Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 3, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 3, 1946
Page 3
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HOPE STAR, H 0 P &., A R K ANS Tuesday, SupJemhor 3, '1046 Two triticism of Communistic of Russia May Bring Chandein Her Tactics . ^..-. YJ- > •- ,-jy. —. _L_ . By DeWITT MacKE^ZIE \P ForsltjrfVftalrs Analyst Russia's direct-action taclies n hel post-war dealings .with the wfctern allies have produced a powerful though wholly-unforeseen was to be said or done which would weaken the bond that held us together in the life or death S 'incieed the spirit of comradei-y was so strong that It continued after the cease-fire order was giv Hope Star Star »t H»p« ll»»» P'«" JonUorv 18. by Xfs. the United Nations dropped .all one - direct-a- For Remedies and Supplies See or Call CRESCENT DRUG STORE Phone 600 225 S. Main Published ev R e c. E. Palmer, President Ato*. M W«hburn, Secretary-Traasurof ot the Star building 212-2M South Walnut Street. Ho|ife. Ark. _ ^^ Emmo G. Cashier Act of March 3, 1897. ons Associated iw Newspaper Asioclation . Entorprls. counties, $4.50 per yedr; where 58.50. lews published herein. King to Return to Greece in Few Weeks London, Sept. 3 - j/P) --King George II of C'.rpere. descried oy a confidant as "a very floppy man" today, intends to return to Athens in two or three Weeks, a government snokesman said, thus ending his second exile since 1924 The returns from Sunday s pleb el to on the monarch s return lo is "throne were still running nl ettef than two to one ior .King • oorstp and dispatches. ;roin .Paris aid Premier Conslantine Isaldaris t Greece, now attending vhe pence onference. might confer witn ihe ling today or tomorrow. The influential Times, comment- v pditovinlly, viewed the results " the plebiscite as a signal ior IIP withdrawal of 'British , nuard- anship and trie assumption by ihe- Greek Hoveri'unent ot full vesppnsi- ^•*' . P .1 ._ nltrl ll»f»H n VI Market Report ' POULTRY AND PRODUCE ChU'ai'o, Sept .H — i^'l T..IVO poultry:' firm leceipls 20 trucks, 2 cars- KOB prices: lowl 28..V. leghorn fowl 2iU; roasters 30-3; fry Irs and broilers 3(1-34 old roosters 2l'- FOB wholesale market: ducklings M: heavy young ducks 1!); ii"ht form ducks IB. , Butter, firm; receipts (three davs) 897,911; 93 score A A 7.!; 92 A T>- Hi) B 10 i; M C 18,r.; cars:. 90 D" 70.fi; fl9 C 08.5. Eggs, tirm; receipts (Hire edaysi 20,070; U. S. extras 1 and 2 - 45-59.5 U. S. extra" 3 and 4 - 38:5-41 :U- S. stand or Is 11, and '> - 38; U. S. stand urds 3 and 4-:iC.5-n7.5; currcn leceipts G.5-37.5; dirties 30.532.5 checks 30-32. of bility the . peace and weltare brleans.722Unioi^ St ences. The meetings or liie foreign ministers the United Nations se- cwity council and the Paris peace conference have been turned into of the country. Ben S-tagan Takes Tournament Title by Single Stroke Los Angeles, Sept. 3 — .(UP) — The little king of Ihe golfers, Ben -?jt£|:jr- A r^ HEAR epu reaction in the western Democracies -at first was one of amazement. This gave way to dismay and, sHortly,- to .resentment and then," anger. At ..the out- M ana men. a«B c ' • '••• r , ... set the anger smoldered, but ic cently it hat broken into full name. The result is 'that there is a constantly increasing volume of ciiti- cism directed at Soviet tactics and at Communism itself. For exam- Pl The week-end brought the two fisted statement from General MacArthur that Allied leadership ta Japan "must adhere unerringly to the course now charted, staving off 'regimentation under the extreme, radical left.' The week-end also brought a sensational statement from the six members of the military committee of the U. S. House of Repie- sentatives who have been touring American bases in the Pac.fic. They expressed grave concern over Russia's intentions, and over the -imminent, danger of another the U. S. . . officially Detroit, "or the Golden-State, open golf title. The Hei-shcv, Pa.. PGA champion birdied the last'-three holes ior a Uu-69'70-70—27f> 'total, nine under par for the course. Harbert shot ihe best round yesterday, unloosing six birdies ior a five-under-mir Oti, then waited ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK ' i National StOtAyards. iil., Sept. 3 I^^Iocrs, 1,000; only 450 salable! hoes in "early: practically coiling affair at 10.20 for all weights barrows and gilts including pigs; also all weights sows; bid« in sate 1.0012 HO on boars, which was unchanged from Friday; very uneven decline on othev classes; bJlcher hogs 150 Ibs up 2.30-2.80 lower; I lighter kinds 80 lo 2.1)0 lower; sows mostly 80 lower. Cattle, 4,000; calves. 1,400; one load medium steers 10.7.0; short load s'ood IS.fiO; small lots medium to good 13.75-17.(10; few coin mixed yearlings' lfl.50-17.25; medium around 1M.00-15.00; steers and yearlings unevenly 50 to 1.0 (Hinder last week's close; few medium to good sausage bulls 12.00-1?..im: arcund 1.00 to 1.25 lower on the top end' vealers 35 lower than Friday; choice 20.50, the ceiling: mo tlium and good 14.50-18.75 nominal range slaughter steers ,iii..v... forecast than the Au- isl estimate of 9,^90,000 bales. Laet afernoton prices were <ni | cens to $l.bfi a bale lower. Oct. J5.88, Dec. 3S.90 Mch. «!).78. , Futures closed 35 cents lo $1,101 a bale lower, , . Oct high 3C.41i -r- low 35.87 -~ last] Dec'high 30.40 — low 35,88 — 30.00 off 19 . „ . , Men high 36.24 — low 3ft.03 — last | :l5.85-aO off 14-15 May high 35.«7 — low 35.37 33.50 off 22 Jly high 35.0 3— low 34.80 — last 34.93B off 12 , Oct high 5.14 — low 32.C8 — last] 32.83 of 7 Middling spot 30.U3N off 17 N-nbminal; BUifl. THOROBREDS na . 26.00; slaughter heifers 10.00-25.0^* llVC'Um.lt,l'«.'l \J\r, _..„-- - . £i\i,\HI , 0 t n Vl(-,i i i v. » ...... hopefully for hours while Hogan i s tocker and fcedei completed his round, tt would'nave j ]G . S o been Harbert's first major win. Two strokes behind the winner with 277's were Uoyd Mangrum, Los Angeles, and Herman Keisfir, Akron Ohio, who both tallied 70 s. *• ff. ;'.-. .•t'i-.lrKC-^ ' 3: . . !•[•.-. '-.' • * •f,'-, !•'. ^'^. '* .^ B --^-r > . *bf Lawrenceburg, Tenn. AT THE OIGHRIST 'espondcnt Is ever permitted to see them.' Leisure time use in the Soviet . ernment reported officially on fcommunism 'in Action' through he medium of a statement pie- paredTy the Library of Congress Snder terms of a House resolution calling for,a 'fair and impartial study of tlie subject. The report says among other things: "There can be no reasonable doubt that in the Soviet Union mil- Sons of workers are employed un- de? police discipline and receive only miserable keep for their, lab- Sr The goverrirhent makes every effort to conceal Uie existence ot these c 8 mps. No .foreigner or cor- L*CI SLll t ni m- tuv. i>« -..^, - — Union is strictly controlled by the state and the Communist party. •Freedom-.of speech and of - re- li«lon, regarded as fundamental in the United States are, as one writer states, 'purely coincidental in the Soviet Union.' So the criticism of Russia runs, and swells with • passing time. Some observers believe all this airing of views may have the ef Sheep,'2,000; no early sales or bids. -• o NEW YORK COTTON Mew ark, Snpl. 3 —(/I 1 ) —After displaying early steadiness cotton futures broke sharply todav under commission house liquidation in- (luenced by weakness in the seem ities market. Hedep selling was also in greater evidence, reflecting the increased movement of the new crop to market. In early trading mil! buying rallied the./-market as much as $1.25 a bale.' 'Cotton crop ideas were mixed with most traders looking for a slightly larger September We may find sorne sources of en- Airngemetil and inspiration ior the successful settlement of our difficulties by recalling that in certain important respects the international situation in 1919 and lU^U was-more serious than it is «-.,t,,v--Trygve Lie, UN . Secretary General. . > ,Hii.i*iJ.i«i PSN WORMS 4£fl1 New Treatment 1? V • Gets Real Results People don't like to^tnrk nbdulTln-Worm infection. ' Somfetlmea they nre too embarrassed to mention the tormenting rectal UcliitiB. And in many onsos'.thcy hnye not known of any effective way Jo deal with thla pest that lives inside the human,body. Today, thanks to n apeclal, medically roc- oEnized druc (srentlan Violet), n-hisrhly' er- fective treatment'has been made P0»a>ule. This druB ia-the vital inuredlent in F-W, the Pin-Worm tablets. developed in tho laboratories o£ Dr. D. 3ayne-A-i>on. . The small, onay-to-take P-W tablets act in a special way to remove Pin-Worma. So if you suspect Pin-Worms In f y° u £ y, September 3, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page Tfirti Phone 788 Betwwn 9 •. m. and 4 p. m, "Social Calendar Pflday, September 6 :>Thp five garden clubs of Hope will hold a joint luncheon meeting" at 1 p.m. Friday at the recreational rooms of the First Christian church. This is the beginning of a new year and all members are urged to attend. Thursday S. Friday, Sept. 4 and 5 The Hope High School book exchange will bo open from nine until noon on Thursday and Friday. Students are urged to purchase books and supplies before school starts if possible. All High School students will report to Hope High School at 8:30 Tuesday, September 10, Y.W.A. Met Monday Night e ami follow the directions. Satisfaction isuarnntccil or your money back. It's easy to remember: P-W for Pin-Worms J New made of a NEW BLEND of Improved Synthetics with S «met more Natural Rubber The perfect BLENDING ot improved Synthetics with Natural Rubber is the ultimate in tiro construction. With supplies of raw materials increased, plus -10 years research experience, Dayton, ia now approaching this goal. , look for the date! All Thorobreds dated from Jii!;; -46 are made of this new BI.END of rubber and *R»ytex Fortified Cord, Dayton's sppc-wlly proccxa- td Ruyon. ONLY DAYTON T»rS ARE DATED Look for the date on.,. THOROBREDSfy *.\B of April'IB, 194(1, all Duylcjii Tiri'sl in »l*«s u "" ' IJ.GO-lll ""'I up. i mailo willi ItuyiM '•KurtlUc-il Curd, ni clllilili-Ui. VIUWO liluj IIHT^ ....^. —feet of clearing the atmosphere in the long run. It may convince Russia that direct action won't gather any cher.ries in the Allied orchard. t might' even persuade Moscow to change its tactics. STS. August iflS thru Sept. 8th CONGREGATIONAL SINGING Led By JOHN CANNON William R. Hcrndon Photographer First National Bank Bldg. Second Floor PHONE 493 or 114-J PORTRAITS Commercial and Advertising PHOTO COPIES Discharges - Uegal Documents 24 Hour Service MK. Claude Whitehurst Representative for Mutual Benefit Health & Accident Association United Benefit Life Insurance Company Omalia, Nebraska Phone 952-J 1013 West 5th St. MAKE A PATS WITH DAYTON AT Luck's 700 Service Station COTTON PRODUCERS GINNERS MERCHANTS Take good core of your cotton, it is too valuable to take a -chance bn-|t being damaged by the weather or destroyed 'by 'fire. • " • • Your^pn will be insured against loss by fire and protected ifom. weather damage when delivered to us. We have ample warehouse facilities to care for all cotton offered to us Bales now on hand are less than have been in ten years. Our warehouse, weighers and samplers are licensed and bonded under the Federal Warehouse Act for your protection*: , marl equipped to render all services in connection with /.Rehousing and compressing of cotton and quaked to cotton under any of the government programs. It-is time to use the old straw for hay. So come in and let us show you the New Wright Hat. Each hat one of top quality felt designed to give the maximum in flattery. John P. Cox Drug Co. Walgreen Agency Phone 616 — 617 WANTED White Oak Logs ; %ntire plant eauipped with sprinkler system, insurance ~elgssifieation // BB // . Fair and impartial treatment to every customer. We solicit your business and appreciate your patronage. UNION CONPMSS & COMPANY HOPE, ARKANSAS and Heading Bolts Clear and Clean Overcup Oak Logs and Heading Bolts Post Oak Logs and Heading Bolts For Prices and more detail Apply to: HOPE HEADING COMPANY Phone 945 Hope, Arkansas *TRIM lines class. ically fashioned TREAD v/ith buoyancy in every step. - TOP — Comes in black Alligator Calf and Brown calf. BOTTOM — Comes in Brown Calf only. Sizes 5 to 10 AAAA to C's $6.50 "Where Good Shoes arc Fitted Correctly FOSTER'S FAMILY SHOE STORE 101 E. 2nd St. Corbin Foster Phone 1100 Wright Superflex Custom - Built — Waterproof in narrow and wide bands. Bound or unbound brims in all RiALTO LAST TIMES TUESDAY Ur\DET "MONSIEUR nUr t BEAUCAIRE' new fall shades. Wright Airflow In light or heavy weight. Ideal for early fall. $5.98 to $£ Swann Hots In new fall shades and styles. x JOHNNY WEISSMULIER -VIRGINIA GRiYj_BUSTER CRABBE UAST TIMES TUESDAY ROGERS "Song "Arizona" new WE GIVE AND REDEEM EAGLE STAMPS 6eo. W. Robison 6- A RETURN ED FAVORITE... JENNIFER *<;' ' JOSEPH JONES COTTON m HOPE THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE NASHVILLE "LOVE LETTERS" WEDNESDAY THURSDAY 0 _ fr DOORS OPEN 1:45 Continuous BOTH DAYS • 1 Regular Admission DOROTHY DIX It Can't Happen to Me The slogan of youth is: IT CAN'T HAPPEN TO ME. All about them they see people reaping what they have sown, but they nre confident that they are darlings of the gods who will never hnve- to harvest their crop of thistles. They are sure that they can break all the laws ot health without getting ill; that they can drive at breakneck speed without ever having an accident, and that all of the Ten Commandments will be abrogated in their favor. This fatalistic belief In its im- unity from consequences makes youth a pitiful, as well as a heroic thing, to us older ones who have trodden the same path on which our children are just starling, who have cherished the same illusions and who know, from bitter experience, that life plays no favorites, and that anything can happen to us. And does. It isn't through ignorance nor stupidity that our youngsters commit the follies for which they have to pay so dearly in after .years.- It is just because they arc sold on the. belief that while others who dance must pay the piper, no account will be charged up against them. The silliest girl knows that if Sally, who is trail and delicate and with a T.B. family background, goes out in paper thin satin slippers on icy streets that she is courting death, but she is sure that she can do the same thing without even catching a cold. Ncne So Blind As... All .of us know dozens of girls who are starving themselves :nlo anemia to keep their living skeleton figures, or wrecking tncir health for lite by working all dav and going to parties all night, all because they think Ihcy can break the laws of health without paying the penalty. No boy ever starts out In life with the deliberate intention of being a wastrel, or a drunkard, or a tramp, but he doesn't like to go to school so he cuts his classes and gets no education. He is lazy! and prefers loafing to working. He is restless and he wanders from place to place. And his end is that of the seedy bum who panhandles you for a dime. He is the fiendish product of wishful thinking that he can escape being what he makes of himself. And look at the unhappy mar-, riages that drench the world in woe! Hardly a one of them but is the direct result of men and women taking foolhardy chances in picking out their mates in the fatuous belief that they will be different after marriage from what they were before marriage, though there is no record of a girl who was a shrew and a virago end a nagger turning into a butter- wouldn't-mcll-iti-hcr-mouth , wife, and you can count on your fingers the number of drunkards who were changed into prohibitionists by the wedding ceremony. And consider the marriages that go on the rocks because ihcy were not adequately financed, or the husband and wife were children who were not ready to assume ihe responsibilities of marriage. Shabby, pleasure-starved, debt-harassed young couples who snap at each other because they arc so miserable. Boy and girl marriages cluttering up the divorce courts. Awful warnings against reckless mar- iages. But the youngsters don't take them because they think it couldn't happen to them. But it docs. (.Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) The Y.W.A. of the First Baptist chruch met Monday evening at .6 o'clock in the Educational building for their regular monthly business and social meeting. Circle 1 of the W.M.S. served a clicious sandwich and dessert jlatc with iced tea to members of he Y.W.A. and G.A.'s in the dining oom. Following the supper, the Y.W.A. met in the study room for heir program. Miss Betty Whitlow, president, called the meeting to order and he song "O Zion Haste" was sung jy the group followed by prayer cd by Miss Betty Ruth Colcman. Miss Helen Franklin presented the jrogram and gave the introduction. Those taking parts on the program were Miss Mary Ester Edmiaston, Miss Sue Sutton, Miss Betty Colenan, Miss Betty Whitlow, Miss Jessie Clarice Brown and Miss Mary Roy Moses. Mrs. S. A. Whitlaw gave the benediction. Y.W.A. members present for the meeting were; Miss Sue Sutton, Miss Betty Colcman, Mis Mary Roy Moses, Miss Doris Urrcy, Miss Wanda Ruggles, Miss Helen Franklin, Miss Betty Whitlow, Miss Jessie Clarice Brown. Miss Mary Ester Edmiaston and Mrs. Whitlow. attending were; Mrs. Will McClain and Mr. and Mrs. Dcwcy Putman and children t>f Hone, Mr. and Mrs. F. G. McClain of Hot Springs, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. McClain and Mr. and Mrs. Jack Spradlin and children of Tcxarkana, and Mr. and Mrs. R. H. McClain of -New York City, N. Y. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Sam Warm'ack, Mrs. Bonnie Boswcll, Miss Wilma Boswcll and Mrs. Jimmy Miller motored to Stephens Sunday to visilf Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Maltison. Mrs. C. W. Tarplcy and daughter, Miss Charlotte Tarpley -will arrive today from a vacation visit with Mr. and Mrs. M. F.' Miller in Morrilton. • McClain Family Reunion At Fair Park Sunday Members of the McClain family gathered at'Fair'park on Sunday, September 2 for a family reunion. A delightful picnic lunch wSs served and pictures were made. Those ' Mr. Jimmy Miller, Mr. . s Mac> Stuart and Mr. Paul Haley motored to Camp Clacr Fork, : ncai Hot Springs Sunday where" thcj attended a meeting of the Men's Department of the Presbyterian church. Mr. and Mrs. Hinton Davis and daughter, Susan have returned from a visit with friends in Decatur ard Bentonville, Arkansas. Mr. Earl Ray Montgomery left Monday night to return to Tulsa, Oklahoma after a vacation visit with relatives and friends here. Devil's Laughter Copyright 1946 by NEA Service By ALICE M. LAVESICK THE STORY: Beatrice Harrington plays the piano while Colin and Charlotte dance together, oblivious of everyone else. Suddenly Charlotte sways and faints. It is Mark who carries her from the room. XIV Colin stood still, looking as if he were just coming put of a dream, and for the first time since I had known him, he was speechless. 'Why,' I said'- uneasily, 'she came with Mr. , Fitzgerald—Mr. Colin. .',.., "'A likely story, 1 '- l $hc snorted. Now what on earth would Colin be bringing her here for? Sure he hardly knows the girl.' I learned afterwards from Cousin Ellen that Mrs. Fitzgerald absolutely ignored Colin's cngagmcnt to Beatrice, in fact, refused to recognize that he had given her a ring. That when Beatrice called and tried to make friends with her • , h , ad ncvcr becn al nomc to the " He shook his head a little, as if X ' BoaVriro h«Trf V l ., *? i° thc to clear it. and then he looked fftg^ 1 ^ oTtho^hW" UP _,J» tolling mc 'all this reluctantly, iMlcn had added, '1 Suppose Hcr- scll has her reasons,' never swerving lor one moment from her loyalty lo thc Fitzgcralds, despite the fact that she could find no fault with Beatrice Harrington. I did not know about this, however, when I was talking to old Honora and I was utterly bcwild- around and seemed to be aware of thc crowd again. Thc spell was broken. Everyone began to speak al once, to crowd around him. Except Beatrice., who came swiftly toward me, as I stood stupidly in thc doorway clutching the cocktail shaker. Somebody relieved me of the .shaker, with a laughing remark to thc effect that he. loo, would pass out if he didn't have a drink, and quick. And Beatrice Harrington WHS .speaking to mc. She wanted to help, if she could, and she nskcci I me it I would please show her to Miss Brent's room. Her voice was anxious, bewildered. •What is it, Beatrice? What can I do?" he wanted to know. 'There's nothing for you to do like her eyes, clear aud soft, and her manner was gracious. We reached thc top of thc stairs when Colin called lo us from Iho lower hall. His dark eyes were here, Colin," she told him. "Jus' get rid of your guest. We'll take care of Charlollc.' And after a moment's hesitation, he turned away. Mark had laid Charlotte on thc bed and was chafing her wrists, and he looked relieved when he saw Beatrice. In a very few minutes, she had and an ice bag. And finally they sent mc in to tell Mrs. Fitzgerald that everything was all righi, that Charlollc revived and undressed thc doctor and I ran around get- ling smelling sails and ammonia I and in bed while Mark went to call Miss Charlollc had fainled but was coming to nicely, and the doctor was on his way. 'What happened to her?' the old lady demanded lo know, and when 1 told her she was just dancingn a little, she shrieked in horror. She had no business dancing," she said. "!._"- supposed lo be careful of licisclf, she's supposed lo be lak- ing a lot of rest All, they don't take guocl care of her, thc poor dailing, and here I am lying here useless. I'll yet up and go to her, that's what I'll do, and ten nursef can't hold me here, cither.' "Miss Harrington is there with her now,' I said. •Who? Beatrice Harrington? What docs she know about taking tare of sick people? If it was a sick horse, now, yes, she'd know i ji — ,— — = mc that Colin hardly knew Miss Harrington, "You don't look much better '' the old lady said then, for some reason her attention being diverted from Beatrice and CharlSltc and Colin to me as a person once more your Arc you eating good and getting ur sleep? You tell Ellen she's to get you a bottle of Father John's medicine at once. It's a in-eat tome, Father John's. Well, indeed I don t suppose it would be named after a priest if it wasn't. And 1 think, gazing at mc critically you might look better if you'd ' your Then, immediately, she lost in- Chas. A. Hayaes tcrost in mc and m everything, and lay back with her eyes'closcS: * lc |J,-, the room and started for Miss Charlotte's room to sec if i was needed. I could hear thc parly caving a lm| c more quietly' than hey had arrived. And looking out ^.n U Sf. t ^. ha .",!K. i I}. d ?^ ' *™ am watching them go her chestnut horse leading the black, and the two cars gathering speed as the reached the spot where thc rows of sugar maples ended Ihe road began. Al the door of Miss Charlotte' room I hesitated. And then I wen along the hall toward the bac sta ' rs - I did not go in after all ior Mark Fitzgerald was kneel ing at the side of the bed wher Miss Charlotte lay. her blue eye "A.!" i a -?, • saicl in a whisnet Meark - H s just as I told you. yo 11.:..... * n »i LuIluQO tins at all. Don t .. darling?' you sec And Mark, leaning over to kis her hand and lay his cheek on it said, 'Now, that's all nonsense >ou overdid a bit, that's all. Sure you U be up tomorrow as bright a ever." But she wasn't. It was two week how to lake care of a sick horse, j ocforc Ihe doctor allowed her t Thai's all she docs know, is nor- gel out of bed. And three bcfor cs. What's she doing here, any-' we had our picnic, way?' Her black eyes stared at <-To Be Continued ) It's none too early to start your Back-To-School wardrobe. Come in today and let our advisors help you select the clothes you'll want for all around campus wear. Both mother and daughter will agree on these fashions. BUTTON... BUTTON... This Round - the - Clock Coat! That "Gail o'Hara Air"! r"™^ Bright as new coin buttons on a masterly designed coat! In 100% wool suede".,'.Mandariah red, Sullivan green, rum.,brown, winter white or black. Sizes 10 to 18. . ; . ' ,. • ...„ $49.50 SHORT GOATS 100% Wool Fabrics in brown's black, green, red, grey. Fitted or loose back styles. Fur trim or plain. $ 24 95 , 0 $ 69- 50 Other Regular Lengths *21 to$ 59 50 BLOUSES You'll need several of these lovely blouses for school wear wilh your suits and skirts. In crepe, Crepe Jersey, Wash silk. White and colors. $5 .95 Soft, Supple Wool Fabrics W o oA .s more bcduliful than evi'.r here note, A Forecast for 'your Fall Dress* making. ?.98 to 4.49 yard / •-;-'•',,. I ^^j^u^^kJat^j.^.^^-. 4 t ^Aa^:' 1 -^'4v.-,; J >,-•>• f Lace Trim SLIPS Beautiful lace trim satin slips in white and tea rose. Sizes 32 to 40. .98 . Pedi Vogue Beautiful PURE SILK HOSE Full Fashioned 45 Guoge — First Quality Sizes 81/2 to 10/2 $2-95 'SEE OUR WINDOWS Chas, A, Waynes Co. Second at Main

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