Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 3, 1948 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 3, 1948
Page:
Page 11
Start Free Trial
Cancel

FriJay, September 3, 1948 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS octal an Phone 1268 or 1269 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. I The Doctor Social Calendar lonclay, Sept. G The board of stewards of First llclhodist church will meet Mu»:ay, Sept. 0, at the church at Y: :•;(.] in.. The Y. W. A. of First Baptist Inurch will meet at the church J'londay evening at 0:15 o'clock or the regular monthly business Ind social session. All members jrpurged to attend. Circle No. 2 of the First Melh- Idist church will meet .at the home 1C Mrs. O. A. Grave:;, -mo N. Wash- figlon, with Mrs. li. M. Brinnl co- |tostcss. Circle No. 3 of the W. S. C S If First Methodist church .will Jneet Monday afternoon at -1 ['clock at the home of Mrs. E P I'tewart. Circle No. 4 of the W. S. C S ''First Methodist church will. Incct at -1 o'clock at the home of I/Irs. R. T. White, U20 N. Wash- ligton. The executive, board of nen'.s Auxiliary of First erian church will meet hurch Monday, Sept. 0, The the 'Vo- 1'resby- al (he at 3:30. Women's Council of First Christian church will meet Monday, 'opt. 6, as follows: Circle No. 1 — Home of Mrs W V.'TJuckctl, with Mrs. Fred Yocom s associate hostess, and Mrs. Elner Anderson, leader of the !ram. Circle No. 2 will meet at the hurch in Fellowship .Hall with |VIre. Cline Franks as leader of the irogram. The regular monthly meeting of ['he official board of First Christian 'luireh has been postponed until ivlonduy, Sept. 13, at 7:30, in order o give special committees time to ^ttplcle reports that must be act|.<d upon before the annual meet- ifi. Thcre will be a meeting of Band •Mothers at the band room Monday fjvening at 7:30 o'clock. Notice Circle 5 of (he V/. S. C. K. of Hie First Methodist church has been postponed until Monday, Sept. 13. U. D. C. Meeting Held Thursday 't'he Pat Clebnnie C'h-ipter of (he United Daughters of the Confederacy met Thursday. Sept. 2, at 12:30 in the private dining room of the Barlow hotel for the first .session of the new year. Mrs. K. If,. Jacki juirl M™. Arthur Martin were hostesses. ..^ .-.-shaped table covered with white damask cloth was decorated with runners of clematis down the entire length, with small and giant zinnias interspersed with fern at '^rvals in the center. A three- ctfirse dinner was served to 31 member.'; and -I guests. The meeting was opened with the ritual led by Mr;;. Marion Buch'in- an, lirst vice-president, who also presided over the meeting. The invocation was given by Mrs. A. G. Rives, followed by the minutes of the last meeting. The new year book:; were given out to all members. Mrs. A. W. Martin was program chairman and presented the following: Mr:;. Rosa Polk Crews ^gave an ir^-piring and original * poem, ''Democracy"; little Miss Carolyn Lewallen, piano solo, "In the Meadow"; Miss Anita Cnpeland, vocal solo. "Minstrel Boy," accompanied by Miss Beth Bridges. These girls are members of the Clara Lowthorpe Chapter of the U. D. C.. Mrs. Clara Lowthorpe spoke on "Children of the Chapter," followed •jby a splendid talk by Mrs. Gib 'Lewis on "Raphael Simms." ! Guests at the meeting were: Mrs. 'Luke Monroe of Washington. Mrs. .,P f B. Keating, Mrs. R. N. Mouser .•and Mrs. Sam Warmack. by the groom's father, wore n dress 4 01 white lace, fitted to the waistline with a full skirl, gathered to [he bodice in a "V" at the front and back. Her circular illusion veil fell from clusters of penrliy.c.d oram-c blossoms. The bridal bouquet was of white rosebuds and pom-poms Mr:;. Edmund Horner served as matron of honor. She wore a blue crepe Rou'n of classic design. Her flowers were pink roses with silver ribbons. Mr. Edmund Homer served as the best man. At the reception immediately following the ceremony, relrcsh- ments were served from the dinin." table, which was covered with a lace cloth and centered with (he wedding cake. Mrs. Erm'le Hamilton and Mrs. Robert Henderson presided a t the table. After the reception, Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton left for a motor trip through Virginia and Tennessee. For travel, the bride chose an original model of plum woolen with matching accessories. Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton will be at home in Tcxarkana. Butch Graham Honored on Birthday Mrs. C. C. Graham entertained with, a birthday parly from 3:30 to 5:3(1 Thursday afternoon in honor of her .son, "Butch." who wa;; celebrating his filh birthday. Games were played during the afternoon and Mrs'. Graham wa:; assisted by Mrs. George W. Hobi son and Mrs. C. V. Swicegood of of Nashville, in serving cakes with cold drink:; to 30 little guests. Coming and Going Dotnn i Bogie) Cargilc of Okmul- gce, Okla., arrived Thursday lor a visit with his mother, Mrs. Mae Cargile, here. J. P. Stanford and daughter. Camille, of Fayelteville, arrived Thursday lor a vi;;il with his mother, Mrs. Juana Stanford :u '° now ll ' ;ccl QUESTION: Sarah Lou Williams of Tcxarkana xing involve, has returned to her home after a vi.'it with Mr. and Mr;,. .1. 1). Turnage and other relative;;. Letter;; are being Mrs. A. 1'',. Slnsser Goodwill Tour ional Park. received from who is on the in Yellowstone Nal- Hospita) Notes BY EDWIN P. .JORDAN M. C. Written for NEA Service A rupture, or hernia. occurs when ,<-.-.me of the sofl tissues of the body bulge through the wall which is supposed to keep them in ph'ce. It is most common in the :, loin. Mosi of these happen in the w?ak places, which nature has not built any too well. A nolurc can also develop through the scar of an old operation, or a place which has been weakened by injury. Most ruptures appear tor the first time after some heavy strain, such as lilting. This does not mean that the weak spot was not there belorj, but the strain causes it to give way. Supports Are Fail- One method of treatment is (o try to keep the contents in place and support the weakened wall by means of a nupport or truss. This is fairly satisfactory for those who do not have to engag'j in heavy exertion. With modern methods of surgery it i:; usually possible to put" the soft tissues, such as the intestines, back where they belong, and to repair the wall so strongly ahat they are kept in place permanently. Constant improvement in surgical methods have made the chances for permanent cure better and better. Several years ago. there was a great deal more said about injection than there is now. The purpose of the injection treatment is to irritate the tissues, so that they will form a thick scar at the'point- where the hernia is bulging out. The scar is supposed to force the contents of the hernia] sac back where they belong. Unfortunately, this requires several treatments, carries considerable risk, and the scar tissue is not always strong enoungh to do the job. For these reasons, injection treatments wry infrequently. What does cauteri- and . for what condition!,- is it recommended? ANSWER: Cauteri/.ation is the word used to define the destroying of tissues by heal, usually electric heat. It. can bo used successfully in treating .several kinds of local disorder;; or tumors, particularly those on the .surface of the skin or in other accessible regions. Britons in Berlin Face Beer Rationing '•• cut Jack Cliitham.) Hundreds of ¥hh Dying in California Lake They've Got a Kick Coming Brunch l)ischnr:;ed: Miss Susanna Me Neil. Hope. Julia Chester Admitted: J. T. Millwee, Tvh-Nab. Josephine Mr. and Mrs. V/ithersponn of I [ope announce the arrival of i\ son on Sept. ',}. Admitted: Mrs. A. R. Withcr- spoon, Hope. Discharged: Mr:;. W. Sam Williams, Hope; Mrs. Frank Wilson and little: ;;on. Hope; little Miss Mary Jane Long. Hope; Miss Carolyn Long, Hope. "0 Funeral Services •for And rev/ Keith Sei Saturday Funeral :;crvices for Andrew Keith. Hope man who died Wed- nesdav at Booneville, will be held at :?-•;>() p. m. Saturday at Herndon- ."ornelin:; Funeral home. Burial will be at Macedonia. Active pallbearers: Dewey E. Wray. Harry Sinya.d, M. P.' Hoi- ton, Orvillc Steadman and F. W. Chance. By Elswyth Thane Copyright by Els\ Disliibulcd by NEA SERVICE. INC. THE British wounded STORY: Hilary Shenstone, | iiangs (he road and the hcclye and secret ajjent, recall:-; l.yiiu; completely obscures the vie'.v from leave the drive. Klsinore. Calif.. Sept. ?, —(/PI —Tons of dead fish — mostly bin carp—had floated ashore in Lake Klsinore today, littering Hie be.'icli. Hundred:; more, were floalin;; on the water, and seemed likely to make .shore soon. Nobody seems (o lunnv what the trouble is and county health officials have asked the slate division of fish and same to determine why t'ne fish are dyini'. County jail prisoners helped cart away the defunct, piscatorial specimens. \ in . Indian desert bc-lhe side a crashed plane, after compie- After ting a dangerous .mission, lie remembers feeling a desperate need to return to Nuns Fai'thim 4 ., his family's country home. (lie doe n't let Sa- all, if a real accident should n.'ipp'.'ii. we should feel to blame—' "1 certainly should not led lo bh 1 nie.unless I was driving the car when il happened,' said George, measuring onl gin lavishly. "Alice is late, as usual. Man can brina, whom he has never met, has j spend halt 'his Hie waitin»'lor her :.Miss Patsy Hatcher ; ",Honored With Bridal Shower 7 Mrs. Fred Robertson, Mrs. Oscar Greenberg, Mrs. Alvin ' Reynolds i'and Mrs. Bernard Dunn were hos- • tesses at a miscclancous bridal -' ;.;hower given in honor of Miss Pat- }:'j;.y Hatcher, bride-elect, of James tpewain Bolton. at .Die Vt'W hut | r Jhursday evening at 8 o'clock. The j|iut was attractively decorated with jj<l*Jf>rofiisioii of Summer flowers, 'icarrying out a pink and white color [scheme. The mantel held an arrangement [of- pink and white flowers with "ightcd tapers in crystal holders. fi'Ke bride's table covered with a .vhite outwork linen cloth was cen- ,Uet;ed with a lovely arrangement of [roses. Pink bows were tied at each I corner of the table. The briclc- jcli'ct's gifts were displayed on the •itablo. ?.' The hostesses presented Miss Stitcher with a corsage of pink I'fefcTi-dcnias, and Mrs. H. W. Hatch- f.fer.. mother of the bride-elect, was presented a corsage of white tube l|-o.ses. h A huge pink bow marked the of the honoiee. Games were with the prizes awarded to She honoreo. by the winners. | : -i The hostesses assisted by Mrs. tjTesse Giltiam served a delightful "sandwich and dessert plate furllier ^Carrying out the pink and white fcplor scheme, to 42 guests. fl£* _ Jvliss Pansy Wimberly ..Weris in Pennsylvania The marriage of Mi:-s Pansy iWynbcrly, daughter of Mr. and ..Joseph W. Wimberly.to Robert • iGrove Hamilton, son of Mr. ami . Einile G. Hamilton. Johnston, r^a-.^vas solemnized nn Wednesday. jEAUg. 2S, at the home ot Mr. and !MV S - Edmund Horner, the groom's 'Sister. 1171 Agnes Ave., Rosepoint. 'Johnston, Pa. with tho Kev. \Vul- jden M. Hall officiating. j» An improvised altar, deeoi ated ™ith fern and while gladioli in tall 'pedestal bnskots and branched cajidleabra with white taper;. Jfoj-med llie background for the curemony. The pre-nupti,d i.Miisic Used wa:-; Mendelssohn's "On Wiir's .rf'Sont-," "Beliove Me If All Those ^clearing Yuuiu; Ch.-jrin.-s" and the ilrtiditional wedding march from ^Qhengrin, Debussy's "Claire de J-ync" was played tiin.ait'hout the ^Csrernony. * Preceding the ceivniGiiy the gaudies were lighted by ' Master pavy Bratz. The bride,' eseoi ted 1 ml eagerly a wails his return, i Next thing Hilary is aware of, he is hack in London dropping in at his club. But. no one seems conscious of his presence. Hilary learns that his brother George, has been cut tin;; in with Alice, Hilary's fiancee. At first, he thinks it's all a dre::m. Then i on with dismay he overhears a report of hi:; own death. Shocked at first, he later decides to enjoy the situation. Next day he visiis his mothers town house. Georue and Ins mother are awaiting Alice tor lunch. They, too, are unawa'-o of His mother tells G his presence, orge that she ter from the tiling. "What XIII "The- Archers again?' sighed with resignation, what do they want now 1 ." "Tliev want that tree down at the end of tin-' drive where il jois the road.' replied his mother. "They say it's dangerous- in Ihe wa". you know.' "That tree has been there a good many year.-; and nobody has run afoul of il yet,' said George. "Well, apparently the butcher's boy did smash himself up, on his bicycle. There was from the left, an; the boy hit (he trci. collar- bone.' "Thev're a se people. 1 vcr let II "Let Nuns' arv in surpri; "If they'd gan. and "You cant nowadays, mater, stiff with them. It's far frc'.n (own—an- to keep up!' Your father was -y likes it. to to turn up." "Wlials thai got lo do wilh you, old boy?' Hilary wanted lo know and as nothing further was likely tu be got from George on ihe subject he turned to his mother and approached her at the writing desk dc-li jcralely striving to break Ihr- ,h to her consciousness. "Mother. Mother, listen lo me. Whals going on here? Is George double-crossing me?" "I'd hate to know." remarked George over the cocktails, "what, her hairdressing bill comes lo for the year." "You'll find nut if you're 1 not ca- told him. its worth it.' reflected George gloomily, and sampled the While- Lady. There mother laid down th ler and .sat walchiiu 1 George her ^chin in her hand. "George," she said suddenly, as though making up her mind, "you needn't think I haven't noticed." "Noticed what, old lady 1 .'' said George hlull'ing. "You're in lovi vour mother and "Ah. here we with satisfaction. Cii'iirgi 1 ?' 'You're much loo clever, aren't inuin? licsidc:-, 4 . .'.lie's always after llilaiv, ever since they l-.ids. 1 with Alice. I'm 1 can tell.' go,' said I lila ry "How about it, St. Paul Was Fortunate in His Fi'iendn BY WILLIAM E. GILROY, D.D. Saint Paul in his missionary journeys was subject to many'dan- gers, privations and hardships; but lie was fortunate in his frierds (Read Acts li). > Wherever he went he made or found, friendly Christum converts and hospitable home:;. Moreover, he seems to have been not only ;i welcome guest, but one easy to "en- 'erl.'iin; for wherever il was p->s- sible he worked at his lent-maki'i" craft. Paul was strong for the doctrine that if a man didn't work he had no right lo cat. There were apparently among the early Christians .some loafers who look the doctrine of love and brotherhood to mean that the more industrious Christians ought lo take care of them. Upon these Paul came down in no | uncertain way. It. was the Christian way that ihe.y should bear one an- olber's burdens. b u t every man must hear his own burden. In all such maltcrs Paul ret a porfecl example. He reCMgni/.ecl that all men might not be as resourceful and efficient, as himself, and he approved it as an ordinance of God that Ihij.se who preached the gospel should live by the gospel i.I Corinthians 9: 1-1 Hut he tool; pride- in the fact that he was able to support himself, ! This probably was easy when he stayed in Corinth with the Christian couple, Aijitila and Priscilla, for like himself they were tentmakers, and in thai busy Grecian city there was probably plenty of sale lor their product. There' was an early Christian tradition to the ef , feel that Priscilla was a Unman j lady of some prominence, but A ' miilla was a .low. and they had had lo leave fionie because of a decree of the I'lmporor Claudius expelling the Jews from that imperial city. The fact that the couple are- referred to more utien as Priscilla and Aqnila. than as Aqnila and [Priscilla, would seem to sir.".;-,'.;t jlhat (he wife was I ho more, forco- jtul of ire two. Chi ysuslom, one of {the fathers of Ih;' early church, j.-'-ayr, thai il was Priscilla who give Ihe insfriiction to Appoilos in th'. 4 Christian way Act..; i;i: 'M-2'',. .This was at Kphe.-ai;;, to which ji'iiy the couple accompanied Si. i Paid when he left Corinlh. after !:i .slay (if a year and a half wilh them. Undoubtedly this Christian nni- | pi- 4 in i nterlaining Paul reeeiv< d | a great deal mure than they gave. iTo have in their home , and to work day l,y day with such a well- 'nformi'd and noble Christian. nni;,-l '•n-ly's police have banned these two-piece swimsuits, but Ilonka Nagy, loft, nnd Gr/.clla Vnrga weren't listening. The girls, dancers at the Parisian Hat Tabarin, frolic on Venice's Lido, even though the police have cleared all other beaches of the scanty jobs. Sightless Mother Lives in Park Unable to liiid n hnnie for his f-imily, even though he makes $13 n day r.s a Ir.kc.ror, George Nicholas, 3«, rip.s n tarpaulin shcltcT I'))- thr-m in n Cleveland, C)., park. His wife. Marie, 35. is blind. i'lK-'U 4 two children are with them, and Mrs. Nicholas expects a third in October Page Three i'*'* in f ijo before Ey VIRGINIA MACF'HERSON .l..ll.vw-:ud. Sept H -- 'Ul DOROTHY DIX Cagey Widowei Dear Dorothy Dix: I am engaged to a widower whom I love very much and who loves me. But he lias had several dreams about his former wife and he feels as .hough it were some sort of warning and as if she- would always come between us. What do you think about this? WORRIED Answer: I should think that your widower is trying lo break C>ff the engagement on a very flimsy pretext, and that his dream's nie tar more likely to be inspired by what ho ale for dinner than by any interference from the spirit world. There is nothing more ridiculous than the idea that wo carry the little personal jealousies ot this life beyond Ihe grave. Certainly it could add nothing lo the bliss of an angel in Heaven to keep the husband that she had left on earth lonely and uncared for, loveless and homeless. But if your sweetheart is one of the blundering idiols who never understands that a second wife is always more or less jealous of her predecessor, then of course Wife Number 1 can be a menace to your happiness and she will come between you and him. Poor Prospect So my advice to you is that unless your fiance can regard his first marriage as a closed incident, you had heller have a few dreams yourself and be warned not '.o marry a widower. Dear Miss Dix: I am a girl of 18 and I know a great deal about ife. Your articles shock me with some ot your old-fashioned ideas. Why should not a woman do as she leases? Tell me where there is a nan wilh so spotless a past that 10 can question any manner ot life lis wife or sweetheart may have ived? Certainly the clay is past when a girl's only thought is of marry- ng. Why, then, must she consider ic-r every move in fear that no man will marry her? I believe that a girl has a right lo her own nind and actions. A MODERN GIRL Answer; I am sorry you consider my ideas so old-fashioned, jut the Ten Commandments also are old-fashioned. So is Nature. So are the rules of conduct that civ- lization has built up through thousands of years of experimenting in he relationship of men and women. Of course, a man may have no nore right to demand a woman with a spotless past than she has to •temand a Joseph as a husband. 3ut the trouble is he does. Mighty '.c\v men are broad and liberal in their views when it comes to their own wives. Girls don't have to consider whether a man will marry them or not, only it just happens that practically .every girl in the world wants to get married, and this is the one subject that she does spend her time considering. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Club Women to Attend State Council "The Rural Woman — a World Citizen" is the theme of. the 20th annual meeting of the Arkansas Council of Home Demon-jlration Clubs to be held at the University of Arkansas, Fayctteville, Sept. 7 —10. Mrs. O. B. Hotlnett, Hope Route Three; Mrs. T. B. Fcnwick, Hope; Mrs. W. H. Light, Hope Route One; and Lorraine Blackwood, home demonstration agent, are representing Hempstead county at the council meeting and will attend leader training cinfcrcnccs on citizenship, safety, -news writing, rural) urban co-operation, family life, health as a community problem, etc.. Mis Mena Hogan, field agent, Southern Slates, Extension Service, Washington, D. C., will be the principal speaker for the council meeting. Advance registration from 07 counties shows '.&J home demon- .'ilration club members and (i!5 home cU'moiistration agents will be attending this meeting. Negro Students to Register on Tuesday ; N. M. Brown, principal of Verger High School announcer] today, material for registration will be handed out at Ihc general teachers' meeting at Ycrger High School. Saturday September 4, at II a. m. Each teacher will report to his or her class room Monday September f>. to inspect or see that everything is in place. All children who will be six years old on or before December 31, 1348 may enter for the fall term. Parents or guardians arc required to present Birth Certificates of all children entering school for the 1st time. Forecasts Reason for Sag in Prices on Grain Market 1 By United Press Forecasts of big grain crops and i statement by former Minnesota Gov. Harold Stasscn that food iriccs must drop were credited today with causing a sag in the grain market. Future prices on wheat, corn, oats and rye all declined on the Chicago board of trade yesterday. In the Nebraska winter wheat territory. much-needed rains quenched Ihc parched soil, and en- lanccd the chances for big harvests. And Kansas farmers reported hopes for a crop this year which might be twice as large as the il5.000.000 bushels of 1948. But Stassort got a lot of credit for the drop. A noticeable slump followed his statement before a press conference, after consulting Gov. Thomas E. Devvey, that prices on toods should drop. The former governor charged the Democratic administration with trying to keep prices up, and at- 'acked the food purchasing policies of the government. — . — .-r- --- Q— . - - ...... • - ' Miss Henry in Dallas Miss Beryl Henry is attending a Gift Show in Dallas this week, Almost all of. Iceland's 30,000 square miles of surface is of volcanic origin. f Medical Test Proved This Great to Relieve MONTHLY Arc you troubled by distress of female functional monthly disturbances? Does this makfy.'you suffer from pntn, feel BO nervous, weak, hlgh-strungT-at such times? Then no try Lydla E. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms! Ida recent medical tesfc.thl9 proved remarkably helpful to women troubled this wny. Any drugstore. •IVnift C PINKUAU'C VEGETABLE^ LIUIA t. rlNnHAni 0 COMPOUND IT'S TIME TO SHINE WITH..-.-, &//#£/ SELF-POLISHING ~ GRIFFIN LIQUID WAX SHOE POLISH BLACK BROWN TAN BLUE OXBLDOD Mars Held "in Stcfe Wanie , jdunts oi :-.(.imc i'.i'J.UOO. \Vhc-n •ciiiappL ai\.d, I.a Ilayin.' said, "I am investigating every angle thoroughly," Giesler said. "Unti Uien, 1 have advised Hub not ti do any mure talking. He did toe much down there in jail." Giesler said there was something he meant by "mysterious and peculiar" circumstances. "It's better that both of us keen (|liii-t for the lime being," he said. . Wcanwhilcn a federal narcotics j agent denied there were any other ,-. i , n,., , "' . I big-name stars on the verge of . Kuben M.lrhnm a,.-! | )H an -,. iitud „„ narcotics ulbei llollyv-.uod |)ersr ) nah-| t . t)il) . l ,,, s ;imi „„. ,, 0 |- msU)n ojfl( . ( , ()f " rn'-iv ;.', l a'cirince'tl/'te''^-' 1 "' M """" l ' ictu1 ^ Association of Ani'.elcs county I h,, 4 ,-,,, aiv'fnl lot out of a little."'in 1 Ihe IViilchum case. AUmuev William K.I "One actor and one' bit girl get d he will lay ^lie rase ! caught, and people start lliinkmg .rand jury al that time. I i>vcry'jodv in Hollywood is living v.ho was arrested in, a den of depravity." a Johnston morning; along with ' olfice spokesman said. l."'.'d.--. llll, Dancer! "Milrhiirii sees In be the fall •••">:•'. '-''. and L.-bin ivird, i yn.v. Hut K( , far, he's the only one e:.;ale ag.-ni. wa c -, in scc'u-. the. investigators can pin anything " ! '•!•-•:-: from Allorni-y ; on. That would :;ecm to give the '•'•<.lo talk. lindiisli" a clean hill oi health." )'!» - hy. -A-.-S Inhevcd; "No other big-name stars are on ( , Hi !!., u<;ud !'/r a po:-;.;i- the verge of ln-ing nabbed as dope cdi,.t;i'n v.-ii'n the HI- ' addicts." Federal Narcotics Agent •" vil -' i" 1 '". Mrs. Mitch- ! William Craig said. "We're go.ng •d '••.•; "I !•'! l':.nro hotel . alu ad with our investigations, of 'a:-- ;'i:-l m;..hl and it wa.-. .'conr.-;e. Kill liu-re's lo.-j much fuss :•-'•>" 4 - 1 . 1 .i.; en route l,j ; anil hullaballo'i." .'.ail ii:etr tv.u chddivn. ; "We knnw of people in luwn who "•'. (.in j. ii-pher. ;;. i-.iv addicts." he added. "Hut b-'i hus j marijuana isn't ihe only drug "••' ::! I'' 1 ' papi-i:;. ;b(ing n.u-d. There's opium and 't of !".--,'.-;ld.iered .'iboul l.cn,;r, too. • he ;-aid. "I I;i:'.l I "Th-- only i-tlivr fact.-; wi.- have '" d" '.''gainst a lu'ivif )j<-r ; , ,-na lily using 1 '•'••'••• . oM-.etiiin.l .(ii.|ii' c;,iiu' un in the GenJ Urupa '•'•<"' M'i",i;;.!- ' aboul, i,-,;.). That wa:-,- ai/uul si:-; years was trapped in'ui'.u. H-- was 1'onnd guilty and >;en- ;., |I,MI;I- in Hi-.-, u-nc!.d tu ;, jail term.' We still i have to prove Mitch-mi guilty. Chance Cyclones in I Insurance companies offer poli- ; cies covering damage by cyclones A ''-..,M.-;;,.-, ;,u!h'.-i ilu-::) indicated, ! i>eeau,--e cyclones <jre matters of ;•• ''•'{'- ei IhM ill 4 ..-'. 1 y, mild arraign | chance- and do not often strike in J .'ijj'.', in on tiie check clKU':;e. I tlit 4 same place. . . . belong on your little man of distinction. He will have confidence in these sturdy, good looking shoes. Jumping-Jocks patented construction means no inside seams. They help develop strong, straight feet and ankles and they will stay that way because Jumping-Jacks hold their original shape. Ask your doctor about Jumping-Jacks. For all children from six months to four years of age. 3.98 arid 4.45 We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps ''The Leading Department Store HOPE NASHVILLE

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 12,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free