Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 25, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 25, 1943
Page 3
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Tuesday^May 25, .1043 H 0 f i ST«A-«,< H 0 M, ARKANSAS PAGE THftif -*. • C r crsonai Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 *. m. «nd 4 0. m, social Calendar lesdny, May 25th "he Cosmopolitan club will do HUitoor work at the Surgical |r o s s i M g rooms, 7:45 to !):l!() :lock. A brlcrysocial will follow 1 tin; home of Miss Mabel Klh- [flge with Mrs. Mac* Stuart and h's. Perry Moses, hostesses. |Ht/ny, May 28th $Mrs. Hubert Campbell will pro- fill her violin and piano pupils in £cilal at the city hall, tl o'clock. ganist, will be in charge of the nuptial music. Mrs. Hollis Luck will be the soloist. Immediately following the ceremony a reception will be held at the home ot Mr. and Mrs. died Hall, North Louisiana street. pupils of Mrs. Ralph Routon hj'Mecltnl Tonight rs. Ralph Routon will present 5»r pupils in a program of piano ,mbers on Tuesday evening a* I! nclock in the reeroalional room of SB iV. First Methodist church. The ic is invited to attend. .^Taking part on the program are: Norma Jean Archer, Lawrence Al- ntillon, Adolphene Andrews, Betty "inn Benson, Jessie Clarice Brown, favis Baber, Nila Dean Compton, >! w Collier. Betty Ruth Cole- ian, Gwendolyn Evans, Aura Lou 'oirslon. Mavis Jones. Dorothy lore, Matilda McFaddin. Lylc riore. Jr., Jim Morrow, Martha e Moore, Mary Ross McFaddin, t; »ye Francos Mullin, Pal.sy Me-, tierson. Margie O'Neal, Virginia al, Dorothy O'Neal, Hazel Pat- rson, John Paul Sanders. Sophia illiams. Martha Wray. Nannette [illiams, and Kinard Young. Coming and Going Miss Mary Delia Carrigan, who was a member of the Little Hock public school faculty during the pasl year, arrives today for a summer visil with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Steve Carrigan. Mrs. J. C. Broyles, Sr., Mrs. J. C. Broyles, Jr., and Mr. and Mrs. Dorsey M c R a e, Jr., and son, "Mack," motored to Little Rock yesterday. In Arkadelphia they were joined by Miss Ncl Louise Broyles of Henderson Stale Teachers' College. Arkansas Congressmen Show Cotton Maid the Sights of Washington Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Whilcsidc of Washington, D. C., were weekend guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Gosnell. Mrs. P. D. Burton. Sr., and P. D. Burton, Jr., of Lcwisville, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. George Peck today. i Ir, R. V. Herndon, Sr., Is [eted at Birthday Party Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Lewis were psts Saturday evening at their ame on South Main street'honor- g Mrs. R. V. Herndon. Sr.. who n~] celebraling a birthday. < During the evening Ihe hostess jjprved a delectable ice course with Birthday cake lo the following: Mr. Sful Mrs. R. V. Herndon, Sr., Mr. |nd Mrs. Kline Snyder, Mr. and li'c, L. W. Young. Mr. and Mrs. *. '•.'. Stewart, Mr. and Mrs. R. D. ranklin, and Miss Opal Daniel The honoreo received a number f lovely gifts. une Wedding Plans Announced 3";'Miss Williams Miss N a n c y Faye Williams, aughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Williams of Little Rock, lias an- lounccd plans for her wedding. Her ngagement to Sgt. Kenneth Page iirp.of Kansas Cily was announced asVwoek. The wedding will lake place at :.'ifl p. m. Saturday. June 12, al Iho 'irsl Presbyterian church in Hope villn the pastor, the Rev. Thomas irewsler, officiating. 1-j's. Byron Brown of Sheridan vill serve her sister as matron 01 onor. and Miss Patricia Ann Wil iams will be among her sister's ridemnids. Other attendants wil e Mrs. Dennis Anderson, of Min c.-jfjoli.s, Miss Frances Jean Wil iams, of Sheridan, .cousin of the ride-elect, Miss Florence Davis nd Miss Rosalyn Hall. The best: man will be Sgt. Meyei rclman, of Greenwood, Miss Jshers will be Byron Brown, o O.'idan, Cril Stuart, Sgt. Dennis dorson of Minneapolis, and Sgl )t'lbert Brundagc, of Flint, Mich Mrs. C. C. McNeil, church or Women who suffer SIMPLE CMM lack of Wood-iron makes you pale weak, "clratrEed out"—try Lydla Plnk- jnf.'.'s TABLETS—one of tho best ant "p IlllC quickest home ways to help build up red blood to get jnore strength ant iromote a more vigorous bloodstream— .u micli coses. Plnkrmm's Tablets are one of tliu greatest blood-iron tonic you can buy! Follow label directions RIALTO I Starts Today George Newbern, Jr., and Freddie '"alien are leaving loday for Washigton, D. C., where they will spend le summer. \ Mrs. Harry Fritclic deparls to- ay for Fallston, Md., lo make her omc wilh her mother before join- ng Mr. Frilcho, who is attending Officer Candidate School al Aber- een, Md. She will be accompanied jn Ihe trip by Miss Wanda Lane, vho will visit her sister, Miss Calh- rine Lane, in Washington. D. C., ind Mrs. Ferguson and daughter, Aloyisc, of Nashville, who will be quests of relatives in Silver prings, Md. Pvl. and Mrs. Lyle Wood have re- urned to Camp Van Dorn, Miss., ifler a week's visit wilh Pvl. rVood's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lon Wood. Mrs. R. V. Herndon. Sr., Mrs. Sid 3undy, Mrs. L. W. Young, Mr. anc: VIrs Edwin Ward, and Ihe Rev anc VIrs. Thomas Brewster atlcndec ho funeral of Ihe lale Mrs. Annie Leiper in Malvern yesterday. Ford's Condition Said to Be Critical Detroit, May 25 — f/P)— Edsel Ford, 49- year- old president of the Ford Motor Company, was reported today as still in a critical condition from undulanl fever at his home on Lake St. Clair. Ford. the only son of Henry Ford, founder of the vast industrial empire, has geen chief executive of the company for 24 years. Head to Speak at Meeting of Economy Bloc —Photo by Howard Suttle. Hospital Notes Mrs. Dennis E. Richards of Mom- phis, is a patienl in Ihe Julia Chester hospital. Communiques Camp Maxey, Texas. — Paul Campbell, son o£ Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Campbell, 013 Park Drive, Hope, has been promoted from the rank of staff sergeant to first sergeant at Camp Maxey. When the Maid of Cotton, charm- ®- ing Bonnie Beth Byler .of Lepanlo. visilcd Washington on her 20.000- mile tour of the nation to demonstrate to war-rationed Milady America best methods for economical use of cotton to achieve the ultimate in style. Senator Haltic Caraway and members of the Arkansas congressional delegation took lime oul to show her some of the sights of the capital. Here the camera caught Miss t'ylcr and the Arkansas congressmen in front of the capilol following a luncheon in Ihe senate dining room, in which Senator Caraway was hostess. In the photo (left to right) arc: Oren Harris, El Dorado: Brooks Hays, Litlle Rock: E. C. (Took) Galhings. West Memphis: William F. Norrell, Monlicello; Miss Byler; Fadjo C r a v c n s. Forth Smith; James W. Fullbright. Fayetteville, and Wilbur D. Mills, Kensclt. Sen- alor John McClelhin was in Detroit on a speaking engagement, during the Collon Maid's visit to Washington. Miss Byler, appearing under sponsorship of the National Cotton 'ouncil and designated by Governor Homer M. Adkins as an official "Arkansas Traveler." was featured in a Washington all-cotton style show, sang al Ihe Capital's Slage Door Canteen for service mer and presented to Secretary of Agri culture Claude Wickard the officia Arkansas Traveler" invitation signed by Governor Ark ins. George Montgomery Ann Rutherford in 'Orchestra Wives' Also 'Riders of the 11 Purple Sage' • .*»-• NEW SAENGER Now MARY POWELL' IN UCHNICOIOR* Starts Wednesday Afttr Park, I make things happen! r»r WLB Aiming at Decision in Coal Dispute By JOSEPH A. LOFTUS Washington, May 25 — (/P) —The War Labor Board, aiming at a decision late loday in Ihe sofl coal wage dispule, may Ihrow Ihe miners' porlal - to - porlal (underground travel) pay demand back into colleclive bargaining. Some members favor such action, Aulhoritative sources indicated Ihe board was prepared lo grant the minors concessions in the form of higher vacation pay and elimination of occupational charges such as rental of their electric cap lamps and purchase of cer- lain lools. In addition, certain provisions may be ordered to give the miners beller assurances of a full six - day week. Al present they receive time and a half on Saturdays only if they work all five preceding days. Sometimes they are idle on one or more of Ihese days for reasons beyond their control. mm The operators, critical of the report of the fact - finding panel, sked the board to hear oral argument, but it is understood tho ioard is not sympathetic to any urlher delays. The board official- y reported lhat no action was aken on the operators' request. The panel, which made its report asl Frdiay, said the portal-lo-por- al pay demand was an ideal sub- eel for collective bargaining. Au- horilalive sources said the board s giving serious consideration to his suggestion, with an amendment limiting Ihe bargaining period. Such aclion by Ihe board could be construed as approval of any reasonable sum the miners and operators might agree upon "or underground travel pay. If no agreement was reached wilhin a pecified period, the board then could decide Ihe issue. Bolh operators and minors concede that the practical effect of any portal - to - portal pay order is fraught with administrative and legal complications, and for thai reason some board members, al least, believe the problems could be worked out best in negolailions. Treasury officials confirmed yes- lerday that they have approved salary increases for thousands of mine supervisory employes. The raises amount lo $35 lo $40 a months, Ihey said. The justification they explained, is Ihe six - day week, which increases Ihe earnings of the produclion worker $10.50 a week and upwards when he works six days. Resident of County Dies Near Emmet Mrs. Lulu Mcsser, (!. r >. a residen of I-Iempstead County for man years, died at the home of a (laugh tor, Mrs. Bernard Picrcy, Emme Roule .'i, early today. Funeral ar rangemenls are incomplete. She is survived by Iwo otho daughters, Mrs. Mamie Royeng. and Mrs. Charles Stephens, of Em met Route li, eight sons, C. E. ant Clifford Messer, of Hope, Alfred and Olhel Mcsser. of Kmmol Route 3, Clyde and Cli've, with armed forces, Walter and Vernon Messer, of Alvin, Texas, two brothers. Molvin and B. S. \Velsh. of Arkadelphia and a sister, Mrs. Ora Bennett of Beaumont, Texas. Millet Early Hay Crop; Now Time to Plant Millet will mature in fiO to 70 days nd will furnish one of the earliest lay or grain crops of any crop that -an be planted now, Oliver L. Adams, county agent, advised Ihis veek. For mid-summer supplc- nentary pasture farmers will find nillet very satisfactory. Several types of millel may be iscd, including Foxtail, Pearl, lapanesc, and Proso (Hog) millet. The seed may be broadcasl or drilled using from 2 lo 4 pecks per icre. Good seedbed preparatio n is necessary for best results, bul whore lime will not permit intensive seedbed preparation, the seec 1 may be broadcast and covered with a harrow. Like most olher crops, Ihe beltei yields are usually obtained on Ihe more productive soil, and on soils of medium or low producUvily, Ihe use of 200 lo 300 pounds of a 3-12-G fertilizer or 5 lo G Ions of manure per acre is recommended. Millel cul for hay should be cul in bloom slage if il is lo bo used for work slock; if fed lo olher slock it may be cul in the milk slage. Sudan grass is another rapid growing hay or pasture crop recommended for late planting. This crop may be seeded according to recommendations for millet using 15 pounds per acre if drilled or 25 pounds per acre if broadcast, the county agent said. Farmers Urged to Grow Own Feed Supplies Hcmpstcad County farmers are now finding it difficult to purchase adequate feed supplies, reports Oliver L. Adams, county agent, and unless adequate feed supplies are grown at home, more Irouble will likely be experienced next winter. The county agent cilcd a recenl Arkansas farm invenlory which shows a 22 percent increase in the number of hogs over a year ago, and a 7 percent increase in the number of cattle. The same inventory also shows that Arkansas' 1943 corn production will likely be only 85 percent of the 1942 crop. From the national standpoinl, there will be a 10 percent increase in the number of animals to feed. More Bundle Toting on East Coast By TOM REEDY Washington, May 25 — f/P) — More bundle - toling for Ihe East was decreed loday in an order sharply curlailing delivery services and in the case of many luxury ilems prohibiting them en- lircly. The order was coupled wilh a warning that the already critical gasoline shortage along the Atlantic seaboard would grow worse. The order, effective at 12:01 a. m. (EWT) Thursday, was issued by the Office of Defense Transportation last night for 31 northeastern stales and the District of Columbia. Limitations were placed on both wholesale and retail deliveries. The ODT listed the maximum number of deliveries which may be made in one week belween two given points for cerlain commodi- lies. Transportation companies were instructed lo rearrange their routes to cut out duplication. All Sunday deliveries except ice, fresh milk and cream, were forbidden. The order came on top of a 40- per cent cut in mileage rationing for bus, truck and taxi travel. Virtually empty streels resulted in many eastern cilies as gasoline stalions pul up "emply" signs and Ihe Office of Price Adminislralion renewed policing of motorists in search of pleasure drivers. The ODT said the situation would become more "serious" in the next 60 days as "Ihe full ef- fecl of Ihe widespread disruption of the wesl - east petroleum movement, caused by the mid - west floods" is felt. Addilional transportation restrictions then may be necessary, Ihe WALTER W. HEAD Walter W. Head, Chairman of the War Finance Committee of the Eighth Federal Reserve District, of which Arkansas is a part, will be the principal speaker'at the annual dinner meeting of the Arkansas Public Expenditure Council. The dinner will be at the Little Rock Country. Club at G:30 p. m., Thurs- Registration for Summer School Band The Hope Summer Band School, directed by Thomas Lavin, begins today and tomorrow at the band building at the local high school This school is for advanced as well as beginning students. It will feature extensive music courses for all students enrolled and the classes will meet daily, Monday through Friday. This course is especially valuable to beginning students because the material covered in the six weeks course is equal to one full <;emesler in the regular fall term. Bginners may either buy or rent instruments. The school has a limited number of musical instruments that can be rented for one dollar per month. Students will be divided into three groups: Blue band for advanced students, Green band for students with one to two years' experience, and Red band for beginners. Parents who are interested in placing their children in the band should contact Mr. Lavin at the local high school Tuesday morning. Olgesby Music Scholarship award was awarded this year to Eddie Stewart, member of the sixth grade. This award was offered to the student making the most honor points in band work for the school Jessie Cheatem Is Draft Delinquent The Hernpstcnd county draft board today listed Jessie Cheatem as delinquent for failure to appear for a physical examination. The registrant is to appear before the board on or before 10 a. m., May 29. Revival to Close A revival is now in progress ,at the Unity Baptist Chtirdh with the Rev. Doyle Ingram, of Oklahoma, officiating. Nightly services will continue through this Wednesday night. while present crop prospects indicate a decrease of about 12 percent in Ihe feed supply as compared lo 1942. In view of this situalion farmers may have to feed each animal less during the 1943-44 season or reduce the number of animal's they plan to have. If each animal is fed a smaller amount, it will mean lighter weight market hogs, less milk per cow, and fewer eggs per hen. Feed prices will likely be higher next season than at present., the county agent pointed out, and profits from livestock enterprises will depend largely on the amount of home-grown feed on hand. WAAC Recruiting Here Each Tuesday Representatives of the Texarkana branch of the WAAC recruiting service which originally came lo Hope each Thursday will, starting today, come here each Tuesday at 10 a. m. All interested women belween the ages of 21 and 44 are urged lo in- lervie wlhe recruiting officer at the local office which is located in a vacant building on Main street nexl the Roy Anderson and Co. Mohammedans consider silk unclean because it is a product of a wo I'm. SERIAL STORY BY LORETTE COOPER WAAC COPYRIGHT, 1943. NEA SERVICE. INC. LOST CHAPTER XIV npHE Japanese fired and Belli felt something pluck her left sleeve, as though someone had stuck a pointed instrument through that part of her uniform. The shot had come close. She went over the top of the two plunging, rolling, fighting men in the center of the cabin. The plane was getting difficult to control. The Jap turned momentarily to the controls, then back to Beth. He had delayed too long. Beth was fighting with all her strength. She had heard of jujitsu and the supposed advantage it gives to the man who knows it —and she did not doubt that this Japanese naval officer was surpassingly expert. But if she could only keep him occupied until Brit could subdue Rick. If she First race belween a locomotive and a horse-drawn vehicle look place in Baltimore, Md., Aug. 2!> 1830. could only do that, even if it cost her her life! The plane was doing a number of crazy things now. The Jap no longer was speaking English, he was talking excilcdly in his native tongue. Brit and Rick were rolling around again. Rick was snarling in a language Beth did not recognize. Now Brit was up. He held Rick's arms firmly. Rick kicked viciously. Brit swung him around toward the end of the cabin, away from Beth and the Jap. As Rick and Brit neared the end of the cabin they gained momentum. Brit pulled Rick's bod} around so that when they hit Rick took the full impact of boll: of them on the top of his head He crumpled to the floor, stunned Brit yanked off his tic- and madt Rick's arms secure. Then Brit turned to the battle or the seaplane's controls. * * * rilE Jnp fired again, and yet again. Then he was over- vhelmed—not only by the two Americans but also by the weight of Rick's body, which had come witching down onto them. Brit grabbed the pistol from ho Jap's hand and brought it down on his head. He wasted no extra strokes. The pistol blow did what was necessary—it was as quick and much safer than attempting to shcot in that mass of [our tangled people. Then Brit shoved the Jap from the pilot's seat and grasped the controls. At first it seemed they were jammed. Finally they responded. Just when it appeared that the seaplane was about to plunge to its destruction Brit got it out of its dive and under control. "Tie up the Jap," he ordered. * * * T>ETH pulled herself from the place where she had been wedged between the two insensate bodies of their enemies. She yanked Rick Moth away from the Jap, then tied the Jap's hands in the same way that Brit had tied Rick's. "He's tied, Brit," she reported. "Check the back compartment door, Beth," Brit then said. She did. Lita was cursing anc screaming. "Miss Danton doesn't like it back there," Beth said. "It's more comfortable than the cell I'm going to take her to—01 the firing squad all three of these spies ought to get," Brit saic grimly. "Rick Moth is really Uli-ich von Mothe, who disappeared in Mandalay about a yeat go while doing a job for you enow who. I don't know how ita got tangled up with'him, but 11 bet it wasn't because she vasn't willing." 'What do we do now?" Beth isked. "We're going back. That's simple enough, isn't it?" "That part is. Do you suppose our secret is safe?" "That's puzzling me," he said. 'I haven't the slightest idea vhere this plane was headed. It's only by dead reckoning that I can igure out where we came from. We should get back in a couple of hours. But whether we're gong to be able to land, or whether we're going to be merely .he harbingers of a swarm of Jap planes after we do land, I can't say now." He pulled a switch, and the interior of the plane was dark. Beth had forgotten completely that they had been traveling at night. Her eyes adjusted themselves, and she looked out onto the Pacific, as bright as il ever could be under the full moon. "Can we spot the island in this light?" she asked. "We can spot it all right, but maybe spoiling it will just get us blown to bils by one of our own antiaircraft guns. You know, there are two sides to this spotting business . . . the airplane pilot's, and the ground gunner's. A plane this slow would be a clay-pigeon target." Brit left the lights off, except for the instrument panel. They cruised for some time — Beth's watch said it was long after midnight. In another couple of hours it would be dawn. Her eyes wandered over the panel. She saw something and realized that Brit must have been looking at the panel and must have seen it, too; for he pointed to the gasoline indicator expressively. "We've only got gas for three more hours," he .said. "My navigation had beller be correct aud wiAl butler be awfully lucky." (To Bu agency said. II was understood lhat as originally drawn the delivery order was a great deal more stringent than the version announced and that the deleled re- slrictions will be revived if the crises becomes more acute. A more optimistic view came, however, from W. Allon Jones, president of War Emergency Pipelines, Inc., who disclosed in New York that a breach in the big line caused lasl week by flood waters of the Arkansas river had been closed and the eastward flow of petroleum renewed. Completely prohibiled after tomorrow are retail deliveries of alcoholic beverages,' wines and beer, soft drinks, tobacco and candy, ice cream, magazines, flowers except for funerals, toys, novelties, jewelry, furs, radios, phonographs, and anliques. Defining a relail delivery as one made to a person, household or family, the ODT order restricts service to Ihree a week on meat, poultry, eggs, fruits, vegetables, fish, bread, and perishable backery products, four on fresh milk or cream, two on laundry and dry cleaning, seven on ice — or daily —and six on parts or supplies needed for repairs. Wholesale deliveries were held to five in the food category, six on bread, one on alcoholic beverages, two on soft drinks, tobacco and candy, beer in kegs: six on milk and cream five on laundry and dry cleaning, seven on ice, four on cie cream and magazines, and five on cut flowers. Meanwhile from war - booming Maryland came a plea for help, Governor O'Connor urging transfer of fuel from what he termed areas less active in essential production. He said the gas shortage threatened a work stoppage. The appeal was sen* to interior Secretary I.'kes. From Jokes' oifice canTj a re- por'. lhat the coordinator was i:> yestigaliong Ihe possibilily of blending alcohol with gasoline lo pad oul the supply. Oil industry authorities said the mixture would make a useable fuel biil lhat alcohol stocks in the east ara none too high and the resulting blend would be expensive. day; May 27. Arrangements for the dinner, which is for members of the Council and guests, are in charge of a host commillee comprised of 97 oulslanding civic and business leaders of Arkansas. Twenty-two counties and 29 different business interests are represented on this committee. . . . In announcing plans for the dinner, Dr. George S. Benson, president of the council, also stated there would be a business meeting of the members at 3 o'clock Thursday afternoon at Ihe Marion Hotel in Litlle Rock. Directors are lo be elecled and policies- and aclivities of the organization for Ihe ensuing year will be discussed. The Council, a non-political, statewide association of taxpayers has been in operation in Arkansas since last July. Sole objective of the group is to promote economy and efficiency in federal, slate and local government year. These honor poi'its are given •for a number of things, including; attendance, solo playing in public, and home practice. WPB Places Limit on Cloth Fabrics Washington, May 25 (/P) Now, the War Production Board has decided, is the time to freeze fashion. A new decree limiting the amount of fabric in women's clolh- ing was issued by the WPB with the explanation that it would keep existing wardrobes in style and thus discourage non-essential purchases. At the same time, the board said it would be possible to indulge in creative design. Produclion was banned entirely on double breasted suits and jackets, culottes, skating skirts, reversible lined or quilted skirts, dresses with vent or Norfolk backs and epaulets. The order, a revision of the original women's Clothing restrictions of 13 months ago, divides the use of fabrics into two calegories of conservation control. The "body basic" category restricts measurements of the basic silhouetle of the untrimmed dress according to size, with a size 16 allowed a maximum of 56 inches at Ihe hips and 72 inches skirt sweep. The "trimming allowance" restricts the size and design of fabric trimmings for a dress on a square - inch basis with the maximum approxmialing half a yard of 39-inch wide material. Neckwear items are limited in width, thickness and depth while bows, ruffles and other frills are curtailed in both size and number. Although the skirt sweep of a maternity dress is reslricled lo 80 inches, the hip measurement may exceed- the body basic without curtailing any other measurements allowed in usual women's wear. The order takes effect Thursday for manufacturers' culling of au- tumit and winter clothing, and July 1 for summer wear. Mother's Friend helps bring ease and comfort to expectant mothers. M OTHER'S FRIEND,an exquisitely prepared emollient, is useful in all condl- , tlons where a bland, mild, anodyne massage medium in skin lubrication is desired. One condition in which women for more than 70 years have used it is an application lor massaging the 1 body during pregnancy ... it helps keep the skin, solt and pliable... thus avoiding unnecessary discomfort due to dryness and tightness. It refreshes and tones tho skin. An ideal massage application for the numb, tingling or burning sensations of the skin... for the tired baclc muscles or cramp-like pains in the legs. Quickly absorbed. Delightful to use. Mother's Friend Highly praised by users, many doctors nnd nurses. Juat ask any druggist for Mother's Friend — the shin lubricant. Try it dark sheers for SUMMER Wear Thirty different airplane models are produced for Great Britain by American factories. Texas has nearly 17,000 miles of railroads and leads all slates of the Union in Ihis respect Lake Michigan has a three-inch tide. Do your part more efficiently, more cheerfully in this famed footwear fashioned for fatigue- free comfort, with extra features to guard you from strain without sacrificing style. White or Black, Pumps or Ties 3.99 INSOLES AA to EEE HOPE'S FINEST DEPARTMENT STORE Chos, A, Haynes Co. ON MAIN Black Chiffon, Sheer Polkadot in Navy or Medium Blue. Printed Meshes. Sizes 12 to 20 12.95 Hope's Finest Department Store Chas.A.Haynes Company ON MAIN

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