Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 11, 1938 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 11, 1938
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR Porkers Crippled for SMU Contest Coach Thomsen Leaves With Smallest Squad of Season FAYETTEVILLE, Ark.—(£>)—Twenty eight University of Arkansas Razorbacks left Thursday for Dallas, where they close their 1938 Southwest Conference season against the Southern Methodist University Mustangs Saturday afternoon. Coach Matty Bell will place an SMU eleven on the field that hasn't met conference defeat in two games played. Coach Fred C. Thomsen is taking his smallest traveling squad of the season to Dallas, but the Porkers have too many injured performers to do otherwise. Halfback Kay Eakin, with a broken collarbone; end Bil Sutherland, with a broken arm; Fullback Estes McDoniel, with a broken bone in his hand; Guard Howard Hern, with a broken bone in his foot, and Guard \V. B. Owen, with a wrenched knee, stayed here. Eakin has been an outstanding triple-threat star, Sutherland has been the best pass receiver and Owen the leading guard reserve during the season. Arkansas has lost four of five conference decisions. Razorbacks who made the trip were ends, Howard Hickey, Maurice Britt, " John Frieberger. Zack Smith, Paui Zuber; tackles. Dudley Mays. Jan Carter, Randall Stallings, Bob Stout, Saul Singer, Newman Miller; guards, Wilfred Thorpe, Milt Simington, Sam Parker, Cecil Johnson, A. J. Yates; centers, Lloyd Woodell, Zeylon Holly; backs, Ralph Atwood, Goyd Lyon, Ray Cole, Neil Martin, Frank Mosley, F. G. Larimore, Walter Hamberg, Marion Fletcher, A. E. Mitchell, and Joe Scalet. HOPE STAR, HOPB, ARKANSAS F ootball Games College. Ouachita vs. Arkansas 'State Teachers at Conway, 2:30. Arkansas Tech vs. Bacone Indians at Russellville. Arkansas State vs. Arkansas A. & M. at Jonesboro. High School Jonesboro at Blytheville. Fordyce at Camden. Fort Smith at Clarksville. Forrest City at Stuttgart. Magnolia at Benton. Prescott at Hope. McGehee at Lake Village. Dumas at Rison. Texarkana at DeQueen. Monticello at Sparkirian. Bearden at Warren. Crossett at Euroda. . Ozark at Morrilton. Lonoke at England. Cotter at Huntsville. Harrison at Rogers. Bauxite at Malvern. Helena at Marianna. Beebe at DeWitt. Atkins at Batesville. Glenwood at Murfreesboro. Heavener (Okla.) at Waldron. Alma at Bentonville. Mena at Van Buren. Siloam Springs at Berryville. Paris at 'Springdale. Greenwood at Fayetteville. Newport at Searcy. Cotton Plant at Augusta. Dierks at Nashville. Heber Springs at Conway. Piggott at Paragould. Texarkana Catholic Hi at Ashdown. Harrisburg at Marked Tree. Clarendon at Brinkley. North Little Rock Wildcats vs. Hot Springs Trojans at North Little Rock. Something to Begin Thinging About THERE'S BRAKES THIS THlhlC? Blevins Leslie White, aged 63 years, died suddenly at his home near Blevins Sunday evening at 6 o'clock. He had been a salesman in the Blevins Hardware for the past four years and has lived in Hempstead county for the past 35 years. Funeral services were held at Marlbrook church Monday afternoon, the Rev. John White and Rev. E. Reedy officiating. Burial was in Marlbrook cemetery. He is survived by his widow, three sons, Mel- ton, Garland and Eual and one daughter, Mrs. Floyd Brooks, all of Blevins. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Beauchamp and son Houston of Texarkana were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Welton Bonds. Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Ashcraft and Mrs. Ewart Wood and daughter Eufa Fae left Thursday for their home in Phoenix, Ari., after a months visit in Blevins.with friends. Watt Bonds spent the week end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Roy W Blonds. , Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Beene left Friday for their home in Tucson, Ari., after a three weeks visit with relatives m Blevins. Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Wade and daughter Eva Jane spent last week in Conway and Little Rock visiting friends. Mr. and Mrs. John Perry left last week for Payotte, Texas, to spend the winter with their daughters, Mrs. John Cobb and-Mrs. Bryce Taylor and their families. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Dorman and sons, spent Sunday in Shover Springs with relatives. Mrs. J. D. Baynham and daughter, Joan, of Texarkana, were Thursday guests of Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Freyburger. Mrs. Geo. W. Mayfield, Mrs. Boyce W. Mayfield, Mrs. Berow New and daughter Mayme Joyce, Mrs. Murry Willett and daughter, Gloria Jean, all of El Dorado, were Tuesday guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Wade and family. Miss Juanita Mullen of Texarkana is spending this week with her mother Mrs. Ruth Cox, Mrs. H. H. Huskey, Mrs. Geo. W. Hunt, Misses Sue Fore and Fannie Blake of Friendship, Miss Gladys Hunt and Geo. W. Hunt of Prescott were Friday visitors of Mrs. Johnny Wade Mrs. H. H. Honea and Howard Honea visited Mrs. Gordon Powell in Frescott at Cora Donnell hospital. Miss Hazel Peterson of Prescott is the guest of Miss Charline Stewart this week. George Sampson was shopping in Hope Saturday. Jack Bonds was a business visitor in Hope Saturday. Japan claims the world's closed- circuit endurance record for its monoplane, "Wings of the Century," which covered 29 laps of a 402 km. course about 7300 miles, in 62 hours, 27 minutes. Lion Football Broadcast 2:20 P.M. Saturday November 12 vs SMU AT DALLAS AT RADIO STATIONS KARK—Little Rock—890 Kilocycles KBTM—Jonesboro—1200 Kilocycles KFPW—Fort Smith 1210 Kilocycles KELD—El Dorado—1370 Kilocycles Sponsored By £1 Dorado, Ark. Washington Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Schooley of Hope were the Friday night guests of Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Williams. Mrs. Luther Smith was a Hope visitor Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Lorenza- Tate of Hope spent the day Sunday with Mrs. Emma Stewart and family. Miss Vivian Beck of Henderson College at Arkadelphia spent the week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lannie Beck. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Velvin and son of Henderson, Texas, spent the week end with relatives here. Mr. and Mrs, Harold Velvin and son Harold, and E. White Velvin, bro- SERiAL Si CRY ther of E. D. Velvin, all of Fort Worth, spent several days with relatives here this week. Foster Citty of Hope was a visitor here Tuesday. Mrs. Gus Monroe left Tuesday for Palestine, Texas, to visit her daughter. Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Simmons were Hope visitors Saturday. Mrs. Evelyn Hubbard, Miss Mary Page and Lee McDonald spent Sunday with friends in Rosston. A. F. Simmons, Jr., of the Hot Springs C C C camp spent the week end at home with his family. Miss Reba May, Miss Vivian Beck, Joe Lively and Robert Levins attended a show in Hope Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Thrash and Mr. and Mrs. Watson of Texarkana, Reddies Win First Contest of Season March 64 Yards in Final Quarter to Defeat Hendrix, 7 to 0 ARKADELPHIA, Ark. — Henderson defeated Hendrix, 7 to 0, in n hard fought game here Thursday afternoon. The Reddies out-gained nnd out-passed the Warriors. Their touchdown came at the end of n 64-yard drive down the field. It was the second meeting of the two teams. Hendrix defeated Henderson, 6 to 0, at Conway enrly in the season. When Floyd Sturgis cracked the Hendrix lino in fourth down for a scant one foot, he climaxed the march that started on the Roddies' 36-ynrd line, a march in which he and Ralph James ted the attack. The third quarter had jus 1 ! started when Hendrix recovered n fumble in 'midfield nnd drove to the Henderson 36. Lacking inches, the Warriors tried to mike first down nnd failed. The bal went ovelr to the Roddies on their 36. Sturgis circled Hondrix left end for 13 yards. Jame sadclcd six nnd Sturgis three. Then James drove three for a first down, taking the ball ot the Hendrix 36, James tore through for 25 ynrds, taking the bnll to the Hendrix 11, Sturgis and James, on short gains, barely completed a first down on the Hendrix one-yard line. Here the Warriors rallied and threw back three drives, but Sturgis found an opening on the fourth down and dove through for the score. Bunco kicked goal. visited Rev. and Mrs. J. O. Gold Sunday afternoon. MJrs. Ella Gold was a Hope visitor last Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. May, Evelyn Ann and Jimmic May, spent the week end with relatives in Texarkann. Mrs. Pink Horton, Miss Ella Monroe and their niece, Mrs. Tom Ridgdill, had as Sunday guests Mrs. Ralph Buckman and Mrs. Tom Sawyer of Little Rock, Mrs. Bartlctt, Miss Jewell Bartlett, Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Agee, Miss Claudia Agee and W. P. Agee of Hope, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. J. Barnett, and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Davis of Texarkana. The guests all attended the cvhristening of Mr. and Mrs. Ridgdill's little daughter, Rosemary, at the Methodist church Sunday morning by the Rev. G. W. Robertson.. The ladies of the Methodist church cordially invite the people of the community to a church dinner to be given Thursday night, November 10 at 6:30 o'clock at the home of IVTrs. L. F. Monroe. Plates will be 35 cents each for benefit of a church fund. Mrs. L. F. Monroe and Mrs. Tom Ridgdill were Hope visitors last Sat- usday morning. Miss Kathryn Holt of. Texarkana spent the afternoon Sunday with her mother and grandmother, Mrs. Lee A. LOVERS AWEIGH BY BETTY WALLACE COPYRIGHT. KM NBA SCIIVICB. INC. CAST OF CHARACTERS JUDY A I, C O T T — ndinlrnl'a inuRhler. She faced n choice between two iinvy Miiitorx. IJ WIGHT CAMPIIKM, — nmlll- tion.s lieutciuint. lie fiiceil a choice between hla wife nnd duty. JACK IIANLBY— llyinj- sailor. He faced n tent of n imlif.it love. MAIIVI2I.I II A S T I .\ G S — navy wife. She faced the test ol being a Kooil Hullor. * * * ny: Mnrvcl arrives anil •oon after the xhlp ROCS out, leaving Judy to explain to Marvel vrhy Dwight could not l)c M'Jth her* CHAPTER V CHE got into her car, and drove to the Coronado Hotel. She asked at the desk for Miss Hastings, and was told that her suite was on the fifth floor. "Suite!" said Judy to herself. "She would have a suite!" She rapped^pn the door twice. Then there was the sound of someone moving, and in another moment Marvel's voice came. "Who is it?" "It's Judy Alcott. May I come in?" The door was flung open. Marvel in gold satin pajamas, her red hair a fiery glory of curls, stood there. Her face was cold, unfriendly. Behind her, Judy saw a. hotel maid folding a black cloud of tulle. An evening dress. There was an open steamer trunk, with a drawer pulled out, and clothes on the hangers. Judy stepped into the room, closing the door behind her. Marvel's face did not change. She simply stood there, waiting. It was not going to be easy. Judy felt the beat of her pulse in her wrists, and a strange little dizziness behind her eyes. Why should she be the one to argue with Marvel on Dwight's account? It was no affair of hers. And yet she had promised. And she would promise anything, she knew, hating herself, when it was Dwight's slightly husky, altogether thrilling voice that asked her. * *. * / •T) WIGHT telephoned me," Judy said, walking to a soft chair £fid sitting down. Marvel moved across the room, took the bench before the vanity table. Her reflection in the mirror made two redhaired, cold-faced girls whom Judy had to face. Judy went on, steadily, "He asked me to come here. He said you weren't accustomed to the Navy's disconcerting habit of ordering people off to sea. He simply had to go. Duty. There was iio way out. The skipper's wife — Mrs. Lane : — telephoned me, too. She said she couldn't come tonight, and told me probably no one else would come." She leaned forward. "Oh, Miss Bastings, I know how you feel. You've just gotten in. You want to be with him. You feel as though he could have managed to stay with you. But I know better. In the Navy, no one counts. It's only duty—why, I've known men whose wives were in the hospitals, having babies—" But Marvel's eyes did not soften. She said, in a cool little voice, "He *ould have stayed if he had really wanted.to!" . "No, no; He couldn't! You don't understand!" Marvel said, "I understand well enough! Surely it's not a matter of life and death—not a matter of national emergency." * * * TT HADN'T been a matter of national emergency that night the Enterprise steamed out to sea, either. Just a routine flight. But Bill Bell had gone, and Diane had not whimpered. Judy's fijigers closed up, and she said, "But it's duty. They were ordered to sea— no one has the choice of staying, don't you see?" "No," said Marvel. "No, I don't see." "But you must! Dwight begged me to explain! He was so sure you'd understand!" Marvel stood up. Her green eyes flashed. "It was very good of my fiance to ask another girl—a girl he's been as friendly with as he has' been with you—to come here and soothe me, But I will not be soothed, do you understand? I'm not accustomed to being kept waiting for any one! Least of all for a man! He knew I was coming, he might have arranged things so that I would not be left alone like this. He didn't think it was important enough, that's all! I won't put up with it, I don't have to!" She looked at the maid, who was now carrying an armful of silken lingerie from a dresser drawer. "I'm packing, as you can see. Tell that to Dwight when he comes back! Tell him I've left! I'll never stand for this kind of treatment! I'm going to Los Angeles. I have friends there, and afterward—I'll go home again!" "But Miss Hastings—you can't do that! It's not fair to Dwight! He didn't leave you deliberately. He had to go. You mustn't act as if it were a personal choice, as Jf he wanted to hurt you—" * * * JVTAKVEL'S eyes were on Judy's face with a queer, steady scrutiny. Judy could feel the blood coming up in her cheeks. "Just what business is this of yours, anyway?" Marvel asked with deliberate rudeness. "Dwight asked me to come here. That's all," Judy bit her lip. Marvel laughed, a soft, unbe- lieving sound. "You'd do it for any officer you knew who asked you, wouldn'.t you? Explain to his poor little unversed wife the fine old traditions of the Navy. Explain that she's got to sit back and be neglected and love it? Oh, no, you wouldn't, Miss Alcott! I'm not altogether a fool. I knew, the minute I looked at you, just what had been going on," She stopped. She reached for a cigaret and lit it. She took a long inward breath and then she said slowly, "You're in love with him, aren't you?" Judy leaped to her feet. Her face was stinging with color. "I'm sorry I haven't succeeded in explaining to you," she said. "I'll go." Judy walked toward the door, her head high. She would not stand here another moment, listening to this spoiled, arrogant girl who trod over other people's feelings with all the hard assurance that her millions gave her. * * * TVTARVEL said, "You can run away, if you like, but that doesn't change anything! I'm leaving not so much because he was ordered to sea, but because from the moment I stepped off that airliner I knew the truth! He's been going out with you. He's been making love to you. You're in love with him, and you hate me. Well, I give him to you, do you hear? I'm going, and I'm never coming back. Let him marry you! Let him stay in the Navy and be poor and go to sea and do all the other grubby, stupid things you Navy people do! Naval society!" She laughed shrilly. "You're dowdy, and you're dumb, and he's blind! Blind! I wanted to give him a chance. He could have gone to Washington—had a real career—" She was shouting now, defiantly screaming because the call of the Navy that she could not (.understand had triumphed over her own power. Judy said tightly, "I'm sorry you've insulted me, Miss Hastings, but I quite understand. As for being in love with me—it is you Dwight is engaged to marry, not me!" "Because he's smart!" Marvel said furiously, "Bt ^use he knows that money could open, the way for him." "You're mistaken," said Judy. "He happens to love you." Marvel screamed, "Did he tell you to tell me that, too? Oh, that's very funny! He sends you here, after God knows how many hours of lovemaking, to tell me that he loves me! Well, you can go back and tell him I'm through! I'rj not the fool he takes me for! I'm going to Los Angeles and I hope I never see him again!" (To Be Continued) Friday, November 11, 1088 Red Cross Gray Ladies Bring Cheer to Disabled Soldiers Red Cross Gray Ladles provide small comforts and recreational program for disabled veterans and service men. CECOND only to Its work for the ^ relief of victims of disaster Is tho Red Cross program of service to disabled veterans and men In the regular armed forces of the nation. During the past year, Hed Cross Chapters nnd the liaison representatives ol tho national Red Cross, aided In solving the family problems of 222,000 veterans or their families, nnd also extended friendly help to 35,000 men ol the Army, Navy, Marine Corps and. Coast Guard. This Red Cross program, an outgrowth of World War service, nnd part of the Rod Cross chartered responsibility, ii carried on by Honle Service secretaries In Chapters; through liaison representatives with Veterans Administration regional offices; through medical social service workers In hospitals; through, field directors In Army posts and Navy yards; by tho Gray Ladies, a volunteer, trained group who distribute comforts and aid In recreation projects; and through tho Junior Red Cross which makes gifts for the disabled. One ot the chief benefits of the Rod Cross servlco Is tho assistance given to the veteran nnd servlco man In obtaining benefits due him under the law, and In support of his dependents pending such claims, or while he la In the hospital. Holt and Mrs. Sallic K. Holt. Rev. W. H. Stingley spent the week end with friends at McCaskill and preached there on Sunday. A. P. Delony and Bob Patterson made a business trip to McCaskill on Monday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Patterson had as Tuesday guests Mr. and Mrs. Lucius Boyce, Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Boy- oe and Mrs. Recdcr of Route 2. Mrs. Sam Bryant spent the week end in Nashville. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Etter and little daughter Sarah June, spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Grant and family in Little Rock. The Washington Home Demonstration Club will meet Friday afternoon, November 11 at 2 o'clock in the home of Mrs. Bob Levins. The demonstration will be on rug making. Officers for the coming year will also be elected at this time. Visitors will be welcomed. Members of the Presbyterian church met Monday night at the church for a review of a Home Mission study book "City Shadows" by Robert W. Searle, D. D.. Mrs. Lee Holt, secretary, pre- siclede at the meeting which opened with ,the hymn, "More Love to Thee." Dr. J. C. Williams read the Scripture leson and led in prayer. Then the review was .given with the following parts: "Juvenile delinquency," by Mrs. Lee Holt; "Keek day church school," Mrs. W. H. Etter; 'The slums," Mrs. J. M. May; 'Gospel to Foreign speaking groups" Mrs. J. B. Muldrow; "Fair treatment for the underprivileged," Mrs. Evelyn Hubbard and "The obligation of Christian people to those who face adversity," Mrs. J, A. Wilson. A free will offering for Home Missions was taken and (her meeting closed with the benediction. By George Ross NEW YORK—We told the story of the man who built a house and forgot to include a stairway—and that reminded some of our friends of other preposterous cases of absent-mindedness. Architects who designed the Music Box Theater here, for example, forgot to build a box office, probably the most important feature of a playhouse. And when the mammoth International Casino was erected on Broadway, the builder simply forgot about dressing rooms, although thhe show accommodates a couple of hundred performers. And when the Main Station of the New York Post Office was unveiled, an official throng was chagrined to learn that everything was complete except in one detail—a mail chute for city delivery had been ignored. NTG recently made elebrate preparations to launch his cafe, the Midnight sun, and an hour after he opened, he was shocked to find out that he couldn't sell liquor because it was Primary Day. We went to a press preview at a place the other day where they had forgotten to set aside tables and chairs for newspapermen. It is an open scret that the New York Athletic Club was erected sans heating equipment because someone had overlooked it. A huge dance ballroom, now demolished, once opened around her without a coat room wherein lies all the profit. Someone didn't think of it, that's all. Surprise The other night, a well-dressed young fellow stepped out of a night club, approached the chauffeur of a waiting limousine and said: "Your boss told me to tell you to drive to Brooklyn." The chauffeur opened Ihe door; the man clambered in. Three huurs later, when the chauf feur returned he found his employer at the curb in a fury. Who told who what? He never even heard of the stjranger! Tin Pajj Toppers A group of songsmiths were con- fering at Lindy's the other night— and that means that they were killing time ia amiable chatter—and the .subject of tho Ten Best Songs came up. Hero is the Lincly poll on the all-time output of Tin Pan Alley: 1. "In the Shade of the Old Opple Tree." 2. "Sonny Boy." 3. "Always." 4. "1 Wonder What's Become of Sally." 5. "It's Three O'clock in the Morning." . 6. "Whispering." 7. "There's a Long, Long Trail." 8. 'Smiles." 9 "Down by the Old Mill Stream." 10. "Schooldays." Plane Leg-Pulling We have recorded that Walter Huston, who plays Governor Peter Stup- vesant in the show "Knickerbocker Holiday," wears n peg-leg which he borrowed from John Barrymore, who wore it in "The Sea Beast" some time ago. Now we learn that Houston did not have time to wrap thhc peg-log before rushing by plane from Hollywood to New York, and he rested it in the rack over his scat. The stewardcs was- horrified when she looked nt it. "My!" she exclaimed. "Why the wooden leg, Mr. Huston?" "Well," replied the popular actor, "I'm going to Now York and never know what might happen in the big nit»r "> city. Ilcadwaitcr Gels ;i Head Heaclwaiters arc supposed to have a polite but impersonal friendship with the thousands of people whom they daily encounter and never expect Blytheville, Jonesboro Ready for Annual Gain* BLYTHEVILLE, Ark.—The Blythc vllle High School Chicks wore on _ Thursday night on the eve of their; game with the Jonesboro Hurricanei here Friday night. Coach Dildy put the Chicks througl their final workout and indicated thai he wns satisfied with their condition. The players pledged themselves to sto Jonesboro's eighl-gnme winning streak. Arrangements were completed fo: seating between 4,000 and 5,000 fans including several hundred supporter of the Hurricanes. Homecoming Day ceremonies Iti which Miss Elaine Anderson will crowned queen will be held at the fiel n few minutes before the .kick-off, an between hnlves there will be perform ances by bnnds nnd pep squads rcpre-j,,, scnting cnch school. Queen Elaine willp be attended by Glria Martin, Mnryt, Ann Nnbors, Anita Fay Beck, Martha Nell Kyle, Churchill Buck and Mary Adah Robinson. t Jonesboro End <o I'lay * JONESBOHO, Ark.-Howard Bnr-« ringer, 195-pound end, plans to disregard doctor's orders to rest this week* because of a leg injury and piny for 1 Jonesboro High School against the Blytheville Chicks at Blytheville Friday night. Drills were lightened byjt 1 Coach Lowell Manning Thursday. £•• A special train will leave here nt 4:30 It; p. m. Friday for Blytheville with sev- f| oral hundred fans aboard. Fatalities in Grid Games Show Decline LAFAYETTE, Ind. — (/P) — Football fatalities, in high school, college sandlot nnd athletic club gnmcs show a decrease for the second straight year, rj according to a preliminary report is- {if sued Thursday by Dr. Floyd R. Eastwood of Purdue University, who makes an annual survey of gridiron vital statistics for the American Football Coaches Association and the NCAA. Fourteen deaths directly nttributa- V blc to football and five indirectly clue to football have been recorded through November 7. Last year, for the same period, there were 16 deaths for which football was directly responsible. Cerebral homorhago, with skull frac- lures and internal injuries, was found by Dr. Eastwood to be one of the chief causes of death. Seven fatalities were reported from high schools, four from sandlots and two fro'nV athletic clubs. Tribe Outflruws Culis iy> NEW YORK-Thc Cleveland In-f§ dinns drew a larger crowd at a rcg-&~ ular scheduled game in Yankee Stad-f"' ' ium than did the Cubs for either of the two world series games in New York. N, - ». » _ ,} The Aeronautical Chamber of Com- if < mcrcc is preparing a guide book on ; trade-in values of shccond hand airplanes. to go beyond the bounds of their own' rank. '» Which is why we elect to tell you ; about the bachelor breakfast tend-,, cred at 5 o'clock in the morning last f week for Jack, the amiable fellow who *guards the entrance at the Stork Club. Jack was getting married at 3 olock in '' the afternoon. His working hours end at 4 a.m. So almost every import- i, , ant columnist you could name and- nt least ten moneyed patrons of the ( Stork got together to give this merry tribute to Jack at the only available . time. It was quite a party. It wound up / at 8 and the honored headwailer went through the material ceremony' with half-shut lids. C 193S PENNEY'S YEAR Final Close Out Men's Suits 35 Left (From Original 100 Factory Purchases) New Patterns 100% All Wool Single or Double Breasted Models t. A REAL VALUE If we have your size ACROSS STREET FROM POSTOFFICE WHERE HOPE SHOPS AND SAVES

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