PA6E FOUR HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS - Monday, April 12, J 943 Hitler Can Only Hope for Stalemate on All Fronts I tin Analysis of the News by Mackenzie Editorial Comment Written Today and Moved by Telegraph or Cable. Market Report By DeWITT MacKENZIE Wishful thinking will give us almost anything we want out of the full dress Axis conference at Hitler's headquarters, but it strikes me the only definite conclusion we are justified, in drawing is that the Nazi alt highest is getting set both militarily and politically — as are the Allies — for the crucial summer operations. That fits in well with a question which most people are asking: — Is Hitler likely to spring one of his 'surprise offensive when the good fighting weather arrive on the continent? Oi course any answer to that must be speculative, but we can • say that it won't be easy for him to stage a major offensive, because . .the Allies hold the initiative on all : fronts. He is being pressed in Russia, in the Mediterranean theater and by terrific air bombardment in %vestern Europe. In short, the fuehrer's position has uecome defensive. And to pass from defense to offense is one of the difficult operations of war. The Nazi chief's greatest worry — and he obviously must be worried over the Axis reverses — is that he doesn't know where the Allies are going to strike after they have finished the Tunisian job. He must be on the quiver on all fronts, thus diving his strength. The way things look now the Russians are set for offensive action .as soon as the ground is dry enough. So Hitler knows he probably will have to defend that front. He also can be dead certain that .the Allies will strike in at least one other area — against Italy, through the Balkans or through western ' Europe — and they may hit on more than one place at the same time. It's sure, too, that whether the Allies try to invade France, their fierce aerial bombardment will continue with increasing force. This putting a great strain on the Nazi war industries and communications, and compels them to main tain in Western Europe air power which they need on other fronts. *" What then, in view of all these circumstances, are the chances of Hitler tryins to extricate himself by a sudden great counterblow? If the Allied should decide to try an invasion of France acros the English channel, and were successful in landing an army, then the likelihood is that Hitler would deply his forces for holding opera tions on all fronts. There would be small likelihood of his staging an> big offensive. His hope would be that submarine campaign might ex tricate him from his difficulty b; producing a stalemale. , Barring an invasion of Franc there's always a chance that t h Germans may have one more trj at smashing the Russian southern . army and breaking through into th lower Caucaus. Hitler might at tempt that as a great gamble evei if the Allies invaded Italy. Shouli he lose Italy — and he alread; must have discounted the chance of holding that countrty — he coul withdraw behind his Alpine barrie and still throw great weight against the Russians. However, it's highly improbable that the Nazis could muster enough Strength to destroy the Red army defending the gateway to the Caucasus, and at the same time stand off the pressure on all other fronts. Sooner or later Hitler must come to the position of holding defensively on all fronts in an effort to achieve that stalemate. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, April 12 — M 5 )— (U. S. Dept. Agr.)— Hogs, 17,000: bulk very slow: few early sales 50 - 75 lower than average Friday; later bids 75 to 90 lower; few early sales good and choice 200 - 250 Ibs. 15.00: later bids around 14.75; most good and choice 140 - 160 Ibs. 13.75 - 14.25: few up lo 14.50: 100 130 Ibs. 12.5 - 13.50; few 1375; sows largely 14.30 65: slags 1450 down. Cattle. 3.500: calves 1,200; supplies fairly liberal: early trade slow ! n all classes; around 50 loads steers offered; few early deal on heifers and mixed yearling about steady and some cows about steady: nothing done on bulls vealers steady, good and choice largely 15...50: medium and 13.00 and 14.25; nominal slaughter steers 12.00 slaughter heifers 11.00 stocker and feeder sleers 15.25. Sheep, 1,750; \receipts included one double wooled lambs; four doubles clipped lambs and around 500 head trucked in; market not fully established; few small lols good and choice trucked in wooled lambs about steady at 16.00 - 75. good range 17.25; 16.25: 11.00 Knife Owner Pointed Out in Welsh Case Contributors to County Red Cross Drive Previously Reported $10,270.74 Blevins H. M. Stephens 15.00 Mr. & Mrs. M. I,. Nelson 10.00 Mr. & Mrs. Herbert Stephens 25.00 POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago. April 12 — (/P) —Foul•y, live; firm; 1 truck; hens, undo. 1 Ibs. 23; 4 5 1-2 Ibs. 26; over bs. 23, 4 - 5 12 Ibs. 26; fryers 12 Ibs. 26: Leghorns, under 4 - 4 Ibs., colored, Plymouth Rock, Vhite Rock 28 1-2; springs 4 - 5 2 Ibs., colored, Plymouth Rock. Vhite Rock 31 12; over 5 1-2 Ibs. 3 1-2; broilers, under 3 Ibs. col red, Plymouth Rock, White Rock 7; Leghorn chickens 24; roosters 1-2 Ibs. down 18; over 5 1-2 Ibs. 9; stags 28; ducks 27; geese 25; apons 8 Ibs. up 36 12; under 8 b. 35 1-2; slips 33 1-2. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, April 12 — (fP) —Led by rails, the stock market got off o a rallying start today but buyers were timid and initial gains anging from fractions to more han a point were reduced or cancelled in many cases near the close. Selling cropped up after mid-day, aecause of apprehension over possibility of a secondary relapse. Transfers of around 1,000,000 shares were among the smallest lor a full sesion in a month. NEW YORK COTTON New York, April 12—(/P)— Colton moved in a narrow range today as traders awaited elements on proposed price ceilings. Late afternoon prices were 5 to 40 cents a bale higher. May 20.12, Jly 19.88, Oct. 19.72. Futures closed 25 cents a bale higher to 25 lower. May 20.13 high; 20.0B low; 20.00 last off 5. Jly 19.92 high 19.81 low 19.85 - 86 off 2. Oct. 19.74 high 19.68 low 1.69 last up 2. Dec. 19.68 high 19.63 low 19.63 last up 1. Men. 19.63 high 19.56 low 1957 last up 5. Middling spot 21.82n off 8. N-Nominal. Kansas City, April 12 (/Pi —A bespectacled, thin - faced second hand dealer, using the rusty knife found beneath the window of 24 year - old - Leila Adele Welsh the morning her mutilated body was discovered in her bed, pointed out her orothcr, George, today as the man 10 whom he had sold it. The 28 - year old brother smiled, looked staight at the second hand dealer. Jospeh Louis Alport, as the witness pointed the state's first accusing finger at Welsh in his week - old trial on a first degree murdjr charge growing out of the crime. Alport leaned low behind I h e knife handle in the witness box and leveled it at Welsh in response to questioning by Attorney General Roy McKitlrick. There was not the slightest stir ir the court room and McKittrick moved quickly to the next question. Before Alporl took the stand the state added another touch of mystery. Mrs. Mabel Murphy testficd that when she and a policeman first looked in her back yard the morning of the slaying, March 9, 1941, she.found nothing, but three or four hours later she discovered a piece of human flesh. There was no testimony from the state to explain this mysterious phase. Alport under questioning by McKittrick testified that once he had gone under the name of Homer Lewis while working for a railroad. Hastening to say he had not changed his name for criminal reasons, he explained he was having quite a lot of domestic trouble, that his wife had many bills against him and he "did it to keep the garnishes off the railroad." Alport related he was sitting in a win-low recess office of his store the afternoon March 6, 1941 — three day before the slaying — when a man walked in and asked to sec a butcher knife. The second hand dealer said as he reached for a large fish knife in the window and the man asked to- see a cheaper one and he brought one out, telling him it was 35 cents. The man, he testified, offered 20 cents for it. Alport testified the man was in the store 30 minutes sharpening the knife with a file and lhat he walchecl him closely. | The knife found buried to ils hilt in the soft dirt beneath the slain girl's wndow was handed to the witness by McKittrick, who asked if it was the one he had sold to the man. Alport, examining it with a magnifying glass, said it was. "Do you see the person i n this room lhat pou sold the knife to?" asked the attorney general. "Yes, right there," replied Alport pointing the knife at Welsh. Rev. Horace Honea 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. Chester Stephens ... 2.00 Jim Edmondson 1.00 Roy Nivcns 1.00 Ham Vaughn 50 Abe Carter 50 Roy Foster 3.00 Annie Bostic 3.00 Ezra Tribble 2.00 N. P. Nesbitl 1.00 Jim Brown 3.00 Carl Brown 2.00 Earl Stone 1.00 Buster Royston 2.00 Eugene Stephens 2.00 Edmond Hill 1.00 Alone Smith 50 Cavy Stephens 3.00 Sam Benson 2.00 P. H. Stephens 2.00 Etta Hendrix 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. W. D. Gorham 2.00 Martha Brunson 50 Lon Woods .• 50 Clcdith Taylor 1.00 Mellon White 50 Arthur Mouser 50 Grace Tribble 1.00 Pearl Irvin 1.00 Warren Nesbitl 3.00 Harry McGill 1.00 Clarence Leverctt 1.00 Lollic Stephens 2.00 Catherine Ncsbitt 1.00 Nclda Christine Carmen 1.00 Herman Brown 1.50 R. R. Rogers 1.00 T. L. Phillips 2.00 W. P. Brunson 1.00 M. E. Cook 1.00 Ruth Cox 1.00 Lloyd Shackleford 1.00 Henry Tale 1.00 H. E. Nolcn 2.00 M. T. Ward 1.00 Ira Hendrix 2.50 Inez Houscr 1.00 Cash 20 Mr. & Mrs. Tom Slcwart 2.00 Charlene Stewart 50 Mr. & Mrs. Leon Garretl 1.50 Currey Avcry 1.00 Cash 1.00 Mary Sue Yarberry 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. W. T. Yarberry 2.00 Mr. & Mrs. J. J. Bruce 5.00 An- PSORIASIS RELIEVE THE ITCHING AM in removing scales and relieve the itching of Psoriasis the antiseptic stimulating way with Black and White Ointment. Use only as directed. Daily cleanse with Black and White Skin Soap. SERVICE 1150 Sorrel Saddle Stallion. $10.00 4 Star Bull $2.50 Boar $1.00 Fee at gate before service, but service guaranteed. At the Pines Dairy W. M. Ramsey GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, April 12 — </P> — nouncement lhat ceilings on yellow corn will be increased 5 cents a bushel in surplus producing areas, effective Wednesday, spurred buying in all grain futures loday. Retails on Ihe upward revision of cash corn are expected lo be made known lomorrow. Wheat closed 1-8 - 3-4 higher, May $1.43 38 12, July $1.42 3 78, corn was unchanged at ceilings, May $1.01, oals advanced 1-8 1 cent and rye showed gains of 11 1-8 cent. Antoine Volkoff Chicago, April 12 — (/P) —Antoine Volkoff, 76, former consul general here for the Imperial Russian government after holding diplomatic posts in Persia, Brazil and England, died lasl night. California is known as the Eldorado Stale. Youth Charged With Sabotage at Prescott Litlle Rock, April 12 — W 1 ) — Sabolage charges have been filed at Prescoll against J. D. Halcombe, 18 year - old Clark county youth, charging he placed sufficient dynamite in the Humphrey Cole Corp. mine, near Amity to damage severely the property the FBI reported here today. Fred Hallford, special agent in charge, said the youlh. a mine employe, in a signed statement had admitted placing five extra slicks of dynamite on a load April G, saying it was a "prank lo crealc excess smoke so 1 wouldn't have to work.'' Addition of Ihe five extra, sticks was discovered before the load went off, Hallford said. Hallford said the youth would probably be arraigned before the Uniled Stales cornmissoiner at Hot Springs today or tomorrow. Elijah Stephens 2.00 Patricia Ann Nesbitt 1.00 Cash 10 Willis Morrow 1.00 Mrs. Ona Odom 2.83 Mrs. H. W. Timberlake 3.00 Mrs. R. W. McCracken 3.75 Virginia Bedingfield 2.50 Mildred Crows 3.40 Mrs. Emmcr Avcry 3.0C Mrs. Irene Nesbitt 2.00 Jesse Lee Wimbcrly 3.50 Johnnie Lou Epperson 2.50 lona Roark 2.00 L. J. Brown 6.00 Mrs. L. J. Brown 4.00 Eva Jo Brown 2.50 Gcncvia Whitlow 2.00 Martha Smith 3.15 Evelyn Chcsshire 4.00 Miss Mac Schirmcr 2.00 R. W. McCracken 5.50 Mrs. Anna Nolcn 4.00 E. D. Robinson 5.00 V. M. Robinson 3.00 J. W. Forccll 3.00 A. M. Smilh 3.00 Jodie Duffic 3.00 Thelma O. Bcllon 3.00 Edna Wesson 3.00 A. N. Talc 3.00 M. C. Carroll 1.00 Clem Dixon 1.00 E. B. Bishop 1.90 G. S. Smilh 1.00 J. H. Adams 1.00 A. B. Reedcr Campbell 1.00 W. R. Campbell 1.00 R. A. Brown 1.00 W. F. Spears 1.00 J. 13. Carman 1.00 S. D. Yarberry 1.00 W. E. Loc 1,00 C. A. Phillips 1.00 Mrs. C. A. Phillips 1.00 VV. M. Hendrix '. 1.00 Mrs. W. H. HonclHx 1.00 E. V. Cantlcy 5.00 aul Jackson 1.00 Mrs. Mix Loo 1.00 M. A. Scwcll 1.00 Imon Harris 1.00 Mrs. liert Carter 1.00 Milburn Phillips 50 Mrs. Ollic Corncan 1.00 J. H. Hardy 1.00 Oils Hardy 1.00 T. C. Stone 1.00 J. L. Hardy 1.00 Sam Harlstield 1.00 Forest D. llartsficld 01 J. E. Ward 1.00 Mrs. James Gisl 1.00 W. 11. Wilson 1.00 Mrs. Mont Harris 1.00 H. M. McCain 1.00 Mrs. W. L. McDotigold 1.00 Mrs. J. C. Huskey '. 1.00 Mrs. Jack .Yarberry 1.00 Mrs. J. M. Grimms 1.00 Floyd Wood 1.00 J. G. Brooks 1.00 Lee Huskey 1.00 Mrs. E. E. Spears 1.00 Mrs. Guy Loe 1.00 Cash Total for Blevins is $277.44 Cross Roads Mrs. H. M. Bowden 3.00 J. T. Baker 1.00 Lcwarcl Sparks 5(1 Mildred Jean Baker 1.0(1 E. F. Baker 3.00 Billie Jo Baker 2, r Loysc Hampton 1.01! Mattic Conway l.OC C. R. Rosenbaum 50 Mrs. Mary Neal H Jean Pitts H Mrs. Grace Hicks .51 Guy Hicks 1.0( Alma Rene Edwards l.OC Mrs. D. E. Goodlctl 1.00 Dorothy Conley .. . . . .. l.OC Mrs. Floyd Parduc l.Of Mrs. Mark Hicks 5C Billie Weaver Hicks 1( Donation 2: Mrs. W. C. Thompson l.Oi Harry Franklin Tyler l.Oi Jacqueline Tyler l.Oi Mr. & Mrs. Edgar Tyler 2.0' Oscar Finchcr & Mother 1.0 Mrs. Bertha Edwards 1.0 Mrs. Thomas D. Boyce 50 Mr. & Mrs. C. E. Boyce 5.00 Mrs. A. O. McKnight 1.00 Mr. A. O. McKnighl 1.00 C. B. Conley 15 Sue Gilbert 10 Mr. & Mrs. Wade Gilbert 2.00 Linda Lee Gilbert 1.00 Dorothy Harrison 1.00 Mrs. W. F. Gilbert 2.50 Miss Erma Gilbert 2.50 Wilma Jean Hawthorn 50 Connie W. Harrison 1.00 Mrs. C. W. Harrison 1.00 Total for Cross Roads $45.05 Jack Lamb Alaskan Film at City Hall Tonight You've seen this fellow before with the big Wilt Rogers grin. It is none other than Jack Lamb, nationally famous fishing expert and outdoor photographer. He will appear in person in the City hall auditorium tonight Monday. April 12, at H p. m. with his gorgeous two-hour technicolor motion picture show of Alaskan big game hunting, trout fishing in the virgin wilds, and the spellbinding scenery of snow-capped mountains, rivers of liquid silver, and the screaming color of the reds, yellow and green of the flaming tundra. If you have long wished to see Duffic l.Of) Hollisman 1.01) Rev. M. L. Youngblood 1.00 Sarah Bishop 1.01) Mrs. Tom McMastcr 25 J. A. Huskey 1.00 Mrs. Zella Boslic 1.00 Mrs. Mont Montgomery Mrs. Edgar Woodson Total reported to date ...$10,592.23 Windstorms Cause Much Property Loss Lillle Rock, April 12 — (/I') — Hail and windstorms struck scattered sections of Arkansas Sunday, calling roniclcrable property damage and contributing to at leasl one falal accident. Mrs. Harry Neulhercotl, of near Benlon, was killed when her au- lomo'oilc and a truck collided on a curve west of Benlon in a blinding rain. Her son suffered a serious head injury but other occupants of the two vehicles escaped serious hurt. Mosl serious damage was reported lo crops and fruit trees in eastern Arkansas as result of heavy hail. John Lewis, Memphis, reported the hailstones at Horschoc Lake, Crillcnden county, ranged in size what Alaska looks like, at last I Jack Lamb will bring you an un- j varnished and authenlic picture of this vast unpopulated country. It is seldom in any generation that such pictures come along. Everybody in this area should make preparations to see this magnificent film. Through the efforts of M. S. Bales of Gulf Refining Company and R. P. Bowen of Ihe Hope Chamber of Commerce, this magnificent show will be free to iue public. Due to limited sealing capacity ,all children must be accompanied by parents. All parents arc urged nol lo bring babies and small children. House Group ,. Votes Down Tax Debate Washington, April 12 (/I 1 )—. The House Ways -md Means committee voted down 10 to 9 today an effort by nine Republican members to reopen the bitter tax bailie was offered by Representative Reed < It- , NY) whilo SecTtnry of slate Hull, stood before the committee awaiting lo put in a plea for extension nf the reciprocal trade agreements law. Reed asked Ihe committee lo turn to the tax problem immediate- ( ly after Hull had testified, and U> defer reciprocal trade considerations until Ihe committee! reported a new pay - as - you - go lax bill to the House. The move climaxed a Kepubll- ^ can offorl to obtain another vole in the House on the Rum! plan which would skip an income tax year in pulling 44,000.000 lax payers on a current payment basis. Chairman Doughlon (D - NC f immediately challenged Reed's motion, saying he had called the committee to consider the trade pacts extension. Representative Cooper iD-Tcnni ranking Democratic member, told the committee the atlenlion of ' many nations was focused on the reciprocal Irade measure, that the extension would "affect the peace the destiny of thu civilized world," and that it could not be delayed for reconsideration of Ihe lax matter. Red insisted on a vote and on a roll call all 15 Democratic members and Representative Gearharl (R - Calif) voted against reopening the tax issue, while nine Republicans voted for Ihe reconsideration. The lineup was identical wilh the committee vole on the Ruml plan, which was rejected 10 lo 9. The skip ;i year proposal later was presented in the House as an amendment to the committee's tax collection bill and was defeated 215 to 198. Legal Notice Poteau, Okla., North Alabama Hit by Storms Birmingham, Ala., April 12 —I/Pi — Six persons were killed and many others injured today when storms struck the North Alabama towns of Hacklcburg and Vinemont. The business section of llacklc- Imrg, 90 miles northwest of Birmingham, was destroyed, and four persons were killed there, Stone J. Crane, Tied Cross field representative said. Two others were reported killed and al leasl a do/en injured al Vinemonl, 70 miles north of Birmingham, and about the same distance cast of Hackleburg. Crane listed the dead at Hackle burg as Mr. and Mrs. Bud Powell and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Mann. Names of the dead and injured al Vinemonl were nol immediately available. Telephone communication with both communities was down. Msaterson Knew What He Was Doing Norfolk, Va. (/!') — Somebody wanted to know how Walter Mas- lerson. former hurler for the Washington Senalors, pitched lo Ted Williams, the ex-balling star of the Boston Red Sox. "I wound up," Maslerson replied, "threw and then ducked behind the mound." Masterson is a chief specialist al Ihe Norfolk Naval Train ing Stalion. No. 5882 In the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas. WARNING ORDER Robert Fleming Gurinian Plaintiff vs. NaHcy Lea Gurinian Wright, Defendant. The Defendant, Nancy Lea Gurinian Wright is warned to appear in this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff, Robert Fleming Gurinian. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 22nd day of March 1043. (SEAL) J. P. BYERS, Clerk. W. S. Atkins for Pitt. Lyle Brown ally ad lilem. (March 22-29; April 5-12) Flashes of Life WE DELIVER We pick up and deliver laundry and dry cleaning. 2-day service. Telephone 148 Cook's White Star laundry & Dry Cleaners By the Associated Pres s Food From Home Ruby S. C. Canned tomatoes he helped pack at home were a part of the ralion Lieul. Jule S. McGregor. Jr., had while wilh Ihe army in Norlh Africa. "Imagine my surprise," he wrole his falher, "when, as I was opening some supplies for Ihe army here, I found one of our own tomatoes, with our labels sti 11 no tomatoes, wilh our labels still on them.'' barrow,'' Schiffncr related. "Mi-;.'Well, the next day I ! job picking up rocks to pul in I wheelbarrows." Convince^ Sail Lake City — The customer was wrong •— by a long shot. A bandit entered a lunch room. I Paul Crowley, a customer, didn't j believe Ihe gun was loaded — and said so. The intruder fired a bullet into Ihe ceiling. Realistic Kansas City, Kansas—The sound effects were real. A character in a Scotlish Rite play was telling of the Biblical phenomenon of lightning rending Ihe temple veil. The building shook. 'Twas lightning — striking the nearby police radio tower. Out'Smarteu Spokane, Wash. -— Corp. Jack Schiffner recognized that old gag. So he didn't step forward when a sergeant at the Colorado Springs. Colo., Army Air Base told everyone Hair's Howl Boise, Idaho — Mrs. Verl Higer has a new victory hair - du! She read recently that hair could be used in the manufacture of precision instruments. So she sold her ,'JG inch locks and donated the money — $20 — lo Ihe USO and the Red Cross. boys think give them with u driver's license to do so. be ! His buddy did. thinking he'd" assigned to driving a jeep. [ "Instead, he had to push a wheel Thristy Bird? Roundup, Mont. The someone was trying lo j the bird. ! Quaffing their beer, they were I surprised when a Chinese pheas- ! ant slrutetd in through the open | door, alighting on u stack of beer cases. The barkecp blinked, then shooed the pheasant out. THE GREMLINS I'M FROM THE RATION , MADAM! HOW DID VOU DECLARE WHEMyOLKjOTYbUR RATION CARD ? HEAVE HO,CHUMS; SHE CAH'T GET AWAY WTHTHAT/ COPR. 1M3 8r NEA SERViCE, INC. 80 Homele s s at Poteau Poteau, Oklu., April 12 —lA'i — Mod Cross disaster workers arrived loday to aid approximately !!0 persons lefl homeless after a tornado demolished abuut 20 homes, damaged as many more and injured five persons, two seriously, yesterday. Th-src was no official esliniatc of Ihe storm damage. The 'fulfil area was struck by a violent wind and electrical storm. Hail, which accompanied heavy rain, smashed plate glass display windows in the shopping district. High wind damaged signs, trees and wires. The high school al Quinlon, Pittsburgh county, was fired by lightning. Damage totaling about S.'i.OOO was inflicted before the flames were urought under control. Irving Huddlcston, farmer living six miles easl of Poleau, was burned critically by lightning near his home. He is in a Furl Smilh, Ark., hospital. The tornado roared through the northeastern section of the city here, culling a path about 80 yards wide and three - quarters of a mile long. The funnel lifted. I dipped again a mile from here and ' demolished two farm houses. Mr. and Mrs. Burl Peters were injured seriously a their home was destroyed by wind. T h e y were in a hospital here. Peters suffering concussion and severe lacerations, his wife possible internal injuries. Three other wore given first aid treatment for minor injuries. One large house was splintered but ils only occupant suffered only a scratch on the head. from "Marbles to golf balls" and covered Ihe ground. A windstorm south of Hot Springs smashed a number of garages and outbuildings, moved a residence ofi ils foundation and uprooted trees. No casualties were reported. GRAY HAIR TURNING DEEP BLACK says Mrs. J.B., Chicago "After usinR dray viia only a short time, I noticed my pray liair was lurninR to a real deep bUick.cxiicliynt it used in be. What a ililfer- cnce this makes in my ap- peuranci:." Mrs. Bnuss* experience may or may not b« different than yours. Why not try GKAYVITA? Monry back if not satisfactory. This anti-gray hair vitamin discovery whra lusted by a IcadinK ni;i^a/.i»c showrd £8% of (jcrsons It-Hied bad jxwilive evidence of boinc return of h.itr colur. A C.KAYVITA lahii-1 is in m«m of Calcium Hanlothenatu PLUS 450 U.S. 1*. units of "pt-p" vitamin Hi. Gel GKAYVITA now! 3D day t»ui>- p!y yl.GO. 100 day supply $4.00. Phone GHMJ17. John P. Cox Drug Co., Hope, Ark. WANT TO SWAP? Use The Classified . . . It's Direct Get rid of what you can't use in exchange for something you need or want. For a few cents you can put an ad in the classified section of the HOPE STAR. You'll be amazed at the offers you receive! HOPE STAR 2-Hour Technicolor Show JACK LAMB'S Moving Pieures of Alaskan Big Game Hunting and Fishing TONIGHT At City Hall A Free Presentation by Gulf Refining Co., M. S. Bates, Distributor. All Sportsmen Are Especially Invited to Attend This Magnificent Picture, Filmed in Alaska by the Noted Sports Authority Jack Lamb.
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