92-4? fil- d 2-10-42. T. J. Sage to John P ^-arsons. N', 2 NE'/! SW'/i Sec. 22 Twp 0 S., Rge. 24 W. Reserving to the 0/an Lumber Company all coal and mineral deposits in and upon said ands. Sheriffs. Deed, dated 3-24-36 filed -l'J-42, 80 acres. Sheriff to Wilming- 01. Savings Bank. E'- SW' : > Sec 2. Twp. 14 S., Rgc. 24 W. Warranty Deed, dated 1-23-42, filed -10-42. C. W. Wilson, cl ux to Allen Hood. Pt. Block One (It, Columbus, Assignment of O. & G. Lease, dai- filed 2-10-42, 40 acrcs. R. ley. N! 2 of NW'/i, and SEVt of NW J /4 of Sec. 4, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 25 West. Royalty Deed: 1/40 Int., book R-7, page 268, dated 1-12-42, recorded 29-42. Vernon Lewis to N. W. Short. SW'/i of SW'/i of Sec. 33, Twp. 18 S., Rge. 23 West. O. & G. Lease: 5 yr. term, book R-7, page 269, dated 1-10-42, recorded 2-9-42. Isaac B. Nash i:nd wife to C. F. Tucker. The West 75 acres of the Frl. NW 1 /, of Sec. G, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 25 West. O. & G. Lease: 10 yr. term, book R-7, page 270, dated 2-B--42, recorded 2-9-42. Henry Moore Jr. and wife to L. L. Frock. WU. of NW'/i of Sec. 23, Twp. 13 S., Rge. 25 West. Royalty Deed: 3 640 Int., book R-7, page 271, dated 10-17-41, recorded 29-42. The North Central Texas Oil Co., Inc. to Emil Mosbacher. All of tlit SW'..| of Sec. 31, Twp. 17 S., Rge. 23 West, lying East of Lewisville arid Mindeji road, containing ]20 acre.-.. 10 year term. Royalty Deed: 1 256 Int., book R-7, page 272, dated 2-6-42, recorded 29-42. Gilbert S. Johnson, Jr., and wife , . .. . . ., cl u;-; to Clj'ck; 0. £uUus. j to William H. Cook. S'/s of SW ; 'i SW'/i of SE% of Sec. 8, Twp. 15 S , Rge. 24 West. Royalty Deed: 1,128 Int., book H-7, page 273, dated 2-6-42, recorded 29-42. Gilbert S. Johnson, Jr. and wife to William H. Cook. SE^, of SE',i uf Sec. 7, Twp. 15 S., Rgo. 24 West. O. & G. Lease: 10 yr. term, book R-7, page 275, dated 2-6-42, recorded 2-9-42. J. E. Kitchens and wife, and S. J. Kitchens to Retha Kazar and Dr. J. J. Kazar. S'/i of SE 1 /, of Sec. 21, and E'/j of NE'/i of Sec. 28, all in Twp. 15 S., Rge. 23 West. O. & G. Lease: 10 yr. term, dated 1-24-42, filed 2-9-42. J. B. Haynes and wife to W, W. Waldcn. The East 10 acres of the N'/ 2 of NE'/i of NE'A of Sec. 28, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West, except 2 acres, described as, beginning at the NE corner of said NE'/i of NE'/4 of Sec. 8, thence S. 70 yds., W. 140 yds., N. 70 yds., E. 140 yds. to point of beginning. O'. & G. Lease: 10 yr. term, dated 1-1-42, filed 2-9-42. J. B. Haynes and wife, R. L. Searey, Jr., and wife, and Mrs. M. L. Haynes to W. W. Walden S',2 of SW'/i of SW'/i of Sec. 22, Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West. Nevada County February HI, 19-12 Prepared by Helen JIvsterly O. & G. & Mineral, filed 2-7-42, Paul McKnight, et ux, to L. C. Johniken, W'.-i, NE, SE, Sec. 12, Twp. 15, Rge. 21. Royalty Deed, filed 2-9-42, F. E. Nolen, et ux to E. M. McWilliums] Sec. 34, Twp. 13, Rge. 22. O. & G. Lease, filed 2-7-42. Lawrence Simpson, et ux. to Fred E. Guth- i-ie, N NW, See. 24, Twp. 13, Rge. 21. Royalty Deed, 2-10-42, Clyde Wheelington, et al, to Leo N. Scull, NE SE S NW, See. 9 and 10, Twp. 15, Rge. 23 . O. & G. Lease, filed 2-10-42, Mrs. Janette Cross, et al, to Arkansas Fuel Oil Cu., Sec. 23 and 22, Twp. 12, Rge. 20. O. & G. Leabe, filed 2-7-% Lola New Repression of French Jews German Edict Handed Down for Occupied France VICHY -(/P)_ The Germans in one .of then- mosft Drastic anti-semilic rneiisui-L's forbnde (ill Jews in Occupied France Wednesday to go out of doors or leave their homes between 10 p. m. and G n. m. Jews also were forbidden to change plfice of residence. Violations of the unexplained new order by Gen. Ott von Stuelpnngle military administratior of German Oc cupicd France, would be punishcc b,y internment in a ifoncontration camp, imprisonment, or fine. The order was niiide effective immediately. -•••••. Late A. G. Thurman Grandson of Nominee Allen G. Thurman, former Hope resident who died ut his home in Shrcvcporl Tuesday morning, was a grandson of the Allen G. Tliurmnn who ran for vice-president of the United Stnles on the Democratic ticket with Grovor Cleveland in 1888 Authority for this statement is Hope's own John L. Wilson, former county judge, sheriff and state senator. Mr. Wilson said he had this information from Mr. Thurman years ago. The 1888 campaign was Cleveland's only defeat he having served as president one term before that campaign, and coming back to win again at the follow- ng election. Grandson of Local Woman Nava! Victim Lloyd Cox, 19, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carmc Cox of Okolona, and grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rowe of Hope, was reported killed In naval action lute Tuesday afternoon, relatives have been notified. Young Cox is a graduate of Hope high school, having volunteered for the Navy in the fall of 1941. Frank Rowe, grandfather of the youth, was serving as a witness in Federal Court at Tcxarkana when notified of Cox's death. Elmer Purtle Made Sergeant in Army Private Elmer Purtle, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Purtle of Hope, stationed at Goodfollow Field, San Angelo, Texas, has been promoted to the rank of sergeant, efective, February 3, his parents have been advised. Mr. Purtle as a local boy was a member of tho Future Farmers of America club, the Boys Home 'Ec club, Glee club, and played both football and basketball for Hope High School. Graduated from there, he was employed by the Hope Builders Supply company, then joined the Army and underwent preliminary training at Chanute Field, III., upon the completion of which he was stationed lit Gooclfellow Field, his present post. } Our Doily Bread (Continued From Page One) person asking himself, "Am I doing all I can, NOW? Have I assurance from responsible authority that what I am doing is valuable? Have I fully realized that every effective blov struck, now may count for two 01 three blows later?" It is not at all hysterical to say tha the entire future of our country depends on how effectively we function not in 1943, but NOW. Almost ; tenth of 1942 is already past. In UIL South Pacific, in Africa, on Europe's northeast coast, on the Russian front time will not wait for us. Japanese Enter (Continual From Page One) at least ; year to the Pacific conflict. Australia—An atmosphere of shock and gloorn prevadcd, "It is difficult to believe that tho official assurances- given only a few days ago that Singapore would lie held can so quickly he disproved," suid the Syndey Morniim Herald. London Hours Singapore LONDON (/I'j- The Singapore rad- ion heard in London shortly after 5 p. m. (11 a. m. Central War Time) Wednesday said the situation on the island was "ver yserious" but that it had "not deteriorated in any way." The broadcast was heard by the official British monitoring service. The Singapore announcer said heavy fighting continued on the island Wednesday morning "with the Japanese attempt to advance still meeting with strong resistance." Reception was bad and those two sentences were the only part of the broadcast intelligible to listeners here. Waldrep Coots to J. E. Childers, E SW NW; E NW, SW, NW; NW, ,Sec. 5. Twp. 15, Rge. 21. Mineral Deed, filed 2-7-42, J. R. Rogers, et ux to L. E. Fincher, NE NE, Sec. 2, Twp. 15, Rge. 21. O. & G. and Mineral Lease (W. D.), filed 2-7-42, I. B. Davis, et ux to T. L. Garland, Sec. 27, Twp. 12, Rge. 23. WANTED CAST IRON SCRAP 75 Cents per Hundred Pounds Paid ARKANSAS MACHINE SPECIALTY CO. Hope, Arkansas Wednesday, February 11,1942 <l Prescott News By HELEN HESTERLY The Kotnry Club The Rotary club met Tuesday at noon, at The Braodwny Hotel. Mr. C. C. Murray, secretary of the Chamber of Commerce gave nn interesting talk on China. He discussed the history of the development of China, its religion and customs. Red Cross Home Nurse Course to Slnrl Soon The Red Cross Home Nurse Course Which is to start here within the next two weeks, will include the folowing sur-joefs: Individual Health and Pcr- ponal Hygiene: Healthful Home Environment,, Healthful Community En- virronment, Babies and Their Care The Care of Older Children, Indications of Sickness, Equipment and Care of the Sick Room, Baths and Making Occupied Beds, Sick Room Appliances and Procedures, Application of Heat, Medicines and Other Rcmidics, Feeding (lie CSick, The Home Attendant and Her Daily Routine, Caro of Patients With Commumicable Diseases, Special Points in the Care of the Coii- vlcsccnl. Common Aliments and Em- ercgencics. Telephone 163 Citodny in Little Rock. Jack Gordon, who has been visiting his aunt, Mrs. Lnrwcncc Haynie and Mr. Haynie, in Warren, has returned home. Mrs. Ed Harvey and Mrs. Whitakor of Bluff City spent Tuesday in Prescott. Calendar Wednesday, February H(li 2:30-1916 club will at the home of Mrs. Matt Hitt. Friday, Kehniaryllllli 3.-30-P. T. A. will meet at The Junior high school. Society Miss Mary Ann Martin is spending Mrs. Ed Ilnrvcv jitul Mrs. Whilakcr Rock, are the finest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chnrlie Pyc. Mrs. Charles Thompkins, Mrs. Nio- brii Allen, Mrs. H. H. McKin/.e mid Mrs. J. B. Hcstcrly nre attending a D. A. H. tea in Hone Wednesday. Mrs. Wat White, Jr., who has been visiting her son, Mr. Emoncl White and Mrs. White in Van Burcn has returned home. Mrs. Roland Humble left Wednesday to join her hushimd in Evanston, lllionis. They will make their home there, while he is attending The Northwestern Traffic School, at North western University. Subscribe to the Hope Stnr now, delivered at your home in Prescott each afternoon. Mack Grcyson, Tele- hone 307. Tallest Smokestack The tallest smakestiick in the British Empire is located iit Copper Cliff, Out., Canada. Made of brick and weighing 15,000 Ions, it stands 510 feet hifih and has an inside diameter of 05 feet at the base. Helped the Sheriff -and Then Himself Willis Dos, sometimes known ns "Buick Lindsey," was the negro thnt sheriff and Mrs. C. E. Baker look pity on nnd got him out of Hempstead county joil under bond. Thereafter Willie paid the Bakers frequent visits at their home in the sheriff's quarters in the courthouse. Willie helped (ibout the house. Then Willie helped himself. When the B.-tkcrs went out of town last Thursday Willie came to the Bakers' quarters Friday and took the fhoriff's .38 Smith & Wesson revolver, a .38 automatic pistol, and Elgin man's pocket wsilch—and, last but not least, « quantity of bootleg liquor which was held for certain court evidence. And then the sheriff's office got busy. So Willie is back in jail today. And all the loot bus been recovered. All, that is, except the bootleg liquor— a' point your reporter failed to clear lip. Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On Croonralsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to holp loosen and expel germ Indcn phlegm, nnd aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Crcomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly nllays the cough or you arc to nave your money back. CREOMULSIOK for Couehs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis «• •» »««*«*• *•„ t»* f y • BUY DEFENSE BONDS & STAMPS # '"Wn} Valentine Gifts For That Special Lady on Your List! LOVELY NEW SPRING DRESSES Select your new dress from our complete stock. All new Spring materials and colors. New dresses arriving daily. Make your selections early. Sizes 9 to 20 $ $4.98 • Also New Glen-Row Frocks—$2.98 New styles in all new colors and materials. All sizes. BEAUTIFUL NEW SUITS and (OATS You II find all the smartest new styles and colors in these beautiful coats and suits. Come in now and select yours from our complete stock. $17.50 NEW SHIPMENT OF SPRING COATS $IO.9O New Spring PURSES Pastel Color 98c Spring Color in Full Fashion HOSE 98c New Spring WOOLENS 54 Inch 1.98 For Sport—Service— Style, Ladies New Slack SUITS 4.98 New Biege SHOES For Spring Medium Heels For Ladies 3.49 Ladies Sport JACKETS Plaids-Solids 3.98

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