Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 1, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 1, 1943
Page 3
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Tuesday, «June 1, 1943 HOP! STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THRU Social ana P crsona i Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 «. m, and 4 p. m. Calendqr y ^Tuesday, June 1st **'• ,Lt Moncure Lyons will be host I the rehearsal dinner for nu.Mn- «rs of the Liijguli-l-'uiracctk wed- ling party, ihc Barlow, (1 o'clock, "iss Uilth t.igfjett, of Sanla Ana, plif., will boeoinu the bride of LI. ( Idmiind M. Petrucek, Southwest- *ln Proving Ground, in a church : ceieinony at Our Lady of Good lope Church Wednesday evening. Thursday, June 3rd Tho Put Claiburn chaptnr of tho United DqiujlHerH of tho Confederacy, home of Mrs, Pal Casey, 3 '."••O'clock. All members are urged to attend. Monday, June 7th . ( Circle No. 4 of the Women's So- cJety- of Christian Service of the »Fhsl Methodist Church, Mrs. C. D. -Lauterbneh and Mrs. ,1. P. Byors, ''ilfeaders, home oC Mrs. .1. M. Hous- ffton with Mrs. Bob Cain, co-hostess, Sj o'clock. '*\ Coming and Going f Mrs. W. J. Greenwald and son, ! 0f Fort Sill. Okla., are guests in 'the W. P. Singleton home. Mr. and Mrs, Bert Uuss and daughter, Brtmda, have gone to Trenton, Tenn., to make their new home. Mr. Russ is tho distributor for the Gulf HefiniiiK Company ir; that district. No Ration Coupon Needed M * Jr., Mr. and Mrs. K. J. Cnplinge/ arid sons left today for Foi' whore they will make their home. ' First Sergeant Hay P. Kcnl lias returned lo Camp Scott, Indiana, lifter o week's visit with relatives and fricMids. Mrs. Kennic McKco nnd dauglilnr, Brenda Carol, have been guests of Mr .and Mrs. Jewell Moore for thu past two weeks. They relurnod to their home in Garland City Monday. Newt Bundy, who has been superintendent of transportation for a construction company in Hawaii, will arrive this week for a visit wiih Mrs. Bundy and his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leon Bundy. , Mrs. Homer Ccihb left today for 3»?duioiulton, Albert a, Canada. j,»Whero she will bo joined by Mr. 'Cobb, who spent the past year in [Skagway, Alaska. PCc. Leonard Hadlkc of Ihe | Medical Detachment, Southwestern Proving Ground, has returned to the post after a slay of several months at the Army-Navy hospital in Hot Springs. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Mosley arc home from a trip to Mudidiun, Miss. Be Sure Time Is Right to Dig Potatoes Don't dig your potatoes loo early, but when you do harvest them, be surnre to protect them from sunburn. If commercial growers of Irish potatoes watch these two points they will have better quality pota- loes and ovoid two of the complaints lodged againsl Arkansas polaloes on the terminal markets, according to Oliver L. Adams, county agent. Growers are often templed to harvest early as the market price usually starts falling about the time Arkansas potatoes start to market. However, this year a slrongdfiarkel appears probably and and prices are expected to hold up. The Food Distribution Administration also plans to support prices for growers if thu market goes below $2.25 per No. 1 grade, in the freight Cheesecake isn't on the ration list and the Hollywood photo boys are doing their best to keep news, papers well supplied. Here we have starlet Virginia Patton taking your mind off the war. Mrs. H. R. Forsler and son, icky," of ShrevL'port, are visiting -reUilivos and friends in the city. Iff After a visit with relatives and ^friends in Dallas, Mrs. \l. A. Boyett as returned to her home. Miss Claudia A.n;ce of Henderson Teachers' College. Arka- dclphia, is among the college students home for the summer. ' Mrs. E. F. McFaddin and daugh- -teis, accompanied by Mrs. Mittic -•McCaniion, motored lo Ft. Worth yesterday lo spend several days. Personal Friends of Mrs. Leon Bundy will regi'cl lo know HIM I she is a patient in the Julia Chester hospital following an injury sustained in a fall MondTiy afternoon. Communiques 1 Mrs. Charles Griffin has relunifil from Little Rock, where she w.is the- guest of Pvt. Griffin at Camp "Trtobinsun. U, S. Naval Air Station. Jacksonville. Fla., May 31.— William Madison Gordon, of Patmos, Arkansas was recently promoted to Ihc rank of Lieutenant Commander. Oil and Gas Lafayette County, Arkansas Prepared by Mrs. Eunice Trip- letl, Lcwisville, Arkansas. Oil and ads Lease: 10 year term; daled May 28, 1!M3; filed May 20. 1SM3- Jack Bcshon and wife lo Kerlyn Oil Company; an undivided !i''72nds interest in the W'/fc of E 1 /^ of SW'/i of Sec. 8. Twp. 19 S., Rge.' 24 West. Oil and Gas Lease: 10 year term; daled May 27, 194H; filed May 20, 18-13—Horace Beshea lo Kerlyn Oil Company: an undivided !>'72nds interest in Ihe WU of EVj of SW'/i of Sec. H, Twp. 1!) S.. Rge. 24 West. Oil and Gas Lease: 10 year term; dated May 21, 1043: filed May 29. Carrier Enterprise Sinks 19 Jap Ships Since Pearl Harbor hundred for U. S. sacked and loaded *>TV/T J1V1 ther's Friend hflps bring ease qnd comfort to , expectant mothers. 0 T H E R • a FBIHND, mi ulBltely prepared emollient. Is •useful lu nil condl- . tlons where a lilnml. mild nnodyno mna- satjc medium lu skin lubrication Is desired. One condition In which women for more than 70 years have used It Is an -*ppllcuUon for massaging tho body dut- -SiiK pregnancy ... it helps keep tho skin BOft and pliable. ,. thus avoiding unnecessary Ul.icomfort duo to clryncss and tightness. It refreshes and tones tho skin. An Ideal massage application fop the numb, tingling or burning sensa- tlpns of the skin ... for the tired bacic muscles or cramp-IIKo pains In the legs. -iQulcKly absorbed. Delightful to \lsu. Mother's Friend Highly pruiacd by users, ninny doctors and ruim'H. Jiiat «nk any drut£ubt fur Mutller'a Friend— 111" "kin luliricuiit, Try It UiliitiUt. Camp Monticello. Arkansas, May 25.— Auxiliary Helen M. Gales, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Gates, 210 South Laurel street, Hope, Arkansas, bus begun training at Bniach B, of the Fifth Women's Army Auxiliary Corps training center. 1943—Mrs. Mao Scull and husband, Homer Seolt lo Kerlyn Oil Coin- any; 5 72nds inleresl in Ihe WM- Son of Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Gor-1 |,[ K^ of SW'/i of Sec. 8. Twp. 19 don, of Putmos. Commander Gcir- | s., Hge. 24 Wesl. Mineral Deed: 3 8ths inleresl; dated May 29, 1943; filed May 29. 1943—C. M. Kins to J. M. Barker; NW'/i of SW'/i of Sec. 8, Twp. 19 S., Rtfc. 24 West. There were no filinfis of May 28lh. Oil and Gas Lease: 5 year term; dated February 18, 1943; filed May 2!~>, 1043-r-Herbcrl I. While and wife to R. L. Shaddock; SWMi of SE'/4 pn i'- of '" don gradualud from Ihe University L of Arkansas in 1931 with a B.S. degree in Civil Engineering. He is on duty hare as assistant Public Works Officer. Immediately after her arrival, she was assigned to a Basic Train- 'ing company. Kathy Was a Convincing Liar Auxiliary Gates is n graduate a! Hope High School. She was formerly employed as a stenographer for F. F. Fricker before iJTH'olhneiil in Ihe WAAC. Camp Sanla Anita, Calif.—The medal of Marksman in rifle shooting is now being worn by Pvl. Slurling Aaron, formerly of Palmos, because of his accuracy on the range at the West Coast Ordnance Training Center. Pvt. Aaron was employed in civilian life by the American Bridge Co., Arimbagc, Pa. He attended schools at Spring Hill. His v.iie. Mrs. Vedela Ruby Aaron, is liviru, at Palmos. Half of the moon's surface has never been seen from the earth. of Sec. 14. and NVfe of NE'/i of Sec. 23, all in Twp. 18 S., Rge. 24 Wesl. Oil and Gas Lease: 5 year term: dated March 3, 1943; filed May 25, 1043—Alex Bethany and wife to R. L. Shaddock; SM: of N'A of NW'/i of Sec. 18, Twp. Ill S., Hue. 23 West. Oil nnd Ga.s Lease: 5 year term; dated February 18, 1043; filed May 2!>, 1043—Hen Bolhany, el al.. to K. L. Shaddock; NV-j of SW'/i of NW'/i. SE'Xi of NW'/i. and W'/i of SE'/i of NE'/i of Sec. 18, Twp. 18 S., Rgo. 21! Wesl. Oil and Gas Lease: 5 year term; dated February 18, 1043 and March 3, 1043: filed May 25, 1943—H. G. Bethany, et al.. to R. L. Shaddock: N¥- of SW'/i of NW'/i, SE'/i of NW'/i, and W'/ 2 of SW'/i of NE'/i of Sec. 18, Twp. 18 S., RKC. 23 West. Oil and Gas Lease: 10 year term; dateu February 17, 1043; filed May 25, 1043—Peoples Bank & Loan Co. to R. L. Shaddock; SE'/i of Sec. 3, Twp. 18 S., Rge. 24 Wesl. Oil and Gas Lease: 10 year term; dated March 11, 1043; filed May 25, 1943—11. D. Brown and wife, and M. M. Synder lo R. L. Shaddock; N'/<! of N'-2 of NW'/i of Sec. 18. Twp. 8 S., Rge. 23 Wesl. By EUGENE BURNS With Ihc Pacific Flcel, Dec. 7 7 — (delayed) — (/P)—The Uniled Stales aircraft carrier Enterprise, in the year since Pearl Harbor, has sunk 19 Japanese ships, including throe curriers, and , has damaged 13 enemy ships, while her airplanes and anti-aircraft fife have shot down at least .185 planes. The ships sunk totaled approximately 211,200 Ions and Ihe ships damaged Ifi7,000 tons and additional. The tonnage sunk by the air groups of this one - switf - striking carrier, unaided, is greater than the combined tolal of British and German tonnage sunk in the Bat- lie of Jutland. With Ihe assislance of other vessels Ihe Enterprise has sunk 10 more vessels — for a grand total of 29 ships totaling approximately 322,700 tons, and she has helped damage seven more vessels for a total of 20 vessels with aggregate tonnage of 222.000 tons. (Burns' story was released for publication after the Navy in Washington yesterday issued a statement disclosing the Enterprise "is still afloat and fighting" after absorbing terrific punishment "belying the belief that carriers are extremely vulnerable." Oahu through December and January. 4.Allempling to relieve Ihe gar- sorin at Wake Island. S. The Ehal Island raid. G.Thc Wake Island raid. 7-Tho Marcus Island raid. 8.Covering troop landings throughout unarmed South Pacific Islands, and nailing down Ihe supply route to Australia. 9.Landing marine pilots at Efa- ti fin the New Hebrides), then the farthest base in.the South Pacific. 10. The Midway balllc June 4-G, during which "Big E" sank two enemy carriers and helped sink a third. 11. Covering marine landings at Guadalcanal Aug. 7-9. 12. The first Solomons holding balllc Aug. 24. 13. The battle of Santa Cruz Islands Oct. 26, in which 84 planes attacked the Enterprise. The Enterprise's story, essentially a resume of Ihe war in the Pacific in the last year, is one of aviators' fearlessly . risking their lives to press home attacks; of gunnery crews' shooting straight despite enemy strafing; of engineers' keeping steam up; of damage repair crews; controlling fries. And all of this despite fearful odds. car. In view of this, situation, the county agent said, there should be no apparent advantage this year in digging potatoes before they are properly matured. Urging growers to protect their crop from sunburn, the county agent said losses from sunburn occasionally run as high as 25 per cent of a shipment. Sunburn is often difficult to detect in the early stages, he said. It may not be noticed when the potatoes are run over the grader, but they will break down in transit. To avoid sunburn, potatoes should be picked up immediately after they are dug. Five minutes exposure to intense sunlight and heat may cause injury. In most cases growers might well wait until 5 o'clock in the afternoon to start digging, when the sun's rays are less intense and Ihe danger of sunburn is greatly decreased. After Ihe potaloes are in sacks or baskets, they should be placed in the shade until moved lo the loading shed or grader. Sometimes htey will sunburn through the sacks, so it is advisable to place a cover of some kind over the load as it is being taken to the grader or loading platform. Virtually** (Continued From Page One) bore out earlier predictions, that production of both soft and hard coal by Lewis's-' ''--half-million miners would half at midnight. More than three-fifths of that number were idle in two states alone. Most of Pennsylvania's 100,000-odd soft coal miners and an additional 80,000 anthracite diggers ignored the whistles intended to summon them for day shift duty. There were no reports of disorders and only scattered picketing. In West Virginia an estimated 130,000 men stayed home. The eastern Ohio coal fields, which employ 10,000 of lhat stale's 21,000 miners, also look on a hdli- day appearance. Tom Slarks, UMW representative for Dislrict G. said "as far as I know there's not a mine working in eastern Ohio." Slarks added that the "general feeling among the miners is that there won't be any work unless Lewis extends the Iruce or a contract is signed." That seemed to sum up the situation everwhere. First reports indicated $it least 25,000 men were idle in Kentucky, 13,000 of them in the Harlan area where the only mine operating was the International Harvester pit at Benham. employing 650 members of the progressive Miners of America. Fifteen thousands of the AFL-af filiated Progressive Mine Workers also remained on the job at 135 Illinois mines, recently released from government operation be- gain during April to a lower consumption rate due to seasonal ift-» fluenccs. Bituminous production for the week ended May 23 totaled 11,50,000 tons, compared with 12,300,000 tons in the previous week. Ickes said the decrease was due to floods in the midwest. Anthracite production for the week ended May 22 was 1,201,000 tons compared with 1.420,000 tons a week earlier. He did not account for that slump. % Army Life Tough On Vegetarian Great Falls Mont. (IP) — Private Benny Bee says Ihe Army is pretty tough on avegelarian, and he has been one for 23 years. Benny passes up all the untasty things like chicken, roastbeef and turkey. "I hate meat and I don't eat anything that walks, swims, crawls or flies." says Benny. "And no pastry, please." In the Army that takes in a lot of eating -territory and so Benny has to be content with bread potatoes and salads, of which he wish.- es lher e were more . "My advice to vetetarians who go into the Army is this: Bring your own truck garden with you,'? says Ben. cause of a union no-strike pledge, but 200 other mines were closed as the stale's 25,000 UMW mem Yanks Keep Up (Continued From Page One) Tho firsl known globe model of the world was made in Ihe second century, B. C. NEW SAENGER -NOW- ABBOTT COSmiQ Starts Wednesday Thd Shame of rb« Civilized Wpr(UI HANCMEN AttO DIE/ WALTER B,REHNAN ANNA lEf f Eveq her grandmother wa» ,_&hocivd when Kathy lied $o biassejiiy to the police. \l'feU tragic seciet in her past did Katby prefer lo keep hidden? _ Begins Wenesday, June 2 in the Hope Star RIALTO Starts Tpdgy .'. . Brought back by popular request! Charles Boyer Rita Hayworth Ginger Rogers Henry Fonda The Navy said the Enterprise sank or damaged 20 warships belween Pearl Harbor and the Battle of Guadalcanal last November, and brought destruction to at leasl 140 Japanese planes.) To do all Ihis Iho Enterprise has steamed 90,000 miles — every mile deadly — lo lake her aircraft within reach of enemy Iragels. She has been in every naval bat- lie of Ihc Pacific Ocean except Ihe Coral Sea engagement. Then, within two days' sailing, she was de- lected by Japansce patrol planes, and the prosimity of the ship may have caused the Japanese to id- vert some of their power. The men of the Enterprise, who have not seen their homeland for 20 months, took part in these important actions: l.The landing of marine pilots and planes al Wake Island Dec. 3, 1941. 2.Pursuing a Jpaancse carrier force Dec. 7, 1941. 3. Patrolling the approaches to Clubs The Doyle Home Demonstration club met May 12th with Mrs. A. C. Hutson. There were nine members present and Miss Fletcher was with us and gave several demonstrations on drying fruits and vegetables and making things to use. We sang a song. All repeated the Lord's prayer. We had our auction sale. We took in $2.80. We decided to buy stamps until we get enough to buy a bond. Miss Fletcher also gave out some interesting literature. Our hosless served popcorn which was enjoyed by everyone. Our next meeting will be held at Mrs. W. E. Orr the flth of June. We are expecl- ing a grand time. Every one is invited and we hope every one will make something to bring and sell as we nod to rais all the money we can lo pay on our bond. Mrs. J. P. HUTSON, Reporter. Route No. 1, Nashville. e SERIAL STORY &sth( BY LORETTE COOPER WAAC COPYRIGHT, .(043. NEA SERVICE, INC. VICTORY 'CHAPTER xx Beth regained consciousness, sho was back in the hospital. "Can't I stay out of here?" she complained. "Not as long as your commanding officer is foolish enough not to lock you up during an air raid," Brit Jackson said, Beth felt her l;ead." There was a big bandage on it. "I'm not hurt," she said. "It's lucky you weren't killed. When I spoke to you during the battle I should have well in Tales of Manhattan' . spanked you and sent you back to safety." "Just try spanking me," Beth replied. "No, thanks—not after seeing what a hellcat of a fighting woman you are." They both laughed "Did we come out all right'.' 1 "Not a one got away," Bril said. "One hundred per cent foi our side. I didn't expect to do third as well. Those are darnec good gunners and balloon men Uncle has working for him ou there." "Tell me about it." "You saw it all. I don't know what there is to tell—except tha the din of the bombing was nothing compared to the noise of the cheering when the fellows in the pits and the foxholes realized those lust two had been bagged I thought they'd go crazy." "Did we lose many . . . men?" "Very few, considering. You'r a casualty, though.' 1 "I'm still alive, at least," she ;aid, turning her head. "Some of he others , . ." "Aren't so fortunate." Trie'note f cheer was out oil his voice now, nd he was facing the soldier's ober realization that the battle, lowever victorious its ending, had eft its mark. "Since I have to count my dead, I'm glad - there iren't many to count." "What's next?" Beth wondered, "The men are binding up their wounds, and are making ready for another attack. Only I don't Lhink we'll get one right away We've made the first one sufficiently costly so that the enemy will think twice. In another 72 hours it won't make any difference if they send the whole Jap air force over here—in fact, we'd almost be glad if they did. I got a message in code from General Tallicoe just after the fight." T5ETH was * * silent while, she thought back over the -few 13 days since she nad been handed her traveling orders by tne general those thousands of miles away. The things that h;id .-happened to her were a dream, am now she was awakening. "I've lived pretty excitingly,' she said. "I'm afraid after this tilings will seem drab." "They're never drab to a soldier who's interested in his job,' Brit said. "You talk as though you know.' "I've been soldiering quit awhile." "Are you going to quit?" "Of course. When this mess is settled. You know, when Mr, Hit; ler is papering the inside of a jail and Mr. Hirohito is leading a, pa rade to a nice prison, and jonje two others are getting oming to them, I've got a ..." is voice trailed, hesitated. "A what?" "Haven't I ever told you?" "Of course not.-' "Well, I've got a little ranch out Vest. It was a nice place before lie war and I think it'll be a nice luce after the war." "It sounds swell," "What will you be doing after lie war?" Brit asked, "Oh, I suppose I'll go baqk to he automobile agency—if autos ro being sold.'' * * * rpHE doctor stepped up to Beth's bed and checked her bandaged lead, then her ankle. "If you don't put your foot into rouble, you stick your neck out,'* le joked. Beth and Brit laughed with him. Then the doctor walked away. I'm leaving her to you for a few iiinutes, Major," he said. "Think vou can take care of her?'' "I'll try," Brit said. He reached down and took Beth's hand tenderly in his own. "Beth," he said, "1—I hardly Know how to say this. But —you've done as good a job of soldiering as anyone could." Beth's heart stood still, waiting for his next words. She wanted, for the moment, to forget soldiering. "I'm sending a message to head-> quarters in the city tonight recom-< mending that you be promoted to a captaincy." "I'm glad," she murmured. 'Thanks." She smiled up at him, encouragingly, Brit Jackson groped for words. He half rose. Then he sat down again. "Beth, 1 - he said, "t- there's something else i want to say. Do you remember all the things I told you when we were tied up in the seaplane? I meant every one of them. I—Beth—I love you." All the weariness in her faded away, but she closed her eyea and sighed. Gently, Bill, Ja.ckso« kissed her, THE »N»! First World War as a training field for American army pilots. Maj. Gordon Sarre m of Flying Fortress headquarters, whose home is in New York City and who served in Italy during that period, pointed out today that Mayor Fiorello la Guardia of New York City. Walter Wagner, Hollywood producer, Lieut. Col. Paul Zuckerman of the New York Stock Exchange, and Maj. Norman Sweelzer, former NBC executive, all trained at Foggia. The city, 02,000 population, is 440 miles from Tunis. 'There must have been 25 Junkers on the field. Rows of bombs crisscrossing the field looked like a bunch of weeds in a cornpatch," commented First Lieut. Marion D. Jones, navigator, of Memphis, Tenn. The Fortresses flew unescorted lo the altack just a day after more than 50 Liberators from the Middle East command had laid paths of destruction across Foggia's installations. Two score or so Liberators also made a heavy attack last Friday. Two of the four enemy planes shot down yesterday were accounted for during the raid. (Tho Italians said "considerable damage" was done at Foggia, in their communique recorded by the Associated Press, and said 27 persons were killed and 33 injured. (Listing Cagliari as a target in Sardinia, the communqiue said damage .... was still "being as sessed" there, and said Augusta in Sicily also had been bombed. (A German broadcast of Rome dispatches, recorded by the Associated Press, said Ihe "city of Ol- biu on the island of Sardinia was completely destroyed" in a Sunday raid. It also claimed that 20 Allied planes were shot down in yesterday's attacks, and said fires were set in an Axis raid on Sousse harbor.) Foggia is the first major targe' on the east side of the Italian peninsula that has been attacked by bombers of the Northwest African command of Lieut. Gen. Carl A. Spaalz. The raid marked the widening stroke of Allied offensive operations. The siege of Punlelleria was maintained by waves of Marauders, Mitchells, Warhawks and Ligrtnings striking at the island's main defenses, and Sardinia was hit again in a series of attacks by bomb-carrying lightning fighters. The Canturina power station on Sardinia was struck by several bombs which caused an explosion and dense smoke, and at Porto Ponte Di Romano a 400 - foot merchant ship was shattered by direct hits. The Lightnings also dropped bombs among small boats at Cagliari and scored hits on a factory. a power transformer and barracks at Guspini. An RAF reconnaissance craft destroyed an Italian twin - engined seaplane near Cape Bellavisla on Sardinia's east coast. The fourth enemy plane destroyed yesterday was a Junkers 88 shot down northeast of Bi- zerie, bers stayed away. There were no reports of trouble at nny of the mines. Coal also still was coming from two Virginia mines, at Clincho und Dante, where the approximately 2,000 employes of the Clinch-Field Coal Co. are members of an independent union. Elsewhere in that state, however, reports showed a virtually complete stoppage by the estimated 18,500 organized miners. Alabama reported three nonunion mines still in production but they represented only 2,000 of thai state's 24,000 miners. One non-union mine in West Virginia, employing 900 men, also continued operations. Secretary Ickes, boss of the government - operated mines in his capacity as fuel administrator, reported meanwhile that as of a month ago the nation had an average of 45 days' supply of soft coal in stock piles aggregating 78,665,000 Ions, an increase of 1,373,000 Ions over April 1. He attributed the Triplets Trip Publisher Ottawa, Kas., —(/P)— Sid Harris, publisher of the Ottawa Herald, was caught the other day on a joke 11 years old. In 1931 Ransom Memorial hospital was dedicated and one of Sid'Si 1 friends put him down as the con- tributer of $25 for the first set of triplets born in the place. There was no record of triplets having been born in the county before. 8 Sid paid off the other day when Mr. and Mrs H. W. Kunard became the parents of a three-some. Women who suffer SIMPLE ANiMIA If lack of blood-Iron makes you pale, weak, "dragged out"—try Lydla Pinkham's TABLETS—one of the best awl quickest home ways to help build tin red blood to get more strength and, promote a more vigorous bloodstream—i In such cases. Plnkham's Tablets are one of the greatest blood-Iron tonics you can buyl Follow label directions. We're Selling Health to AMERICA \ This familiar scene takes place hundreds of times each day in pharmacies all over America— where trained scientists compound and dispense the medicines that keep Americans strong. Ward & Son are proud of our part in selling health to America. Call us for expert service the next time your doctor writes a prescription. WARD & SON Phone 62 The Leading Druggist We've Got It The earth's surface totals 19U,- 940,000 square miles, almost four- fifths of it covered by water. U would take 1,300,000 plunets the size of the, earth to equal tbe volume of the sun. Powers Models "Long-stemmed American Beauties" presented by John Robert Powers Mr. Powers' models come from every state in the Union. You see them in ads, on magazine covers and at swank fashion shows. Every Powers model insists upon slip perfection. Her slips must be so perfectly proportioned, that no bulge, wrinkle or twist can mar the lines of the dress she is modeling. The camera's eye picks up the most minute imperfections. Powers Model Slips answer every exacting demand of these beautiful girls . . . and of discriminating girls and women everywhere, who also demand the ultimate in slips. 1.98 29-inch Boy Blue Play Cloth, for Rompers, Shirts Dresses, Etc. . . . Yard — 25c Remnants } /2 Price Wednesday Morning at 9 o'Cloek HOPE'S FINEST DEPARTMENT STORE CHAS. A. HAYNES CO. ON MAIN

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