Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 23, 1948 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Thursday, September 23, 1948
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Tlnirsdny; September 23, 1948 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Three Phone 1268 or 1269 Bel ween 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. rpokWbod P.T.A. Meeting _ Wednesday Afternoon The Brookwood P.T.A. met Wcd- esday afternoon at the school aiid- nriuin 1 for the first meeting of the ;hool '^year. The president, Mrs. corge W. Robison presided HIV-I itroduced Ihe officers for the year: ice-president. Mrs. Charles' Grn- j met am; secretary, Mrs. Lnmar Cox: licions dessert plate to twenty guests. The honuree received many lovely gifts. The Doctor Says: Church Births M.D. Service Held •cnsnrcr. Mrs. Hin^m On vis; and of Airland P.T.A. Organized V"-''n<!r,riny Afternoon Parents and tenohers of the newly constructed Garland school Wednesday afternoon at the il auditorium for the nurnosc troducod Mrs. E,mcr Brown, i ^Slnn"* " ^''^ '^^ rmcipal. Mrs. Brown introduced The m^r-tint* , y! . s opened vith e teaching staff: Miss Virginia i ..from, <-i n .r: n rr of Bennliful Amnr olt, first, grade: Mrs. Oradv Wil- | icn r 0 ,, OW ed by the Lord's Mrs. " . . . Mrs. fecond grade: ,"third grade: olt and Miss Dulcie Dee Holt, >urih grade. Mrs. Owen Atkins, fth grade: Mrs. Alvah Williams, r., and Mrs. Andrew Caldwoll, xlh g[ade. Miss Sonhia Sue Hnr- er, supervisor of elementary liools. was introduced. )uring the business session chair- ion and committees for the school ear \vdre appointed and a program activities for (.he year were out- | R Mpxn-ndcr iu?d by the president. A rummage ! Royce Smith"i: was announced to be held in ' 10 near future. Mrs. Elmer Brown. principal, Welcomed the mothers and made a olendid talk. Mrs. Brown in-Red ooperation of the parents in lel- ng the children get their lessons t school, under the supervision of be teacher, thereby leaching them elf-reliance. Following the program a social our was 'enjoyed and the parents /ore shown over the school. Blown i repealed in unison. Mrs. Olliver f'onicy /Moms as lemoorary chairman, Mrs Henrv TIn-.- n r. s as secretary anrl Mrs. P. J. T-Inlf PS district di- j rector, onened Ihe business session. I Mrs. Ho!I inli'ndured Mrs. Edgar I D'xon. State P-esident of P.T A. ! who sr>olco ov) Parent Teacher Or| finb'.alion. MJ-S. Haynos rei'd tlie ! hv-lawR. Tlie" -following officers we-re elected:- 'pws'rlcn(, Mrs. L. R. Tooley: vice-president, Mrs. E. secretary. Mrs. treasurer. Mrs. .Tames IT. Jones: Historian. Mrs. T.-laiK' Warmnrk: r>n'-]i mon ) ar i an Miss Mamie Belle Holt. In the room count of mothers the dollar was awarded to Mrs. Tho- vnr> son's room. During the social hour refresh- mcnts were served. Guests at the meet ing worn Mi.ss Beryl Henry and James H. Jones. -'St,. James Kennedy Honoree t Bridal Shower Wednesday Mrs. James • Kennedy, the' for- ner Miss Marjorie Bruce was amed honoroo at a bridal shower it the home of Mrs. Minor Polk Wednesday evening, by Mrs. Polk. /Irs. Jess Morris and Mrs. Roy Jollier. ; Folhvoing an hour of games and Contests the hostesses served a de- Coming and Going A. E. Stonequist arrived Thursday morning from a three-day stay i in Tulsa where- he attended a con! vrmtion of J. C. Penney Co. mana- .• "ers. LAST DAY • FEATURES • 2:25 - 4:28 - 6:35 - 9:08 ® ERROL FLYNN e OLIVIA deHAVILLAND •— in — , /I' — with — ® RASILRATHBONE » CLAUDE RAINS Mrs. W. M. Long of McCaskill left Monday for Oklahoma City to attend the bedside of her brother, Wesley J. Mangum there. From there Mrs. Long will go to Long B'-ach. California for a visit with her son, William Long, Jr., and family. ,[ Mrs. Claude Waddle and Miss Mary Adel'e Waddle spent Wednesday in Toxarkcina. Pvl. James Robert Garner left , Wednesday for Washington D. C. after a visit with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Garner and other • relatives and friends in Bodcaw. l I Pvt. Howard B. Grain will leave [ Saturday to return to Fort Mon- j mouth. N..T. after a visit with i his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harold : Crain and other relatives and j friends in Bodcaw. I Persona! Mention Fnycttcville — Lambda Chi Alpha Bv EDWIN P. JORDAN, j Written for NEA Service ' A divorticulum is a pouch or poc- | kel leading off from a large cavity i or tube. In the passageway lead; ing from the mouth to the anus l (outlet of the rectum) such pouches are fairly common. Probably there is some weakness in the wall present at birth in the majori'.y of cases. j The most common location for diverticula is in (lie colon or lower nnrl of the bowel. After the age of 40, it. liar, been estimated Hint di- verticula are present in ocrhaps one person out. of 21. Usually these poi'kot.s do not. m-oduce svmotoms • and (lie condition ; ciilosis. OcensMinn'lv they can become inflamed and thrn Hie condi- I tiovi is called divei-ticulitis. j T'i divertieuliHs the symntom<; of i inflammalion vary a cood deal. There may be n sinple slight at| tack of nculi' abdominal pifn or • sr.veval cnisodrs of minor difficul- j ty. Occasionally the inflammation ! mpv be so severe as to cause a perforation or hole 'n the "ocl r( H ] with infection spreading lo the abdominal cavity and producing per- ilr>"iiis or abscess formation. The area involved may be sensitive to pressure, though of cour- i re this can oefuv from a great many other conditions. Because the symptoms nrc so similar to many ether conditions of the intestines ( or abdominal contents, and are i frequently complicated by other | di<.-nroVrs. the diagnosis is often difficult. Examination of the lower i . ,, narl of the bowel by the use of an j roughs; Barry instrument c;illed a p'-ocloscope is | necessary. X-ray studies are also . needed. When severe divertifulitis bursts through the wall of the bowel or j obstructs intestinal action, an operation may have to be considered. In most cases, however, fairly s'lnnlc medical treatment is sufficient. Most divertieula do not produce symnloms or damage. Of those which do. Hie majority c^n be treated bv fairly simple medical management. A coronation service was held for the Junior and Intermediate Girls Auxiliary of First Baplisl church on Wednesday evening in the church auditorium. Mrs. Chas. F. Rcynerson led the service. and Mrs. S. A. Whitlow crowned seven queens and presented two queens with scepters. Mrs. Hcndrix Sprag' gins accompanied at Ihe organ. Afler Ihe invocation by the pastor, the Rev. S. A. Whitlow, the following girls came forth to re- I ceive recognition for the work j 1 done on the various Forward Steps I called divert!- of Girls' Auxiliary. Maidens: Joyce ! ! Lamb, Frances Barentine, Bonnie i Shirley, Marcia Bowden, Boneta i i Cash. Dema Chism. Betty Cham- | borlain. Audrey Light, Benny Edmiaston. Barbara Polk. Ann Adams Margaret Johnston. Sue Moses. I Mary Charlene Horton and Ginny 1 Herndon. Ladies-in-wailing: Sue j Wills, Marillyn Shiver, Carolyn Coffee, Mary Lou Montgomery and Jackie Holt. Princesses: Thalia Chism, Martha Osborn, Ann Houston and Judy Moses. Queens: Mary Beth Routon, Helen Hall, Wanzell Nix. Belly Owen, Barbara Taylor, and Jane Burroughs. Qucons-svith- Scepters: Jo Anne Burroughs and Viva Edd Thrash. The flower girls and crown bearers for the queens were as follows: Linda Thrash, Ann Routon, Paula Power, Mary Ann Hall, A tl 1.1 1CI A W VV t, I , J.VJ. W J.JT ^\l II 1 JL 1 till, ' Elizabeth Roach, Virginia Bowden, | bov ' Michael. Tlie list of births occ.urrins in Hempslead county were received from local regislrars: White John B. and Dimple Mclntosh, Fulton, girl. Sharon. T. L. and Phala Butler. Hope, boy, Gary. t G. \V. and Orone ftistor. Lcu-is- ! ville. girl, Linda. i J. F. and Helen May. Hope, boy, Larry. ! W. D. and Melbn Rinehart. Patmos. boy. Phillip. ! H. T. and Ella Garner, Hone, I girl, Marsha. 1 J. R. and Belly Biddle. Patmos, I boy, Jiminic. I T. C. and Dillie Biddle. Malvern, i boy. Thomas. T. V. and Edna Landes. Patmos, girl, Dianna. A. P. and Nella Brown. Palmos. girl, Linda. E. G. and Wanda Steadman, Hope, girl. Cheryl. | .James 1!. and Georgia Hill, Emi met, girl, Lee Anita. C. J. and Elizabeth Kimbrough, Arkadolphia. girl, Carol. E. H. and Frances Bizzell, Hope, girl, Carol. B. G. and Maggie Waller, Hope, boy, William. T. C. and Frances Cranford, Hope, girl, Carol. W. R. and Mildred Baker, girl, Phyllis. G. E. and Joy Radcliff, Hope, boy, George. R. R. and Joyce Herring, Patmos, boy, Donald. Lloyd and Ha Hicks, McCaskill, girl. Sandra. D. P. and Wanda Bush, Hope, DOROTHY DIX Sue Ann Smith and Patsy Bur- Spraggins, Byron and Wayne Smiley, Jerry Owen, Harold Douglas, Bill Perkinson, Billy Parsons, John Ray Luck and Edward Hartsfield. John David Whitlow and Frank O. F. and boy, Ronald. C. H. and Rachel boy, Michael. H. P. and Margretta Mildred King, Okay, Turner, Hope, Reyenya, Emmet, girl, Lynda. R. E. and Frances Spradlin, Wai- Horton assisted as pages. Misses do, girl, Charlotte. Working Wives Whether more lnist>nnds are getting to be tightwads, or whether : wives are more resentful at being j unpaid slaves than they used to be. ! deponent &ayeth not, but certain [ it is that the money question is i becoming a burning issue in many I homes and is paving a hot road I to the divorce court. Probably bridegrooms always had their tongues in their checks when they swore at the altar to endow their brides with all their worldly goods. Maybe they didn't expect their wives to take them seriously, but. anyway, it is a curious fact that the emancipation of women has ironically enough resulted in the emancipation of men, multitudes of whom seem to feel that they have no responsibility whatever for the support of their families. Naturally there was great rejoicing when the doors of opportunity were opened to women and they began to get paid for their work and had money of their own in their pockets, but their jubilation has been short lived, for they have found out that the working wife is all that the term implies. Added Chores The optimistic bride has discovered that a job isn't the bridge that would carry her over from the schoolroom to the altar, .as she expected. It is a treadmill from which she rarely escapes, and instead of her being able to give up her job when she married she has had to add to her work a lot of additional chores, such as doing he marketing, the laundering, the cooking, etc., to say nothing of baby-tending. Of course, occasionally, there is i domestic-minded man who lends Revival Meeting of- Anderson Church Mary Ellen Note: Dr. Jordan is unable to answer individual ouestions from i readers. However, each day ho will I answer one of tlie most frequently 1 asked questions in his column. QUESTION: What can be done for an ulcer of the stomach that has returned? ANSWER- This depends on the nature of the ulcer and where it is located. If adequate trial with tually completed for the fall quart- ev at The College of the Ozarks. three students from Hempstcad county arc among the 593 students Fraternity of tiic University of Ar- j who have enrolled, it was announc- kansas announces the pledging of Eugene White, sophomore, son of Mrs. W. E. White, 815 East Second street. Clarksville—With registration vir- The Greatest Story of Our Times' od today bv Dr. VVilev Lin Hurie, president of the college. Hcmpslead students ar»: John E. Honea. son of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Honea. Hono: James W. Hazzard. son of B. M. Hazzard, Hope: Pnd James A. Bowden Jr.. son of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Bowden. Mr. Honea and Mr. Hazzard are both juniors maioring in the College's School of Pharmacy. Arkansas' only pharmacy institute. Mr. Bowden, a sonhomore. is also attending the School of Pharmacy. The throe Hempstead students attended Henderson State Teachers College prior to entering The College of the Ozarks. Mr. Honea also studied at Louisiana State University. This quarter's enrollment is the largest in the 57-year history of The College of the Ozarks. Applications for admission to the winter quarter which opens November 29 are now being accepted. Ruth McLain and Downs were ushers. Counselors of the Young People's organizations of the Woman's Missionary Union are Mrs. S. A. Whitlow, Young People's Director; Misses Annie Sue Andres and I Roxie Jane Sutton, Intermediate | G. A.'s; Mrs. Chas. F. Rcynerson I and Mrs. Hugh Hall, Junior "G. A.'s; I Mrs. Henry Haynes, Sunbeams; Melvin Thrash, Junior R.A.'s. Bus Carrying Teachers to HSTC Leaves at 7:15 a. m. A Spring Hill School bus will leave from Diamond Cafe at 7:15 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 25, to transport teachers taking courses at Henderson State Teachers classes. AH instructors taking courses are urged to be on time. Naval stores is the trade name for products derived from gum or pitch. "TV*. You'll be up in a cloud when you step out in these dramatic wedgies . . . versatile nusuede flatterers, with a new double tuck trim off the vamp, give these beauties a new season flare you'll love. Black or green. Sizes 4 to 10 YOUR FRIENDLY DEPARTMENT STORE Hospital Notes Josephine Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Carlton, Rt. 1, Emmet, announce the arrival of a daughter on Sept. 23. 1948. Admitted: J. W. McLarty, Hope. Mrs. Chas. Carlton. Emmet. Discharged: Mrs. Troy Polk, Hope. Vance Bledsoe, Hope. J. W. McLarty. Hope. Julia Chester Admitted: Mrs. V. L. Discharged: George T. Bri the several means not cure the ulcer, have to be considered. C. B. and Nell Coffee. Hope, boy, William. Joe and Barbara Williams, Schaal, boy, Danny. J. A. and Ruby Brown, Fulton, boy, Doyle. R. J, and Nannie Rosenbaum, Fulton, girl, Patricia. C. L. and Josephine Adkins, Hope, boy, Charles. A. I. and Mary Evans, Rosslon girl, Donna Sue. J. I. and Lorarine Bain, Hope, girl, Belly Sue. Brooks and Bernice Fulton, McCaskill, boy, unnamed. C. W. and Gcraldine Horton, Blevins, girl, Allice. Halbcrl and Eve Flesher, Hope, boy, David. Paul and Ada Jackson, Blevi.is, boy, Paul. Non-White Lawrence and Aline McPherson, Hope, girl. Otis and Lena Dennis, Hope, girl. Isiah and Corine Collier, Hope, girl. Raymond Hope, girl. Booker and Evelyn Murry, Hope j girl. available do | Clarence and Essie Barnes, Lew- surgery may | isville, boy. Aggie and Jewel Griffin, Hope, and Helen Trotter, ByJEIswyth Thane SK£X Holly, Hope, ht, Hope. Branch Admitted: Miss Ophelia Phillips, Prescott. Shirley Ann Edwards, Hope. Discharged: Mrs. Melyin Wynn, Hope. Mrs. Johnnie McCorkle and baby girl, Hope. . LAST DAY 2:33 - 4 FEATURES — 17 - 6:01 - 7:45 9:29 VVillard Edgar Patricia PARKER-BUCHANAN WHITE STARTS SUNDAY Yvonne DeC/u.LC • fra DIWYEA ' /$. ^ :"M SERIAL STORY Thurs., Sept. 23 XXX By taking the earliest possible bus the next morning Hilary arrived home before the others, who traveled by car after breakfast. When Sabrina ran up to his room he was already there, and it never occurred to her that he had left it. He could tell by her face that last night's false security still existed. He wondered how long that would last. Father gave it away at luncheon, by announcing that he had arranged lo take rooms in Wells for Ihe next month at least, instead of going up to Town with them tomorrow. "Tomorrow!" said Sabrina incredulously. "I shall be able to use the Wells Museum then, until my book is ready for the printer," Father explained. "But you said I didn't have to go!" cried Sabrina. "Aunt El'fie, you promised!" "I promised about Switzerland," Aunt Effie conceded cautiously. "But when I thought you were going, I made arrangements to give up the lease here." "When?" "This week." "But—" Sabrina looked blaijkly from one to the other. ;' "I wasn't going to tell you just yet," admitted Aunt Eft'ie. "Not until you were rested, that is, but now thai you know, you might as well start packing directly after luncheon. I thought with luck we might catch the 0 o'clock train in the morning. Your father wants the car left here, of course." "Then it's over," said Sabrina hopelessly, not looking at them. "I've lost it—forever." "What, dear? We thought of looking up places at the seashore lor a month later on. Just you and me and Bella, you'd like that, wouldn't you?" "That Swiss school," said Sabrina, looking down at her plate. "Was it a convent'.'" "Why—no," said Aunt Effie. "I was thinking it must be nice to be a nun," said Sabrina simply, as though talking to herself. •WHAT?" said Father, so that Aunt El'fie jumped and dropped her fork. "Now, look here, Sabrina—a fellow you've never seen goes and dies out in India and you want to be a nun! That's -'non- head is bound jto turn up soon enough, I dare say," Father was assuring Aunt Effie obstinately "The child is very like her mother, and Joan was a dashed pretty girl when I married her." "Was she happy with you'?" asked Sabrina in the dead silence which enveloped his final word. "Naturally she was," said Father, without hesitalion, but his eyes as they rested on his daughter were guarded and hostile and bleak. "Why shouldn't she have been?" "Then why did she die?" queried Sabrina unreasonably, am there was a small gasp from Aum Effie at the other end of the lable "Because she had a fall jus' before you were born," he slalec with brutal simplicity. "You were born too soon. It killed her." "Alan—!" Aunt Effie faltered inlo silence as lhat bleak, angry gaze came round lo her. '•Sabrina's old enough to know these things," he asserted. "Yoi should have told her long ago." Sabrina left the a word, and went and sat down there, and faint. Her face table withou to her room sick and colt felt rigid anc helping hand with the cooking met the dish-washing, but these are rare birds who are found oltener in museums than in kitchens. The average man's theory about the division of labor in the lomc is "lot Georgina do it." We do not think of fortune hunting being a popular avocation with American men, but thousands of Weary Willies give up their jobs as soon as they have married girls who draw down good salaries, and thereafter they spend their lives in pool rooms and on golf links and in having little affairs Byers, Ozan, Stuard, Mc- Agee, Hope, Davics, Pres- girl. Jake and Sarah Henagan, Pros- coll, girl. Eunice and Laura Raglon, Washington, girl. Clifford and Inez irl. Edward and Lois Caskill, boy. Earvin and Lena girl. J. H. and Sarah colt, girl. Argusta and Jewel Williams, Hope boy. Robert and Helden Gamble, Ozan boy. Arthur and Zeltie Turner, McCaskill, boy. George and.Minnie Richersond, Prescott, girl. Verdo and Pearline Phillips, Hope, boy. George and Easter Colston Washington, girl. Frank and Willie Felow, Washington, boy. William and Ordlee Henderson, Ozan, girl. Jimrru'e and Bernice Stanall, Hope, boy. STARTS SUNDAY e SAENGER « drawn, as though she had never smiled, and never would again. Muffin came and got into her lap, digging in his claws, but she took no notice of him. When Aunt Effie came up at tea time, bringing a large suitcase, Sabrina rose mechanically and began as requested to fill it with Ihe contents of the chest of drawers. Aunt Effie noticed with relief that at least she wasn't crying, and went away again, more or less on tiptoe. Sabrina went down to dinner when she was called, and sat through the meal in silence, staring at her plate, deaf to remon- strances. After dinner she went back to her room and began to walk up and down the floor aimlessly, her hands locked together. About 10 o'clock Aunt Effie looked in at the door and advised her lo get a good sleep, as they had to be up early tomorrow. Obediently Sabrina undressed and got into bed. It was 7 o'clock when she woke. Doggedly she washed her face and brushed her hair and dressed herself, and laid her toilet things and sense. You're going to forget j niyhtgown away in the dressing all about ii at once— forget this ] case, and went down to breakfast, house and everything in it! i Her head felt very hot everything I don't mean to be harsh or unreasonable." lie lidded more qui| ctly, smitted by her smallness and whiteness. i-.'u motionless in her chair. "But I expect rny daughter to grow up into a sane, healthy- minded woman. with the right ideas about marriage and children. There's no reason on earth why I shouldn't bee you married to some decent fellow and safely a iriotlic-r before I die." Sabrina stared at him in dumb incredulity. Married? To someone who wasn't Hilary'.' Children —thai weren't Hilary's? "Some chap with eyes in his ft-'U very hot and much loo big. her hands were icy, and her knees wobbled. All her willpower was in her stoic silence throughout that awful meal, while she sat dry-eyed, choking down a cup of hot tea. It was ,110 good behaving like a baby.' making scones. And she mustn't look a Iright with crying when she went up lu tell Hilary jjoodby . . . When Father und Aunt Kffie rose from tilt- breakfast table the rose too and climbed the two flights to Hilary's room shakily, holding to the bannisters all Ihe way. (To Be Continued) with girls who don't look so tired as working wives do. And every streel is filled with boarding houses that are run bv women who support loafing husbands. Nor do the men who are good money-makers themselves always feel that they are in duty bound to support their families. On the contrary, many of them turn the matter entirely over to their wives. My mail is hot with the letters from the wives who lell me that although their husbands command good salaries, they refuse to pay any of the household bills. Many of these Scroogies compel their j wives to turn .over their .salaries to them, and the wives never get a penny of the money they have i earned. Often a woman will write | that She hasn'l had a new- dress in j years. She wears the- casloff clolhes of her sisters. Nothing could be more pitiful than the lot of these working wives who thought they were going to be their husbands' helpmates, .but. find that they are nothing, but their slaves; who toil ill a factory or an office and then come home to wash and cook and clean, while a; lazy husband takes it easy, and a stingy one robs her of even her carfare and threatens to take : her children .away from her if she even tries to.make a break for -freedom. • A mean, stingy husband is the most contemptible creature • on earth, but let us thank God that he, is, still in the minority and that the great majority, of husbands are good and .kind''and generous and the answer to", every woman's prayer. ~.": ..•;.,•;;;;.:•:. . - A revival meeting will start, 'Sunday. Sept. 2G. at Andcrsort ( Union Baptist church, 0 miles south ' ! of Hope on the old Dooley Ferr^ ! road. The Rev. Floyd Allen 6t fUs-' ' ' ing Star. Texas will conduct the 1 I meeting which.will close October 3,, j A plane flyinj? from New, York-' to London is more than one. third Of its way to its destination Beford:,. it loses syjht of the Newfoundland » coast. , , / The first. Atlantic cable was laid in 1I!5S! between Newfoundland and Ireland. F; SAENGER-SOON ^" J DEHHIS" I O'KEliE ! (Released by The ''Bell-Syndicate, Inc.) Communist' Head, Beaten, Stabbed New York-, Sept. 22 — (UP) — Robert Thompson,. 33, cmu'rivum of the'Communist parly in. New York State, was stabbed > and baaten by three men near his'home early today. He charged, the • attack was "provoked by newspaper , hysteria." Other party officials said there was "no doubt" the incident was 'a political attack." Thompson,,under incictrrient with 11 others by a federal grand jury for allegedly plotting" to overthrow the United States government said he was unable to .identify his attackers other than they wore white men. His injuries were described as "unpleasant but not serious" ,by Dr. Joseph. Shapiro who treated him immediately after the attack. He was beaten, on the. face and head and slashed on the abdomen. "I'm sure the attack was provoked by newspaper hysteria since my indictment,". Thompson said, JHe added that: he had receiyedi no •recent threats against his life, although his wife had been threat ened by .telephone^. . , Beautiful as Autumn colors . . . exciting as a racy October brec.de . . . lovely Claussner Kleer-Sheer Nylons . . . clear, clean and ciisp . the perfect complement for 3 our new coituhies. 1.50-1.95 I: HERBERT Sfore for Men and Boys •HKKOK HERBERT BURNS Store for Men and Beys Wis-Have You'!! Love 'em Ju'sf In Time ' for School. Only Even at the toes ;and heel-backs, they'r.e:sof.t as a glove!; Long-yyear- ing leather..:,-'-, wonderful vqlu'es'.'V .'Jin* brown, bright' red; black .and mahogany-tone.. Sizes 4 toUO.>, . •:; :.•./;.-" V SCHOOL GIRL • •WHITE and BLACK „ » WHITE and BROWrC ONLY A PAIR Sizes 4 to 9 — All Goodyear Welts IN HOPE IT'S FOR SHOES

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