Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 17, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Thursday, June 17, 1943
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Thufiddy, June 17, 1943 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THREE Social ana P ersona I Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 •. m. and 4 p. m. Social Calendar Thursday, June 17th \ The Lilac Garden club will meet fit the homo of Mrs. W. G. Allison, opening date, which will probably be next week. How Scouts Invaded Attu, Held Heights Monday, June 21st Circle No. 1 of the Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian Church, home of Mrs. C. W. Tarp- le^Kvith Mrs. A. E. Sloncquist, co- nosTCSs, 4 o'clock. Circle No. 2 of the Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian Church, home of Mrs. C. C. Lewis, 4 o'clock. ' Circle No. 3 of the Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian I Church, home of IfioycU, '1 o'clock. Mrs. Comer C'rcle No. 4 of the Women's Aux- ia/i' of the First Presbyterian hurch, home of Mrs. I. L. Pilkinton, 112 East 15lh slrcct, 8 p. m. iHumphrlcs-Kclley Nuptials I Read In Florida Announcement is made today of I the marriage of Miss Laura Kellcy, (daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. D. iKclley of Murfrccsboro, mid Quinn lllumphrics, United Stales Navy, l^on of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Humor Nashville. J' ; 'iMc ceremony took place Satur- Iday evening, Juno 5, at 7:30 o'clock, Ifn Fort Laudordalc, Florida wilh [judge Anderson, officiating. The bride wore an ensemble of Ibluc linen wilh while accessories. |A iiwraec of while gardenias was Jpinncd at her shoulder. Miss Ruby Kellcy of Hope was Iher sister's maid of honor, and she Iworc a dress of navy with matching [accessories. Her flowers wore rod v> Dllcls - Tne best man was Roy E. Eu|banks of Miami, Kla. The bride is a graduate of Mur- llrecsboro High School and for the Ipast 11 months has boon employed I in the fiscal section of the Soulh- IwiLitern Proving Ground. I' Mr. Humphries, who is a grad- jale of Nashville High School, has •served with the Navy for Ihc past |fivc years. The couple will be al home in Committees Named at Gardenia Garden Club Mrs. Steve Carrig.-m and Mrs. Sanky Callicott were Gardenia Garden club hostesses at Ihc home of Ihc former yesterday afternoon. Bouquets of s u m m e r garden flowers enhanced Ihc beauty of the onlortaining rooms, where the mecling was called to order by the president, Mrs. Frank Wnrcl. Ten members responded to roll call. After the short business period, the in-coming president. Mrs. Clyde Hendrickson, announced the following committees: Program, Mrs. Albert Jewell, Mrs. Arch Moore, Mrs. C. V. Nunn; parliamentarian, Mrs. Arch Moore; membership, Mrs. S. D. Cook, Mrs. John Ridgdill, Mrs. Steve Carrigan; historian, Mrs. Ralph Bailey, Mrs. L. F. Hlggason; junior work, Mrs. Sanky Callicott, Mrs. R. n. Franklin, Mrs. I. T. Urrcy; beaulificalion, Mrs. F r a n k Ward, Mrs. C. C. L wis, Mrs. Lon McLarly, Mrs. E. F. Formby, Miss Mamie Brianl. A program on "making Corsages" was prcsenled by Mrs. Arch Moore, who used flowers from her garden in demonstrating the' interesting art. During the social hour a delicious ice course WHS served. Edith Thompson Class Entertained by Class President Members of the Edith Thompson cluss of the First Methodist Sunday School were entertained by the class president, Mrs. L. D. Springer nt her home on Broadway last evening. The natural beauty of the back garden formed a pretty setting for the affair. A picnic supper was served from ;\ long bible. The president presided at the business meeting. 11 was announced that summer meetings will be in the form of al fresco suppers. Members of the class assisted the hostess in dispensing hospitalities to the guests, who included various Sunday school • teachers of the Methodist Church and Mrs. F. E. Lewis of Corpus Christi. Dressing Rooms Temporarily Closed Because of repairs being made on the Hempstend County Red |Cr.(yis building, it will be necessary Ito'^lose the Surgical Dressing de- Iparlmcnl for the ncxl few days. Volunteers will be notified of the j i nr. riEAT Heat rash irritated skin thrills to the 1 ouch of Mex- Bana, formerly Mexican Heat Powder. I'Virjooth- - ing help, got Moxaanu. Coming and Going Miss Melon McRac is arriving today from Washington, D. C., to spend a fortnight with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. K. G. McRac, and other relatives and friends. Mrs. Mack Duffle is a visitor to Little Rock this week. The following article, first of two describing the heroic role of U. S. Scouts in the winning of Altu, is by Sherman Monlrosc, Acme News-pictures cameraman whose pictures arc distributed by the wartime pool of the various photographic agencies. By SHERMAN MONTROSE Acme Newspictures Photographer Written for NEA Service Massacre Bay. Allu, Jun .• 17.— Twenty-nine days out of a West Coast port, more than 200 cramped fighting men gathered til the sterns of two U. S. Navy ships, inflated and loaded rubber boats, and soon were paddling Ihrough Ihc darkness lowiiro Altu Island and heroic adventure. They wore specially picked and trained Scouts, and they were Ihc firsl Americans lo land on Altu since the Japanese took the island nearly a year before. Their mission was lo mnvo inland and swing around toward Hollz Bay, Ihcrc lo support the landing of larger forces Paddling quietly, the Scouts scl a compass course for a rocky lilllc bay lhat had been selected months before by aerial reconnaissance. It was undefended, and presently the men wore deploying Ihrough a valley while palrols clambered up mountains on cither side. The force moved forward by prearranged plan. Their rale of march was slow—a mile and a half an hour—to allow patrol scouts on the flanks to keep up. Had Heavy Loads Inactivity of the past month began to lake its loll as the climbing became steep. Hearts pounded against ribs and leg muscles ached. Each man carried from 80 to 100 pounds, including rifles and at leasl 40 clips of ammunilion. They expected to reach their Fog overhead and wet tundra and snow underfoot were only a few of the hardships encountered by picked U. S. Scouts before they joined the main force in cleaning up the Holtz Bay region on Attu. Below is Lieut. Thomas McCarthy, one of the Scouts' leaders, now In a hospital for treatment of frost-bitten feet. Miss Mary Lcmloy will accompany Mrs. McRac Lcmloy of Fort Sill, Okla., on a motor trip to Vcr- ; md nights lhal followed. HEW SAENGER -NOW- l Ellen Drew Richard Denning non, Texas, whore she will be the guest of her sister, Mrs. Fred Ellis, ana Mr. Ellis. destination in 24 hours or loss, and carried one clay's rations apiece. Lt. Thomas McCarthy, of Omaha, Neb., who now is hospitalized for frost-bitlcn foot, told of the days Miss Mary Delia Carrigan re- lurncd yesterday from a vacation trip to New Orleans, Biloxi, and Little Rock. in Ice Capodes c Revue' Friday - Saturday Mrs. W. T. Darrough, executive secretary of Ihe Arkansas Tuberculosis Associalion, and Mrs. Frank Fuller, office sccrclary, were gucsls of Mrs. J. A. Henry Ihis week. They made plans for an educational program to bo conducted throughout the county this fall. •The valley narrowed down just about the time the fog starlod rolling in from the ocean. That was our first tough break. In a few minutes we wouldn't sec the mountains on cither side of us, but we continued at a slow march," ho Scouts worked their ledious way upward. The hills of Attu arc sleep and slippery. In Ihe higher altitudes the snow slill lies deep in drifls and in Ihc gullies lhal musl be crossed. Swift, icy-cold mountain currents gush down Ihcsc gullies. "Much of Ihc lime we wore in snow lo our armpits, water lo our waisls in crossing Ihc bad places," McCarthy recalled. "By late afternoon we were get- ling prclly lired (Ihc landing had boon made at 3 a. m.) and progress was slow. Our hearts were pounding and our legs and backs aching. We must have boon about 3,000 fool up on one of Ihc highest peaks in Ihc area. "Planes dropped us some am- munilion—which wo didn'l need— and some rations in a milk can. That night we had a hot meal. God, it was good! We put out pa- lrols on mountain promontories and settled for the night." As protection against the cold and Ihe wcl Ihe men had only what they wore—wool shirts and pants, woolen underpants, two heavy woolen undershirts, heavy leather boots, wool socks, and for an over- by Major A. V. Hartl) bul we wcnl on lo reach our objcclivc. LI. Rob- crl Engley and I made a little scouting trip ahead and then we look up formations to cover bolh sides of the valley. "Lt. Randall Stoll, platoon leader, was having a tough time. Ho had cracked his knee shortly after landing bul refused to stay back. "We got our men in position where wo could command the val ley and radios wore scl up, bul wo couldn'l make conlact with othei forces. So, wo started moving again. Lieutenant Sloll, Sergean Slander and I wont away ou ahead. Stoll's log was giving him hell bul he came on. He wanted t Opposition to Nazis Said to Be Increasing Cairo, June 17 —(/P)—Increasing rosislancc by opposition groups within Axis salollile counlries of southeastern Europe, a situation which Nazi authorities apparently are handling with unusual libcral- ily, was reported today in information reaching Cairo. Underground leaders in collaborationist Rumania and Bulgaria arc becoming more and more outspoken, it was said, and in Bulgaria, where many elements have strong tics with Ihc Soviet, there has been a resurgence of the old "Mother Russia" sentiment. The extent to which disaffected groups in Rumania are permitting themselves to give voice to their dissalisfaclion was indicated in a recent speech by Baron Manfred Von Killingcr, German minister to Bucharest. "We laugh at all these dwarfs," he declared, "these anti-Germans, politicians who are Nothing but lalkalvie loafers, Jews, pro-Jews and those who are servants of Jews." Then he added: "All these must take care. . . ., our patience will end." Some quarters here expressed the view the various underground movements may be moving too fast for their own good, for German technique frequently has been to allow the opposition suffi- ient rope to hang itself. The ideal movements for the Al- ics, it was pointed out, arc those which would reach their peak at he moment of invasion of Europe. (These reports of dissatisfaction within the satellite countries were lighlighled by a roundabout report yesterday Ihrough Turkey that Rumania was sounding out the Allies on what she migTit gain by withdrawing from the war. (Semi-diplomatic sources in Angara said Rumania had approached Allied authorities through a neutral diplomat and suggested Rumania would desert the Germans in Russia if Rumania were allowed to keep at least parts of Bessarabia and Bukovina, both claimed by Russia. (This reported peace feeler recalled Rumania was the first of the central powers to crack up in the first World War. Rumania accepted an armistice on Dec. C, 1917 and a peace treaty followed on May 7, 1918. Chas. Chaplin Weds Youthful Oona O'Neill Sanla Barbara, Calif., June 17 — (/P)—Charles Spencer Chaplin and his fourth youthful bride, pna O'Neill, married yesterday in a perfunctory three - minute ceremony that was made noteworthy principally by their efforts to elude the public eye, had apparently achieved today the seculsion they desired. Their immediate whereabouts and their honeymoon plans remained undisclosed. Meanwhile, in Hollywood, physi- cains and special guards atundcc 23-year old Joan Berry, who re ceivcd word of the marriage with hysterics, her attorneys said. Miss Berry, ambitious for a film career was once under contract to Chaplin, and her mother, Mrs. Gcrt- rldc E. Berry of New York, has charged in a civil suit that Chaplin is the father of Joan's expected child. The 54-year-old film comic and Miss O'Neill, 18, daughter of Playwright Eugene O'Neill, appeared separately at the courthouse here early yesterday morning to fill out the form necessary for a marriage license. An hour later they were wed by Juslcic of the Peace Clinton P. Moore at his home in nearby Car- pcnteria, "without fuss, feathers or fol-de-rol," as Ihe judge expressed Mrs. McMath Dies Today at Local Hospital Mrs. Alice Oarrett McMalh, widow of the late John David McMath, died at a local hospital at 7:25 a. m. today after an illness of approximately two months. She was a native of Arkansas and had lived in Hope 51 years. She was a pioneer member of the First Methodist Church and prior to her illness and death was very active in church affairs. Funeral services will be held at the First Methodist Church at 5 o'clock Friday afternoon with burial in Rose Hill cemetery. She is survived by five children, S. E. McMalh of Del Rio, Texas, W. T. McMath of Dallas, Syd Mc- Malh of Hope, Mrs. John H. Greene f Little Rock, and Mrs. Johnnie dcCabe of Hope, five grandchil- ren, and three great grandchil- rcn. Pallbearers; Albert Graves, (rooks Shults, R. L. Broach, Lloyd pencer, Roy Stephenson, Terrell lornelius, Roy Anderson, Evan Wray and Steve Carrigan. all garment medium weight Miss Hilda Hayes of Cotton Valley, La., will arrive tonight to visit her Louisiana Tech roommate, Miss Dorothy Henry, until Monday. and Mr. and Mrs. J. O. MiUun have as guosls, Mrs. Milam's sister, Mrs. F. E. Lewis of Corpus Christi, and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Chapman and son, Jimmy, who arc en- route from Washington, D. C., to their new home in Dallas. "Pretty soon our planes started zooming over our heads. We yanked off our white-lined parkas and waved them, giving the recognition signal. Then we took out our American flag and held it by four corners. That satisfied them, and they wont away." McCarthy showed his pride in that flag as he told the story. The siiino flag was the first to be hoisted on Altu—over the camp of the Scouts in Hollz Bay valley, days later. Had to Wade Throughout it. John J. Irwin, attorney for. Miss Berry stated last night she had collapsed when advised of Chaplin's marriage. "Wo have placed a guard of detectives in her hotel room, and doc tors arc attending her," Irwin said He quoted the auburn - haired Miss Berry as repealing: TETTER CHECK ITCHING-BURNING Tho antiseplic-stimulating way with fa mous Black and White Ointment. Pro motes healing. Use only as directed. Ove 25 years success. Hold in Wt, 25e, 5Qt sizes Money-back guarantee. V3F Cleans daily with Black and White Skin Soap Vyazma, strategic Russian town, as a population of 20,000 before he war. BACKACHE, LEG PAINS MAY BE DANGER SIGN Of Tired Kidneys If backache and leg pains are making you tnieerablc, don't just complain and do nothing about them. Nature may tw warning you that your kidncya need attention. The kidneys are Nature's chief way of taking ciceas acids and poisonous waste out of thg blood. They help most people pass about 3 pinto a day. If the 15 miles-of kidney tubes and filter* don't work well, poisonous waste matter stays in the blood.These poisons may start nagging backaches, rhcumatio pains, leg pains, IDAS of pep and energy, getting up nights, swelling; puffincaa under the eyes, headaches and dizziness. Frequent or scanty passages with smarting and burning BomctimesshowsthcreiB some* thing wrong with your kidneys or bladder. Don't wait! Ask your druggist for Doan's Pills, used successfully by millions for over 40 years. They give happy relief and will help the 15 miles of kidney tubes flush out poison* ous waste from the blood. Get Doan s Fills. parka. Good protection against the cold while moving, bul offering little against dampness and the chill that sets in with inactivity. Some men were so tired they go! some sleep.. Others just sal huddled in the snow. There could be no fires for security reasons, and there are no trees on Atlu anyhow. Al 3 a. m. Ihc shivering lilllo band was on the march again. Movement was better than inaction. Objective Sighted "By daylight we could sec Holtz Valley and the floor of the valley ahead of us," McCarthy said. "We didn't know whether Ihc group we were supposed to support the afternoon the I had landed (the group commanded get a good position to sel up som machine guns where he could giv support should we run into trouble Stott and Slender got ahead of me. Shooting Starts "Suddenly I saw a Jap jump up and start bouncing up and down like a jack-in-a-box. Then about 30 or 40 came out on a flat plaleau. The dislancc was grcal, and I gave the word lo be passed back lhal Ihc enemy had been sighled bul no shols had been fired. Soon bul- Icls started kicking up the snow and tundra. We hit the ground. "Firsl thing the Japs did—I could sec them well—was to send out snipers. Those had aulomalic weapons with telescopic sights, I saw them take up posilions aboul 000 yards from us. After looking over their ground and seeing a dug-in skirmish line and what looked like a pill-box, I crawled back lo our platoon. "Firing was gelling holler all this time and we were doing our share too—but the Japs must have had jillions of bullets. I never did hoar such damn fools with a machine gun." NEXT: Battle in the fog. i ifurrino WILLIAM BOYD R1ALTO «™^«»«^^»«^—•—•^"•"^—•""" : NOW SHOWING Tyrone Power Raymond Bright arrived Wednesday night from Oakland, Calif., for a week's visit wilh his molher, Mrs. Mary Bright, and other relatives and friends. Miss Francos llarrell and Miss Nell Joan Byors arc sppnding the cek at Camp Crowder, Mo. in 'The Black Swan' Also [Marjorie Weaver m 'Man at Large' Starts Friday Richard Dix After a visit with Mr. and Mrs. am McGill in Bay City, Texas, vliss Dorothy Dodds has returned o her home in the cily. WOMEN WON'T TALK BY RENE RYERSON MART) 1843,'NEA SERVICE,'INC.; I HYSTERIA CHAPTER XIV THOUGHT all this out as I went onward along the path. Matlison's collage looked very peaceful and cozy. I knocked a couple of times and when Mattison didn't come, I opened the unlatched screen door, crossed the porch and called into Miss Mary Jo Dickinson is spurring two weeks with her sister, Mrs. Aubrey Green, and Mr. Green in Waco, Texas. Mrs. Leonard Raltkc has gone lo Winnficld, Texas for a visit with elativcs and friends. Ihe living room: Mr. Mallison." "Mr. Mattison— Lt. and Mrs. Dorscy Fuller left Wednesday for Camp llaan, Calif. They wore accompanied to Dallas ay Mr. and Mrs. Homer Fuller, who will be guests of Miss Floy Mac Russel. LI. and Mrs. Fuller have pent Ihe pasl two weeks with relatives in Hope and Malvcrn. Communiques Lt. ij.g.) James Pilkinton was promoted to his present rank on M;iy 1, according to a recent announcement received here. Lt. (j g. > Pilkinton is a member of the Naval Aviation Cadot Selection Board, stationed at Now Orleans. He didn't ans'vcr. But surely he wasn't far away or he wouldn't have loft the radio playing. I wont in and sat down to wait for him. The Collage fireplace is fashioned out of rough field stone. It is rugged and picturesque and a couple of niches are built in each side to contain bric-a-brac. It annoyed me to see that the niches were bare; a woman would have filled them with books or gay pottery. Harriot had. And that reminded me that the fiat stone in Ihe bottom of one of the niches was loose. There was a small cav- ily underneath it. We had had a joking habit of leaving notes there for Walter and Harriet in the old days. That came back to me now Matlison smiled wryly. "I suppose you've come for my report?" For a moment I didn't understand. He went on. "I'm afraid the only progress I've made is rather personal. I've just persuaded your granddaughter that she ought to go fishing with mo tomorrow morning.' 1 "Oh—report," I laughed and got ny breach back. "On the con- rary, I've just come to ask you o forget all about my request of ast night, You see, I was being a very silly old woman. I knew ny daughter-in-law had seen the murdered man—talked to him, I ncan—and I was afraid if the po- ice found that out it would look Dad for her." Trying to look as innocent as a baby, I pratlled on: "But, as you know, it was proved that she nad no connection wilh Ihe man's Kathy came running out the study door as I reached the terrace. She reached out her hands to mo as she had when she was a child and needed help. "Gram, where have you been?" A question pho wns lo ask me later in a far moment. in 'ombstone' —Plus- John Litel in 'Boss of g Town' Charles A. Schcnck, formerly of the Southwestern Proving Ground, has been sent to the Ordnance Replacement Training Center. Aberdeen Proving Ground, Md.. where ho will receive his basic training. He formerly lived at 117 West Avenue C, Hope. REMEMBER to pay the SECOND INSTALLMENT on your INCOME TAX Jwne 15th. like a flash of sheer inspiration and the next moment I was looking cautiously around to see i Clint Mattison was yet in sight. * * * I HEARD his footsteps on the porch and then his form loomed black in the doorway. "I hope you don't mind my making myself at home," I said. "I wanted to see you so I jusl came in and waited." "Of course not," ho said heartily. Ho crossed the room wilh long slridcs, took his pipe out of his mouth, laid it on the mantel and sat down in the chair across the hearth from me. He didn't glance once at the . niche in the stone mantel wall where I had just hidden Derek's wallet. The money and Kathy's ring were still in it. I would have removed them if I hadn't been so hurried. death, and so . . ."I shrugged eloquently. Matlison looked at me rather quizzically. I rose to my feet. "Well, that's all," His quizzical look resolved into words. "You moan, you don't want to know who killed Derek Grady?" "I didn't say anything of the kind. I'm .simply not concerned any more," I said tartly. I moved toward the door. He followed me. His words had riled me. "You might remember, too, that my granddaughter is engaged," I added nastily. He stared over my head at the •Margaret's having hysterics. It's —terrible." Hysterics aren't a pretty sight oven when a neurotic woman has them, but seeing Margaret, who had been one of tin staid nnd firm bulwarks of our li . • i •> j/Jcos was as devastating as being caught in an earthquake. I sent Kathy to phone for a doctor and hurried into the bathroom to wet some towels in cold water. I laid them on Margaret's head. It seemed a long time before the doctor came. He gave her a hypodermic. She relaxed slowly and her sobs became a moaning. "She'll go to sleep now," the doctor said looking down at her. "If she wakes and shovi *ny signs of returning hysteria, _..J : -• a couple of these. Repeat every two hours if necessary." He had opened his medicine case while he spoke. He took out a bot- Uc of while pills, poured ton or twelve of them into his palm, put them inlo a small envelops r.nd handed it to mo, I put it on the night table beside Margaret's bed. Margaret did go to sleep and was still asleep at bedtime when (In a broadcasl recorded by the Associaled Press, Ihe mililary crilic of the Berliner Boerscnzei- tung declared, however, Rumania "this lime has clearly recognized her Irue historic mission." "Declaring Ihe Allanlic front "may be considered impregnable," Ihis commenlalor said "Ihere remains in Ihe enemy press one hope of possible allack — in soulheasl- ern Europe." He asserled Ihis hope is vain because Ihe Balkans have been made a Bulwark. (This broadcast was one of several German stalcmenls betraying concern over the possibility of double Allied assaults in Ihe Mcdi- lerranean, a plan of campaign lhat was pointed up by confirmation in Ankara yesterday that the Turkish - Syrian frontier had been closed "to protect troop movements" on Ihe Syrian side. This area would provide a base for sinking inlo'soulhcaslern Europe.) Reporls reaching here indicalc Hungary is laying plans lo abandon Killer's "new order" if Ihc necessily arises. Recenl suspension of Ihc Budapest parliament, earlier believed due to increasing leftwing agita- lion, now is thought to have been ordered by the government of Premier Nicolas Kallay to check possible questions on Ihc subjecl of Kallay's recent secrel talks in Rome. These talks were thought to have mapped out a common Italian - Hungarian policy in the event of an Axis breakup. The assassination in April of Col. Athanas Panlcff, former Bulgarian police director who once look severe measures against Ihc Jews, and Ihc simultaneous slaying of other officials wore viewed as the immediate results of a newly- fomcd underground movement whereby Agrarians and Demo- crals formed a united front with the extreme lefl against the forces of King Boris. SEE US FOR WAGONS! We are now in a position to supply farm wagons . . . Place your order at once, as the factory supply will be short. Your McCormick-Dcering Dealer Arkansas Machine Specialty Co. V. C. Johnston 218 North Walnut—Hope, Arkansas—Telephone 257 lake. "I wish I could forget it," he said. # * * I WALKED fust brc-ause I was furious. I had been peeved by Matlison's penelrating remark about my not wanting to know who killed Derek Grady. And so I had mentioned Kathy's engagement to give him something to worry about. But he might wonder why she wore no ring. He might even ask her about it. I slipped into her room to see if she was all right. I stood for a moment looking at her. Even in sleep her face was sorrowful, and .<he seemed to have provn tinier Ihese last low days. Uhe i.i:.u2 a pathetically small hump beneath the quilt. I went to bed and to sleep in spite of my harried thoughts. But not soundly. Time after timr> my subconscious fears broke through, in frightening dreams and woke me up. That wn.s how I happened to hear Margaret. (To Be Cootinued) Due to the steel shortage, we must ask you to bring your own hanger if you want one back. A hook can stretch fabric unmercifully. Use hangers for your frocks and coats. Hooks hasten wear. They are conservation enemies. Hall Bros, cleaned clothes are beautifully pressed and pleated. A Trial Will Prove It. HALL BROS, Cleaners & Hatters Phone 385 What To Give Fate! Quite a problem, child. Solve it as so many do with Hickok Wearables. In a variety of styles and leathers. Belts with initial Buckles, 1.50 up, Tongue Buckle Belts $1 up Braces $1.00 up. Initial and Cameo Tie Bars $1 and $1.50. TALBOTS "We Outfit the Family"

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