Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 30, 1948 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 30, 1948
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Monday, August 30, 1948 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Social and PI Phone 1268 or 1269 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. social Calendar rVednesday, Sept. 1 Giicle No. :! of First Christian Crunch Auxililary will meet in the iomc of Mrs. Thomas Fonwick !••") b Pine, Wednesday, 7:45 p. m.. impres- ceremony was Thursday, Sept. 2 '' The Pat Cleburne chapter of the UfcD. C. will have its regular luncheon meeting at 12:3(1 at the Barlow hotel Thursday, Sept. 2. Carolyn Sue Sutton And Bernie S. Hargis, Jr. Wed in First Baptist Church Vln a beautiful late afternoon wedding ceremony Sunday at 5 o'clock in First Baptist church Miss Carolyn Sue Sutton. 'daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Claud H. Sulton, anc! Bernie S. Hargis. Jr.. son of and Mrs. Bernie S. Hargis, Sr., Warren, were unit cd in marriage by the Rev. S. A.Whitlow jpastor of the church. The sivc double ring ,liscd. ' "Ihe baptistry was banked with greenery and lighted by a seven- branched candelabra, with a beautiful arrangement of Easter lilies and white slock. On each side was feverfew with fern. The choir rail 'was banked with huckleberry fern. Tall standards of wood'wardia formed the background for the bas- fcj|ts of white gladioli and white Slock. Four seven-branched candlc- -labrum lighted the nuptial scene. The rostrum where the couple cx- ch.Tngod vows was covered in •white. Prior to the c?romony Mrs. Hcn- clri.x Spraggins, organist, played "Ali, Sweet Mystery of Life." "1 Love You Truly": and "Perfect Day was played as Miss Jo Ann Card and Miss Melba Jo Kimberly lighted the candles. During the ceremony soft strains of "Leibos- traum" wore heard. The traditional wedding marches were usxl as processional and recessional. Mrs. Spraggins accompanied Thomas Lavin, soloist, who sang "Prayer Perfect" and "Because." As the couple knelt on the kneeling bench at the C!OKJ of the ceremony Mr. Lavin sang "The Lord's Prayer." The bride was preceded by her atcndants, Miss Roxie Jan-j Sutlon. maid of honor, who was gowned in lilac marquisette with drop shoulder ruffle and fitted bodice. Ths fjpthcred skirt flowjd over a hoop with a bustle effect of ruffles extending to the hemline. She carried a Colonial bouquet of Pinnochio roses tied with lilac satin streamers and a matching headdress. Mi;-s Mary Father Edmiaslon and Miss Mary Jane Ryan of Gurdon were bridesmaids. Miss Kdmia- ston's dress was of gladioli pink and'fashioned like that of the maid of honor. She carried a Colonial bouquet of Pinnochio roses tied t«."'th nils green satin streamers, jvlisrs Ryan's dress was of nile green marquisette and like that of the other attendants. She also carried a Colonial bouquet with pink satin streamers and a matching headdress. Ihe attendants wore a single strand of pearls, glH of the bride. The bride, given in marriage .by her father, was lovely in a traditional wedding gown of ivory satin with a round net yoke ouUinod His brother as best man. Groomsmen were Robert Smith of McGe- hce and William Hargis, cousin of the groom, of Warren.Ushers were: Harry Hargis, brother of the groom. Jimmy Ives of Wan-en, Ray Lawrence of Atlanta, Tex is, . Johnny Gibson, Talbol Feild. Jr., I somewhat, smaller than in recent and William Sutton of this city. years due to the separation of the First call has sounded for the opening practice of (he Hope High School Band at 7:3U o'clock tonight. The Bobcat Band of 1948 will be Page Three *v : < • : ' '•'• •'•'••'* •"' •" jtfnm ' Paris Sarong Mrs. Sullen chose wedding an for her dau- acjua crepe i accessories and a shoulder corsage of Claudius Pcr- nel roses. Mrs. Hargis, mother of die groom; wore a gray crepe dress with French wine accessories and her flowers were a corsage of Better-Times roses. Immediately following the ceremony a reception was held at the Barlow hotel. Mrs. Frank King, Mrs. Aubrey Albrillon and Mrs Rob Jones met the guests at the door and introduced them to the receiving line, which included Mr. and Mrs. Claud Sutton, Mr. and Mrs. Bernie S. Hargis, Sr.. the bride and groom, and other members of the wedding parly. The r-jception rooms were beautifully decorated with baskets of white gladioli and white stock interspersed with greenery and th? piano held an arrangement of while crysanthemunis "with gre-on- cry. The bride's table, covered with a white nylon floor length cloth edged with lace and lace inserts, was centered withe the three-tired wedding cake surmounted with miniature bride and groom and encircled with white bridal flowers. While .tapers in crystal holders placed at each corner lighted the bridal table. The punch was served on a side seiving table which was also covered with a white nylon floor length cloth. Mrs. Elmer Brown, Mrs. Alva Williams, Jr., presided at the bride's cake, and Miss Martha Ann Atkins poured the punch. Mrs. Owen Nix presided at the bride's book. Others extending courtesies were :Mrs. J. C. Sutlon. Mrs. Lester Hamilton of Texarkana and Misses Helen Franklin and Clarice Brown. Following the reception the couple left for a wedding trip to New Orleans, after which they will be at home in Arkadelpiiia where (he groom is a student at Ouaehita college. For traveling the bride wore a navy blue gabardine suit, with a white blouse, blue shoes and bag. (Smith of McGehee, Melba Jo white gloves, white felt, hat trim- j berly, William Sutlon. Roxie med with blue ribbon and. pinned a white orchid /it her shoulder. Out-of-town guests included: Mr. nud Mrs. Otis Langston and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Wray of Prescott, Mr. and Mrs. Bernie S. Hargis, Sr., Mr. and Mrs. Edward Lyons, Mr. and Mrs. Meek Waites and daughter Mary Lillian, and Mr. and Mrs. James Hargis of Warren, Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Glanton, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Hamilton and son Donald, and Miss Marion Blankenship of Texarkana, Miss Boil Shryock of Little Rock, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Formby, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Flanders, all of Little Hock, Mr. and Mrs. Holland Brown of B-jnton, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Lavin and Ray Lawrence of Atlanta, Texas, Mr. and Mrs. James McCullough o fAr- kadelphia, Mr. and Mrs. Urbin Holland and Pricilla of Monroe, La., Mr. and Mrs. Don Flanders I junior high schools. Graduation last Spring took many good players, among thorn the entire drum section. The position of drum major, held for the last two years by Jack Bundy, will be capably filled by Senior Elsie Elder, promoted from the majorette row. LcUermcn returning include: Elsie Elder, Wesley Shirley, Jerry Bowden, Eddie Stewart. Billy Beaty, Billie Joyce Boyett, Nancy Martin, Dan-ell Crank, Lawrence Haz- xard, Bobby Ross, Charlotte Ann Hobbs and Clara Dean Allen. Other veterans arc: Ted Jones, Jack Spates, Jiinmie Nell Wakcfield, Dick Snell, Donnie McDowell, Peggy Cook, Imog'onc Arnold, John Andres. Jo Ann Shields, Jerry O' Neal, Betty Miller, Donnie McMillan. Caroline Hawthorne. Charles Cross. Wilma Coleman, Charles Bruce, James Fuller Russell, Sue Presley, Henry Lile, Jacqueline Holt, Thyr/.a Halliburton. Herbert Dodson and Barbara Wright. The Junior High Band will be built around a group who played in the high school band last year, plus rnosi ol I ha Oglcsby grade school band. Their first rehearsal will be Tuesday morning at 9 o'clock at Oglesby Junior Hi:-h. Donald Gene Browning, Diane Bryan, Polly Jo Compton, Bernard Dunn, John Ellen, Jam::s Robert Fuller. John Gilbert, Gene Iloldridge, Charles Key, Jimmip Rives, Edward Stone-, Nelda Jo Thompson. Betty Louise Arnold, Carolyn Jones and Jack White, all of whom played in the high school band last year, and will be joined by John Amos. George Anderson, Billy Blake, Volmcr Dean Boyd, Kay Franks, Charles Greenlce, Charles Halberl, Kirk James. Jerry | Johnson, Wanda Faye Maness, David McKcir/.ie, Judy Moses, Benjamin Newbcrn, Joel Osburn, B"il- ly Owen. Benjamin Owen and Joe Don Willis. Mr. and Mrs. Owen Nix, Mr. and Mrs. Billy Hargis of Warren, Mr. and Mrs. Claud Sutton. Miss Mary lister Kdmiaslon, Robert Hargis, Miss Mary Jane Ryan, Robert Kim- Jane Sutlon. Johnny Gibson, Jo- Ann Card, Talbot Feild, Jr., Jimmy Ives, Kay Lawrence and Miss AlaMae Munn. ARTS—(NF,A)- Picrrc Bal- ninin revives the sarong, and makes it the star of his midsummer collection. The bizarre styling of a sarong bathing suit" (right) which combines wrap~ ped-anci-ticd shorts, bra and knee-length coat, is underscored by ; exotic Javanese cotton of multicolor print. The gala i evening dress I (left) with | short train ti new oft- i shoulder ^ decolletagc £• and §\ whopping § hip bow, |3 show the ;••; sarong's g influence | on formal | fashions. ^ Rcd-and-8 black g Javanese fl print || contributes to 1 the exotic look oC this ' gOVv'll. ; hort and Long Pre-Nuptial Breakfast for Miss Carolyn Sue Sutton Miss Mary Esther Kdmiaslon, Mrs. Ben Edmiaslon and Mrs. Elmer Brown honored Miss Sue Sutton, bride elect of Bernie Hargis, Jr., of Warren, with a prc-nuptial bicakfast Sunday morning at 9 o'clock in tlvj Barlow hotel. The long table was covered with a white linen cloth and centered with two crystal bowls of yellow 'mums. Bridesmaids' dolls holding while bridal flowers were placed (he entire length of the table. Place cards of yellow satin pin cushions trimmed in black lace marked the guests' places. The hostesses presented the hon- with seed pearls, extending down of Benton, Mr. and Mrs. Billy Har- j orc-e with a lovely corsage of yel- Ihc front to the basque waist. The tilted bodice buttoned down the back with tiny satin-covered buttons. The sleeves tapered to points over the hands. The full skirt, extended into a long train. 1-1 ?r linger tip veil of illusion fell from a coronet of seed pearls and she car- lied a Colonial bouquet of bouvar- dia, shower effect, centered with a white orchid. .Robert Hargis of Warren served > For quick comforting hup for Backache EiMuinatic Pains, Getting Up Nights, strong ; cloudy urine, Irritating passages, Leg Pains, ;' circles .under eyes, and swollen ankles, due .' to non-organic and non-systemic Kidney and ' Bladder troubles, try Cystox. Quick, complete satisfaction or money back guaranteed. Aak your druggist for frystcx today. Bis, Robert, Harry anil Tom Hargis, Jimmy Ives of Warren, Robert binith of. McGehee, and James Ta- bcr of Smackover. Pre-Rehenrsal Party Held at Mrs. Williams' Mr.s. Alva Williams. Jr.. and Mrs. Frank King entertained Saturday afternoon at 5:45 with a pre-re- hfarsal parly in the home of Mrs. Williams on the Kosston highway lor members -of I lie. Stilton-iiai-^i;; wedding party. The Mue.sts were met a tlhc door by Mrs. King. The host'.'sses presented Miss Sutton with a lovely TODAY o TUESDAY FEATURES 2 - 3:19 - 5:31 - 7:23 - 9:£ 11 '' —• with — „• Joe Sawyer ® William Tracy ® Virginia Grey low crysnnlhnmums and a gift her chosen pattern of crystal. The g'nesL list included: Mrs. Bernie Hargis, Sr., Mrs. Claud Sutlon, Miss Sue Sutton, Mr.s. Billy Hargis, Miss Ixoxie Jane Sutlon, Miss Mary Jane Ryan, Miss Belle Shr.vpck of kittle Hock, Miss Melba Jo Khnberly, Miss Jo Ann Card, Miss Martha Ann Atkins. Miss Helen Franklin and Mrs. Urvin Holland ol! Monroe, La.. BY EDWIN P. JORDAN, Written for NEA Service About one person in ten is left- handed. Of these, there about twice as many men than women. This frciiuency of left handedness certainly means that the condition is not ;;n abnormality, and should not bo looked on as in any sense a disease. Many tests have been devised for testing hand preference. One authority found that whichever hand children used, when wiping a desk with a dust cloth, rolling it into a ball and throwing it away, was reliable in determining which hand is preferred. Grown-ups can be asked which hand they use for throwing, cutting bread or dealing cars. Most people are right-or left- handed, it is believed, because of the structure of Ihe genes which they have inherited from their parents. Heredity probably is not the only factor involved, but it seems to be the most important. Are Yen Left-Eyed? Hand preference may he related to eye preference. Most people, who have equal vision in Ihe two eyes, prefer to use one eye or the other for sighting a gun or looking through a telescope. The preferred eye is called the "dominant ey The mantel in the living room held an arrnnyement of eiylil pot plants which were; a gift to the bride elect from the hostesses. A salad plate with cold drinks was served to the 24 guests. Sutton- Rehearsal Party Htlcl in Goad Home Mr. and Mrs. i.. M. Goad entertained wilh a rehearsal dinner Saturday evening at i! o'clock for the' Sutlon-llargis wedding parly at tlv.nr home on the liosston road. The house was beautifully decorated with floral arrangements of gladioli and roses. The dinner was served on Hula wn from a T-shaped table cover- eel with a white linen cloth and centered wilh an arrangement of yellow erysanthemums in a crystal container. The guest list included tin- brid? cf and groom elect, Mr. anil Mrs. ; K j lieniie S. Hargis. Sr.. of Warren, ! parents of the groom: the 1{"V. 'Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Whitlow. Mr. and Mr.s. Thomas havin of Atlanta. Texas, Mrs. llendrix Spnr'.gms, Stag Breakfast Honors Bernie S. Hargis, Jr. Jo'anny Gibson was host at a slag breakfast honoring Demi:; S. shoulder cor- | Hargis. Jr., at f! o'clock Sunday morning in the Barlow hotel. The long table was centered wilh crystal bowls of yellow crysanlhe- rnnms. Tho guest list included Eernie S. Hargis. Jr.. groom elect, Johnny Gibson. Harry Hargis. Robert Hargis. Billy Hargis, Ray Lawrence, Jimmy Ives, William Sutton, Thomas Lavin and Robert Smith. Mrs. Harry Lemley Entertains With Luncheon Mrs. Harry Lemley entertained wilh a luncheon today noon for the I pleasure of her house guests. Miss i Martha McKao and Charles C. Me liae of Houston, her neice and nep- By Elswyth Thane Copp/igJif by £fswy(?i Thane Diilributcd by NEA SERVICE, INC, THE STORY: Hilary Shenslonc, British secret agent, lies wounded in the Indian desert beside a crashed plane, after completing a dangerous mission. He thinks of Nuns Farthing, his home in the Kngli:'h countryside, and feels a desperate need to get back there, lie doesn't know that the house has been let and that, dreamy, 17- year-old Sabrina, whom he has never met, has adopted his old room and eagerly awaits his return. "Things havj begun to slip, Bill . . ." he tells the pilot with .him, as they await rescue . . . Hilary returns to London in what seems a dream, decides to enjoy himself even so and heads for his club. Meanwhile, at the club Hilary's brother George has just left two old family friends: Calthorpe, and elderly Lord Tolleigh, father of Hilary's Alice. "How docs Alice feel about living in WaxirislanV" queried Cal- tliorpc dryly. "Or is that all off," "1 don't know—I give up—•! cant keep track of things," Alice's At that moment Denby of the Home Office entered the room, glanced around quickly, and made for Totleigh on the hearthrug. Hilary arrived on the throsnold just behind him and paused there, watching Den by cross the room. DOROTHY DIX Victim of Tyranny DOROTHY DIX Mondy. aug. 30.... Dear Miss Dix: /. am 28 years old and have never had a boy friend or tried to make friends because of my father being so strict. Even when my brother took me to n show a few times my father would never believe that "we went where we said we did, accused us of going to immoral places anc picked on my mother until we stopped going out, to save her froit. being so mistreated. Now I would like to get mar. riccl, but I don't expect any boy to put up with my father's actions Would you advise me to lcav< home, or just bear with Father'; treatment'.' I am self-suporting Earn a good salary. HISS M Answer: I think that any womai at 28 who has earned her owi jiving for years is being w:;ak ani silly if she lets an ovcrbearint went dominate her. Your falhe. is a cruel tyrant who has deprivec oyu of all the pleasures of youll simply because he gets a kick ou of enslaving you. It gratifies his cgc to have the whole family, you. mother included, so afraid of bin that they dare not defy him. To this column come innumcr able letters from women who an 10 longer foolish young girls, Tiiej lave never been allowed (o have a date, or to have a boy friend, or to go to any place of amusemerr without Father sending somebod; along to spy upon them. And thcst fathers invariably make theii daughters turn over to them cvcrj cent they earn. Lacking Courage Surely at 2H years of age yot have acquired sufficient knowledgi of life to realize how you ar; being enslaved, and you are simpl; lacking in courage to stand it. Yo; must know that the longer you pu off asserting your independence the harder it will be. You wil have small chance of every marry ing. because Papa will keep awa; the young men until your youth i: gone. My earnest advice to you is U make a strike for freedom while the going is still good; Dear Dorothy Dix: I am a divorced woman of 26, with a pretty little blue-eyed, blonde girl. I thought that marriage would be a bed of roses, but I found that it was lull of thorns. Now I am in love with another man, but his mother thinks he is en tilled to someone who has .never been married, and he doesn't want her to find out that he is going with me. I think enough of him. to give him half o£ my paycheck. He used to come to see me every night, but now he only comes once a week and I sit and wait for him, very lonely and downhearted. My mother and friends think he is playing me for a sucker." What do you think? DESPAIRING DIVORCE Answer: I fully agree with your mother and friends' estimate of you if you let this cleadbcat hold, you up for Die money you work so hard to earn, and that you must need for yourself when you have a child to support. Why any woman could be silly enough to think that the man who sponges on her loves her and intends to marry her and make a home for her, passes all compre- •lension. A man who really loves i woman wants to protect her, not •ob her. Just try to bring a little :ommon sense to bear on your iroblem, if you can. Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Some normally left-handed child-j father confessed frclfi-lly. "At. one ron, who have been forced to use ! lime their right hands, have developed stutter or some other type of speech defect. Sume authorities believe that time there was a sort of understanding, f believe it's called, be- Uveen Alice and Hilary, as you know. They're second cousins— a young stutterer is one ] num.- or less grew up together, who has shifted from normal lefl-|Bul now— I don't know—he's bean handedncss to using the right band, and that lie or she should be encouraged to use the left, rather thnu the right, hand. This does not mean that most left-handed children will become stutterers if they are made to use the right hand, ft does suggest that it would be safer to let youngsters who prefer he left hand continue to use it unless there is sonic strong medical or educational reasons against it. lieu-. The with tered luncheon table was covered a felt luncheon set and cen- with a bowl of mixed Sum- j MUM" flowers. Covers wore laid for the following guests: The honorces, Mrs. Williamson Apperson Kvaus of Shrevcport, Miss Janet Lemley Nashville. Tenn., Mrs. Fred .s, Miss Carolyn Andrews and Miss Uolphine Andrews and William KuRene White. Note: Dr. Jordan is unable to answer individual questions from readers. However, each day he will answer one of the most frequently asked questions in his column. QUESTION: Does Hi:.' experience of gradually slowing breathing upon falling asleep, followed by a : sudden awakening, with the breathing slopped, mean Cheyne-Stokes res ni i-a I ion? ! ANSYVKI!: This is not Cheyne- ] Stokes respiration, but is proi-ablv ; '••emu kind of nervous reaction. It i it is Ihe only symptom present and \ jdoes not change, it is probably j I not serious. j j o | I Temple Texas on S Mutual Broadcast away to years. She seems to be seeing quite a lot of George lately, Because of his own guilty preference for Hilary. C'altnorpe Kept his eyes on the floor an'.l forbore to remark that George seemed rather more Alice's sort. TuileJgh nearly said it for him. "Of course George was a lot older when they were kids. Now the difference in their ages doesn't matter so much. Or docs it? OC course I'd rather it was Hila.-y. But on the other band—" He P"terod out, for lie ton was ,1 ••.'arc- thai George, with his very decent income and settled habits. was surely more Alice's sort. "I u) 1 ." he said again helplessly, can't run other peoples live' 1 UK m." Western Envoys *Jack in Kremlin or Conference By EDDY GIL-MORE The feeling that lie must wake up any moment now had been growing stronger as he approached the club, while the reality of London wavered and receded. Then things began to go askew, as they always do in even the most vivid dreams—discrepancies— omissions —and a looming sense of something dreadfully wrong. First, he discovered he couldn't remember anything about the voyage home. And then it was a new commissionaire ;\t the club door, in place of old Simpson, who must have died at last. The new man naturally hadn't recognized him, and the two members who had passed through the swing door just ahead of him were strangers to Hilary. It was not quite the entrance he had counted on. The commissionaire greeted the other two and turned away to .find a telephone message. None of them took any notice of Hilary, so he tossed his hat onto a peg and started towards the lounge. Den by was crossing the hall from the writing-room a few yards away, and Hilary cried his name with relief. But Denby went on. not hearing, into the lounge. Hilary followed, with an idea of moving very carefully now, so as nol to jar himself awake. He paused on the threshold. Old Calthorpe was there, and Alice's father .. . '•—I give up—you can't run other people's lives for them—" They saw Denby then, and welcomed him. None of them glanced towards the door where Hilary stood. He drew a few steps nearer, cautiously. He must hear, before he woke . . . "You look as though you'd had a bit of a jolt," said Callhorpe to Denby. Wants no Chasers Princeton, Ky. — i/l'»—- This city recently published a warning to nil tomobile drivers who have beei: violating an ordinance which for bids chasing the fire truck tc fires. And "if this doesn't accom plish the purpose, the ordinance will be strictly enforced and offenders arrested and fined," Police Chief Roy Rosscr said. The ordinance provides a $10 to $25 fine for drivers who remain in motion within 1200 feet of the fire truck. . , MILLIONS PREFER . —U for dependability. It's ns pure as money ' can buy. The world's largest seller at lOc. 1 ASPIRIN ST. JOSEPH ASPIRIN . FOR CHILDREN Ensy to give. Orange flavor. DO tablets, 35C From N. Y. Sunday iVli: : s Temule Tex?;S (Dora Jam Temple i. of Lcwisvillc and Hop-' daughter of C. O. Temple .if Un ! Moscow, Aug. i British and Fren j to tile Kremlin itor another confi HO- 1,-Ti -American :h diplomats went again late today rcuce over blockaded IJerlin and east-west diver- gt- nees on Germany. The appointment was with Minister Molotov. me n:n!h in a si'ri ;.. since .Inly HO. Strict olfi- eey lias been maintained toil'- capitals. '• latest instructions fnim me capitals in western envoys appeared ifl'ice;: later than usual Coming and Going return- j Novelty rojjipanv. TODAY and TUESDAY tern from •!:;;(] at tr fnoou. Miss Tem|.l !\Y\v York bv Hope. Martha Jane Kason. dau- . f Mrs. S. 1J. Kason. l-K!n S. j Main St., left Saturday for Fort ISa.'ti Houston. Te.vas, to eiH--r the i Women's Medical Specialist Corps. FEATURES 3:46 - a:30 - 7:27 - 9:30 i'elaxed last night for in a long while. U. S. Walter Bedell Ends Own Life He«tr Coming L-, Aug. " Lemley of Nashville. ".-.. William Appersou are Hospital Notes Branch Admitted: L Hope Montr (/i Hone Hoi ili- li harj.-d: .1. <).'..-!!:: Mrs. Jr.nscs ;t; Rue! Belts, nar. Hone; \Vn.. C. Mrs G. H. Brother, Fi\f. Allison l-'uur. •x. v^- starring ION McCALLISTER JUNE HAVER vilk-; Mr.-:. C'kiutk- Holli;, Mrs. II. 1.. .Smuh, Emii OIH-; l.cunard Chalks Adl-iin Discharged: Jim Bill Josephine Admitted: Awik-y, Lc-wis H'Ml't'h. :-.hoW a worker's family of si.ent -11.7 Austrian schil- 4.17 at the present rale of weekly. Thi 1 same lam- j i|| t . v.'im spend 193.49 schillings | His sidj i!v in i•-?!!•).341. Recently there has been a downward tr-i'nd in the cost of in Vienna from a peak in t>i liiis year. The present is still ihrc't- and one half times as great as that at the end oi' the war in jy-13. "We're full of jolts at the Horn Office." replied Denby, and Hilary saw that he looked, old and tired. "Hut this one pretty well floors me.'." "Bad news from somewhere'.'" Totleigh sounded sympathetic. "l''rom India —- as usual. Hilary Sheiistone is dead. One job too many up beyond 1'eshawur. Nobody's fault, 1 suppose—" Poor old Denby, Hilary was thinking. This has hit him hard. Poor old— WHAT? DKAD. WHO? "But his brother George was sitting here just now—-" began Callhorpe, dax.ed. "He doesn't know yet. The family will be notified tomorrow. One or two tilings have to be d':alt wilh first. I shouldn't have mentioned it, bnl—I loved his father." ( . [ The family will be notified . . . I A familiar Home Office phrase, as ; Hilary well knew. This wouldn't | do. lie was ready to wake up now, this was nightmare. They were lalkiii 11 . about him . . . Oh, yes, most decidedly, it was time to wake up now ... "It's always the wrong one," Denby as saying. "All through the War. it seamed to be always tile wrong one, the best one, first. Maybe there's some reason in it, I dori'l know— But I'm going to Pearson for this, at least till [ know difler.:ntly. He should have sent more men, instead of Bill Dalton alone, lie should have sent sooner Pearson. Yes;, of course . . . there was a job to do for PJ; . . You'll have to write my ily, Bill . . . He'd said [hat :A If . . alter the crash. "Hilary was dead of a gunshot wound when (he rescue plane arrived." IK'nby was .-.aying. "Notli- ing could h.-jv,- saved him, once he was hit, but---I blame Pearson." Dead, lie remembered now. . . Dalian silting beside him, under of the useless plane . . . was hurting — and he IT'S TIMEsTO SHINE WITH... FINE FOR; BURNS MINOR CUTS CHAFE SCRAPES MINOR WOUNDS PETROLEUM JELLY Millions rely on Morolino. Its name guarantees highest quality Big jar only lOc. because it has a hard-wax finish GRIFFIN See Harry Shiver for .... Complete Plumbing Supplies Rcznos- Suspended Unit Heaters Floor Furnaces Roper Gas Ranges ©ENERAL ||| ELECTRICS and "ffotlioiltfc ELECTRIC DISHWASHERS — DISPOSALLS j HARRY W. SHIVER PLUMBING •— HEATING PHONE 259 must gel back to England why? . . . something he had to do . . . what was the date? . . . But this wasn't Kngland .. . It was Eternity . . , (To Be Coiilinuc-ct) Cleaning at home -with IKMIZUIC or gasoline? You're inviting the undertaker.,;for the smallest ilarne or epaik can explode even lltc'invbihlc fumes! 1 If you must use cleaning lluiils that are flammable^ 'do it outsidu your house— nitvvr inside. Misusv aj jlammublti fluids causes more titan 50,000 fires every year. A word to the ivise may suvu u lija ... yours! INSURANCE 21 OS. Main Phone 810

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