Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 27, 1948 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 27, 1948
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Monday, September 27, 1948 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ' Phone 1268 or 1269 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. Monday, September 27 A call meeting o£ the Hope Business and Professional Women's Club will be held at 7 o'clock Monday evening at the Barlow Estate office in llie Citizen's National bank building. This meeting is of real importance and each member is urged to attend. Tuesday, September 28 The Cosmopolitan Club will meet ^Tuesday at 7:45 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Lamar Cox with Mrs. Hamilton 1 Hanncgan as associate hostess. ' Wednesday, September 29 Mrs. H. O. Kyler, Mrs. L. D. Springer, Mrs. Earl Clifton and Mrs. R. L. Broach have issued invitations to a coffee at the Hope Country Club Wednesday morning from 9:30 until 11:30. ^Lambert-Harris Marriage ^olemnized on Friday Mr. and Mrs. Paul W. Lambert of Prcscott announce the marriage of their daughter, Virginia Louise to Ralph I,. Hanis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mont Harris o£ Proscott, Rt. 5. The marriage was solemnized at the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. Reese McDougald on Highway 67, south, Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Bro. Oscar Smith, Jr., minister of the Dudley Avenue Church of Christ, fexnrkana officiated at the ccrc- . The bride was attired in a blue crepe di-cs with black accessories. There were no attendants. Immediately following the ceremony, the couple lett lor a short wedding trip. They will make their home at 505 West Walnut St., Prcs- cott.. .j Mi's*. ll.irris graduated from Proscott High School and Mr. Harris amended Blevins High School and Magnolia A and M college. Alice Newton's Engagement Announced Miss iN'V.K-y Alice Newton's engagement to David Chadwick 8 .Gold link bracelet with blue stone in each link at ball game Friday Night. Reward Mrs. Chos. Malone , . Phone 252 or 279-J # %tp relieve distress of MONTHLY % Are you troubled by distress of female functional periodic disturbances? Does t'.iis make you suffer from pain, feel so nervous, tired— at such times? Then DO try tyciia E. Plnkhnm's Vegetable Compound to relieve such Symptoms. Plnkhmn's has a grand soothing effect on one o] woman's most important oryans! -TODAY—TUESDAY— - TODAY ® TUESDAY She deaftthe cards.. but sh& held all the ACES! Gray, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Aston Gray, is made known by her mother, Mrs. Basil Edwin Newton. The wedding will take place at noon Tuesday, November 'I in the First Christian church in Litile Rock. The bride-elect attended Little Rock Junior college. University of ArKansas, where she was a mem- ocr of Pi Beta Phi sorority and nas done graduate work at Colum- oia University, New York City, Mr. Gray attended Little Rock Junior College and was graduated from the University of Arkansas He is a member of Sigma Chi fraternity and served three and one hah years in the Army Air IViiss Newton is the granddaughter of Mrs. W. W. Duckett of this city, and was a former Hope re-.-i- dent. • L - Candlclicjht Ceremony Units Miss Patsy Hatcher and James Dewain Bolton Miss Patsy Hatcher, youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Henry Walter Hatcher of this city, became the bride of James Dewain Bolton, son of Mr. and Mrs P U. Bolten of McKamic in an impressive candlelight ceremony at the home of the bride's parents on East Second street at six o'clock Sunday evening. The Reverend S. A. Whitlow, pastor of the First Baptist church read tne marriage vows before an improvised altar before the mantel in the living room. The mantel was banked with an ar- rangcmctns of tiny while pom-pom chrysanthemums, with a mirror reflector and flanked by tall white lighted tapers in crystal holders at each side of the mantel. Tall white floor baskets holding huge white chrysanthemums ana huckleberry marked the altar and lighted cathedral tapers in -seven- branched candelabra, laced with maiden hair fern completed the setting. The candles were lighted by Miss Falba Grisham and Miss Nilla Dean Compton who wore identical street length dresses of giVen -faille, with black accessories. Their flowers were a corsage of yellow pom-mums. Preceding the ceremony Luther lolloman. Jr. played a program of nuptial music and accompanied Miss Frances Snyder who san« 'Because' and 'If I Could Toll You". The traditional wedding marchut were used. Miss Snyder wore beige crepe and her flowers were a corsage of while gardenias. Miss Norma Jean Franks, maid of honor, wore brown faille with green accessories and her flowers were a corsage of Edith Nellie Perkins roses. Little Miss Brenda Carol Dillard, niece of the bride, was ring-bear, and was attired in ashes of roses taffeta with tucked yoke and bustle back and wore a halo of blue feverfew in 'her hair. The bride was lovely in brown crepe and satin with brown accessories and carried a white Bible topped wtih a shower of baby orchids tied with white satin streamers and tuberoses. Bobby Grmmit of Stamps served as bast man to Mr. Bolton. The bride's table was covered with an imported linen and lace cloth and centered with a three- tiered wedding cake topped with a miniature bride and groom. Lighted tapers in silver holders at each corner of the table completed the decoration. Mrs. Terrell Hutson, sister of the bride, presided at the cake and Miss Bobbie Botlen of McKamie served punch from a silver bowl on the buffet. She was assisted by Mrs. E, T Brice of Fort Smith, sister of the bride. Miss Mary Adele Waddle presided at the bride's book and Miss Peggy Pentecost and Mrs. Milton Dillard invited the guests to the giftroom. The bride's mother chose black crepe with black accessories and a corsage of white carnations. The groom's mother also wore a black crepe with bf.ack accessories and a corsage of carnations. The couple left following the reception for a wedding trip to Hot Springs after which they will be at home in Stamps. Out of town guests at the wedding were: Mr. and Mrs. P. G. Bolten of McKamie, Miss Emma Bolten, Miss Bobbie Bolten of McKamie, Mr. and Mrs. Krnest Hov/ell of Stamps and Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Council of Warren. Scrioliiotion of screenplay from a novel by Prosper Morimoc Copyright, 1943, NEA SERVICE, INC. Page three ^ "You may have heard that our time is spent inthe ' added i UM I'lay imvc nuura inai our Time is spent inthe consumption of many bottles of wine in Gambling, and in making love to the girls from the c'garet factory," the colonel told Don Jose Then he deliberately, "1 say you may have heard these things and they are quite true." you here. I bilious?" I hope The column of cavalry rounded the corner of the narrow, ancient street, the horses' hoofs clopping noisily over the Spanish cob- blcstones. The day was hot and Coming and Going Mrs. J. E. Hollingsworth of Oakdale, La., Mrs. H. R. Petre of Minclen, La. have returned to their homes after a visit with their sister, Mrs. J. K Hut-.sell and other relatives and attending the Third District Livestock Show. By EDWIN P.'JORDAN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Every patient who is ill wants to know whether recovery will occur, how long it will taicc to get well, and it recovery is not complete haw much the future activities will be interfered with. Now these arc thoroughly reason- ble questions out often they can- lot be answered to the, patient's, satisfaction. The reason for this is i ,hat no two people react exactly alike to the same, disease. Furthermore a single disease varies a great deal in its effects on different patients. Thus even in most mud diseases there will be a few patients, perhaps one or two out of hundred, who' may develop serious complications. About all the doctor can do in such cases, therefore, is to state that the vast majority recover without difficulty. iviore Difficult 'Cases When the proportion of those whe do not recover from a disease is high the problem of foretelling the outcome is particularly difficult. At the beginning of an illness also it is more difficult to tell what the result will be than it is later on when the physician has had a chance 10 observe tne disease and its effect on the patient. Consequently experienced doctors are naturally reluctant to tell a patient or his family something definite when there may be a sO per cent chance ol being wrong. ) The same prob'leins exist when it comes to the question of how long an illness ' may last. A few diseases like mumps almost always take about the same length of time. The vast majority of conditions, however, vary so much that it is extremely difficult to say how long complete recovery will take. Tne outcome of illness is thus dependent on many factors such as. the age of the'patient , the family history, state of health at the time when the illness developed and the mental attitude of the patent. For all these reasons most physicians are reluctant to answer what seem like perfectly good questions, and when they try to do so the forecast all too often errs. Note: Dr. Jordan is unable to answer individual questions from readers. However, each day he will answer one of the most frequently asked questions in' his column. lazy. The sun beat down on the plumed helmets and the yellow tunics o£ the dragoons in the column as they rode toward the great Sevillian square. They rode easily, wilh a bored indifference. All excepting one, a young, fresh-faced and handsome fellow. His sleeve held a corporal's chevrons and he did his best to appear as professionally disinterested in the new and exciting sights of Seville as were his comrades, but it was impossible for him to hold his eyes in check. They darted from side to side along the narrow streets. The column rode across the square toward the great gate -of the military barracks. Even with the color and the clank and the hpof-clopping of the company, i'e%v citizens were out to watch. It 'was siesta time and the square was almost empty. . As the column crossed the square, the corporal had all he could do to keep from twisting in his saddle to view all sides of -his new place of duty. Once- ; through the gate the col- Don Jo.se answered r.utomat'cal- ly. "Yes, sir." Then as though he : were confiding precious information, lie said, "I am told that in Seville a promotion in t'nr: Dra- QUESTION: Is there a cure for gastritis? ANSWER: There arc several forms of gastritis. One of the most common is due . to food poisoning and thij generally cures itself in a short time without treatment Some forms of gastritis, however, are exceedingly resistant to treatment and can become chronic in nature. umn lined up abreast and dismounted at:' an order from the hard-faced sergeant. The sergeant walked directly to the corporal. "Yojfir name?" The'-cprporal saluted smartly. "Don 'Jose Lizarabengoa of" Navarre, reporting .for duty." "The colonel will see you know. Follow me." The colonel was a senuous, handsome man in his early forties, with perceptive, heavy-lidded eyes. Hi i goons is a step toward a Govom- I mont position." 1 The eolonoj nodded, his mouth twisting into a wry half-smile. He turned in his chair and looed at the corporal obliquely ns though he were looking back across many years at himself and nis own ambitions and seeing also the hopelessness that they had broupln. He put his fingers together in front of his chest, making a steeple, staved into them for a -Yiornen't and then said, "A good thing, to keep in mind, i am sure. I will do what I can to help you." He glanced up at, Don Jose. "Have you ever been j in Seville before? Do you know | the city?" "No, sir." The colonel leaned over and scribbled a few words on a piece of paper from the same carry-all drawer in his desk. "You are relieved of duties for 48 hours. Look about the city. Familiarize yourself with it. The people here and in Andalusia generally are a dif- ferynt breed from you northern- •crs. Look them over." He handed 'Don Jose the slip of paper. "Dis- Old Dresses Look Smart Nowadays By BARBARA BUNDSCHU United Press Fashion Writer New York. Sept. -2G--( UP)—Some of the nation's most notable society women arc looking smart today in dresses they've had as long as 14 years. Dressmaker Elizabeth Hawcs borrowed a baker's dozen of those old clothes back from her customers to show of with her new collection this week. No one could toll which ones were which. Most ot the old-news were evening dresses. But their greater incidence of survival seemed to prove merely that they didn't wear out as fast. The surviving daytime costumes were just as fashionable as the evening gowns two Mrs. .Rockefellers, Gladys Swarthout and Mrs. Curtis Bok have been dressing up in for at least 10 years. Miss Hawcs custumes of both eras have a medieval look attributable to her prejudice against bras and girdles. Adding to the medieval flavor are bright insets of color in dark dresses, sloping shoulders and the soft drapery and easy skirts which are the only camouflage permitted a bumpy anatomy. Back in 1937 Miss Hawes turned out a brocade evening gown for Gladys Swarthout. The v-necked bodice has a softly draped bustline and a sleek midriff. The skirt is belled from a stiff seam low on the hips. The train ties up a notch at the back ot the knees when Miss Swarthout wants it out of the way. Mrs. John D. Rockefeller Ill's 1935 dress was made from her own striped blue Japanese silk. Its cap sleeves show off the darker blue and red banding which is repeated in the two dipping-in-back skirt tiers. The pale blue evening dress Mrs Laurence Rockefller bought back in 1938 has a banded v neckline, a gathered bust and front full skrit below a smugly wrapped midriff. I he one-piece trout and adjustable wide waistband give it a maternity usefulness, but it wasn't dcs'gn.^i 'or that purpose, and it doesn't look it. Miss Hawes made an uvcnm" cape in 1938 for Mrs. Curtis Bok of Philadelphia. Its back has a wide-arrow shoulder inset and center stripe of gold lame. Miss Hawes liked that so much she made it up again for 1948 — they both look fine. •o missed. Mrs. Anna Judson had as Friday night guests, her granddaughter and her husband, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Adam of Beaumont, T!.JX.'!/.-;. 'they \\«en; cnroutc to Prescott, Hot Springs and Fayetlu- ville. Law- first Rock Association of Women yers will preside over the program of the year at 6-.30 p.m. dinner Saturday in honor of all wf.mc-n lawyers of Arkansas. Miss Norton is the daughter of Mrs. S. G. Norton of this city Mr. and Mrs. Will Arnold had as Friday night guests, Mr. and Mrs. Hoy Arnold and Mr. and Mrs. Bill Arnold and Mr. and Mrs. Bill Millican ot Smackuver. who al- leiKk-d the Hope-El Dorado football game. Miss Jeanotle Minion has ru- turned to Dallas, after a weekend visit with iii'i- parents, Mr. and Mrs. Otis Minion. Miss IVlin- Um i;; attending the Draughn's School of Business; in Dallas. Joe A. Iryin returned to Southern Methodist University, Dallas, Sunday uiternuon after a weekend visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C'ha::. Irvin in (J/im und relatives and friends in Hope. Mrs. Charles Haynes of this city will represent Hope at the UAR Management Board in Arka- dt-lphia Tuesday. September 28. Mrs. Haynes is one of the chairmen ot Ihe Credentials Committee. Hospital Notes Hop.e. Hope Mr. John I-.'. Jackson of Ne\s I Personal Mention j Miss Pearl lUkidiebrook. of I Little Kock. Arkansas, sit,u-r of j Miss L.illie MiddK'brook of tills I city was elecled pre^-idenl 1,1 ;he Arkansas Classroom Teachers As- :'.oeiaiion and auncurieeel eumiiul- | lee chairman a 1 Die meeting Sat] urday in Little Hock. Miss Rebecca Norton, newly elected Itadvr of tho Greater' Lit lie Branch Admitted: Mrs. Paul Oiler, Rt. 1. Discharged: Miss Noilie Mae Browning Clitlon Kills, Codeaw. Josephine Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shiver, ] Hope-, announce the arrival of a I daughter on September 2ti, 19-18 ! Master Billy Blake, Hope. i Mrs. Frank Shiver, Hope. I Mrs. H. K. Buercklin, Rt. '2 I Hope. j Mrs. R. LJ. Stone, Hope. 1 Discharged: i Mrs. James Pilkinlon and little : .son. Hope. i Ov.vii prr. Rl. 1, McCaskill. ; Mrs. Chiis. C'arlion and little son, k'ij:met. Julia Chester Admitted: Fred Perrv, Washington. | A. N. Rider. Patm.os. | Mrs. Huik-r Fulton. McCaskill. i iVir.i. James 'Ihornpson, Texar| Discharge.'.!: I Mrs. Olva iJorman, HI. } I Illl'l. Mrs. George. M. Yotmy Leonard Chester, Hope.' Mrs. IvisuJi C. Pritclietl and daughter, Kay Mark 1 , Hope. Km- I and son, was standing before a desk bare of papers and he observed the corporal with cool detachment ns the young soldier stumbled nervously to attention before him. ''Don Jose Lizarabengoa of Nazarre reporting for duty, sir." "It is mv duty and my pleasure, Don Jose." the colonel s'aid, Uikin'.' a paper from the top drawer am", i glancing at it as though to verify what he had to say, "to welcome you to our regiment." "Thank you, sir." The colonel gave the younger j man a long, appraising look. When j he spoke again his tones were de- I liberate. "No doubt you have. ; hoard that life is pleasant in this I regiment; that it is a fashionable ' catch-all for young men of good ; family with no talents to speak ol. i Von may have heard that we are ! called the gay policemen, because, i we do little more than stand guard ! here and there a few hours a day j and keep Ihe peace, such as it is, ; in Seville." j The colonel paused as an orderly j came into the room with a bottle ; of wine and a glass on a tray. As I the orderly put the tray down and i started to uncork the bottle, he i continued, "The—rest—of—-the— \ time—you may have heard—'' i "Oh no, sir," the corporal mur-i mured. j The colonel ignored the inferrup- ! tion. "—is spent in the consump-j tion of many bottles of wine, in j gambling, and in making love to : the girls from the cigarel factory. : There are approximately 200 of ! these girls. The factory is next ; door to our barracks." He nodded i his head toward the window. "A j great blessing and a convenience : for the dragoons." ] The orderly started to fill glass of wine. "Yes. sir," said Don Jose a ing blindly. The orderly paid mure al'u to the conversation than In lie was doing and poured the too full, spilling w>iie up polished desk. By no: :; as the llicker of an cy; colonel appear to notice the orderly, in quick |.>ai over to mop it up '.vitt of his sash. The colonel _ talking to Don Jose. "I say you may have lY-nrd 11 things and they are qui.-. 1 ti: He turned slightly and wilh a ciou.s movement ylapp'-'.i li-.e u:-( ly across the face v.vh the 'one ills baid. The suddei'iiv.-s aim the sound of tile blu'.v nri(k- DM Jo.-;.-'a eyes blink. The colonvt said. "Clef out." '1 lie orderly almost ran oil', of the room, eyes \v.ii.'."'nt--;. J;en Jo.se .-.food stillly. belying the fact that anything untowa'rd 'had h ip- peneu The colonel vat down comfortably in ills desk cii;.:r. "Let me inform you Don ,Tc:e. thai a young man '.',' and to maintain a i"h rily, sobriety, and bright future in til There are altogether t trust. Your record _DORQTHY DIX Discouraged Nurse Dear Miss Dix: 1 nm a student nurse 19 years old and have been in (raining for about a year, but I find that I have lost all interest in my profession and I want to leave the school and go back to college and finish the stenographic course which I started at one time. Anyway. I don't like nursing. Another reason why I want to make the change is that my fiance has just returned after two Years in the army, and he has "gone back to college. If I made this change, I could be near him. 1 don't want to interfere with his education, and we both realise we are too young to marry and that it is best ,to wait until 1 finish my education and he has a food start on his. My parents object to this and think that I should go on with my training as a nurse. Do you think that I am cray.y to give up the work that I am not interested in and do something that I like to do? . STUDENT Answer: No, 1 don't. I think the most important thing in everv- boy-sand girl's life is to try to find out while they are still in school, if possible, what Nature intended them to do. All of us have some aptitude, some one thins? that we enjoy doing and are interested in doing, and our success, or failure, depends upon whether we get our appointed place in the scheme of things, or not. , ., . High Calling This would be particularly true in your case because nursing 'isn't just, a job. U is .a vocation. For sick people arc not attractive in themselves. They arc cross and unreasonable and demanding, and crs in providing emergency care tor the injured. Some 250 persons were in the audience. Police said the large balcony protected : most.: of the- »ud- icncc in the orchestr a'scction.' • ' • • O " mm: —*•— Since the motion' ot the earth' is disturbed by the moon and by the other planets, its orbit around the sun is continiiallv changing. only one who is capable of haying pity for them and an endless fca- tlence and forbearance should uii« dei-take it as a career NursingUs a great and noble work, bui^t is not for everyone. However, you needn't regret .the year you have- spent in training because whatever knowledge you have acquired about how to minister to sick people will be of use to you all of .your life. I hope you and your fiance Mil have the good sense to stick to your resolution and not to get married until you are oldef'and. he is in a position to support 1 a wife, - '• Deaf Miss Dix: I have been married "almost a 'year and have been miserable every day of th'af time- because of a jealous husband who will not let me go any place for fear some man will look at me. I can't even go'to the movies' because a man' might Sit in the seat nejct.tp me- ,1'neyer have given my husband cause :to be jealous and he is making both of our lives miserable, hat can 1 do? UNHAPPY no cure for Answer: There Is jealousy because;.it is beyond all ) reason. There are only two courses ,, open to you. One is to leave your husband before .there arc any, 1 children to .complicate the situa-'. tion. The other is to steel yourself -, '.o live a lite of.,utter- misery..God/ help any man or woman who hast*i a jealous husband- or wife. ', 1 /IT; --. . . - - — < (Released by The Bell Syndicate',, '' ;Inc.).v. OF MILLIONS St. Joseph Aspirin is aspirin at its best. So fast, pure. World's largest seller fit 10c'. Get easy to ve - easy 13 Die in Berlin Movie Accident When Don Jose walked along down the narrow street on the other side of the square, the city was beginning' to wake from its siesta, but there were still lew people in sight. H was an extremely picturesque street. On one side there were, buildings; some three, some four 'sioncs nigh, un the otner side was a stone embankment, below which ran the trickle of a stream. It vC?as a city stream, just as the people were city people; flowing weakly downhill, muddied and purposeless. In no way did it remind the country boy of the clear, strong rapids of Navarre that threw themselves from mountain tops inio i-ieji vaneys. Nor were ui<' people like the direct clear-eyed robust people of iiis home. Tlie s o in e w h a t ramshackle j buildings had pillars which upheld j balconies, and the general ellecl j was poor but spacious. There was I none; of the narrow confinement | that characterized most of the ; streets in Seville. i Uon Jose strolled slowly. He ' [Hilled out his watch, a large gold object at the end of a heavy chain, and locked at it casually. He :;wtmg U for a moment, idly, looking around him. Then lie returned H absently to his pocket. One or two men, a doy, a woman carrying a duck, and two ragged urchins trotting along the stone embank- men, were all that seemed to be moving in Seville so far that afternoon. A;; he reached the foot of the street, Don Jose stopped and leaned on a po.-.l to get his bear- iiu;:.;, or rather to deckle whether he should wall; to the right, In Uie li-l'l. or to continue straight ahead. .Suddenly an orunge peel lan-,i;>il wilh lluny force on the pavement ut lus feet. He looked up. About two feet above his head he saw a pretty foot encased in a red shoo. They were red morocco j Berlin, Sept. 27 --(UP) —Police reported today that 13 persons were killed and -10 were injured last night when part of the ceiling ot the Palmct movie theater in the U. S.sector collapsed. Workers still were digging through the wreckage on a chance that additional victims were buried. The casualty toll was .set earlier by police at 18 dead and scores injured. American military police aided German doctors and first aid work- TO SPECIALIZED SYSTEM OF TREATMENT Excelsior Springs, Mo., Sept. 27. ho successful has a specialized system proven for Ireating'rheuma- tism and arthritis that an amazing new book will be sent free to any reader o£ this paper who will write for it. : The book entitled, "Rheumatism," fully explains why drugs and medicines give only temporary, relief and fail to remove the causes of the trouble. The Ball Springs, Mo., ,, t ,o ^nuti^-n rt specialized system of treatment for rheumatism and arthritis combined with the world famous mineral Clinic, .Excelsior has perfected waters and baths. This ne\v system,i of treatment is fully described in" tne book and tells how it may be possible for you to find freedom from rheumatism;" ' •' You incur no obligation in send- , ing for this instructive book It i may be the means of saving you years of untold misery. For writing; promptly,' the Clinic .will''Send i ^ . M VIM^HJ, ,tji«s \^i-ii*it; ,yvi*A i>t.ULV then 1 newly combined book entitled. •'Hheumatism—Gopd Health, Life's' Greatest Blessing." Address your letter to The Ball .Clinic, Dcpt. 4210. Excelsior Springs, Missouri, bui btt sure to write today, (Adv.) the shoes fastened with flame-colored I ribbons, covring white :>i)k slock- ings v.'ilh more than one hole in them. Above the ki;s he saw a full short red skirl, Ihen a ljloii.se, then UK; head of a wild- tousled hoyden, as beautiful as sin, She. j had thrown her shawl back to i show her shoulders, and a rose i Wiis thrust into the low-cut bosom j of her blouse. I In his own country, had Don i seen a woman dressed like I he would have crossed him- j I (To Be Continued) I U. S. Needs 100 More Planes to Aid Air Lift h and s are liyrd-\vork:iig, proud, We need rn-.c ( i^ tu wo."]; .-e ol inle^- nor has a r .-y,i/i. i:t. O k-\v 1 can ou -7 -i UP i in Ktirop .-luit is iu.v tin- Merlin ., kemay is u-.--d air aid duvcti-d (lie ai the 100 days of th di. 1 of liu- Germa Uu- iit-.-il.-.; at conl'iMvni.-!-. IK- v. i Uniu-d States soo commai ;rk-r ui I! io , like air ; aun.,-, pj epui alioi);, u> meet any i possible- u.-;e of lurce by thy Itus- j sians in an effort to seal the- Wcst- i lev air c«iidor.s to Berlin. WE SAY To each of the many hundreds of our friends in Hope and South Arkansas who attended our for mal opening Saturday we take this opportunity to again thank you. You're always welcome to visit us when you are in Hope. Old McRae Hdwra Building Hope, Ark. -'j Ji 4

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