Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 24, 1939 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 24, 1939
Page 3
Start Free Trial

SOCIETY Jdra. Sid Henry Telephone 321 ' for you and thon flitl the the cleverest If oiu-h nf us were busy in making One soul peaceful from thi.sk In waking Whirl a happy old ,,| IH . ( , ( |,,- s W orld f woultl be, •Vhat n jolly old placi me. And if every one else -sumo, Why would'nt it be game? But pray, don't try To ovc'rsupply Somebody already floating high. 'TIs the sinking wretch we need lo safe And not the one on the topmost WHVC, And remember too. This much- that you Tnd 1 will profit by what we do. "Hs n curious fuel, but past nil doubt, church in Hope That the more of happiness one rives out TJ)t niurc'he Ji.-is leif ruid die more his powers As a Kindlier strips, ;i h ct | ,,f flowers Huit more shall bloom. HI strip voiir soul Thnt anutliei-'.s happiness whole. And lo! in (dp riuick-wilt after, <ls filled with blooms of l,,vc imtl laughter . . . -Sclcctwl-liy ret]lies! Mrs. liny Curnbie. M, s . Alice Ho- horts and Mis. Kathleen England of Carmen's Ber.uty Shop |, nV( > returned from Little l?ock when- they intended the antiuul Arkansas Convention of Hnir Dressers anil Beautician' in (hut city over the wcnk end. Dorscy Puller of HendcMson State Touchers' College, Arkadelphia spent the week end with home folks. Friends in the city will sympalhi/e with A. M. Simdrs in the passing of his brother. Mr. John II. Sunders who passed on Monday after suffering a heart altnck in a boat al Atkins Lake, Pine Bluff, Jii.s }wnw tuwn. Mr. Snit- flers was the oldest son of the Into Rev. John I{. Sanders, a much-loved former pastor of the FirM Methodist he made second IF THROAT IS SORE IF A COLD has given you a miserable sore throat, here's how lo relieve the Buffering. , , DOTHlSNOW-Mclt a small lump of VapoRub on your tongue and fee] (he comforting medication slowly trickle down your throat— bathing the irritated membranes —bringing blessed relief where you •want it, when you want it. 00 THIS TONIGHT — Rub thronf, chest with VapoRub. Its long continued poulticc-and-vapor action loosens phlegm, relieves irritation, ciiscs cough- in)- invite;; healing sleep, DOUBLE FEATURE MAISIE" ANN SOUTHERN ROBERT YOUNG — and — BUT DICK POWELL Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Slum t and little daughter, ut Oklahoma City arc guests in the home of Mrs. Stuart'* parents. Mr. and Mrs. Lou McLarty. The third session of the Mission Study class of the Methodist church was held Monday afternoon ut the f-hurch, under [he direction of Mrs. Steve Ciu-rlgim. jr. Supt. of Study. Miss Beryl Henry led the Study which was Laswl on Ihe hook, "Through Tragedy to Triumph." Hymn "Take My Lift-'" opened the program followed with prayer by Mrs. Alice Mi-Math. Mrs, C. D. Lester brought a mo.sl inspiring devotional , basing her remarks on .scriputre from the IL'th chapter of r.saiiih, cmpruitiiziiig tlie necessity of Trust if we would be true, followers of the great lacier, Jesus Christ. Miss Henry di.scns.sed "The Task of the Church." which is the same it has cver been, cntroning Jesus Christ in the hearts of men everywhere, regard less of race or creed, with the world as our parish, w recall the command of our Lord—"Go Ye Into All The World." Mrs. O. A. Graves speakin" on "The Unifinishcd Tusk" recalled the growth of the church, which had not kept pace with the over incrca.s- ing population, even erf; in our own country. She urged a more conscientious study of the work before us. A special musical number was fjiven by Ms. Hollis Luck, with Ms. Kdwiii Utewat at the piano. M.S. H. E. Jackson discussed. 'Clinch. Teacher and Healer, giving reports from the various M-hools and hospitals in foreign fields. She stressed the need for enlarged facilities in both fields of service. The hymn. "Break Thou The Bread of Life" was read in unison a.s the closing prayer. The fourth and closing session will be heard Thursday "afternoon at the First Methodist' church, with Mrs. W. W. Johnson !<\-idi»K the study. Miss Elenor Jane Field of Little Rock was the Monday night guest of Mrs. J. T. West and Miss Hattie Anne Field, having flown flown with her Aviation Inslruclor, Tiuv Ross. They plan to fly back to Little Hock Tuesday noon. Mrs. Ada Gee of the Marinello "Beauty Shop is in Little Hock this week attending the Annual Arkansas Hairdressers and Cosmetologists' Association in session at Hotel Marion in (hat city. Mrs. George Spragins. who has spent the past few weeks with relatives in Mississippi is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. George Green, eiiroutc |,i her home in Los Angles. Calif. Th, marriage of MUs Anna Hello SERIAL STORY JOAN OF ARKANSAS BY JERRY 6RONDFIELD COPYRIGHT. 1030. NEA SERVICE, IN& YKSTKHIMVi On (lie lin.vfldr .Inilll lllxi'lltlTN Dllll (II ll<> SITldllS mid rimliKlmi*. iletrrutlitril (» KC( nhi'iiil In Ills rliiiM'ii |iri>r<'**lim, biird rt-riiiuJr niuliH'frliiit, ."In" nl<(ii II nil .1 liM-Nt-lf lingilng Dun won't IlllnU her rnlhilj nlllluul Mir nllll In life. Shi- K sure li<-'ll Ulsrini-r (he rcnl ,1, mi In time, CHAPTER XII r PECri \V(-nl on (ho road to play •*• Cornell thai week jiml once iignin the i-t;iy-;il-|](inies gauged up on tlie ni'iio. "This ought k> bo live straight,'" •said Elaine, rubbing her hand's in .•intidpatioii. "We'll murder Vm. ! ' Don't i;el so bloodthirsty," nicely. . , . Maloney j/ols it away down Ihere to llubbarc). . . . Hubis reaching for it. on the If) but it's intercepted! . . . It's intercepted by a Tech halfback. It's Rhodes Keith too): Owl b;i)J nil! of liuh- Ijiird's hands and he's going up the opposite side of the field . . . the 2. r i ... 30 ..." A maddened roar poured from (he loud speaker in the Alpha 3Vu living room and the gj r is could hardly hear the announcer's voice, 40 (Tiu-klinj; with emotion. ~M,, , !-,>,. .M, u.uuiminM), "' • • Hhodes is up 1.0 tho Cnrol eluded. "It's not lady-like." I ''" K stl " ' ! '""" • • • : " ul " mv lle '« "Well, wo will, nuyway. : ' i, 1 '": 1 ;',!',", 1 '"" '"'"'friTr. . . . It's But things didn't appear to be fur Tech that day. was bring played breaking rh;h( The Trc.-h line oil their feet. Time and again the Cornell buck.; ripped oil -the tackles and banged over center for huge chunks of yardage. Twice the Big Red backs battered their way within tin- Tech 20-yard line. The lir.'l. time Tech recovered a fumble to t:l<ip the drive. The second time Cornell lost the ball on downs by inches on the Hi. A Jong pass took Cornell deep in Tech territory a;;ain just a few minutes later, and this time the announcer's voice cre\v more vibrant with the promise of a touchdown which seemingly couldn't be denied, ". . . It's first and 10 on the Tech 32 . . . and here comes Cornell out of the huddle and into a single win;; to the right with Edwards back. . . . Edwards takes it on a direct p-ss from center and is swinging wide , . . and there he goes! cutting back over tackle through a huge opening . . . ho bangs through but. is met practically at the line of scrimmage by Dan Webber who came Dan Webber. . . . It'r, Dan Webber and Webber has moved out there in front of him at midfield. . . . Webber bounces inlo a Cornell tackier and keeps going . . . the 3f> . . . 30 . . . they're going for a touchdown. . . . Rhodes is going for a touchdown . . .! "... There's lht> last Cornell man racing across Held to head him off but Webber cuts him down like a piece of straw . . . andtho.re goes Rhodes. . . . It's a touchdown . . .!" That was (he spark thai sot (hem off. Tech began to click right after that and once again 1hey were (lie well-oiled machine of the past few weeks. The game ended 20-0. The Tech line, backed up by a vicious Dan Webber, smothered everything Cornell tried. Tech was headed for another score when the gun went off. PVEN though undeferitrd • prospects for an up and dropped him from nowhere on the 31. . . . "They're out of the huddle again . . . and now it's a reverse to the short side . . . ,ind again . . . again it's Webber who pours into (lie gap and messes up the play. . . . Those big Tech tackles are being ridden out on every play, but ibis boy Webber is doing a remarkable piece of defensive work clown thore. ..." Joan, listening to every word. for some vague reason suddenly recalled the shoulder she had leaned upon on the hayride. ". . . Third and seven . . . and it looks like a pass. ... It is! . . . Edwards has it again . . . he hands it to Maloney behind the line . . . Maloney fades back and looks fcr a receiver. . . . Tech linemen are rushing him but .they're being checked in there season grew every day, football was ;t side issue the follou-injj week. Nothing else matlei-cd when the campus elected ils homecoming queen. lUmninn against Kny Granger were IMillicent Kennedy, the Scarab Combine canclidnlc, ;i lovely Phi Doha named Corinne Chambers, and Francos Booth', a statuesque Independent. Joan couldn't remember when she had had xo much fun. Whenever there was something to be done she was there. Keith let her use his ear. Between Monday and Thursday, which was election clay, Jorm missed lunch (wice. A funny thought came to her as she stood on the bumper of the car ami tjickcd a picture of Kay Granger to a post in front of a popular eating place. It was the first time in her life that she had ever hud a hammer in her hand. Actually. It made her feel so cap*able, so competent. The hammer itself felt impressive. Nice tool, a hammer. She laughed to herself. She wondered what Dan Webber would think if he could see her then. "Slow down," Kay joshed that nighl. "We don't ,want to celebrate a coronation and send you to the hospital in the same day." Joan smiled. "Take it easy, nothing. I'm having fun. Thailc maybe I'll enter politics seriously when I get out of this brain lac- lory." And then she was off to the Gamma house with Carol for the final Combine meeting. There were 10 fraternities and sororities in the Combine and each sent a delegate or two to discuss last minute plans. There was plenty to be done. Independent voters who had no particular interest in the election were to be rounded up and offered rides to the voting booths in autos commandeered for the purpose. Plungers were named to stop at (ho larger men's boarding houses and remind them to vote. For the right candidate, of course. * * * TJAN WEBBER was just coming downstairs when the meeting broke up. He caught her eye across the room and waved. But ;:hc was busy talking to three people at once and barely acknowledged the greeting. She fairly flew over lo Keith when he came out (o ask him if she could have I he ear the next day. Dan was on the verge of going over but changed his mind. Instead he walked out on the Gamma's rambling porch and let the cool night air hit him full in the face. He sat down on the stone ledge and jammed his hands in his pock- els. Maybe he was wrong about her. Maybe he could like her , . . just as Keith said he would, sooner or later. He could not deny there was something about her that was magnetic. It was more (han her beauty, too. She was fresh, vibrant, different from any girl he had ever known. He would liked to have talked with her a couple of miriutes. But it was apparent she had avoided him . . . hardly had noticed his wave. Come to think of it, she hadn't even waved back. Just half nodded. So what? What else could he expect? Keith was taking her home, of course. She thought the sun rose and set on Keith Rhodes. All girls did. Still, she v.'as different, wasn't she . . .? Forget it, he told himself. But it wasn't so easy, and for that he was angry with himself. But what he didn't know was that she had looked around for him. Looked rather anxiously, af that. .; Be Continued) Oliver Hardy «nd Harry Lanjdon try to figure out some universal prob- Icmi dnrlng the course of "Zenobli," the new IUI Ronch comedy which btftns • run .1 Ike ...... The.lr* on r^/. through l/niled Artiilt release. There were two things Jean Parker® ancl a P et monkey. Tlie actress is five wanted to do as a child—she wanted teet three, weighs 109 pounds, has to dance and to draw. But fate and | brown hair and hazel eyes.' She is at- motion picture executives interfered with both ambitions, and today the streamlined brunette is a screen star of top rank. Her newest picture is Hal Roach's "Zenobia," which is scheduled at the Saenger Theatre. Jean's romantic interest in this film is handsome James Ellison. Born in Deer Lodge, Montana, fhe daughter of a designer, Miss Parker was sent to Pasadena High School where she studied art, expecting to follow in her father's footsteps. While she was still at school, she won a poster contest, was selected for a float j in an annual parade and thus came to the attention of picture scouts. She was given a role with Jackie Cooper in "Divorce in the Family," j and as a result of her work in that. NEWBURGH, Ind.—(#")•—Elbert Al- filrn was chosen to play a feature role j !en Williams pays Kentucky taxes on 56 acres of farmland but owns only 18 acres. The Ohio river has washed away the rest of his holdings, on Three Mile I. * We'll See You Sunday JAMES CAONKY • I'KISCIU.A LANK IIUMI'IIHICY BOG ART • GLADYS GKOIIGK JEFFREY LYNN • FRANK MclIL'GII PAUL KELLY TUESDAY - "THE RAINS CAME" WEDNESDAY THE SURPRISE PICTURE OF 1939! Hang on to your heart ". hold your sides T in facr, hold everything! '* f- ft*- **-»•*»„ J' The big mystery about - • . .,-•-» w, „ Zenobia is ready to • •• - *> v.,,. p,,.j, be solved. Get set to laugh and love it. the gayest comedy j mance in years! HAL ROACH />„«»» V ZENOBIA She breu 8 hr a now hind of lovt «o th» South 'vOiivEB HARDY -Jta [mm 'D 11 i i r D ii n ii r v™ I. . _ _ n JUNE LAND STARTS THURSDAY JOHN GARFIELD PRISCILLA LANE Turk Pact With (Continued from Page One) be viewed seriously both by Moscow and Berlin. May Threaten Soviet Trade Once inside- the narrows of tin- Bos- porus, British and French men-of-war j might seriously throttle Soviet com- jmerie in the Black Sea, and. in ca<-c [of Soviet aggression against Romania. | prevent the landing of Soviet troops at Ihe great port of Constan/n. When , 1 crossed the Black Sea. Ihe Russian | fleet was at anchor in Si-vastpol harbor, which was closed to foreigners. There it is based as a throat to any hostile threat north of tin- Dardanelles, and as a defense against ai>y attempt to cut the fiil routes across Ihe Black Si .-a. Russia wc.uld welcome commitments from the Turks that in event the Kuiopean war spreads into eastern I'.uri.-pc- and nglish and French ve.-scls would be denied passage through Ihe Daideiu -lies and |hr Bosporus. The Turks have tried to straddle ihi.s- issue a.s best they can. A protocol is included in Ihe recent pact, providing that the treaty's ibh'galion.s cannot compel Turkey to take action having a.s ils effect or involving as its consequence hosli- it lin- Soviet Union. as Russia is not the lilies ut'iii So long as ussa is not the aggressor against Romania. England and France would seem lo be |hc winners in the deal. Olheru'i.sc. this protocol provides a wide' loophole for the Turks to crawl Ki-llcy tu II. C. Ci-iiinc, .son of the Rev. J. V. (.'mine u! Gurdon, w;is ;iiiiuiuiif.-(.>cl Tuosd.'iy by the- bridt/.s sister. Miss ngina Kclley. The wedding look iici- fit Ihe home of Ihe bVuli'V parents October 15. ]«;)<), by the Rev. J. L Ut> I ]>liahl. Ark. The poimt.' c-oupk- will nijike their h (OTll , j n Delight. Get Relief From Chills and Fever! Don't put up with torriblo Mnlaria. Don't endure the wracking chills and fever. At first M'KII of (he dread disease, laki- Grove's Tasteless Chill Tunic. A real ]\l;ilari;i medicine. Made especially for the purpose. Contains Ui;;tc!v:'s quinidine and iron. Grnv. '..-, Tasteless Chill Tonic ac- lii.-illy i /oats .Malaria infection in the- bl . • Relieves the awful chills and ft••. i.v. Helps you feel better Cast. Thousands take Grove's Tasteless Chill Tunic for Malaria and swear by it. Pleasant lo lake, too. Even children take- it without a whimper. Unji't sull'er and suffer. At Malaria's lirsl. Sinn, take Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. At all drugstore:;. Buy the large si/.e as it gives you much mure fur your money. !N HOLLYWOOD Baby Sandy Drops in Laundry Chute, Makes Bid for Career as Stunt Girl HOLLYWOOD- All over (ho lot: Among Ilii.' added scquonix'S which will provide timi'ly significance to "The lioad Back" is one dealing with the "propaganda bombings" by British flyers. A shower of leaflets flutter down around a company of German soldiers. and their officer hays he'll shoot the first man who picks up one of the sheets. C'ne. boy does try to read the allied message, and the officer kills him. The sequence ends us the rest of the ci.mpan.v turns and advances, ominously and .silently, upon the tcrror- s.lrickcn captain. If little Sandy Henvillc isn't an actress when she j-rows up. maybe she'll be a stum yirl. For a scene 'in "Little Accident" .she Virtist <)u a thrilling slide down a laundry chute, and Director Charles Lamont and his crew are in a dither over the chance, however mote, that something might go wrong. Sandy is supposed If) be playing around the chute and unnoticed by Kichard Carlson and Florence Rice, disappears into it. The players receive lasi-minute instructions, a hairdresser and a nurse make final adjustment!; to the small star's coiffure and costume, two husky workmen stand at the bottom of the chute in ten.se attitudes, and Lamun uneasily calls, "Action!" Kandj, clutching a toy cluck, skids down the steep incline. Carlson and Miss Rice yell with fright and dash for the elevator. Outside camera range •Sandy lands in the arms of the catcb- C !' S , ; ,'." d "'""'"-'"ts happily; "Gly/./ob Movie makers sigh with relief. Mrs Roy Honville. the .starlet's molhcr. cooly surveys the scone- over her knit- ling .-mil doesn't drop a .stitch. Leaves Slayc for .llassey Mini Alter 2(j yt!;l| . s .,, ., top-notch Broadway actress. Ruth Gordon is making hci• J.rsl motion picture-playing Mary Jodd to Raymond Ala^t-y's Abe Lincoln. Ki-ankly pleaxed with pictures. hlrnits out ul. since any assistance tendered Komaiua in case of S,,vu-, a^ression would immediately call for decisions •u Ankara ,s to whether pas.s; )S c of and I'lvnch Warship.-, tin-faigh consliiute.s an unnoutral .'.ct against the u. S. S. K. calculated I" open i.lrl war wounds between the Ottomans and the Slavs. Kiuuri- events only can decide how important thi.-. pioU.col is In In-ccme in allowing (he Turks to walk a neutral UHht-rope along il,,, Golden JIoui. l''or tin- moment, decisions reached in London. f> ; ,,,\ .„„.( Ankara y ( , i:n t'.w.u-d salisfyini; the French and British that tlu-y have at least a potential ally in the Ottomans for maintain^ the status quo i,, (be Balkans and i a.sU-rii Alt-tliten aneau. hletic and' adept at riding, swiming, tennis and hockey. Her favorite study is history. She collects sketches and prints, designs posters and studies dancin,g. In "Zenobia" she shares top billing with Oliver Hardy, Billie Burke, June Lang, Harry Langon, in addition to young Ellison. The production, which was picturized from the famous short story, "Zenobia's Infidelity," by H. C. Bunner, was directed by Gordon Douglas, from the screen play written by Corey Ford. The production is being released through United Artists. 'Beautiful Ohio?' Not to Him Gordon says she doesn't in the least mind the absence of an actual audience because the big crew and whatever visitors are on the set serve the same purpose. "It's- tike a rainy-day matinee in Baltimore," she mused. "Except that the carpenters and electricians are 'more responsive, "And sometimes it seems like a dress rehearsal for a new play. Here are the sets and lights and costumes, and wo speak our lines, and the director stalks around looking for flaws, and a few of our friends are out front, and we're all a little nervous, and we'll open in Wilkcs Barre tomorrow night- play God!" A mob of extras are milling about on the floor of the Stock Exchange for a panic scene in "The Roaring Twenties." Director Raul Walsh tells them how to behave as the tickers continue to wipe out fortunes, but the players are entirely too listless. Finally his voice roars from a loud speaker: "Listen, you people—we'll try it again, and on this take I want almost as much confusion and excitement at when I cull lunch." Andrea Leeds and Don Ameche are found in an adyllic setting for a love I scene in "Swannee River." The camera • will show part of a sparkling stream] (water in a shallow tank rippled by a prop man) and a grassy artificial sod, tacked in place) tree-shaded bank. A gentle breeze from a muted wind machine stirs the leaves above them. Ameche, as Stephen Foster, is murmuring a sentimental speech as he and the starry-eyed Miss Leeds half recline on the grass. She moves a little toward him to take his hand. Suddenly her expression changes. She gives a sharp yelp and leaps to her feet. "Cut!" snaps Director Sidney Lan- fieUl. "What in the—" "I sal on a tack," whimpers Andrea Leeds. in "Rasputin and the Empress," with John, Lionel and Ethel Barrymore. i After that she was kept busy in film- land, scoring personal triumphs in '"Die Secret of Madame Blanche," "Gabriel Over the White House," "Should We Tell Our Children," "The Ghost Goes West," "Storm at Daybreak," 'Sequoia, "Murder in the Fleet' and many others. The hardest thing that lissome Jean ever had to do in her short lifetime of doing hard tbing.s was to study Shakespeare on a Pacific electric train. That was several years ago, before Jean had even dreamed of becoming one of Hollywood's leading ingenues. She was still a high school t-Uident, and the dramatic coach at the studios had asked her lo learn the portion scene in "Romeo and Juliet," and since she had little spare time from her studies she had to do all her reading while she traveled from Jasadena to Culver City. Jean is fond of traveling, she likes treacle and rare roast beef, and her chief ambition is to play "Peter Pan.'" She hopes that some day she will have For over 40 years I've been relieving HEADACHES* /must he Thousands of BUiTercrji for lh« lust forty years huve uiicd IUG lo r?}favc hcadtoch&i jwd other iu]ic'd each aa ncumluiu and muscular arhes. They value B\C hijjhly hoi cuu^c 1 quickly lillny pain, tsttiuho iiKc nerves, nnj brinjf reUi.xM- I tion. So I tiniHt be good. 1 conic in c, 30C. GOc tiiiOd. CALL AHEAD FOR RESERVATIONS by Long Distance ...AND CALL BACK HOMI TO SAY YOU'RE SAPI Here's how cheap Long Distance rates are from HOPE TO . . . nay Night Memphis, Tenn 90c 55c Liltlc ttock, Ark. 65c 35c St. l,ouis, Mo. S1.30 80c Th*M or* (toM«n-t«.ilMlen rtltr- Night raits olio apply 0/1 day Sunday SOUTHWESTERN SELL TELEPHONE CO. island south of here. Russia Accuses (Continued from Page <J«e) sfructod by King Boris to form a new cabinet to replace the one which re* signed Thursday, indicating fklris irt« lends to follow a.neutral policy. Signs in the Bucharest official press that Ruumania favored the neutral bloc plan came as the inspired Turkish press asserted that Italy would benefit by the new mutual assistance pact between Turkey and France and Britain. Istanbul and Ankara newspapers said the 'ground now was cleared for Turkish-Italian friendship, since both nations wished to keep Russia and Germany from expanding into the Balkans. It is said Italy was informed, step by sfep ( of French-British negotiations with Turkey which led to the mutual assistance pacts and that Italy thtts obtained indirect assurance that Hus-> sia's Black sea fleet would not appear in the Mediterranean to challenge her nterests. It was predicted in Ankara that Tiir* <ey soon would make .advances • to Jnftg about cordial relations with taly, having been prompted by France and Britain. Italy Warns Russia The Budapest newspaper Fuggetlen Vlagyarbrszag. in an apparently inspired article from Rome, said "a Sw- ot attempt to take Bessarabia from Rumania would be considered in Rome as having "unhealthy" cons'e- quences in the Bulkans. Such a move would provoke unrest in Italy." • » • — i In Harmony AZUSA, Calif. — (IP)— The Citrus mion hig hschopl has had the same TOard of trustees for 25 years, and every decision the board has made has been unanimous. W HEN coids cause sniffling, sneezing, soreness, ana stuffiness in the nostrils use Mentliolntum. It Elves quick relict from these discomforts ami promotes healing of the irritated membranes In the nostrils. Its vapors also reach deep Into the nlr passages, bringing grateful comfort. Also rub tome Mentlioiatum on your chest and back to improve the local bloort circulation. Bub it on your forehead and temples to allay headache and neuralgia due to colds. AS ADVERTISED IN THE SATURDAY EVENING ' POST 'I Millions of men read the Post. A million feet ate already wearing Roblee Shoes. The reason: More for the money in style, fit and wear.., and two excellent features that sell men even with their eyes shut. Now is ilic lime lo wear Costume Suits We are Featuring n Group ut 39.75 LADIES Specialty Shop gale *{ "NIGHT LIGHT" K^^UUl REFLECTOR ' , LAMPS Juil think of it. This com. p!<U mod* tin Floot L»mp wild At new "MITE-LITE" b<te, thrtC'Wty lijM. Ing nl lector*! such » ttix «tiontlly tow price. 7-WAY REflECTOI LAMP $7.95 Mwat ma tut one u mt 4-WAY STUDENT NUDGE UUP $7.25 tOUPKK VITI (III tUM Ckofe* ol «*}•***: • ANTHHIE IWr. NfiNZC Come in u>4 i.c dine Iwa fc.lt. , Jk« ... . /^Xlinc conttntdioA HM^I iftti <-^\ »««.».» «i.,.»bl. lor yom ko««. Now K»n b.ttti lighting com'orC < • > Jfld b«Uci tight. HOPE HARDWARE CO. Hitt's BROWNE SHOE STORE Not Measured In Terms Of MONEY The trust you place in us in filling prescriptions has no dollar and cents value. It is something priceless, which we endeavor to earn at all times. This is an appropriate time to again pledge that OJily quality ingredients, compounded by experienced pharmacists, shall ever go into a prescription filled here! Two graduate pharmists on duty, SEK YOUR DOCTOR When iirvsvriptioiis arc needed nail .... WARD & SON The Leading Druggist "We've Go lit" Phone C2 Motorcycle Delivery

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free