Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 24, 1938 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 24, 1938
Page 3
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USatufclay. September'24^ 1938 Trails From the rock-bound shores of Now England, To California's sunny clime; From North lo South we follow tho '•\ trails, [ ^ Made by the inarch of time, "\Each trail has a story that thrills lis, 'And We can plainly see why, The brave pioneers who bla/ed them. Had the courage to do or die. These trails began in New England, Where our pilgrim Fathers first trod, After crossing the weary Atlantic, For freedom to worship God. Broader they grow as Washington Led on to victory; Forcing tyrannical England to set The oppressed colonies free. There arc the wilderness roads, The Oregon Trail, the historic Santo Texas and Arkansas early trnils, Held sacred' to this clay; The romantic trails of Louisiana, The garden trails of the South, . Along the Father of Waters, Leading down to its .ship-laden mouth. Onward trekked the pioneers, JT With only these thoughts in mind, ! To conquer new lands, build homes ' Secure, i For the lovc"d ones they left, behind. • And from (lie rugged trails of tho past Wonderful highways have grown. And above them mighty airplqncs soar, Like leaves in a storm wind blown. We life ou.i- hearts in gratitude To God, for the bravo pioneers, And pray that somewhere we may j " help build i A trail Hint will In.st through the years.—Mrs. Hugh A. D. Smi.th. typed the programs, with their appropriate binding. Joe Dimberly of Henderson Stale Teachers College, Arkadclphia, spent Friday night and Saturday seeing homo floks and the football game. Mrs. Dolph Carrlgan, Miss Ellen Car- rigan'and Mrs. T. A. Middlebrooks are spending the week-end with relatives in Nacogdoches, Texas. Mrs. R. V. Herndon wns hostess to tho members of tho Friday Bridge' club nt her home on South Main streel. Bridge was played from two tables, with tho favor going to Mrs. Tom McLarty. Tho rooms were attractive with late summer flowers. Following the game, tho hostess served a most tempting salad course. Tho W. M. U., First Baptist will meet Monday afternoon at the church, the Executive Board will meet at 3 o'clock and the Bible Study, with Mrs. F. L. Pndgitl loading will be at 4 o'clock. Questions, Answers On Employment The above beautiful poem written by tho president of the Buy View Club opens the beautiful new y>jar books that have just been distributed among the members of the club, who have chosen for this year's .study, "Historical Trails Of the United States." Tho books are very attractive in their colorful bindings ;i nd splendid programs listed and too much cannot be said in praise of the following committee, Mrs. Fred R. Harrison, chairman, Mrs. T. U. Billingsley. Mrs. D. B. Thompson, and Miss Mamie Twitcholl and to Mrs. Smith, who assembled and —SUN-MON— FREDRIC MARCH -in- One of (lie Greatest Pic(HITS Ever Made— "THE SIGN OF THE CROSS" —with— ELISSA LANDI And a Cast of Thousands. Q. When a local office receives an order from an employer for a certain type applicant who is not available locally, what action is taken A. The local 'office calls upon other offices in the state lo furnish qualified applicants. If none arc available in the state, an inter-state order is given to offices of the United States Employment Service in adjoining' states. Q. What are the advantages in reporting Employment Service activities? A. To know employment and unemployment, trends for future planning. No Admission (Continued from Page One) Hempstead county, judged tho poultry exhibits. A large crowd watched the second day of racing when tho horse owned by Jewell Moore, Jr., won the first place and Dock Wyatt second. There wore five horses in tho race. Saturday is Negro Day and negro children will be admitted free all day. The gate foe will be taken off entirely nt 4 p. m. and everybody admitted free of charge. Checks for all premiums are now being made out but none will bo issued until next week. A complete list of dll prize winners will be published in the Hope Star Monday. Hew-Minorities Would Carve Czechoslovakia (](* MlNOfilflEQ • "THIS Wlt-L •-THIS wi-u oo-fo r- v V^..*- frfA Hlts FIKST BAPTIST William Russell Hamilton, Pastor Light line in map above shows the sliver of Europe that will be left to the Czechoslovaks if belligerent minority groups gain their loudly-clcmandcd annexation to Germany, HtoeW and Potend. There Wont be much Jen OP the TVorld War-born republic of Czechoslovakia if belligerent minority groups within the country have their way about it. The Sudeten Germans are all set to take their territory and get folded under the wing of Adolf Hitler. While this area was part of the Austro- Hungarian empire before the war, tho Sudetens have long desired union with ^Germany. When Hitler rearmed Germany they began the agitation that now threatens to bring the dismemberment of the Czech state. Taking their cue from the Sudetens, the Hungarian and Poles in Czechoslovakia arc also maneuvering for annexation of the regions they inhabit with the mother countries. While not as large as the German group, the Hungarians and Poles are just as loud and war-like in their threats against the harried Czechoslovak government. And the Hungarian and Polish governments are backing their threats. The black arceas in the map above indicale the portions of the republic where the Germans are in the majority. The shaded sections show where the other minorities are dormant. If these areas are lost, the' Czechs and Slovaks, who make up the greater part of the remaining population, would be left a tiny sliver of a country entirely at the mercy of Killer's Germany. The Slovaks, although agitating as a minority group at times themselves, have supported the ruling Czechs in thn rnrrnnl pinole - fa »'"=*•"'» 3,250,000 Germans in Czechoslovakia, 700,000 Hungarians, This Sunday closes our Sunday school, church, and associalional year. The Sunday school' attendance last Sunday was 330. An attendance of 300 this Sunday will make the average for the year 320, an increase over last year of 20 per Sunday. The Sunday school and church services unite in a unified service next Sunctay, opening at 9:45'and closing at 11:45. This is .promotion day in our Sunday school and B. T. U. and recognition day for all Sunday school and B. T. U. officers and teachers. It is hoped that all Sunday school pupils will come for the full two hour service which will open in the educational building and close in the church audi- toHum. The Training Union meets at 7. All promotions will 1x3 made Sunday night on the age basis. The evening service opens at 8. The pastor Will preach on "Growing Socially and Spiritually." The ordinance of baptism will be administered to those who have made professions of faith in recent weeks. A cordial invitation is extended the Himalaya is a range of mountains between India and Tibet. Its loftiest peak is Mount Everest, 29,002 feet, the highest known peak in the world. SUN-MON-TUES TOGETHER AGAIN! —and how you'll welcome them hack ... in the show (hat tops the top of all (heir previous efforts! ASTAIR & ROGERS Frod and Ginger dancing (o"your heart's content. CAREFREE Music and Lyrics by IRVING BERLIN with Ralph Bellamy, Luvllu Gear, Jack Carson, Clar- I'nce Kolb, and Franklin I'niigliiirn, This is ono of the lUovie <! u i /. 5250,000.00 contest pictures. COMING—OCT. 2-3-4 NORMA SHEARER JYRONEPOWER D.J. . ^ Joh " BMMVMOIK i • lm \ "<*«•« MOBIEV • Anita LOUISE •*) fiUffEssasr* V i,f™,u, / fndutfd by Hunt Stromberg :. ^- •"" ' -••-'•' - '••' ' -'•• • "••" '•-••• • '•••• — K —t ALL TIIE LOWER FLOOR RESERVED ADULTS 50c CHILDREN SEATS ON SALE At Saenger Theater Cox Drug—Hope .While & Co.—Fulton Glen Spates Service Station Saratoga Streel Cur Cafe Mineral Springs Blevins "brug Store lilevins Sid's Cnfe—Rosston European Hotel—Stamps Lester Drug Co.—Lewisville -OR- PHONE m HOPE 25c Ha cony Not Reserved . 35c Only 2 Performances Daily. A 3 HOUR PICTURE public to church. worship at First Baptist ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH in the current crisis. innnn v, anu 80,000 Poles. Nazis Give (Continued from Page One) Sunday School 10:00 a. m. Morning Prayer 11:00 a. m, Service conducted by Lay Reader. PineBluf f (Continued from Page One) other first down. Raymond and Robert Hutson ran through another tackle first down on the Blytheville nine. After an. offside penalty, Raymond Hutson ran 13 for the touchdown. Payne passed to Ray Hutson for the extra point after Blytheville was offside twice. Payne's first placement was wide and his second was blocked. Pino Bluff kicked oft to tho Blytheville 35 and the Chicks kicked lo the Pine Bluff 30. Mosley recovered Ray Hutson's fumble on the Zebra 25. Mosley's air attack failed and the Zebras took command on their own 21. Jonesboro Wins JONESBORO—Its offense clicking in the first and third quarters, the Jonesboro High School Golden Hurricane dedicated the new $35,000 Woodland Stadium with a.27-to-2 victory over the Beebe Badgers here Friday night. Johnny Osment, lanky end caught a 21-yard pass after only four of pl ay and • stepped three for the first touffiw, ?' "mutes later "Fal unt qunrter> scored Another pass accounted for Nash- vlles second marker, which followed owed , oowe a ong g^ b Rosson owe a heave from Rosson to score. The ex ra point was added by j £ who took a pass from Rosson touchdown, tossing a 25- I yard aerial to Shuffield. !".. t _ h , e /° urt ! 1ile 1^ rtt ^ Caraden re- managed to take the despite stubborn resistance The ball Rosson scored the local team's fourth and final touchdown. Prescott Beaten MAGNOLIA, Ark.-In a rough and tumbe same Hilh i nign bcnool down night, Panthers defeated ° Ut the ------Prescott Cm-ley Wolves 7 to 0 to mark been sacrificed to the Reich by the Anglo-French plan. The Czechoslovaks have consented to this peace plan but have .sworn lo resist "invasion." Meantime, a new government is in power in Prague, the French-British proposals having been forced out by the popular reaction, Americans Warned WASHINGTON.— (/F)— The American minister at Prague, Czechoslovakia, warned Americans Friday to leave that country. The State Department announced-that Minister Wilbur J. Carr told Americans that any time it might become impossible for them to leave Czechoslovakia. He said it was "of the utmost importance that every American citizen should take steps without delay to insure his safety by being prepared for immediate departure." State Department records show that on January 1, 1938 there were 5,190 Americans in the country, but many are believed to have departed in recent weeks, War Threat Returns LONDON, Eng.—<#>)—Europe in a few terrifying hours came to the edge of war Friday night, as peace talks between Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain and Adolf Hitler wavered then ended in "final" German demands on Czechoslovakia. It was noted here htat Chamberlain left the Godesberg conference merely bearing Hitler's final word to the Prague government on the Sudeten crisis. There was no mention of British support for these demands. It was believed generally in London that Hitler was demanding immediate demobilization of the Czechoslovak army and occupation of Sudentenland by either Sudeten or German troops, Prague's attitude toward these demands probably will depend greatly on what assurances Germany gives that demobilization of the Czechoslovak army would not be followed by a lightning Nazi invasion of Czechoslovak territory. It was doubted here that the new Czechoslovak military regime was in any mood to capitulate further to either Chamberlain or Hitler. The outlook was pessimisitic in the face of widespread troop movements throughout Europe. It became increasingly obvious that Britain was taking no chances now. The Admiralty took "additional precautionay measures" involving the recall of more men from leave and bringing warships up to full complement. Key ministers conferred on emergency war preparations during the clay and there was a further meeting dur- up their second straight win. Jones, Magnolia quarterback, scored in the- last of the second quarter on a line play. Holland, end, caught a pass for the extra point. The visiting Wolves scored in the last quarter with Haskel driving over score. The try for point for the failed. The first half was fealured by the wrangling of officials and the Prescolt coach. DC Queen Wins DE QUEEN, Ark.—After playing three-quarters of their grid game here Friday night with neither team able to score, the DeQueen Leopards worked the ball down into the Dierks Outlaws' territory late in the third quarter and pushed it across the line as the fourth quarter started to give the local squad a six-to-nothing victory. A 10 yard pass from Cole, quarterback, to Thomas, end, paved the way for the touchdown by pulling Ihe ball on the Outlaws' nine-yard line. Cole * " Uu ' OUgh lhe for eight yards and scored on the next play. Baker missed the kick for extra point. FOOTBALL SCORES* High School Fordyce 13; Bearden 7 (Thurs,) Conway 57; Dardanelle G. Smackover 20; Norphlet 7. Atkins G, Carlisle 0. Hot Springs 7; Bauxite 6 (Jr. Hi.). Hartford 0; Charleston 19. Ozark 2; Gentry 13. Little Rock 36; Muskogee, Okla,, Heavener, Okla., 0; Fort 'Smith 59. Catholic Hi (Little Rock) 33; War ren 7. Jonesboro 27; Beebe'2. Benton 16; Forrest City 0. Hot Springs 13; Malvern 7. Pine Bluff 7; Blytheville G. Mena 0; Mansfield 14. Springdale 0; Bentonville 32. Hamburg 0; Rison 0. Eudora 6; Oak Grove, La. 0. Rogers 14; Berry ville 0. Augusta 39; Newport 0. Bentonville 32; Springdale 0. Harrison 24; Fayetteville 12. Lonoke 62; Cabot 3. North Little Rock 57; Russell ville •' Stuttgart 27; Searcy 0. England 13; Mabelvale 0. Ashdown 12; Murfreesboro G. Magnolia 7; Prescott 6. DeQueen 6; Dierks 0. Horatio 6; Wright City, Okla. 0. Hope 35; Clarksville 6. Paris 0; Siloam Springs 13. St. Annes (Ft. Smith) G; Subiasco 4' College Oklahoma Baptist University i Ouachita College 14. Hampden-Sydney 6; Washington an Lee 7. Georgetown (Ky,) College 0; Easter Kentucky Teachers 19. High Point 0; Elon 40. East Texas State Teachers 19; Louis iana Normal 6. Cumberland University 0; Arkansa 'State Teachers 47. Albright 0; Temple 6. Southwestern 47; Union 0. Tennessee Poly G; University of Chat tanooga 27. Furman 6; Bucknedd 28. Emory and Henry 0; New Berry Auburn 14; Birmingham Southern Middle Tenn. Teachers 13; Jackson ville, Ala., Teachers 0. Murray, Okla., Aggies 14; Arkansa Tech 14 (tie). Milligan 7; Tennessee Wesleyan 13. Millsaps 7; Louisiana Tech 19. Springhill 0; Loyola 13. Dequesne 34; Waynesburg 7. Lock Haven 12; Geneva 26. St. Vincent 26; Davis-Elkins 6. Grinnell 20; Cornell (Iowa) 0. Wittenberg 0; University of Dayton 38. Heidelberg 32; Ashland 12. Ohio Northern 12; Findlay 9. Bobcats Run (Continued 1 from Pag« One) Hree and on the ntixt play Samuels ound a hole in the right side of the ine, did some fancy side-stepping and need 32 yards to score. The' Bobcats were driving for a ouchdown when the third' quarter nded With Charles Ray Baker and ianiels tearing off consistent gains hrough the line. The quarter ended vith the ball on the 25. Baker ripped off 10 around end as he final period got underway, Daniels dded five over right tackle and then Bnker swung around left end to score landing up. Hope's last two markers were made « intercepted passes by Sonny Coleman, halfback, and William Taylor, ubslitute right tackle. Coleman intercepted on Clarksville's 30, ran to his left where Daniels blocked out he last remaining Panther to pul Coleman in an open field. , Hope's .final louchdown followed quickly when William Taylor intercepted on the Panther 30 and with an open field ahead ran for touchdown. ClarksvilleY Score The visitor's lone tally came abou. Ihe middle of Ihe final quarter after the Panthers had gained possession' on the 50-yard line. F. Delmonego, fullback, broke over his right guard, evaded' thb Hope secondary for a 50-yard sprint and touchdown. A pass failec for extra point. The Panthers, probably the,"pass- ingest" team in Arkansas prep circles presented an- aerial circus that accounted for most °f their gains. They tossed a total of 33 during the game, completing 10, had several intercepted, two for touchdowns. Hopi attempted 14 passes and completed on ly one with three intercepted. First downs showed Hope 15 anc Clarksville 9. All of Hope's first downs were made in the'last three' periods. The Bobcats played strictly defensive football in the opening quarter wit! the Panlhers having a big edge. Good Ground Attack Hope's offensive was chiefly a run ning attack featuring the hard drive of Daniels, Samuels and Baker. Th latter broke into the lineup in th second half, reeled off several nic gains, one for a touchdown. Bake has been handicapped by a leg in jury and has seen but little action thi, season. He showed plenty of powe and speed during the brief time he wa: in trve jgame. Jimmy Taylor, cousin of Hope's ag gressive center, Roy Taylor, played a good defensive game at guard. Captain Dean Parsons at the other guard turned in his usually strong game Roy Taylor, the big show in the Haynesville game, did not get mucl of a chance in breaking into the Pan ther's backfield. Clarksville's versatili aerial attack kept him batting down passes. Team Looks Good The Bobcats as a unit looked im pressive after the opening quarter. Thi line, from end to end, halted the Pan thers on 'trie ground. It was impossibl to get through which caused the vis itors to resort to the air for about 8 per cent of their gains. • Coach Foy Hammons made 14 sub ,stittitions during the game. They were .J. Taylor for Quimby, Calhoun fo Simpson, Quimby for Taylor, Bake for Samuels, Turner for Fulkerson : Bundy for Coleman, Taylor for Quim by, Snyker for Calhoun, Fulkerson fo Ellen, Samuels for Baker, Colema for Bundy, Walker for Quimby, Keitl for Coleman and Green for Calhoun Preceding, the kickoff, Miss Mario: Smith was crowned as queen wit' Captain Dean Parsons taking part i: the brief festifities. The Hope Boy band paraded. The Bobcats go to Smackover next Friday night for a battle with the light but speedy Buckaroos. (arson Is Insane, in Jury's Opinion Returned to- State pita!, Whose' Doctors 'Say He ig'Sane LITTLE ROCK— Joel Carson, -who slew his guard, J. B. -Keller, In an escape from State hospital May 1, was found "insane at the present time" by a First Division Circuit Court ; jury Friday. The verdict nullifies the! five- day trial since slate law provides an 'nsane man cannot be tried. Judge Fulk will enter a mistrial- and commit Carson to Slate hospital, where staff physicians have twice found him sane and whose-staff members testified during the trial that he was sane" at present. Dr. R, B. Rowland, superintendent of State hospital, said that under state statutes Carson could be tried again if, after examination by staff .doctors, he is found to be sane. The law provides that when the indicted person shall be turned over to the sherifi of Ihe county in whicfvthe indictmen' is returned for commitment to the county jail. Germany's March (Continued from Page One) Circumstances Alter Cases Sam: "You look all in today, Bill, What's the trouble?" Bill: "Well, I didn't get home until after daylight, and I was just undressing when my wife woke up and said, 'Aren't you getting up pretly early?' In order to save an argument I put on my clothes and came down to tlie office." ing the night. The pro-government Daily Telegraph and Morning Post reflected the general view of the London press with an editorial which-said: "On the information before us it is clear that the Godesberg negotiations have broken down without any kind of a settlement." 'Saying matters had reached a point where parliament would be called immediately, the editorial added: "If, as we may confidently expect, we are on the eve of Mr. Chamberlain's report on his mission for peace and it, as we are bound to fear, is a report of failure, then every Englishman will respond without flinching to any duty to wliich he may be summoned." "State domination of the national economy has becofne more distinct. . . . The economic structure follows a certain pattern, one government intervention following or forcing another, with the line of demarcation between politics and economics growing fainter all the time. '. . . German economy is being radically reshaped in harmony with the new political structure. . . . Frequently . . , imports of commodities are obtained at an excessive price in exchange for subsidized exports. . . . '" The reviewer'was writing that explanation two years ago, long before the world suspected the coming absorption of Austria, and the action against nettlesome little Czechoslovakia. The expert was showing how Germany was willing to lure Balkan business by offering high prices, and pay her own industries a bonus to sell machinery back within the save trading zone, to accomplish that push to the east. Rumanian oil and wheat, Yugoslavian oil and wheat,'Yugoslavian prunes and dried fruits, Bulgarian lard, all came Germany's way, and she shipped back machinery, precision tools and a thousand and one manufactured articles. Nalurally, as the deparmtent of commerce experts explain, this amounted to commercial distortion and subjected the whole economic machinery of the nation to a strain. The Pockctbook Counts The next step was to gain more territory and to attempt to exercise closer control over the newly created German sphere of influence. That helps to explain annexation of Austria, with its command over that historic artery of trade—the Danube. It also throws better light on the new Hungary, which may cut off Czechoslovakia from that Danubian valley. And now comes agitation to gain Sudetenland and military command of the strategic mountains surrounding Czechoslovakia on the west and north. The unfolding of that plan naturally involves further economic pressure on Hitler's part. The final settlement with the Czechs will show just How has been in the And the economic successful Hitler economic sphere. sphere, in the long run, is more vital than the military—for economics is just another word for one's pocketbook. At (he Sacngcr Bubbling with romance and comedy and Irving Berlin's catchiest' songs RKO Radio's new "Carefree" reunites Fred Astaire and Ginger Rogers in what is hailed as the most delightfu screen vehicle of their brilliant careers. Brightly modern in theme and treatment, the picture deals with the triangular romance between a popula actress, a distinguished psychiatris and a successful lawyer. Astaire por trays the medical man and Ralph Bellamy is the attorney, whose uncer tain love affair with Miss Rogers leads him to call on Astaire for help. From this innocent beginning stem! the joyous complications of the story Fred gives Ginger a course of treatment which leads her to fall in love with him instead of with Bellamy, anc which involves her in a series of wilt escapades that hit new highs in the annals of Astaire-Rogers hilarity. Anc after Fred has firmly planted in her mind the notion that he is a monster he suddenly discovers that he is in love with her himself. This leads to a side-splitling climax. Like all Aslaire-Rogers vehicles "Carefree" sparkles with charming melodies and arresting dances. "Thi Yam," scheduled to be the popular dance hit of the season and which almost any amateur dancer can perform, is featured by the two wingfooted stars, as is the romantic "Change Partners" routine, a spectacular dance rivalling their "Cheek to Cheek" and "Night and Day" routines in earlier .films. An ingenious Golf Dance in 'which Astaire solos, and a fantastic dream sequence by the two celebrities, comprise the other dancing specialties. Besides the songs of "The Yam" and "Change Partners," the musical features include "The Night Is Filled With Music" and "I Used to Be Color Blind," Irving Berlin numbers that are paid to be among his greatest. Jack Carson is hailed as a real "find" in "Carefree" with his work as As- laire's young assistant. Luella Gear, noted Broadway comedianne, as Miss Rogers' aunt; Clarence Kolb of the famous Kolb and Dill team as a testy MANNERS 1 .T. U. Rtl U.* P.t Ot Test your knowledge of Correct ' social usage by answering the fal* lowing questions* Ihen checking against the authoritative aasw*ni ' below: 1. Should, a young woman, tray* cling alone allow a man acquaint-' ance she happens to meet on the train pay for her meal? 2. Does the same hold.true With a strange man she meets on ,the train? 3. On shipboard should you« greet a ship's officer whenever you see him? . . . , 4. On shipboard' can professional or amateurs decline ' to perforrtl with good grace when asked 'to appear for the seaman's charity -fund? • 5. Should a woman go to the ship's ballroom unaccompanied? What would ybu do if— You are a young- woman traveling alone and an-undesirable mart keeps • trying- to become acquainted with you? ' (a) Combine civility and indifference in : your manner? (b) Say "Will you please stop annoying, me?" ,' „ (c) Ask the conductor to change i your seat? Answers* ' l.'Yes. 2 t No. 3. Yes. ' ', '." 4.. No . 5. No.. ... . - Best "What Would. You Do", so"-, lution—(a) although you may have to resort to (c). Retail financing of new automobiles dropped 60 "per cent in' July; 1938; as compared with July, 1937. • .- judge, • and Walter Kingsford and Franklin Pangborn have other principal supporting roles,-plus Robert.B. Mitchell-and his St. Brendan Boys. Mark Sandrich directed the Pandrb S. Berman production, with Dudley Nichols, Hagar Wilde, Allan Scott and Ernest Pagano writing the screen play. HEATERS FLOOR FURNACES Phone for Estimate Harry W. Shiver Plumbing—Electrical Phone 259 Let Us Show You What* New in Football Fashions LADIES Specialty Shop Government COTTON LOANS Quick Service Immediate Payment Your -Cotton Classed by a licensed government classer. TOM KINSER BBB Hope, Ark, SEE JETT WILLIAMS For Quick Service when makinf your Government Cotton Loans.- Classed by a Government Licensed: Classer. 108 South Walnut Street City Meat Market K. C. Meats, Fish & Oysters Prompt Free Delivery Phone 767 Evan Wray LeRoy : RAY MILLAND •:••:•" WISE GIRL'** -^HORTS"BOSKOS EASTER EGGS," "ROMANCE OF DIGESTION.'' NEWS SAT Tex Ritter in "Starlight Over Texw" Bob Allen in "UnKnown Ranger" No. 3 "THE UNDERSEA KINGDOM." MICKEY MOUSE

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