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    THURSDAY, JULY 5, 1945

    A SONG OF HOMEI woke mvself this morning

    singing of my Heavenlyhome,

    Woke with tears from myeyes flowing fast,

    Happy tears that life wasover and my work onearth was done,

    Happy tears that I wpuldreach my home at last.

    I wish I could repeat againthe words of that song,

    Could write them that otherfolks might see,

    Could express that happyfeeling as I sang of myhome,

    That home where from trou-ble I'll be free.

    Words of the song left me before my tears were gone,

    They were about my friendsover there

    Friends who are waitingwhere trouble nevercomes,

    Words aboiit my happy homeso bright and fair.

    I know my health is failingand that's home not faraway.

    I know that soon it's gloriesI'll behold

    I long to meet my saviour inthat home . beyond theskiess,

    I'll soon be gathered safeinto the fold.

    In the tune I woke singing Ising these lines I write

    But the happy words no morewill come to me,

    But once more I hope to singthem when I reach myhappy home,

    That home of which I sang sosure and free.

    Soon I'll hear my saviourcalling and I'll gladly hasten

    homeWhere unhindered his praises

    I will singWith earth's trials all forgot-

    ten I'll be happy evermore,

    There no one can heartacheto me bring.

    Yes, the day is fast approach-ing when I'll hear mySaviour say

    Weary pilgrim come and en-ter into rest.

    That awaits all my peoplewho are faithful to the.end- -

    You tried to meet with cour-age every test.

    I have trusted in my SaviourHe has safely led me throughJust a few more weary steps

    I'll goThen I'll be at home foreverTrouble all left behindNo more worry, pain or

    heartache will I Know.Rebecca Jones.

    Subscribe for the EagleOnly $2.00 per year.

    BehindYour Bonds

    Lies the Might of America

    ORANGES ANDGRAPEFRUIT

    Florida's great variety of productshelp to keep the people of this andother nations vigorous. Fifty millionboxes of oranges and grapefruit, itsbest known products, valued at 68million dollars, come annually fromthe state's 33,000 groves. More than500 million dollars is invested inthem, yhis business employs 110.-00- 0

    men and contributes to the fullpayment of War Bonds through theresources it adds to the nation.

    V. S. Treasury Department

    W0MEN38t.52,iare job embarrassed by

    HOT FLASHES?

    Llf you suffer from hot flashes,'feel weak, nervous, hlghstning.

    a bit blue at times due to the func-tional "middle-age- " period peculiar towomen try this great medicine LrdlaE. Plnknam'a Vegetable Compound torelieve such symptoms. PlnkhamltCompound hilts katuix. It's one ofthe best known medicines for thispurpose. Follow label directions.

    I THE LORD'S HOUSE' Enter it quietly.

    Jesus is there,Leading our worshipping,. Hearmg each prayer.

    Sit in it silently,Making no noise;

    Share in its reverence,Share in its joys

    Greater than presidents,Emperors or king

    God is the ruling OneOver all things.

    Now He is seeing us,Hearing our praise;

    Honor His holy houses Walk in his ways.

    Shirley Stillin Jr. L- -

    laaah

    U- - K. SUMMER TERMENROLLMENT EXCEEDSLAST YEAR'S TOTAL

    A total of 1,025 studentswere enrolled in the first termof the 1945 Summer Quarterat the University of Kentucky,at the close of registrationlast week. The number ex-ceeded by 126 the total of 899students who enrolled in thefirst term last year. .

    There are students from27 states besides Kentucky inthe first term registration,and from 114 counties in thestate and eight foreign coun-tries and possessions.

    Among those students reg-istered from Letcher Countyare:

    Gussie Webb Snapp, EmmaLouise Crase, Irving RichardBartley, Jenkins; James Mar-ion Stamper, Joseph Edison-Banks- ,

    Whitesburg; BeulahMullins, Alma Frances Mul-lin- s,

    Blackey; Ruby LouiseHolbrook, Sergent; HazelJulia Taylor and Helen JuneTaylor, Millstone; WilliamCurtis Asher, Letcher; Thom-as Edward Gish, Seco.

    PERT CREEK HOMEMAKERSThe Pert Creek Homemak-er- s

    met Tuesday of last weekat the home of Mrs. Bill Prattfor a Pot Luck dinner. Four

    teen members were presentand four visitors: Mrs. Cyn-thia Pendleton, Mrs. EnochBates, Mrs- - Chad Mullins andMrs. Dick Evans. New offLcers for the coming year wereelected: President, Mrs. R.K.Hall: Vice-Preside- nt Mrs.Martha Carter; Secretary- -Treasurer, Mrs. Bill Pratt;Publicity, Mrs- - Bob Owens,Project Leaders, Mrs. ElsieHammonds and Mrs. RosaCook; Reading, Mrs. LinaDay. Thought, Mrs. Wilfong;A program on food preservation--was given by the foodconservation assistant, Mrs.Chad Mullins, which was veryinteresting as well as helpfulto all; Landscape Study byMrs- - Dona Adams was in-structive. Everyone presentenjoyed the program.

    AMATEURS NAME WHITEFOR OFFICIAL EDITOR

    Maurice E. White of Neon,now a student of optometryin Chicago, was ed of-ficial editor of The UnitedAmateur Press Associationof America at the annualelection held July 1, in Seattle.

    Other Kentuckians select-ed for the official board atthe annual election were:

    Tevis, a Madisoncounty school teacher ofRichmond, for director; Eve-lyn Kemper of Sparta, 2ndvice-preside- nt; and DorcieMiller of Warsaw, chosen

    manuscript manager.This nation-wid- e literary

    group, composed of ama-teur writers, printers, andpublishers, is now celebratinghalf a century of existence.The UAPA boasts of severalmembers iri"Letcher county!

    Administrator'sNotice!

    All persons, firms or corpor-ations having claims againstthe estate of Ritter Sumpter,deceased, are required toprove same as required bylaw, and file same with theundersigned administrator atWhitesburg, Letcher County,Kentucky.

    All persons, firms or cor-porations indebted to the es-tate of Ritter Sumpter, deceas-ed will please call and paysame to the undersigned at theplace above mentidned- -

    This 27th day of June, 1945-N- .R. Day,

    Administrator of the estateof Ritter Sumpter, deceased.

    THE MOUNTAIN EAGLE, WHITESBURG,

    Bruno Esmont and GenevaByrd were united in marrLage June 27, 1945 in the officeof Mr. French Hawk. Thebride is the daughter of Mr.and Mrs. W. R. Byrd of EastJenkins, Ky., and the groomis the son of Mr. and Mrs-Sylvest-

    Esmont of Dunham,Ky. Bruno entered serviceMarch 21, 1942 nnd went oversea August 27th, of '44 andreturned to the states June 21,1945. He is now spending athirty day furlough. The hap-py couple hasn'twhere they will spend '.heirhoney-moo- n yet.

    Mrs. Mary E- - Webb, sisterof the groom was also unitedin marriage last September 1,1944, to Willie V- - Webb, sonof Mr. and Mrs. Riley Webbof Payne Gap, Ky. Theirmarriage also took place atthe same office.

    COLD CASHSAVINGS

    AT YOUR A&P FOOD STORE

    Asiago Cheese, Wis. Lb. 47c

    Peanut Butter, Suit. 2-l-b. Jar. 43cBeverages, Yukon Club, 2 Qt. Bots. 17c

    TREET, Armour's, Luncheon Meat12-o- z. Tin 34c

    CATSUP, Stokelys, 14 oz. Bottle 16c

    APPLE SAUCE, Mussel Man's20-o-z. Can 12c

    TOMATO JUICE, Sunblest orStokely's, 18-o- z. Can 11c

    FRUIT JARS, Mason, Pts. Doz. 55cQts. Doz.- - ' 60c

    SUGAR, Fine Granulated, 5 Lb.

    Red

    Notice!(All persons, firms or corpor-

    ations having againstthe estate of R. W. Arms,deceased, are required toprove same as required bylaw, ana file, same with theundersigned administrator atWhitesburg, Lefcher County,Kentucky.

    All persons, firms or cor-porations indebted to the es-tate of R. W. Arms, deceased,will please call and pay sameto the undersigned at theplace above mentioned.

    This 27th day of 1945- -

    GORDON R. LEWIS,Administrator of the estateof R. W. Arms, deceased.

    For Typewriter repair workand office supplies, inquire atMt- - Eagle office, 95.

    Elberta

    2-l-b. 25c; Bu. $4.79

    300 Size,

    Cloth Bag 33cMacaroni or Spagh., Ann Page,

    1-l- b. Pkg. 12c8 oz. Pkg. lie;

    12 oz. Pkg. 15cTomato Soup, Naas, 10 1-- 2 oz. Can- -

    Green Beans, Keep Flying,3 No. 2 Cans 29c;

    OLIVES, Excell, 10 1-- 2 oz.Jar 82c

    TUNA FISH, California Grated,6 oz. Tin 25c

    OUR OWN TEA, 1-- 2 lb. Pkg. 31cNo. 2 can 19c

    Dressed Whiting, Fish, Lb. 17cCocoa Marsh Choc. Syrup, 1 lb. Jar. 22cWeiner Rolls, or Sandwich Buns, Pkg.

    N.B.C. Prem, 1 lb. Pkg. 19cBABY FOOD, Clapps or Cerbers,

    Can 7c

    Gr. Fruit Juice, Bordo,46 oz. Can 29c

    EVAP. MILK,3 Tall Cans 27c

    Ripe'WATERMELONS

    Lb. 4c

    LEMONS, California,

    Administrator's

    claims

    June,

    Phone

    PEACHES

    WHEATIES,

    11c

    'em

    STUFFED

    ASPARAGUS, Deerfield,

    11cCRACKERS,

    unsweetened,

    Whitehouse,

    Doz.. 39cBING CHERRIES, Lb. 21cAPRICOTS, Fancy, Calif., 2 lbs. 39cGreen Apples, 2 lbs. 53cGreen Corn, 4 Ears 27cTomatoes, Southern, 2-l-b. 39c

    A&P Food Stores

    KENTUCKY

    KM -- bsSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSsI 7 VK rBSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSBSSSSSSSSSBSSSSSSsK,

    TO MY MANY FRIENDSAND COMRADES OFDISTRICT NO. 3:

    I am very sorry I could notvisit my friends and comrades- - You all know me as Ihave lived in this vicinity for35 years and have raised afamily of fourteen children;and you all know my past record- - I have two sons andthree sons in laws in serviceserving over seas. L naveworked three years and a halfm essential war industry 36odays a year. I am a UMWAand have worked in all of thecoal fields in Letcher County,Kentucky. I am a World'sWar Veteran and I know whatthe service men need whenthey return home. They needthe liberty they are fightingfor. I am opposed to the FeeGrabber that donesn't makean honest living. It is a factthat when some of our boyscame home on a furlough theywere chased around by thelaw and were robbed of their