Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 15, 1948 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, October 15, 1948
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Friday, October 15, 1948 " (TV-*.HO P E STAR, HOPE, A R K A NS A S a P Phone 1268 or 1269 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. l P«fle three Saturday, October 16 > The Paisley P.T.A. will hold ' a rummage sale Saturday, October 10 in the lobby of the New Theater on South K!m St. All members arc asked to bring their rummage to Iftc scliooi not later than Friday 'The Junior Music Club will meet Saturday morning at 10 o'clock in the home ot "Mrs. Tom McLarly.on West Division St. , Sunday, October 17 Invitations have been issued for the Hope Business and Professional Women's Club Open House to be held at the home of Miss Clarice Cannon, 705 East Second Street Sunday, October 17. The hours are from 3 to G. Sunday, October 17 There will be a district meeting of the Wesleyan Service Guild of the Methodist churches of the Prcs- colt District at the First Methodist church in this city from 2:30 until 5 o'clock, Sunday, October 17. Miss Harna Kelly of Little Rock who is the Conlerence Secretary will be guest speaker, A pot luck luncheon will be served at 4:30. All members are urged to be present. Sunday, October 17 Sunday evening. October 17, at 6 -o'clock in the recreation rooms of the Methodist church a spnd- vvich supper will be served to all Methodist families. At 6:30 moth. crs and fathers and grandmothers and grandfathers and little and bi|g children will enjoy an old-fashioned hymn sing. Then at 7 o'clock the children will go to their departments for work and play and Miss Mary Shipp Sanders of Denton, Texas, will address the parents for thirty minutes. Miss Sanders is an instructor in the S.outh Central Jurisdielional Laboratory School at Ml. SeQuoyah and outstanding in Public School work in the state of Texas. The Nursery will be open for young children, so that parents can attend. Monday, October 18 The Fidelis Sunday School class of First Baptist church will hold -¥. iX'Sitiliu- monthly business and social meeting Monday night, October 18 at '( o clock." A pot luck supper will be held. Installation of oliicurs will be conducted with Mrs. B. K. Dunn as president. Mrs. i'ranklin Oxrncr will be in charge of the meeting. The Y.W.A. of First Baptist church will meet in the home of Miss Wanda Huggles, Shover Springs road, Monday night at 7 o'clock. Miss Sue O'Stcen will be in charge of the program. All members are asked to meet at the Educational Building at 0.--15 for transportation. Monday, October 18 The Women of the First Presbyterian church will meet Monday f.lternoon at the church at 2:30 All members are urged to be present. All members of the Women's Council of the First Christian church are invited in Fellowship Hall to sew for the Bazaar. Decide on something you would like to make for the Bazaar and bring it with you. The Ladies Auxiliary of the Garre tt Memorial church will meet Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the church. Mrs. Wade Warren president will be in charge of the meeting. Tuesday, October 19 r The Oglcsby P.T.A. will meet Tuesday at 3:30 p.m. at the school. ANN BORG • LEIF ERICKSON DUMBRIUE • GALE SHERWOOD TODAY - SATURDAY 2 BIG FEATURES "Close Up" e ALAN BAXTER ® VIRGINIA GILMORE «* RICHARD KALLMOR UOMEl BAUSYMORE • CU.SKE TtREVOa 1KOMAS GOfAtt STARTS The executive board will meet at 3 p.m. Sturday, October 23 Garland School P.T.A. will hold their Hummage Kale in the lobby oi the New Tneatrc on South Elm St. Saturday, October 23. All mem- oers arc asuect to bring llicir rummage early. Tuesday, October 19 J.HC '/American Legion Auxiliary win meet lucsciay ;u ;j o'clock in the home 01 Mrs. E. 0. Wingneld with Mrs. Robert \Yilson, Mrs, H. L. uosneil ;mcl Mrs. K. b. 1< ranKlm co-hostesses. There will bo a Ladies Prayer Meeting at the First 'Pentecostal cnurcn Tuesday, .Octobei' 11) at" 'i p.m. All memucrs are urged to attend. The Southwest'-District Convention will be held in MurfrcesborO beginning at y a.m. .Tuesday. The convention theme will be "Building Christ's Kingdom -Through Cm-istian Education". Wednesday, October 20 There will be a meeting of the Teachers of the Garrctt Memorial Baptiat church Wednesday at 7 p.m. All leacncrs arc asked to be present. Garrctt Memorial Baptist church Prayer meeting will be held at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday with Ted Purtlc in charge. Thursday, October 21 The Cnoir oi the First Pentecostal cnurch will meet Thursday, at 7:30 p.m. at the church lor practice. Ihis also includes a lesson in Music. First Christian church Choir will hold practice at the Church Thursday at 7:30 p.m. Paisley P.T.A. Meets Wednesday Afternoon Paisley P.T.A. met Wednesday, October 13 in the school auditorium. Plans were completed lor the rummage sale to be held Saturday, October 16 in the New Theatre building on Soutn Elm Street. Mrs. B. L. Kettig, membership chairman, reported a total 01 ti^ members to uate and invited other motners who hao not obtained membership cards to join. Mrs. Albert Graves, program chairman, clisiributed the year books. Mrs. Jjodson, in charge of the program, presented Miss Sophia Harper, Elementary school supervisor, who spoke on "Home and School Cooperation" with emphasis on the home. in the room count, Mrs. James Pilkinton's room was awarded the prize. Following the regular meeting of the association, Mrs. W. P. Hard- cgree, president, presented Mrs. .Denver Dickinson, study course chairman, who gave a very interesting discussion on the topic "When Their Feelings Are Hurt", the first of a scries of lour study courses on the Psychology of the School age Child. Mrs. C. C. Lewis and Mrs. C. C. McNelll Hostesses to Country Club Bridge The Ladies' Monthly Bridge was held at the Hope Country Club Thursday at 10 a.m. with Mrs. C. C. McNeill and Mrs. C. C. Lewis as hostesses. The Halloween motif was carried out in the decorations and luncheon. Four tables of bridge were arranged for the players with high score prize going to Mrs. R. T. White. A pot luck luncheon was served at noon to the members and guests present. Patmos PiX> : jfVi.,.'• Held Mee'tirid'-'Wednesday ' The Foundation—The Homo was the , subject, pf. a,.' talk to - Patmos P.T'.A 1 ,! last-Wednesday evening -at the school-by Mrs. B. J. ; Drake. During the evening a devotional on The Home was given by L. E. Formby, and J, I.. Licblong, Superintendent of Schools,; spoke on' the same subject. Clifford Franks led the group in singing "Home Sweet- Homo" and "Keep the Home Fires Burning." Mrs. O. B. Rider distributed the blue and gold year books, and Mrs. L. C. Garner, president, held a short business session. A delightful course dinner was served during the social hour by Mrs. Gary Formby and her committee for the Golds, who lost to the Blues in the recent membership contest. Mr. Franks, as Dr. I. Q. and Miss Anne Wilson and Miss Dorothy Henry us helpers, conducted a quiz program. High School P.T.A. Meeting Held Thursday The High School P.T.A. met at the high school Thursday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock. Preceding the regular session of the P.T.A., Mrs. B. E. McMahen distributed yearbooks which had been compiled by Mrs. McMahen and the students. Mrs. Aline Johnson, president, opened the meeting with Prayer. In dispensing the business, Mrs. Hamilton Hannegan reported that the First Study Course would be held in the Home Economics cottage on Tuesday, October 19 from 2 to 4 o'clock. Mrs. Irma Dean's room was awarded the prize for having the most mothers present at this meeting. Agr . Mr. Allen Herndon, principal of the school, presented the following program: A piano solo by Miss Roberta Howard on "BaGatcll— Beethoven was enjoyed by everyone; followed by a vocal solo "Trees" by Warren Jones. The president's message was read by Mrs. Thurman Ridling. James H. Jones, superintendent, gave a talk on the Significance of the School Issues In the General Election and explained the underlying facts of the 'Initiative Act No. 1 and Amendment No. 40, urging the voters to vote on November 2. Mrs. Hamilton Hannegan invited the members and guests to the Home EC Cottage to inspect the replaced equipment and to enjoy cold drinks, after which the meeting was adjourned. Miss. Willie Lawson, Speaker B & PW Club 'Boss Night" The B &. PW Club held its annual Copyright, 1948, NEA SERVICE, INC ioliMtion of tcwnplay from a narel by Pnupgr Mctimea THE STORY: Don Jose, young officer in a fashionable Spanish regiment, falls victim to the charms of the bewitching gypsy, Carmen. His helpless infatuation leads him into a sword-fight with his commanding officer and the older man is killed. Jose is forced to flee to a mountain hide-out with Carmen. There he meets the gypsy rogues, Pablo and Remondado. Another member of the band, Dan- caire, is in town to get their leader, Garcia, out of jail. Carmen explains to Jose that they live by smuggling and robbery. Murder is sometimes incidental. Jose, shocked and dazed, says there'll be no more of that lor Carmen when she becomes his wife. Carmen appears to acquiesce. The , sound of horses and shouts is heard. XVII The shouts of the men welcoming two '.new arrivals introduced Garcia, the bandit leader, who strode toward the fire, boisterous and masterful. He was an enormous man, well over six feet four inches, heavy-boned, broad- shouldered and dark-pk.nuod—an evil-looking gypsy, w i t h the prowling, arrogant grace of a tomcat. He was in command of that group because his presence inadc him leader and he spoke as a j leader, with sharp orders. "What a ride! Pablo, take c;>rc of the horses. What's in the pot? Kemou- dado, get mu something to eat. Carmen, come here. Show these ruffians how glad you are to have me back." The two bandits hurried to obey instructions. Carmen walked slowly toward Garcia, and he seized , her, lifting her off the ground, 1 and kissed her brutally, crushing her to him. "Ah, how I thought ol .you. Every night I said to the jailer: 'My Carmen is the most beautiful woman in Spain.' And he said to me: 'Go lo sleep, you filthy brute, and dream about her." He held her hinh, laughing exultantly. "And I did—I did —1 did!" ' Carmen laughed aloud boisterous excitement but background Don Jose rose stunned at what lie saw. . Hemondado brought Garcia a | bowl of slew. He took it, sal down ou a rock and pulled Carmen down beside him, and as he did so, he dimly saw Don Jose. "Whu's that'.'" he demanded. Kemondado said, "He':, a hero. He killed a colonel of the Dragoons last Thursday." Garcia approved that much but he- asked. "What's his iiamu?" Pablo introduced them, making the title sound like ;i.>"i insult. j "This is DON Jose." i "DON Jose—- a gentleman'.'" Gar- j cia shouted across to hhr. v, i'h a j broad gesture. "V, ek".i;;ic, Senor." at his in the slowly. stopped eating, looked at Don Jose and then at Carmen. He threw his head back and laughed a raucous, insulting laugh. "I am lucky. Outside my stomach, nothing makes me sick," he said and spat a bone.xtrom his mouth. Carmen got up angrily and walked away. Garcia looked after her with a broad smile and shouted, "Don't go too far." Don Jose started to follow Carmen, but Danciaire came in from the horses and, crossing to the slew pot for his supper, stayed him with a restraining hand ou his arm. Casually he said, "There was a lot of excitement about 3'ou in the city, Navarro." Jose ignored that. "Who is he'. 1 " he asked evenly. "But that's Garcia. He's our leader. Take my advice and don't cross him. He's a good leader but another man's life doesn't mean much to him." "But—" "He's her husband, Navarro," Dancaire said quietly. Jose stared at him unbelievingly. "Her—husband—" "That's right," Dancaire said, and he continued on toward the stcwpot. _ eernent on Continued ^rom Page One of Britain and Alexandra Pnrodi of France all had declared their willingness to Bramuglia's request I»r more information. They said they felt however, they rfad already replied to his questions in their previous declarations. The "neutral" nations—'aTqeiT- tina. Belgium. Canada. Colombia. 5>yna. and China—had tried without success lor a week to reach a compromise formula' which might dissolve the issue. The Western powers have refused any settlement which, does , not incyude immediate lifting of jho bloekado, > TlK' United States, Britain 'and' I 1 ranee accused Russia last week ol endangering world peace and security by blocking the land ap- fondics to Berlin), which-lies deep i» the Soviet oc'c.Upalioh zone. Andrei • Y. Vishinsky, the chief Russian delegate, sat silently at ;iu- council table making doodles. Hu brought a well packed brief case ana a full statf ot assistants. Four of the six lesser powers on .He council said they believed there still is a possibility of a direct peaceful settlement. They said this auer a week of cxploraatory talks with the big four delegates. Gen. A. G. L. McNaughton, of -anada said the security council must take " appropriate action" promptly. "We are carrying on-lhis debate under a shadow of violence," he Paris El Khotiri of Syria said the small powers have tried to solve contends is a matter only for the the Berlin crisis—which Russia contends is a matter only for the foreign ministers' council and not the security coucnil, until a Gcr- mn peace treaty is signed. 'We did not get what we wanted,, the Syrian said. "We arc still hopeful that conciliation and direct negotiation can go on. Vvc hope sound judgment Xvill prevail among the great powersx x x we hope they will approach each other directly." Representatives of Canada, Colombia, and Argentina expressed similar views. Foreign Minister Juan A. Bram- uglia ol Argentina acting council chairman, asked the Big Four to reply at (lie council's next meeting on Berlin. Dr. Philip C. Jcssup. the Colombia University professor who previously delivered the U. S. charges against Russia, immediately prom ised the United States will comply Bramuglia asked the Big Four to give full details on" the Soviet blockade and its present stattts. He asked also for details of the agreement reached by Prime Minister Stalin and three Western diplomats in the Kremlin, Aug. 30. and the instructions given to the four military governors of Germany to implement the accord. The United Stales, Britain France and Russia agreed in principle at Moscow on Aug. 30 to a lilting of the blockade in exchange for Western acceptance of the Soviet mark .as Berlin's sole currency. In the succeeding Berlin talks, Marshal Vassily D. Sokolovsky injected new Russian demands, including control of the Allied air lift to Benin. This caused a breakdown in direct negotiations. The Western Allies then tossed the issue to the Security Council. -o Moose are this continent's largest game animal. Because their diet sometimes consists of hardwood shrubs and-twigs, ihe Algon- quins called them "wood eaters". The peccary is a distant cousin of the domestic pig and the Euro- peon wild boar, but seldom takes on fat. He is native to the American southwest and very difficult for hunters to stalk. DOROTHY DIX Fortune Hunier could self- Jusi> did ! only h-tund . j control. I "What's ihe uuitu-r wit : Garcia aski.-u blankly. ! Then Pablo whispered a word i into Garcia's i-ar, and Garcia Hours passed before tho camp fell lo rest but Don Jose could not sleep. He lay on the high ground 20 yards away from them, separated by boulders which were but slight separation lo n man who, such a short time ago, had been separated from men like these by a chasm of civilized time. The night was very clear The stars were high and bright in a cloudless sky. Hud he wanted to look, he could have seen a great deal of the beauty of Spain failing away out of the mountains to\\:ird a warm sea. but hf did nut loo 1 ;. He was retracing in his miiul !!u- painfully simple tteps that had led him to this rocky darkness. If (hey had been intricate steps, if everything that had happened to him had happened with rlinding swilt- ness, leaving not a moment to permit him to chooseiaatU decide, then it would not have been :,o bitter, he thought. But each movi was cut like a mosiac in his mind. each scene w'a,a clearly dramatized in the detail of his memory. He could see now that- on. the.' very few limos, really, be had e.H-oiiii- lered Carmen, and with IHM- ir'.s destiny, that the had carried \viin her the warning, the oveit .signs of ii peril which he shouhl !u; -.-.• recognized. He heard, within his; mi;;d, Andres' sobbed indictment. He knew that she- i'.-a.s evil but lie- |.;:\e c ,v in a surging, sharp, ascendant \v;i.> that i.he loved him, and tiii-j ;-.•- lieved the guilt in his soul. Bin though ^uih v, as fiono h,- v. a. left with 'leiii.m and dii-honor !S T ut o'.ily .* ,-.j his honui ;;:.ne but at i)"> .sound of three win-d; that could i ever be recalled. Carmen II.K, v, a.-. L;I)IIO The three u'oidi ran;.', in n'M.-kiny, fi'ighteii!u;j i •_•echoes IN lne depths of his mi.id. Ihe words i.l iJ'.mcaire—"He ;; liei' husband." Dear Miss Dix: Several years ago my mother, who was Ihen 71. married a man of 40. She turned over to him all of her properly, which he has spent or lost. Now' I have to support both of them as he sits light and says: "Your mother agreed to support me as long as I live and I am still vi-"v much alive. I simply cannot understand my u.jolher. Half the time she is br-g- gtng me to rescue her from this man', and the other half she is lambasting me for trying to spp-T- rate husband and wife. It is possible for a woman to contract a normal marriage with a man Ihirty- onc years younger than she'.' JOHN It. T. Answer: I think any woman who marries a man thirty-one years younger than herself is suffering from senile dementia, for nothing but having lost her reason could make her delude herself into thinking that he was marrying her' for anything but her money. Love Impossible Certainly any woman of 71 who marries a young man must be crazed with vanity j£ S he thinks that he loves her for herself alone. She has only to look into the mir- 1 ror to see that her beauty is gone and that there is nothing to fire a young man's fancy. She has only to consider her own stiff and rheumatic joints to know how little she can jump around and dance and be a playfellow lo a young husband. She has only lo consider how different are the tasles and the ideals and opinions that she holds from those of the youth of today to realize how little companionship there would be between her and a young man. The marriage of the young and old is always a mistake, and it is a double tragedy where Ihe woman is the elder by many years because her young husband is sure to forsake her and be unfaithful to her and he robs her not only of her money, but of the peace and happiness that should be hers at the end of life. As a general rule, to be happy though married a couple should be very nearly of the same age, so that they may hold the same viewpoints and be interested in the same things. Dear Dorothy Dix: I am the wife of a traveling man and I am -sick of Ihis half-time wife business. When my husband travels I stay with my people. When he is off the road wo stay with his. I want him to give up the road. I feel very sure thai he could go into some other business that would not require that he be away from home. He doesn't like my homo town and my friends and I don't like his home town and his friends. We love each other, but it seems as though we are on the road to the divorce court the way things are. What shall we do'/ UNHAPPY WIFE Answer: If your husnand has a job in these days, he had better stick to it. You nave got lo eat. you know, and this is no time to part one's self from a payroll. But when you come to settle where to live, the man has the say- so. The law lets him determine i lie place of domicile and in most of the Stales he is entitled to a divorce it the wife refuses to yo with him. You must be a good sport about this. If your husband has a better chance of getting along among the people he Knows and where he has friends and a family connection, it is your duty to go there cheerfully and make his friends your friends and his people your people. (.Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Another Officer at Texarkana Is Charged Texarkana. Oct. 15 — <UP}~ PC*' lice Chief H. R. Holmes said that civil service charges 1 tfo 13c Continued) "Boss Night" Banquet at the Barlow Hotel Thursday evening at 7 o'clock in observance of National Business Women's Week. The guests were greeted at the door and presented yellow mum boutonniercs. A three course dinner was served from the u-shaped table which was beautifully decorated with huckleberry fern and yellow cry.santhe- mum.s. Miss Norma Lewis, president, opened the meeting with a talk which stressed the B & PW slogan "Use Your Vole in '-]«." Mrs. Frank Russell gave the History of the National Federation of B & PW Clubs which has a membership of 150,000. The Arkansas Federation was organized in 1910 and the Hope Club was organized in U)1M with ^3 charter mombcrs. Mrs. Karl Powell gave two vocal selections accompanied by Luther Holloman, Jr. Mrs. Willie Lawsou of Little Rock, who was the guest speaker yavc a very inspiring talk on "This World". Four now members were voted into the club. They were Miss Omora Evans, Miss Helen Downs, Mrs. W. A. Horn and Miss Wanda Hugglcs. The following guests were present for the meeting: O. A. and Albert Graves, Mrs. Thnmpk- Fa.yc Xeesey, Mrs. Gee,. W. Robisijn, Geo. W. Kobisun. C. O. Thomas, K. M. LaGrone, Jr., Henry Hilt, Norman Jones, C. A. Armitagf, Mayor Lyle Brown. W. K. Lemle-y, Foy Mammons, Mrs. Jimmy Miller, i'-arl Young. Harry Barlow, Jaineb H. Jones, Kd IVlcCorklc, Jiov Anderson, Mrs. Marshall Hendrix. Mrs, U<o'l)erl Griffin, Terrell Cornelius, Dr. W. L. Sim:;. Dr. Jim McKenzie. Miss Alary Sue Mills, Odie De-Han, and Ramie Garland, met, ttarl, O'Neal, T. L. ; LJrin!.' and Am on Tolled. ' • Coming and Going Mr. and Airs. 'Oliver Mills and urnc.s, William V/ylK: -will leav;: ' 'hiiCiiday for a vi.-'il with relatives n Kansas City, .Mo. Hospital Notes Branch Admitted: Mr.,. Julia Roar)-:. Hope. -Ulbehari/ed: Mrs. M.'K. Kd-Jnu.n. Little Kock. Mrs. Jo Andei-.-un. Hope. Julai Chester Ad n ii!led: Mrs. Jiinie.s O. Tati.-, Hope. Josephine Mr. ;,nd IUii. J. C. Alcliley. Hope, announce the arrival of a son on Oct. M, 1'Jli;. A recent survey showed that nearly four out of five families had one or more members who owned life insurance. K FOR /THISNAME&C ? fj States Trouble Continued From Page One a (ions as to its solution. The possibility that the 1949 legis- aturc might be asked to unto a or lion of the work of the 1947 cncral assembly appeared when he education committee was sked to study the problem of the tale ad valorem tax in connec- ion with public school revenues, ncluding recommendations as to vhether it should be removed or ot. Under a bill approved two years go. the state's share of the prop- rty tax would be halted Jan. 1. Abolition of the ad valorem tax /as promoted by Gov. Ben Laney vho was instrumental in placing i proposal on the Nov. 2 general -lection ballot providing for its ibolition. Other education problems suggested included assistance that ould be given by the teaching pro- ession toward the upward revision if property assessments; ade- liiale personnel, the need for additional revenue for operational Hirposes; and other problems of eacher welfare such as retire- ncnt, tenure and sick leave. The committee on election law •evisions, headed by Sen. Wcems Missell of Forclyec, was asked to study the problem of regulating campaign expenditures. will Be filed against Patrolman E. D. Mar:hall. I Holmes refused to reveal the nature of the charges, but s4id the officer has been discharged^ Marshall said he was 'iin the dark" concerning the charges but would contest the chief's action before the civil service commission. He has been with the department for nine years. \ There are more than 800 types' and grades of grease. ' DUETpCOlDS eased without "dosing" when yourub throat, chest and A JOB 0* •-* *• back at bedtime %»lCK§ with time-tested W VAPORua IT'S TIME TO SHINE WITH., . LIQUID WAX SHOE POLISH BLACK BROWN TAN BLUE OXBLOOD It's your guide to guar- nnteed aspirin quality for your child. Assures correct dosage—'/> the D-grain adult tablet. Orange flavored, easy and pleasant to take. Athlete's Foot (Toe Itch) Is Not Something To Be Neglected ' Athlete's Foot (Toe Itch) is a living fungus that gets into the skin. It can spread, and a dangerous infection can result. Get at the tor-' ment of your watery blister, or skiS cracking toe itch as soo'k as H' starts, with the new scientific NashH KAYO, developed by one"of tho^ oldest and largest Southern,drug firms after years of research.« Clean" stainless Nash's KAYO acts to geijJjy peel off tho outer skinj so it»>< medication can get at the torment.? There is nothing finer, not more' positive than Nash's KAYO, and a Guarantee Certificate accompanies 1 each bottie. Any doctor will tell you it's dangerous to delay with, Athlete's Foot, so act today. Nash's KAYO costs only 50c a J bottle'," John P. Cox Pharmacy —?Adv, i. \/*^ &r ft^-wj Xl *\ \ Mate Value in Riding- Comfort You'll find that Chevrolet gives more riding-smoothness, more rid- injj-steadiness, on all kinds of roads because it has the original Llnitized Knee-Action Rid;, proved and perfected !>y I-I years oj experience ill building Knee-Action units. Available only in Chevrolet und higher-priced carsi v*t«* \l in Performance* v with Economy. ,. There's nothing like Chevrolet'*' world's champion Vjilve-in-Head engine... with its record of hiving ' delivered more miles of satisfaction, to more ou'ners, over n longer period, than any other engine buijt today ... and Valve-m-Hcsd. design is exclusive to Chevrolet and higher-priced cars! i 1/atue in All-round Salety Chevrolet bungs you ihe four!o!J satety-proteelion of Kuher t. nLsLee I Body-Cons true Uoa. safety plate yl.iss in all windows, the Uniti/cd KlH-l--Action Hide and /osilive-Action Hydraulic Br.ikci: ind this is another coml>iii.iti<jii of tatures found elscwheie only in ligilef-pritcd C 300 East Second Street It's first in all these basic motoring advantages . . . FIRST IN BIG-CAR QUALITY at LOWEST PRICES . . . just as it's first in nationwide registrations! MM* Value in Beauty and Luxury You know that there's ordy onj leader in fine coachcrafl—Body by l-'ishcr! It's world-fimolis foy quality, beauty and luxury, not oniy in exterior design, but in interior appointments hks liarj, uart and upholslcry, as well And Body by Fisher, too, is exclusive to, Cheviolet and hijjher-pn'.ed carsl mP~IS FIRST! Chevrolet Co. Phone 140

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