Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 13, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Tuesday, April 13, 1943
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Jueaday, ApHl 13, 1943 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THRCt Social and P erson a Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 a. m. and 4 p. m. i Social Calendar 'Tuesday, April 13th <f Iris Garden club, homo of Mrs. • v Claud Agco with Mrs. Frank Port•H or, co-hostess. 3 o'clock. I The .loll B. Graves class of tho f First Methodist Sunday School, Asocial mooting at UK; homo of Mrs. fl.lo.yd Kinard with Mrs. Halph S Smith and Mrs. Clyde llendrickson, j(m associate hostesses, 7:30 o'clock. A social meeting for members of tho Winsome .Sunday school class of the Firsl. Baptist church will bo held :i| the homo of Mr.s. Warren Hart with Mrs. Rosalce Trout, Mrs. Ophelia Bolls, and Mrs. Julian ! Spillers, co-hostesses, 7:li(l o'clock. «,* Wednesday, April 14th Mayor Albert Graves will be the < Hiiosl speaker at (In 1 -April mooting vj of the Paisley P. T. A. at the ^ school, 3 o'clock. , Tho Edith Thompson class of the \ Firsl Methodist church will moot at Ihe home of Mrs. C. M. AJJCO with Mrs. If. O. Kylor and Mr.s. R. N. Mousor, associate hostesses, 7:30 o'clock. quested to attend. W. S. C. S. Meets at Methodist Church A meeting of the Women's Society of Christian Service of the Firsl Methodist church was held at the church Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Mrs. Edwin Ward said the call to worship followed by a business period presided over by Mrs. H. O. Kylcr. "How Missions Have Improved Inner-American Friendship" was the address of the afternoon presented by Mrs. Clyde Hendrickson. Mrs. J. O. Milnin. Mrs. J. A. Henry, and Mrs. George Robison had parts in a playlet. "Sewing the Seed ui Latin America". The meeting was closed with the benediction. to make their new home. Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Keith have as a guest, Mrs. Keith's mother, Mrs. W. C. Jack of Texarkana. After a visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Phillips, Sr., D. B. Phillips has returned to his home in Pensacola, Fin. Miss Martin Becomes Bride of Sgt. Raymond Goodman T'Sgt. Mack Stuart is spending the remainder of the week with Mrs. Stuart while cnroutc to Camp Hood, Texas from Detroit. Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Keith and their guest, Mrs. W. C. Jack of Magnolia, Miss Mary Louise Keith, and Mrs. Frank Rider are guests of Mrs. Herbert Burnside in Texarkana today. Mrs. Carl Jones and daughter, Kitty, have arrived from Bay City. Texas to visit Mr. and, Mrs. W. T. Franks and other relatives. Mrs. Doyle Bruce and daughter, Barbara Ann, left today fur Alhambra, California, where they will be domiciled with Mr, Bruce. Pvl. Howard Taylor leaves to- Populace pf Kairouan Flees From City By WILLIAM B. KING Kairouan, Tunisia, April 11 — (Delayedi (/Pi— The rnosquo crowded city of Kairouan. all its municipal utilities wrecked by the fleeing Germans, held out welcoming Attorney Ml in Lower 13 Murder Albany, Or., April 12 (/P) — i Resumption of Oregon's "Lower 13" murder trial hinged today on the recovery of Defense Attorney Lcroy Lomax from illness which brought interruption to the case at a climaclical point. Lomax, who is acting as counsel for Robert E. Lee Folkcs. the Negro dining car cook accused of murdering Mrs. Martha Virginia Contributors to County Red Cross Drive hands, to Allied troops today, while j ,j ; ,mcs of Norfolk, Va., aboard the armor which had smashed j crowded passenger train v, through Fondouk pass and shut- j stricken Saturday with bronchitis a was The marriage of Miss Dorothy | cl -'.v {m ' Venus, Fla. afler a 15-day furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Perry Taylor, and other relatives and friends. Thursday, April 15th Mrs. Mark M. Smyth and Mrs. Marion Buchanan will bo hostesses to members of the club, .'i o'clock. Lilac Garden Deputy Grand Lecturer of the Eastern Star of Arkansas, Mrs. Nell Cash of Mclvcrn, will make her official visit at the Masonic Temple, 8 p. in. All members arc ro- 1*. NEW SAENGER Louise Martin, daughter of Guy Bryan Martin of Wadsworlh, Kansas, and the late Mrs. Ollic McLeroy Martin of Lufkin. Texas, and Sgl. Raymond Cole Goodman of Ogden. Arkansas was quietly solemnized on Sunday, April 11. in Hope. The ceremony took place in tho First Methodist church with the Reverend Robert B. Moore, pastor, officiating at the double ring ceremony. Close friends of the family and relatives were present. Southern smilax ' outlined the chance! rail and formed a background for floor standards filled with white snapdragons, carnations, and plumosis fern. Proceeding the ceremony, Miss Claudia Agee, organist, played 'Chanson" and Schubert's Serenade. She accompanied Mrs. James McLarty, vocalist, who sang "I Personal Two poems by Clarice Brown, 210 South Washington, appeared in a recent issue of a magazine "Reflections" published in Laurcns, Now York. Her poems are entitled "We have a Victory to Win" and "War Changes Things". tered the remnants of Marshal Erwin Rommel's tank force swept northward. The first troops to enter the Moslem holy city were welcomed by hand - clapping Arabs and over joyed French citizens. Jow«, still wearing the sla^jjiiof David on their coat lapels ins required by the German force, made a great show oi tearing off the stars and stomping them on the ground in front of Allied soldiers. All inhabitants told of the wreck- ago perpetrated by the Germans before lye left Saturday night. Wells and tho water - works were destroyed. The elctric plant was jlown up, and von the local bakery was dismantled. There were reports deparling Germans left quantities of small arms in the lands of Arabs but these were discredited by town officials. Kairouan, which is one of the largest cities captured in Tunisia Friends of Mrs. F. B. Ward will be glad to know that she is rapidly recuperating from a recent tonsillcclomy performed Sunday, April 11 at the Tri-SUite hospital in Shrcveporl. Communiques Sgt. Arthur Barr has been trans' fered from Camp Barkloy, Texas JVJt_ LjllI I V , VULTUllm, \\IIU nullf^ l , _ f . _ ,. , Love You Truly" and "Because". lo Cnmp Cook. Calif. He has been made a member of a cadre unit of the Medical Corps. The traditional wedding marches were used. During tho program of nuptial music, Noil Edward Crow, cousin of the bride, lighted tho tapers in seven-branched candole- bra. Entering on the arm of her uncle, Dr. F. C. Crow, the bride was lovely in an informal afternoon dress of navy sheer with white accessories. Her shoulder corsage was a single while gardenia. Mis Annie Mac Goodman of Ogden. sister of the' groom, was the maid of honor and only attendant. She wore a dress of dusty rose with brown accessories and a ' corsage of white carnations. Sgl. Loroy Barber of Mena, Arkansas served the groom as best man. The ushers were Neil Edward Crow and Jack Crank. Immediately afler the ceremony the couple lefl on a brief trip to points of interest in Arkansas. Mrs. Goodman is a graduate of Magnolia A. and M. College and is now a resident of Texarkana. Sgt. Goodman, who is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Adolphus D. Goodman of Ogden, has been stationed with the United States Army in Alaska for the past two years. Ho departs next week for Fort Bcn- ning, Ga. for Officer Candidate School. From Keoslcr Field. Miss, comes the news of the promotion of Rom mol H. Young lo Ihe rank of Ser- goanl. Sgl. Young is with the United Slates Army service. Motion Picture by by the Allies, was by - passed the bulk of the armor which headed northward to positions from which it was possible to cut into roads no which enemy troops were retrcatnig northward and also to envelop Iho Nazi infantry believed still holding positions on the Grand Dorsal range cast of Ousscltia valley. Pentecostal Revival to End Sunday Night Revival services, which have boon in progress at the Firsl Pentecostal Church for the past week, will continue through Sunday night, the Rev. W. P. Graves, pastor announced today. The services are conducted by Ihe Rev. E. J. Douglas. Tho public is invited. Kairouan is recognized as the center of Moslem culture. It was be cupicd by a British reconnaissance element during the morning, and American troops moved in as holding force later in the day. Tho British lank force, which crashed through Fondouk pass in strength yctcrday. sp out in the broad level of Kairouan plain in the afternoon and cleared it thoroughly of German armor. The reult of this oatllc, in tho wide cultivated fields of young grain and stretches of fallow land, was the detruc'tion of If! enemy tank. From 40 to 500 . prisoners, mostly Germans, have I been taken. The battle flared up .-when the rear guard of two Panzer divisions attempted to cut through the tip of Iv.iirouan plain in flight northward. The enemy force consisted of 40 tanks which wore attacked by Brilish armor which rumbled into the fight with Ihe sun behind them. In addition to the 18 tanks, the Allies destroyed 20 anti - tank guns and 20 motor vehicles and .forced, the Germans to abandon a large quantity of olhcr equipment. and influenza. Circuit Judge L. G. Lewelling ordered an indefinite adjournment of court. Mrs. James, 21 year - old bride of Ensign Richard James, also a Virginian, was slain in her sleep- ng car berth — Lower 13 — on a !alifornia bound train last Janu- iry 23. Her throat was slashed in h pro - dawn allack, of which the state contends Koikes is guilty. FDR Dedicates Marble Temple to Jefferson Washington, April 13 — (IP) — President Roosevelt, dedicating a marble temple to Thomas Jefferson, declared today that those fighting today's war would learn what Jefferson knew — that the "seeming eclipse of liberty can well become the dawn of more liberty " "Those who fight the tyranny of our jwn time will come to learn that old lesson," the president said. Surrounded by high officials, diplomats of many nation an many descendants of the author of the declaration of Independence, the chief executive said in the ica- lion of the shrine to freeom that the nation is paying a debt "long overdue" the thrd president. The words chosen ior the memorial, he said, were Jefferson's noblest and carried the champion of freedom's most urgent meaning. These words are: "I have sworn upon the altar of God, eternal hostility against every Previous reported $10,592.23 Spring Hill Mrs. Alice V. Foster Norman Jones Miss Clara Winberry Mrs. J. H. Bell Mrs. Archie Turner Miss Ernestine Collins Miss Sally Stark Mr. & Mrs. John Martin Arch Turner Mr. Phillips & family Mrs. Alice Walker Mr. & Mrs. A. A. Hamilton ... Mrs. Lttla Sinyard Mr. & Mrs. O. J. Phillips Mr. & Mrs. J. C. Porterfield.... Mr. & Mrs. R. C. Yocom Mr. & Mrs. A. J. Huckauee J. A. Smith W. W. Wright Mrs. L. A. Anderson Mrs. Eura Collins Mrs. Ola Mao Rider L. A. Boyce W. C. Anderson M. Kenzie Algie Sheman Mr. & Mrs. Jack Johnson Mr. & Mrs. Raymond Starks... Mrs. Lucy Johnson Mr. & Mrs. Felix Foster Mr. & Mrs. Elborl Collins Mr. & Mrs. A. A. Collins Mrs. Arthur Collins Mrs. Katie Young Mrs. Stella Morgan Mr. & Mrs. Osbourn White .... Mr. & Mrs. Hugh Garner Mr. & Mrs. S. B. Smith Classified Ads must be In office day before publication. All Wont Ads cash in advance. Not faken over the Phone. Ono tlmo—2e word, minimum 30e Six times—5e word, minimum 75c Three times—31/jc word, minimum 50e One month—18e word, minmium 52.70 Rates are for continuous insertions only "THE MORE YOU TELL THE QUICKER YOU SELL." Wanted to Buy CUT-OVER OR CHEAP LAND. Slate price and location. Boswell & May, Bodcnw, Ark 29-lmp For Sale 5.00 5.00 4.00 4.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 3.00 3.50 2.25 2.50 2.00 2.00 2.00 2.00 . 2.00 . 2.00! . 2.00 I THE W. M. MARSHALL 80 ACRE MEN'S AND BOYS' SPRING SUITS pants and shoes. Ladles' and children's spring dresses and low heel shoes. Bedspreads and sheets. R. M. Patterson, East Second St. 31-tf 1 FORD AND 1 CHEVROLET pickup. See Mr. Wilson at Victory Pool Room. 7-6tp COTTON SEED, D&PL, Slonewell 2B, Rowden 41A and Cookers long staple, first year from breeder. All $2.00 per bushel. See T. S. McDavitt. G-tf 1.00 1.00 1.00 .50 1.00 1.00 .33 .25 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 . .05 Mrs. T. G. McBoy 1.00 farm on Columbus road. Will sell at sacrifice as owner is leaving city. Mr. A. A. Tannehill, phone 414-W. 9-Otp Mr. & Mrs. Roy Stephens ... Mr. & Mrs. O. O. Brint Harry Sinyard Mr. & Mrs. Howard Garner Carl Norwood Mr. & Mrs. C. G. Bennett... Mr. & Mr.s. Lester Boyce... R. A. Sootor Mr. & Mrs. W. G. Sooter .. L. L. Sandridge J. E. Anderson Mr. & Mrs. Joe Martin E. C. Hacklcr H. D. Calhoun Mrs. G. B. Foster Mr. & Mrs. E. A. Starks .... Mrs. Wilbur Collins J. W. Turner CULTIVATOR, PLANTER, MID- dle-buster, check lines and good collars. Also cotton seed, nic Green, Hope, Rt. 4. John- 10-3tp ALFALFA HAY, ALSO ALFALFA and Johnson grass mixed hay. See Oscar Van Riper on Hope and Columbus highway, 12 miles out. 12-Gtp COTTON SEED. ROWDEN 41-A $1.50 per bushel if you rurnish the sacks. C. G. Critchlow, Emme Route 2. 12-6tp SEVEN-FOOT FRIGIDAIRE. IN good condition. Phone GOT 13-3tch TRUMPET. MUST BE IN GOOD condition. Notify Hope Star. 12-61JJ (ENTLE SADDLE HORSE. SEE Robert LaGrone. 133tch For Rent :LOSE-IN. SOUTH SIDE MOD- crn duplex. Unfurnished. Automatic hot water healer. Private entrances. Sec Tom Carrel. 2'tf TWO ROOM FURNISHED APART- mcnl. Private entrance. Also front bedroom. 218 West Ave. C, Phone 870-W. 13-3lpd Lost BILL FOLD WITH IDENTIFICA- tion papers. Finder return to Hope Star and receive reward. 12-3tp PERFECT GROOMINQ IN El HAIR TONIC form of tyranny over the mind of Mr - & Ml ' s - Mikc Foley Jr. "Today in the midest of a great war for freedom, we dedicate a shrine to freedom," the president "To Thomas Jefferson, a postle of freedom, we are paying a debt long overdue. Our generation of Americans can understand much in Jefferson's life which intervening generations could not see as well as we. "He laced the fact that men who will not fight for liberty can lose it. We, two, have faced that "He lived in a world in which • SERIAL STORY DARK JUNGLES BY JOHN C. FLEMING & LOIS EBY COPYRIGHT, 1943, NEA SERVICE, INC. Mrs. Rosa Garner Mrs. Corda Mom on J. C. Porterfield Jr Wayne Huckaboe Thurman Riddling Ruby Burns Total Spring Hill $90.98 Hope Daisy C. Korndefer Mr. & Mrs. L. R. Morrow .50 .75 1.00 1.00 1.50 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 .50 .25 . .25 .05 . .30 . .65 TIMBER AND SEVERAL HUN- drcd ricks of wood. Also wood saw. Will pay $1.50 per rick for cutting. See L. R. Caldwell on Washington highway, one mile from town. 13-3tpd Wanted EXPERIENCED MAN FOR eight acre truck farm. Plenty of water for irrigation. Mr. Wilson at Victory Pool Room. 7-Gtp 10.00 4.00 Total reported to date... $10,097.21 Coming and Going Mrs. L. E. Hinton of Little Rock arrives today to be the guest of her sister, Mrs. K. G. McRae, and Mr. McRae, for a week. flHH COLUMNISTS ARE lHflR M[i Mr. and Mrs. T. S. McDavitt and Mrs. Nora Carrigan are leaving tonight for St. Louis, whore they will be joined by Pvt. William R. 'Ronton of Scott Field, 111. for a visit. Mrs. Sam W. White has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Crosnoe in Texarkana for the past week. Mr. and Mrs. Bonnie Harlsfiold have recently moved to Texarkana ftxpedwqa Mother's Friend helps bring ease and comfort to expectant mothers. M OTHER'S FRIEND, nil exquisitely prepared emollient, la useful In nil conditions where a bluncl, mild anodyne massage medium In skin lubrication. Is desired. One condition In which women tor more than 70 years have used It is an application for massaging the body during pregnancy ... It helps keep the skin soft and pliable... thus avoiding unnecessary discomfort due to dryneas and tightness. It refreshes and tones the skin. An Ideal massage application for the numb, tingling or burning sensations of the skin .. . for the tired back muscles or cramp-like pains In the legs. Quickly absorbed. Delightful to use. Mother's Friend Hiwhly pruisoil by UBLTS, many doctors anil nur.s<!S. Just usk itny druuKJst for Mother's Friend—the skin lubricant Try it tonight. i A Modern iracle! A modern miracle—born in the test tubes of medical laboratories—tested in hospitals and on battle fields—sulfa drugs are available at your pharmacy. Order them here with fullest confidence, when your doctor so prescribes! Sulfa Drugs Are Available Here On Your Doctor's Prescription! WARD & SON Phone 62 The Leading Druggist We've Got It. PNEUMOCO Sull'adia/me is used chiefly in pncumo- ia, meningitis, gon- o r r h e a, infections caused by staphylococci and E. Coli. TIIR STORY: AlIUou Topping, noddy Kirl, lx off to Ciiiiteniiiln, to run her fiither'x vhlele plniiln- tlon. Hurry Fielding hiix trlea ninny linieN to iIUsiuulc her. At I'nerto Unrrlos, AlllKon InlroiliieeN Hurry to Hemildo, her fnther'n nt- Itirney. Iteunlilo jiroinENeH to Iliitl )i Kulilc for Hurry. That evenlnjr he nilmltjj lie IIIIN liail no luek nn 110 one wnntx to <rcspn«t» on Uulehe territory. He HtiKlYCHtji Hurry lieeoiiiiKiny liliiiHelf mill Al- llNiin to the iilnntiitlon, where there lire other Kiililc*. If they loo refuse 1 , KenulUo hlniNvlf Mill * * * COLD PEAR CHAPTER 'T'HE rain was pelting like bullets on tho tin roof. The close stickiness of the air made the heat seem more oppressive than when tho sun poured down. Barry came down the narrow boardwalk to the small hotel office, In the thin gray light of early morning he could see he was quite alone except for the native desk clerk who was stretched full length in a chair snoring noisily. Then the street door opened and Renaldo, beads of rain glistening on his dark face, came in. Behind him came a giant of a man whom he j introduced as Jose. Across Jose's hairy chest swung crossed cartridge bells. Two old style six- shooters bumped his hips as he walked. "Jose is the best muleteer in all Guatemala," Renaldo said. "And the best guide as well. After we get to the plantation he will go on with you to the Quiche country." He clapped his hands loudly and the sleeping desk clerk strug- i gled to his feet. "Coffee and tortillas!" The native shuffled off in the direction of the kitchen, and Renaldo turned back to Barry. "Where is the senorita?" "I didn't knock at her door," Barry said. "I thought maybe because of the rain she wouldn't want to go today." "Caramba," Renaldo roared. "We think nothing of rain in Guatemala. It rains almost every day. If she does not like rain then she will not like our country." "She is a very determined young woman," Barry said slowly. "This is no place for a woman. Especially for an Americano del Norte. We should do our best to convince her of this." "You heard me convincing her," Barry jeered. A A queer smile crossed Renaldo's face. '-': "I think, maybe, this trip will be convincing." -,, The native boy came in then with a tray of iced coffee and tortillas. He put the coffee cups around a table in the corner of the room. The men had just sat down when they heard footsteps on the walk. They got to their feet as Allison came in. She looked radiant in her white riding habit, her light hair piled in a soft roll above her smiling face. She wore black patent leather riding boots. "Looks like we're about ready to shove off," she said gaily as she took the chair Barry was offering her. "You look more like you were ready for the Biltmore Country Club horse show than for a gruel- ling trek into the jungle," Barry said a little sourly. "I pity your wife.—if you ever get one!" Allison said lightly, stirring her coffee. "You'd be just the type to start the day off wrong by being disagreeable at the breakfast table." * * ? * "OARRY didn't answer. Allison turned to Renaldo. "What do we do—wait for this rain to stop?" Renaldo smiled his amusement. "That might be a month from now. We never think one way or the other about rain down here. It might rain an hour, a week or a month. Then the sun will come out and you will be dry in five minutes." "That's a consolation!" Allison laughed. "Just so I know I'll be dry sometime. It really doesn't matter whether it's this month or next." "The worst thing about the rain," Renaldo explained, "is that it makes it hard going .for the mules. The trail gets slippery and there are many holes where a mule sometimes sinks completely out of sight." Barry was watching Allison closely, knowing well the misgivings welling up within her. She held her cool aloofness^ never once letting a note of anxiety creep into her voice. In that moment he was wondering about Lila, wondering how she might act if her courage were ever put to such a test. "You can still stay here," Barry said flatly. "No one will accuse you of being a sissy. In. fapt, it would just be using good For an instant Allison's faded as though she might be considering the suggestion. But then she brightened again. "It sounds like good fun!" she said. "I wouldn't miss it for the world." She picked a bright red flower from the table bouquet and slid it through the coil of her hair. Barry threw up his hands in a gesture of complete disgust. "Renaldo, the girl's incorrigible," he said. "We are wasting our pity. We should save it for the mules." Renaldo laughed. * * * HPHEY finished their coffee and Renaldo stepped to the door and said something in Spanish. Six native boys came in and Renaldo sent them scurrying to bring the luggage. After the native boys had made several trips up the narrow boardwalk and had the small room practically filled with luggage, Renaldo turned anxiously to Allison. "You are not taking all this!" He made a sweeping gesture with his hand. "A girl has to dress—even in the jungle!" she said lightly. "Dress, yes, but surely you won't need all this. The more mules we have to take the more trouble we are apt to get into." "There you go worrying about the mules again. I have already spoken to the mules and they said they would be delighted to carry my things." Barry had a look of hopeless abandonment on his face as he turned toward Renaldo. Renaldo shouted something to the native boys. For a half- hour the boys lugged baggage and strapped it securely to the wooden carriers on the animals' backs. Finally Jose came in to announce that all was ready. The rain had let up some and had turned from, a solid sheet into a fine, sharp drizzle. The long caravan started single file through the dim, quiet street of the village. Jose led the way and Renaldo followed close behind. Allison and Barry rode side by side. After they had passed beyond the clearing that had been hewn by sharp axes and machetes for the village site, the green solid wall of jungle rose before them. Giant kapok, balsa, mora, and greenheart trees reached up toward the murky sky. Jose first disappeared from sight into the jungle fastness, then Renaldo. "The path is only wide enough for one mule at a time," Barry said quietly. "You go ahead. I'll follow." Allison felt cold fear grip her but she smiled valiantly and dug the heels of her boots into the mule's sides as she trotted after Renaldo. (To Be Continued). fact. "He lived in a world in which freedom of conscience and freedom of mind were battles still to be fought through — not principles already accepted of all men. We, too have lived in such a world. "He loved peace and loved libert — yet on more ihan one occasion he was forced to choose between them. We. two, have been compelled to make that choice." 'Thomas Jefferson believed, as we believe, in man. He belived, as we believe, that men are cabable of their own government, and tha no king, no tyrant, no dictator can govern for them as wisely as they can govern for themselves. "He believed as we believe, ir certain inalienable rights as we, saw those principles and free doms challenged. He fought foi them, as we fight for them. "He proved that the eclipse of lib erty can well become the dawn o: more liberty. Those who fight the tyranny of our own lime will come to learn that old lesson. Among al' the peoples of the earth, the gruel ties and opporcssions of its would bo musier have taught this genera- lion what it libcrteis can mean This lesson, so bitterly learned, will never be forgotten while this generation lives." Notice .END ME YOUR NEW OR RE- newal subscriptions for any magazine published. Charles Reynerson. City Hall. 1-lmch For Prompt and Courteous TAX! SERVICE PHONE 679 I will Appreciate Your Patronage. L. R. Urrey 679 Taxi Co. BREEDING TIME IS NOW HERE. It will not pay to neglect your mares so breed them and have young stock coming on. If you want quick service and good colts, come to Sommerville's barn. L. C. Sommerville, phone 815-J. 10-3tch DELIVER We pick up and deliver laundry and dry cleaning. 2-day service. Telephone 148 Cook's White Star Laundry & Dry Cleaners BY McKELTRICK, NOW IN Thirty-nine states showed higher accident death rates in 19-11 than in 1940. from lack of 8IOONRON Then try Lydla Plnkham's TABLETS—one of the best and quickest home ways In simple anemia to help build up red blOOd tO GET MODE STHENGTH. A great blood-iron tonic! Follow label directions. Lyilia Pinkham's TAB&if S LOOKING FOR NEW QUARTERS? Use The Classified . . . It's Direct Don't wear yourself to a frazzle trying to find new living quarters . . . your time's too valuable! Look through the HOPE STAR classified section. It's the efficient method of finding a new home. HOPE STAR Our famous "Life" dress. "Always good"! That's how young American Women from coast to coast explain the \ popularity of this typical McKettrick classic. \ / You'll see it soon in Life Magazine, took ior it! J HQPI'S FINEST DEPARTMENT ST0RE CHAS. A. HAYNES (0. ON MAIN

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