Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 7, 1938 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 7, 1938
Page 3
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: Koyember ?). MRS. SID JtlENRy TELHPHONE821 Golden Inlcrvnl 11 in the dining room wore Mrs. Eli?.a- bcth Prilcjiard, Mrs. Albert Graves nnd Miss Hattie Anne Feild. Mr. and Mrs." John Hatley and two daughters of Wnrrcn spent the weekend visiting with Mrs. Corn SUiggs and other relatives. -o- Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Greening and baby of Houston, Texas, are house guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Greening. starts with golden-rod along the lane And glows in apples on the orchard hill And then in loaves that cloud their golden rain Against the blue he/.e. Ears of corn that fill The bulging Inwk turn gold that does not fade When frost croops through. This interval must close With pumpkins piled, and turning jusl a shade More golden, while the wagon conies and goes. All this we cannot store in crib nnd bin Will Heom to pass, a golden dust l>c gone Upon the wind—but seeds arc hiding in The musky grass, the quiet roots hnvei States alone has 130,000,000 people to The Paisley -OP. T. A. will meet promply at 2:30 Wednesday afternoon at the Paisley school. The meeting will close promptly at 3:30. 3 Million Dead (Continued from Pnge One; drawn The uorth about them, as our dreams do here, That golden tilings be saved from year to year.—Selected. Mr. nml Mrs. Allen Garrison and children nf A.shduwn were week-end guests of Mr. .-ind Mrs. D. II. Lipscomlj. Mrs. Archie Hale and son Hal, of Ashdown, were week-end guests of Mrs. Halo's .sister, Mrs. J. W. Wim- burly. -O- Misscs Kvelyn Brumt and Mary Delia White who have s|x?nt the week-end with home folks left Monday morning to resume Iheir studies at State Teachers College, Conway, -O- Thero will he a rehearsal of "The Messiah" at 7:15 Tuesday evening at the First Methodist church. The Oglcsby P. T. A. will meet at 3 o'clock Tuesday afternoon at the Oglesby school.. A health program will feature tile meeting, with Dr. W. R. Alexander as guest speaker, Mr. and Mrs. Bonnie Shipp of Little Rock were week-end guests of Mrs. W. Y. Foster. Miss Mabel Ethridge and relatives mul friends. Mi.s.s Dorothy Guntcr of Texas Stale College fur Women, Dcntnn, Texas, was the week-end guest of Miss Selene Clarke in Diilla.s, for the homecoming fjime between S. M. U. and Texas A. and M. Preceding the diince at Ihc Hotel Adolphus, Miss Clarke entertained at a buffet supper, as special compliment to hor guests. The John C;iin Chapter will hold its November meeting with a luncheon at 12:<t!> Wednesday, November S, at Hotel Rarlow, with Mrs. E. F. McFaddin, Mrs. Dun Green and Mrs. J. J. Buttle as hostesses. Mrs. J. M. Houston will lead the program. Following the services conducted by Bishop Mitchell at St. Mark's Episco piil church. Sunday evening, Ihc members of the church were invited to meet the bishop at an informal reception nt Hie home of Mrs. M. H. Barlow on North Horvey street. The guest* were greeted by Mrs. Barlow and invited into tlie dining room where Mrs Jamc.s R. Henry served the salad, anc Mrs. Clyde Hill presided over the coffee urn at u luce covered table, pre- fcclly appontcd in silver and cut glass centered with a huge mound of daisy chrysanthemums. Extending courtesiei contrast lo the war-time 100,000.000. But while population has been increasing, the world itself bus been shrunk by man's inventive genius. One can pick up the telephone and talk to u person on board a ship in mid-ocean, or to a friend in Europe. Tran.scontinenUil and trans-oceanic irplune service has reduced journeys ml formerly took weeks, lo days. rom New York to Rio is a mere fivc- uy flight. San Francisci to Hong Cong can bo made in eight days. Lonon to Darwin, Australia, in the mill} time. Whole new industries have arisen. Is industrial factors, these things did ot exisl before 1918: radio receivers, Icclric refrigerators, airplanes, color •id candid cameras, talkies, house in- ulation, plastics, electric razors, rayon, orne movies, air conditioning appurul- s, photolectric eyes, auto trailers, ellophane, zippers, electric clocks, lutlerproof and poluroid glass, thou- mds of new metal alloys and chcm- cal products, light dicsel engines, BURNS in "THE" ARKANSAS TRAVELER -4 i.f, •"•*» PMWtfi oy beans and their industrial pro- ucls, quick-frozen foods. Women's Influence Grows vomcn haven come into their tiring thai 20-year period. Before the Vorld war, a woman earning her liv- ig at anything but teaching school vas almost a curiosity. Today there re nearly 11,000,000 women wuge- arners in the United States, more than no woman in five. And they vole. Sefore Ihe war they did not. There are more old people, fewer oung people. Before the World war liero were about 4,000,000 Americans ver G5 yours old. In 1!I3G there were ,500,000, and by 1%0 it is expected hnt there will he 15,000,000. Great strides made in public health nd disease prevention are partly re- ponsible. Despite* depression years, he people are healthier this year than t any time in history. Unless an un- oreseen epidemic comes, 11138 will see lie lowest death rate over known, be- ow the 1937 rate which was only 11 every 1000 persons. Influence, pneumonia, auto traffic deaths and he* social diseases are being success- ully attacked. The rush of people from farms to the cities has practically reversed itself in the United Slates. By 1935, for nstunco, 2,500,000 more people were fanners than in 1930. The growlh of great cities formerly taken as inevitable, has beeiuchacked. Faster transportation is causing such cities to spread oul and spill over inlo suburbs and rural sections. The era ol the great skyscrapers came to ils peak nnd many believe it has passed. War Scars Remained But more important, the country li»s "grown up" mentally. People arc bright and hard instead of mellow ant .sentimental. This course is traced by the transit from the Hesitation Wall; to the Shag, from May Irwin to Dwigh Fiske, from "Way Down East" to "I New Chesterfield Campaign Begins Pleasure of Smoking Is Theme of Chesterfield Advertising Current advertisements for Chesterfield cigaretlcs, released nationally this week by Llggell and Myers, reveeal a strong advance in the "more pleasure" theme of Chesterfield advertising. "Chesterfield is the right combination," says Uiese new ads, "— a can'l- be-.copicd blend of the world's best cigarette* tobaccos, balanced in correct proportions for mildness, better taste and more s'mtoking pleasure." Illustrations for the new advertisements have the lively variety tpical of pasl Chesterfield advertisements. National bill-boards and point-ofrsala displays continue the "pleasure" theme, and are designed to improve the appearance of any point where they are used while compelling attention. The new Christinas displays are among the most colorful ever used by Chesterfield. Three new national raido programs increase the impetus of Chesterfield advertising—Burns & Allen, with Ray Noble's orchestra, over Columbia Broaddlisling System, on Fridays—Paul Whitemun's orchestra, with Joan Edwards, singer, and guest stars over tlie Columbia Broadcasting 'SysleViV sta- lions on Wednesday—and Eddie Dool- eys football broadcasts over National Broadcasting Company stations on Thursdays and Saturdays. G. 0, P. Leaders of State HitNew Deal Launch Attack On "One- Party" System in Arkansas The Republican party of Arkansas launched a vigorous utlack this week on the harmful effects of the "orio- parly' 'system in Arkansas and the dictatorial policies and staggering extravagances of the "New Deal" in national affairs. Radio addresses were broadcast in Litlle Rock, Hot Springs md Forl S'm'ilh, at which time the lonorable Clias. F. Cole of Batesville, icpuhlican candidate for governor md the Honorable C. D. Alkinson ol 'uyellevillc, Republican candidate for J. S. Senator, discussed the issues ol he stale and national campaign. Mr. Cole said, in part: "The people >f Arkansas cannot escape the fact tha he one-parly system has seriously re- ardcd the development of their state. Our people are staggering under the lighest per capita indebtedness of any stale of Ihe union; il has been pyra- nided 5000 per cent (50) limes within 1C past twenty years. "This is due principally to tlie inef- 'icicncy and political favorilism which s found in Ihc one-parly sysleni in nuch larger proportions than in a bi- oarty system, where the electorate demands of their servants efficient results or removes them from their positions of trust. "The Republican party is decidated to the principle of build- 1 ing a finer and boiler state. It is com- iv.'illed to a progressive program of personal and business freedom, of efficiency in the conduct of the affairs of government); of an atmosphere where individual initiative can be exercised without undue restraint by governmental bureaus and agencies. "Lot us all, irrespective of party name, remain true to the faith and principles of our founders, who have given us what we have and let us demand the restoration and firm maintenance of the true American system." In discussing national issues, Mr. Atkinson said: "The reael issue in 3938 RED CROSS POSTER Mrs, X C, Pittman Dead at Prescott Funeral Is Held Monday for Former W. T. C. U.' Leader PRESCOTT, Ark.—Mrs. Jennie Carr Pittman, 82, died at her home here Sunday. She is survived by two sons, Dan, president of the Prescott Chamber of Com'mbrce, and Charles F. Pittman, and five daughters, Mrs. S. R. Crawford, Mrs. Sam O. Logan, Mrs. Thomas C. McRae, Jr., Mrs. Duncan L. McRae and Mrs. Martin Guthrie of Pj-escott. Mrs. Pittman was born at Fredonia, Ala., but moved to what is now Nevada county near Falcon when a child. She married John M. Pitlman, December 26, 1875, and moved to Prescotl in March, 1870, when the town was only two years old. Mr. Pitlman was county and probate judge of Nevada county two terms and was a slate leader in the Universalisl church. He died in 1919. Mrs. Pittman became a meVntoer of the Prescott Womens Christian Temperance Union in 1892, served as its secretary and president several years; was elected recording secrcary of the State Union in 1899, later serving as its corresponding secretary, and as stele president from 132-1 lo 1928. She served as editor of the Union's stale paper, The Arkansas White Ribboncr, from 1917 until recently, and for many years was a delegate to the National Union conventions. Funera Iservicos will be held at the First Methodist church rere at 3 p. m. Monday by the Rev. A. J. Christie. CIO Chief Favors New Deal Tuesday John £. Lewis Patches Up His Quarrel With the President By the Associated Press Chairman John L. Lewis ol the The appealing figure of the Red Cross nurse presents a plea for your annual membership In the Red Cross during the roll call, beginning Armistice Day and ending Thanksgiving Day. This Is the official 1938 poster of the Red Cross, and appears in the form of a window card. First Stock Show to Open Tuesday Huge Attendance Expected at First Arkansas Livestock Meet LITTLE sas' first ROCK, Ark—f/P)—Arkan- livcstock exposition and championship rodeo opens Tuesday for a six-day run with officials expecting an attendance of approximately 200,000. County Debt Body Meet Wednesday District Field Man to Meet Interested Farmers Here Nov. 9 ' Preparations for the completed Sunday at showgrounds in North event were the 20-acre Litlle Rock j where the finest purebred herds of livestock and flocks of poultry from Arkansas and surrounding stales and the nation's leading cowboys will compete for blue ribbons and $10,000 in jurize money. A gala parade of 500 mounted men, women and children will open the exposition formally at 11 a. m. Tuesday. In the lead will be the Hardin-Sim'- mons cowboy band from Abilene, Texas, Governor Bailey and city, state and livestock show officials. { Rodeo contests will be held at 2 First Time Shown! D10NNE QUINTUPLETS Happened One Night," from Rombert to Gershwin, from Puck to Bullyhoo from O. Henry to Ernest Hemingway. The war left spiritual scars unhealed long after the physical wounds hue knit. A great moral letdown swep across the world. In the United Slate. it became apparent in the scandals o the Harding administration. It wa seen in 10 years of prohibition and Hi violent corruption and cynical lu\ avoidance. The racket era sprung from tills root. It was seen in Ihe Ku Klux Klan's bid for a secret, unofficial, terroristic government. It flowered in the lux financial morals of the boom era. And its fruit was harvested in (lie increasingly hitler class conflicts that came with tlio depression. The day before Woodrow Wilson was to go before Congress in 1917 and ask that it declare a stale of war with Germany, he talked long and earnestly with Frank Cobb, editorial writer for the ,New York World. In the agony of his decision, Wilson said these words, reported later by in "FIVE OF A KIND" Their Latest Picture T U E JACK OAKIE 'Affairs of Annabel" SALE 300 Fall and Winter Dresses for Women and Junioys S6.99 LADIES Specialty Shop MOTION PICTURES ARE YOUK BUST ENTERTAINMENT this campaign is whether the people will assert their inalienable rights and re-establish the Senate and House of Representatives as a co-ordinate branch of government independent of, and free from domination by the President. "Tliis issue involves the very 'morality of our government. It goes to the very foundation principles. For it ap- jears we have in this country an effort to concentrate all of the vast power of the legislature, executive and judicial branches of government in the hands of one man in Washington." "I am not laboring under any delusion as to the result of the election of Senator in November in Arkansas I know there are four or five Democrats to every one Republican in thi, state, btrt I am hopeful that those Democrats who do not shut their eyes and swallow the "New Deal" whole; who place the welfare of the country above parly label, will have enough courage to back their convictions with Iheir voles and register their protests against the mistakes and short-sighted policies of the "New Deal" by voting for me for Senator." 2 FEATURES TIMES MONDAY EDWARD G. ROBINSON "! AM THE LAW" Also—Pete Smith "Football" Color Cartoon—Travel—News TUBS ~ &WED. JACK LUDEN-in "ROLLING CARAVANS" —Also— FRANCIS LEDERER —in"THE LONE WOLF IN PARIS' Coming Sat. 11 p. m., Sun-lMon JACKIE COOPER—in— "GANGSTERS BOY" FHA 5% Loans New and existing property. Real Estate Mort. Loan Service Pink Taylor, Agent; 309 First National Bunk Building. Phone 68(i Debt-burdened farmers who find themselves facing possible forelosure Because of top-heavy debt structure will have un opportunity to enlist expert assistance in trying to find an Reinstatement of State Pair Urged Personnel Director Favors Mark Moore at Industrial School C. I .O. urged labor's millions Sunday to vote for "proven friends" of New Deal's social legislation. He spoke while the national political campaign entered its final phase. Tuesday the nation will choose 35 senators, all but three members of the house, and 32 governors. In the outcome, many expect to find important indicators of what the people now think of the Roosevelt administration and hints of what may happen in 1940. when a president will be elected. Obviously, the New Deal and its policies are the first issue of the campaign. In addition, several local election battles involve the political future of men frequently mentioned of presidential possibilities. Lewis' entry into thi ssituation was a surprise to stfme. Between the C. I. O leader and the White House things have not always been peaceful. Lewis once denounced the president's action in criticizing both employers and labor at a lime when the C. I. O. was engaged in one of its most controversia strike situations.' And he warned "la bor's socalled friends' that there woult be a recokning on election day. But Sunday, in a statement issued as chairman of Labor's Non-Partisan League, the C. I. O.-'s political branch, he had only good things to say of the prgoram, policies and objectives of the executive. The election will decide, Lewis said, "whether the substantial social gains written on the law books in the past six years are to remain and be extended.' Beneath the "campaign fanfare," Lewis added, lay "the fate" of such legislation as the Social Security act, the Wagner Labor Relations f»ci» Hrptk relief, art dother measures, "td Alike life bearable for the twd-thitd8 of <h£ population in the lower and income groups, :<.{$ Stopped-Up NOSTRILS, dii to colds W HY try to open stuffy nostrils by blowing into your handkerchief until you? nose is red? Simply insert a little Mentholatum into each nostril. Note how effectively", yet gently, it relieves the stuffiness and soothes irritated membranes. Instead of being a "blowhard," use Mentholatum. It's the clean, gentle way to open stopped 4 up nostrils due to colds. MENTHOLATUM Give* COMFORT Daily LITTLE ROCK-UP)—State Personnel Director W. F. Finan recommended Monday that Superintendent J. C. Dawson of the Arkansas Boys Industrial school reinstate Mark Moore and his wife, who were discharged October 27 supervisor and matron of the institution. Finan said charges against Moore of ijuii ass sianct? in living 10 una an . , ,. ,. , * .. . . ,, ,-.. , - ., . .. insubordination and failure to co-op- amicable solution to their problems 4 . . u , _ _ ' _ . prnlp wprp vim cprtnlK! nnmmh tr» M>m*_ ind Sunday and at 8 p. m. Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday. More ban 200 cowboys and cowgirls from throughout the nation will participate. Twenty-five Arkansas girls will compete daily in the rodeo queen contest, he winner to be announced on the final clay of the show. All livestock, the midway, free amateur entertainment contest and educational exhibits will be on display each clay from 2 to 8 p. in. Many tents have been set aside for the educational displays. The exposition is sponsored by the Arkansas Livestock Show Association. It will climax several months of efforts by Arkansas business and professional leader and livestock enthusiasts to build the state's livestock program by interesting farmers and catllcWcn in raising better grades of livestock and ingreater numbers. ivhcn the Hempsteacl County farm debt adjustment committee meets at the Farm Security Administration office at Hope. Wednesday November 9. The meeting will start promptly at 9 a. m. The committee in this county is made up of the following members: E. M. Osborn, chairman; Mark Jackson, Otis Johnson, Shep Lane and Hatley White. The group serves on a voluntary basis to bring worthy debtors and their creditors together to work out new debt agreements that will be acceptable to all concerned and will avoid foreclosure or impairment of assets. Proceedings before the committee are held in confidence and the service is I impartial in its conciliation efforts. The Farm Security Administration sponsors farm debt adjustment work and there is no charge or obligation to those benefitting from it. C. P. Boyd, district farm debt adjustment field man with headquarters at Little Rock, is expected to attend the meeting lo assist the committee. Committees in Arkansas were successful in helping 633 debt burdened farmers to work out amicable adjustments with their creditors during tlie fiscal year thai ended July 1, 1938. These cases involved a total indebted^ ness of 52,519,800 which resulted in back tax payments of ?1G,G59 to various government units. In every case the debtor and Ms creditors were in complete agreement on the new plan worked oul to avoid foreclosure. erate were not serious enough to rant discharge. He suggested that the Moores be reinstated November 15, time off being considered a suspension for discipline of the couple. If Dawson fails to reinslale the couple, Finan said they would appeal to the State Civil Service Commission for a public hearing. CCC officials estiWate that 15 out of every 1000 CCC youths have have completed high school. Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On No matter how many medicines you have tried for your common cough, chest cold, or bronchial irritation, you may get relief now with Creomulsion. Serious trouble may be brewing and you cannot afford to take a chance with any remedy less potent than Creomulsion; which goes right to the seat of the trouble and aids nature to soothe and heal the inflamed mucous membranes and to loosen and expel germ- laden phlegm. Even if other remedies have failed, don't be discouraged, try Creomul- sion. Your druggist is authorized to refund your money if you are not thoroughly satisfied with the benefits obtained. Creomulsion is one word, ask for it plainly, see that the name on the bottle is Creomulsion, and you'll get the genuine product and thg relief you want. (Adv.) Better Light Better Sight We have a full line of IBS Lamps $7.35 and up Stationary Rockers Living Room Suites' Wool Rugs Hope Hardware COMPANY Try Us For Your Meat Coring and Smoking. We Do It Right. Home Ice Company 91G East Third Street Hope, Ark. City Meat Market CHOICE K.' C. MEATS, HOT TAMALES and OYSTERS. PROMPT FREE DELIVERY. PHONE 767 Achievement Day (Continued »rom Page One) Producers May Sue for Recovery of Ginner Tax WASHINGTON -(/P)— Tlie United States Supreme Court ruled Monday that cotton producers who paid taxes imposed on ginners by the Bankhead production control act may maintain a suit in an effort to recover. Cobb: "Once lead this people into war and they'll forget there ever was such a thing as tolerance. To fight, you must be brutal and ruthless, and the spirit of ruthless brutality will enter into fiber of our national life, Congress, tlie courts, the the very infecting policeman on the beat, the man in the street." Tlie thing Wilson foresaw even as he made his decision for war has happened, not only to his own country, but to the "world. ments. Pauline Samuel of the DeAnn club was awarded the medal for outstanding work in food preservation. Lottie Boyce received the medal for Ihe best record in foods and cookery. The awards wore made by Miss Bullington. Jack Lafferty, Frances Huclt, Loltie Boyee, Mary Dale Hollis and Lorene Butler gave reports of their trip to the Stale 4-H Club camp. Tlie group enjoyed a special dance number from tlie Ogburn School of Dancing, by Phanae Fuller and Eunice Dale Baker, also a duet by Lotlie Boyce and Miss Hayes of Guernsey. The group listened to the stale and national program from 11:30 a. m. to 12:15 p. m. Officers elected for county council of clubs for 1939 are: President. Ray Glanton, Guernsey 4-H club; vice- president, Daris Henderson, aPtmos 4-H club; secretary, Thurston Ilulsey, Washington 4-H club; treasurer, Syble Mitchell, Blevins, 4-H club; reporter, Lorene Butler, Spring Hill 4-H club. R. P. Bowen, secretary of Hope Chamber of Commerce, addressed the group. During the afternoon club members were guests of the Saenger theater which was made possible through arrangements of the Hope Chamber of Commerce. Twenty-two parents and eight rural school teachers attended the meeting. Tigers, Zebras to Battle Saturday 'Little Rock to Be Gunning for Title—Hope Meets Prescott The Republican Party of Arkansas Proudly Presents NEXT: The post-war 20 years bring forth a new conception o£ government opposed to democracy, which finds itself challenged and on the defensive after 100 years of leadership in the world's parade ol progress. Clubs represented were: Guernsey, Bingen, Blevins. Columbus, Spring and McCaskill. DeAnn, Pulmos, Hill, Washington No Ohio WPA Coercion, Senator Sheppard Says WASHINGTON — (/P) — Chairman Sheppard said Monday that investigators for the senate campaign expenditures committee hud found no evidence to substantiate charges that WPA employes were being coerced for political purposes in Ohio. LITTLE ROCK, Ark.-WP)—The annual clash of the state's best known rivals—the Little Rock Tigers and the Pine Bluff Zebras—features this week's prep school grid program which also includes four oilier games within the Arkansas high school football conference. The unbeaten-untied Tigers, gunning for tlie conference crown now worn by the Zebras, will, in all probability, be in for their ioughest game of the year as they meet the Striped Mules. The Zebras, victi'ms of an upset tie by El Dorado and a loss to North Litlle Rock, have their backs to the wall. They must beat the Tigers to retain a mathematical chance of repealed as Ihe state grid champs. The game will be played here Saturday. North Litlle Rock, which rocked the state grid circles by the 8-0 win ovc- the Zebras last Friday, will meet the Hot Springs Trojans at the North Side Friday night. Unbeaten-untiescl Jonesboro gets ils acid test of tlie season Friday on an invasion of Blythevillo. Fort Smith goes to Clarksville and Fordyce invades Camden. Other games involving conference teams: Hope at home with Pi-escott. Benton at home with Magnolia. Russellville at home with Ola. Forrest Cily at Stuttgart. El Dorado at home with 'Smackovcr. Honorable Chas. F. COLE of Batesville Candidate for Governor Honorable C. D. Atkinson of Fayetteville * Candidate for U. S. Senator Spokane Sets Record SPOKANE-By drawing 208,400 fqns during Ihe pasl season, the Spokane club of the League set attendance record. Western International new all-time Class B Subject To Action of General Election Tuesday, Nov. 8, 1938 In his recent radio address, Mr. Cole has sounded clearly the real issues of the campaign; We Can Build a Bdtcr Slate Only by Taking 'Arkansas Out of the "One-Party" Column! The one-parly system has seriously re- larded the .development of our slate. We have the highest per capita debt of any state in the nation ... it has increasced 5000'<• (50 limes) in the pasl twenty years! A strong TWO-party system would certainly have chocked political extravagance and misuse of public funds. "The Republican parly in Arkansas is dedicated to the restoration of (ho faith and principles of our founders and the abandon- men i of new, untried and dangerous theories in state and national affairs. The real issue in the senatorial campaign is whether the people will assert their inalienable rights and re-establish the Senate and Mouse of Representatives as a co-ordinate branch of our government, independent of, and free from domination by the President. Your Senator Should Be Responsible Only to the People, of Arkansas! It is hoped that those Democrats who do not shut their eyes and swallow the "new deal" whole; who place the welfare of their country above party label, will buck their convictions with their votes and elect an "independent" Senator who will really represent the people of Arkansas. Th(s Is A Republic — Let's Keep It So! The time has come when the strong men of BOTH parlies must stand shoulder to shoulder nnd fi.ght for the preservation of our form and sy.ilc'm uf government. On Tuesday Vote Independent. Vote Republican State Republican Committee —Paid Political Advertisement.

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