Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 10, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Tuesday, December 10, 1946
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M5M STAR, « ? 0rt, ARKANSAS Tuesday, fteeember 10, 1946 Tuesday, December Id, 1946 HOP! S T A fc, HOPE, ARKANSAS Thrct arkei Report NEW YORK COTTON New York, Dec 10 —f.4 3 )—Cotton futures registered moderate gains today'on will buying against textile orders-which met only limited offer Volume of traking was restricted, pendirfg new developments in the cotton textile situation Spot cotlon • markets were firm , Late afternoon prices were oO cents to S120 a bale higher than previous close Dec 3150, Mch 3133, May 3077 o 1 ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Dec. 10 ypj— Hogs, 7,500t Vineven 170 Ibs up opened 10-25 higher; later about steady; lighter weights 50-75 lower: sows steadv to 25 higher: early .sales good and choice 170-230 Ibs. 24.00-15; 'top 24.25: later sales 170300 Ibs., 23)75-24.00; largely 23.85; ,130-150 Ibs. 20.75:21.75: 100-120 Ibs. 119.25-20.50; good sows 20.50 to f mostly 21.75.*, Cattle. 4,000; calves. 1,800; mar- ffcet opening ggnerally steady on | all classes" with undertone r'irm; a tfew loads of medium and good lsteersi'17.00-25.25; medium quality * replacement steers 14.50: medium J-to good'heifers and mixed .year- Clings 1S.50-22.00; good and top Jgood heifers 24.25: good cows ffaroundV 16,00-17.00; common and *medium^JJeel cows 12.00-14.50; can- f ners ahd ^cutters 9.25-1V.50; good ibeef bulis^ around 16.50;, aaedium land good sausage bulls- 13.00-16.00: •I choice-vealers 1.00 higher at 131.00; -good'to Choice 18.00-29.75; medium"'to good 14.00-18.00. Sheen. 2,000: market not yet established; about half, deck good and choice -native wool lambs to citf butchers '23.00; about steady with "Monday's" average POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Dec. 10 —(UP)—-Produce: Poultry; 29 trupks; steady; geese 28. Cheese: twins 43-44. .1-2; single daisies 45-46 1-2; Swiss 73-75. Butter: 487,815 Ibs;" weak 93 score 87; 92 score, 84 1-2; 90 score 83; 89 score 80. Eggs: 10,066 cases; firmer extras 1 and 2, 47-50 1-2; 3 and 4. (42-45 standards 1 and 2, 41; 3 and |4, 39 1-2; current receipts 38-39 1-2; j dirties 28-30; checks 28-29. I GRAIN AND PROVUSIQNS I Chicago, Dec 10 7-^)— Corn was , in demand" during theygreater part j of the grain futures session 'today, I with oats-following its lead Wheat Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday aftdrnoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Altx. H. Woihbum, Secretary-Treasure at the Star building 2(2-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. Alex. H. Woihbum, Editor & Publish* Paul H. JoneJ, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jett M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 20c, per month 85c. Mail rates—in Hempstead. Nevada, Howard. Miller«. and \.aFayette counties, S4.SO per year; else*here $8.50. National Advertising Representative— Arkansas Doilies, Inc.; Memphis, Term iterick Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich igan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave • Detroit, Mich.. 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg. New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of The Associated Press: Th< Associated Press is exclusively entitled U the use for republication of all news dis patches credited to it or not otherwis credited in this paper and also the loca news published herein. futures, however, ran into seeling in the early part of the trading and aitnpugn b.yney rallied upon the day'silow thev did not match the advance in feed grains • The Commodity Credit Corporation bought corn for export at most of the primary markets, and buying, said to be hedges against the sale of the cash grain, boosted all deliveries of corn The buying %yas sufficient to absorb profit rashing to a large extent After the early sell off in wheat trading in that pit was quiet At the hlose wheat was unchanged to 1 cent lower, Janary $209 1-2 Corn was 1-4 lower to 3-4. higher, January $132 $132 1-4 Oats were 1-4 higher to 5-8 lower, December $181 1-8 Barley was unchanged to 1 cent higher, December $131 Lard was 65 to 75 lower, July $2050 'Criminal 7 Is Continued from Page One Waller said he gave his evidence 0 Sheldon instead of state ofii- ials because he was afraid the alter would not give his statements full credence. "Childers already was in trouble vith the state," Waller explained, vith reference to an indictment oy 1 Georgia grand jury charging he youth with riot. "We were afraid how they would ake his (Childers) story," Waller said. The two youths said they volun- arily established contact with Sheldon's "spies" who had joined the Columbians. He said that a ;irl secretary to Loomis suspected several Columbians as "spies" and that both he and Childers later verified her suspicion. "We found they were on the level and decided to tell them all that we knew," Waller declared. Waller said that both ho and Childers were interested only in an anti-Negro organization ' and were strongly opposed to any program for overthrowing the government. "I just wanted to.keep Negroes from getting like they are up North — riding on street cars with whites and their eating together," he said. The youth added that he and Childers were flown to New York by Sheldon 12 hours apart to keep Columbian leaders from suspecting that they were planning to expose organization secrets. He said they came back to Atlanta together and that Loomis sought an early conference with them. "He came up to the hotel to see us last night," Waller said, explaining that they had rooms there where Sheldon and state officials ould reach them easily. Waller said Loomis was cordinl T the greetings, jibbed them about hat they might have told and aid "I'll be seeing you boys round." Waller said there was no laboration of the latter statement y Loomis. : Gifts From TALBOT'S That Will Say Hope and Hempstead County • - Get Acquainted With Your Own Airport VETERANS LEARN TO FLY'FREE' • . We are approved by the C. A. A. and the Veterans Administration to give you a Pilot's Ucense at absolutely NO COST to you. Take advantage-of this wonderful opportunity. Bf able to throw back your shoulders and say, • "\ AM A LICENSED PILOT". .„ ,, , New Equipment • • • Old Instructors. For Further Information Call RETT1G FLYING SERVICE HOPE MUNICIPAL AIRPORT Telephone 2812 BOOST THE LOCAL, AIRPORT Tr\e,largest in Arkansas and lighted for the convenience • af you and your friends. : U.S., Russia Continued from Page One Spain. The vote was 27 to 7, with 6 abstentions, including the United States. As the assembly prepared to de- late one of the most controversial ssues of the current session, delegates found themselves :!aced with a heavy schedule of work that .hreatened to run past the adjournment deadline of Dec. 13. Added to general committee and plenary session work today was a session of the security council. The eleven-nation body was faced with a Greek complaint of interference in its internal affairs by YugoslaMinAlbania*. and Bulgaria. Greece has charged these three countries are supporting guerrilla warfare inside the Greek borders. Before the assembly was a committee-approved resolution calling upon all members of the Unitec nations to submit reports on then troops at home and abroad by Jan 1.. Russia, which had opposed un successfully in commitee the in ventory of troops at home, carried her right into the assembly to con ine the census- to armed iorce abroad. Since the Soviet Union needs a-two-thirds majority to win her point, most delegates agree Russia would lose this light. The Russians argue that th troops-at-home inventory should b linked with the proposed program of disarmament and should not bei made until that program is in operation. Both Great Britain and tne United States fought for the inclusion of home forces on the grounds that a worldwide troop inventory must include domestic forces as well as those abroad. —O _ Rousseau worked as a tax collector, only painting seriously after he reached the age of 40. Bed Jackets t, Social and Pefsdhal Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. Ladies Purses Smart purses in corde, plastic, patent, reptile and calf leathers. 3.95 to 11.50 Pretty Gowns Crepe and printed jersey in the kind and color she will like. A gift she'll like and appreciate. Quilted Satin. Select hers today. Pajamas She will really be happy with a pair of pretty pajamas. 5.95 & 6.95 Ladies Robes She will really love one of these pretty robes in chenille, satin or jersey. 8.95 to 16.95 Ladies Sweaters All wool sweaters by Regina and Koret. All styles in pretty colors. Just the gift for her. 3.95 up Ladies Slips Lace trimmed and tailored styles in Tea Rose or White. 1. Bath Towels 49c up Face Towels 39cto 1.50 Smart 2 Piece SUIT For Spring This two piece suit is ideal for the holiday season. It is 100% wool in Covet Suede. Comes in Kelly Green, 39 .95 Other Donneybrook suits in all Wool.crepes and in the newest spring shades. Mojud Hosiery Give her a pair of Mojud pure silk hose. Afternoon sheers, isilk top. and toe. A pretty shade she'll like. Sizes 8'/ 2 to lOVi. 2.95 HANSEN GLOVES All wool in pastel shades. 1.50 j Fabric Gloves .-•l.'-SS'.tp 1.95 NYLON BRASSIERES All sizes 1.50 LADIES HANKIES Linen and rayon in plain and fancy.' Dark and pastel colors. 29c to 1.95 each LADIES HOUSE SLIPPERS Pretty slippers in shearling and satins. Blue, black, red, green and others. 1.95 to 3.95 DANIEL GREEN SLIPPERS In white satin 3.95 CHILDRENS HOUSE SLIPPERS Wool ftlt with zippers, sheep lined and kid leathers. Small 3 to large 3. All colors. 1.49 to 2.45 DOLLS Pretty dolls just for the children. All sizes. 1.00 up PLACE MATS Plastic place mats with pictures. 49c each Slack Suits Give her one of these smart, strutter cloth slack suits for her Christmas. New styles by Koret. 10.95 to 19.95 New Skirts 3.95 to 7.95 Sport Jackets 12.95 SMART LUGGAGE We have a good-selection of luggage that will please any one on your gift list. Fitted cases, overnight cases, single pieces and matched sets. Complete Stock Cosmetics We have a good stock of perfume, toilet water, cologne, sachets, soap, dusting powder, face powder and Dorothy Perkins sets. Any of these will please the lady. BATH SETS Pretty bath sets in assorted colors. 2.95 to 7.95 Social Calendar Tuesday, December 1p at the piano, The president heard Veports from the following committee chairmen; Mrs. E. P. VFW Ask Donations With Which to Buy (rbh Lung District 10, Veterans of Foreign Wars, is campaigning for donations with which to purchase an iron lung to be placed In a hospital in ..„ .. i Southwest Arkansas. It will be a- O'Neal and Mrs. J. IS. Cooper. The I vailable to every person in this sec-, -mi T ~ ,, ,, , „ , , , retiring circle leaders: Mrs. Annie I lion of Arkansas. , .The J.O.Y. Sunday School class; Bostlck, Mrs. P. H. Webb, Mrs ! The state organiation has a mo of the First Baptist church will | John Arnold and Mrs. Charles!bile iron lung unit in. operation in 'hold Its regular monthly business, Parker made short lalks. During ' the state. It will visit Hope for in- WOW to Sponsor Benefit Show at Hope City Hall Next Wednesday night, December 11, the local Woodmen of the World ;ram at Evants and the Four - Leaf - Clover boys, radio entertainers. There will be a small admission charge. This money will be used by the local lodge to purchase Christmas packages for needy families in this section. The WOW distributes these baskets each year at Christmastime. and social meeting on Tuesday evening at 7:30 at the home of Mrs. S. D. Cook. During the social hour gifts will be exchanged. Wednesday, December 11 . The Brookwood P.T.A. will moot .Wednesday afternoon at three o'clock at the school for its regular monthly meeting. A full attendance, is urged. " ." The members of the Jelt B. .Graves Sunday School class will ;be entertained with a dinner meet- ,,ing on Wednesday evening at 7 o'clock at the Hotel Barlow. Hostesses will be Mrs. Hollis Luck <ind Mrs. Claude Lamlm-badi. Each •member is asked to bring a gift for the tree, the price of the gift /lot to exceed $1.00. Thursday, December 12 The Azalea Garden Club w meet Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Em- wjol Thompson with Mrs. Earl Clifton and Mrs. B. E. McMahen ns associate hostesses. .he business session Mrs. Dolphus Whittcn, Sr., was appointed secrc- aary of Supplies. The new circle eaders were introduced as; Mrs. 3uford Poe. leader for circle one, VTrs. George Peck for circle two, Mrs. K. G. Hamilton for circle .hree, Mis. Charles Wylle for circle tour and Mrs. Bill Tom Bundy tor circle five. Mrs. L. B. Tooley as leader for the Wcslcyian Guild. Mrs. C. D. Lester, program chairman,, introduced Mrs. Annie Bostick. who gave the devotional. Mrs. Boslick chose as her subject "The Christina's Story" from Luke. Mrs. J. B. Koonce as principal speaker spoke on "Stewardship." _ Following the program Kcvcrcnd J. K. Cooper installed the new officers in a very impressive ceremony. The meeting was closed with the Benediction. Junior-Senior High School P.T.A. will meet at 3:30 Thursday afternoon at the High School Auditorium. Reverend J. E. Cooper will give the devotional and the Ilig'ii School Glee Club will render a pro- cram of Christmas Music. Tlioso desiring transportation please call 799-J. DOROTHY DIX Importance of Timeliness © Sayeth the Preacher: "To every- news, such as that the is sponsoring a musical program the city hall, featuring Joe Evai thing there is a season and a time to every purpose under the Heaven. A time to be born, and a time to die; a time to weep, and'' a time to laugh; a time to mourn, and a time to dance; a time to keep silence, and a time to speak; a time to love, and a time to hate." Most of us are familiar with these wise and beautiful word. We have read them over a hundred times, always with the consciousness that they proclaim a pit* found philosophy of living, and that upon notning else does our well - being depend more than upon our sense ol liming. It is not so much what we do as WHEN we do it that results in our happiness or misery, or our success or fail- is a matter of common furnace 'The Friday Music Club will hold its annual Christinas party on Thursday evening at 7:30 at the home of Mrs. Edwin Stewart. All members are urged to attend and bring a gift for the tree, the price "not to exceed $1.00. Monday, December 16 The Annual Christmas Party of the Business Women's Circle of the First Baptist church will be held -at the home of Mrs. M. S. Bales on South Elm Street Monday evening at 7:30. The Loltia Moon Christmas offering will be taken at this Coming and Going Field Executive Dolbcrt Harrcll and Mrs. HarreTJ and little daughter, Sharon of Texarkana were the Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. Arvil Hickman here. Mrs. E. C. Sterling arrived home today after spending a week with her daughter, Mrs. Ray Marks ure. This and Mr. Marks in Dallas, Texas. 'yesterday. Free College for Children of War Dead to Be Asked Little Rock, Dec. 9 — (A')— Likelihood that the 1947 general assembly would be asked to enact legislation providing free education at slate colleges for children of Arkansas' World War Two dead was , indicated by representatives of vct- j erans organizations who met here knowledge. The greatest dullard amongst us knows that those who achieve fame and fortune are those who are Johnny-on-the-spot and grab opportunity as it passes their way. H is the people who put oft doing today what they plan to do on some indefinite tomorrow 'who miss the bus. We all know men who are intelligent, industrious, who have lightful personalities, and de- who JEANNETTE COVERT NOLAM .' top/right by J. C. Koton; Distributed by NEA SERVICE, I ! should be go - getter, but who can never hold down a job >or make a living, and the reason of it is that they just dilly - dallied by the way instead of pushing on to their goals They never did anything on time They never finished their work They were just always going to do things that they never did, so thcj lost our, •• Orde'llness Offers Leisure . And we know plenty of wives anc mothers who get nervous pros tration over their housekeeping be cause they never do anything on time. They have never found ou that instead of being worked ,t death they would have plenty.'-.o leisure to gossip over the telephon and belong to clubs if they woul won't work, or Aunt Sally is com ing Tor a long visit; or that she has bought a $40 ,hat, and a time .for ot mentioning unpleasant subjects o a man who has been harried all ay until his nerves are raw. And Urely any husband should have umption enough to know that the ime to tell a wife that he can't fford her a new dress is just after e has told her how beautiful she ooks in her old one. When doing the right thing at he right time brings such grand esults, what a pity we don't con- ider our timing more (Released by The Bell Syndicate Inc.) o Mother, Young Son Die When Fire Hits Home Lepanto, Dec. 9 .—WP)— A mother and two children died o£ burns suf- "ered in a fire that destroyed their !arm home near here and injured seven other members of the family.. One-year-old Lola Mae . Adams succumbed today, just 24 hours after the death of her three-year- old brother, Ralph.,. Her clothing burned away and her body badly seared, the 38-year- old mother, Mrs. J. C. Adams, braved the roaring flarnes.to rouse her family and lead them from the house. Then, seeking aid for the victims, she stumbled . painfully across a half mile of stubbled fields | to a neignoor's house where she collapsed. She died last night. Mrs. Adams' husband was burned Critically in the fire which resulted from a stove explosion. The six other Adams children were burned less seriously. The three-year-old . child,, Ralph, only run tneir houses on schedules, j was burned to death. Critically | And in social matters, as well as burned was Mrs. Adams'..husband i business, promptness is the secret [and their one-year-old daughter, meeting. AH •to attend. members arc urged 'W.S.C.S. Meeting Monday Afte r noon "' The W.S.C.S. of the First Moth- .odist church mot Monday afternoon .at the church for its regular monthly mooting. The uresident. Mrs. • R. L. Broach presided and opened THE STORY: Major Cameron, veteran of the Lost Cause, is a man who believes the spirit of the Old South can never die. He scorns the Yankee town he lives in, hates drumming Spunky Mule tobacco, ol popularity. No guests are, so ur-inl with qnrin'e Slip stretched welcome as those who. arrive on the giant witn spiing. btic _ smncneci , her arms luxuriously. If she sat on the steps a while, no one would knowx She sat and thought about Basil Earle, how simply terrible he was, dreams idly of being able to take how she detested him. But the his family to more elegant stir roundings. Miss Amy, kindly wife and mother, never questions anything he does. Their children include: Beautiful, trusting Rose who has had a secret adventure with a strange young man; derisive, real- darkness was subtly placating and her wrath subsided. Oh, well, maybe he wasn't so bad—just spoilsd and trifling. If you got right down to it, .was there much else wrong with him? „ 0 . .,--..„ His sophistication was all put on; istic Sidney, 19, who maintains an s beneath it he was a kind - hearted avid correspondence with her girl- creature, conducting himself even the me7tinK l wUi thn so " ''Silent Mend NoTma'Lyon, and who" is in his wildest momentsCafter drink- II1L ) (iwt nn >-, rv tin *•• • - " t-i — , , r>- .,:i 17^« »ln . Tin mi 1 f\ • ! ii ,r e-/-nrrki"-il VIIA* line r\f V\ftnr 1 lllrn II Night" with Mrs. T. S. McDavitt courted by Basil Earle; Beau, 10; lannah, 12 and Jeff, 22. The year . Wednesday & Thursday # A daring, exciting adventure ...in the world's most excitinji tapitorT A piece of this pottery will make a nice, appreciated Christmas gift. Hand painted, gold trim. 1.00 to 3.00 WOVEN BEDSPREADS Made by 'Mounment Mills' Give one of these bedspreads. Single and double bed sizes in Green, Rose and Blue. 5.65 and 7-55 29 .95 SATIN COMFORTS Wool filled comforts in solid colors of Blue, Green, Wine and Gold. 13.95 & 15.95 CANNON BLANKETS Give them a blanket for Christmas. 100% wool. Size 72x90. 12.95 ST. MARY'S BLANKETS 100% all wool blankets. Sizes 72x90 All colors. 15.85 fo 23.50 CANNON BLANKETS Another good part wool blanket Its 50% wool. Size 72x90. 6.95 £;>:. m. '•'•'I'.. :•:•: — -., 'x^iV*-•<•£•;•• '* ir^$3r"~ .%<%'•' ^ 4>- x ' x -3^^-', v^'XTT 1 T^''^'Jj^'4*$' W^Jv ^$:y:i;-'~^%'*^^i.z&'-''.J?mk,: ^'l,*-4* :.*•••; ,\ "SEE OUR WINDOWS" Chas, A. Haynes Co SHOP EARLY FOR BEST SELECTIONS "^' t 'v.„,;• ',?'*'• V : '*> : '- ' •? jy-tWF--$WF- t^m-typ* %#^~ PURREY BLANKETS A 12% wool and 88% rayon blanket. Size 72x90. 7.95 BRING YOUR GIFT LIST TO TALBOT'S "WE OUTFIT THE FAMILY' JEAN PIERRE AUMONT Adolphe M E N J 0 U Basil RATHBONE s 1'JIO. VI Sidney drove along Clark Street, he phaeton rolling on rubber tires, he clop - clop of hoofs on brick .he only sound in the vast darkness. ing several bottles of beer) like a gentleman—or, at least, never un manageably. diimer> and none so dreaded as those who never come on time and who keep all of the other guests waiting until they arc in a bad humor and the souffle has fallen, and the hostess would gladly choke them if she could. Above all else time can do its great and perfect work if properly used in domestic circle 'where it could stop arguments and crimena- tions and recriminations and practically end divorce. For, -"as " the Preacher sayeth, "there is. a time to keep silence, and a time to speak," and there is almost nothing that a husband and wife can not say to each other without starting a fight if only they would pick the Lola, Mae. The six other .Adams children were less seriously burned. .The fire resulted from a stove explosion. And he spent money like water; j psyc " hological moment to do it. ,c ciimmov n m fnthpr Wfl*i Pfima TI. _ . " _ .j. i _, ._,_.- _ — this summer his father was going to buy him a motor car; he was 23 and not revolting, looking In some remote future, Sidney ;t was very late; midnight; andl m i g ht just marry Basil Earle. Sidney was angry. ...... ... "Whoa," she said—but softly. She jerked : the reins lorse stopped. and the Sidney wrapped the reins around the buggy-whip socket and gave a tremendous push to the inert jody of Basil Earle, slumped beside her. "Get your head off my anybody. She didn't. Rose,. now, ladn't a thought beyond marrying; o Rose, marriage was the culmi- lalion of everything, and she-would it into it as a hand into 'a glove. shoulder. Sit up Basil, dead?". Are you 'What's .the matter?" Basil stirred drowsily. "What—" 'Nothing's the matter. I'm home. And a good thing too. I sve'd never get here." thought "So you're home?" Basil laughed a little. "I hope you had a nice time, Sid." "I had a punk time. I always do, with you." "Oh, thanks, honey." "I don't know why I ever go out with you. I think it's going to be fun, and then it isn't. I don't know why you act the way you do—taking me clear up to Rockport to that beer-garden drinking all that beer." Basil laughed again. 'Tut-tut, you liked the place. The beer, too." "I did not! I hated it and 1 hate you. Don't you ask me to go riding tomorrow night." "I'll ask you, and you'll probably 80." "The trouble with you is, you re just no good, Basil Earle," Sidney said, "and i don't care if your ITJO ther and father invented Virginia. The trnnblp '" ; th me is, I'm so darned bored." ""-"* "And you swear too much," Basil added. "Nice girls don't swear, girls—oh, are you getting Not that she wanted to marry If every wife would take a good, hard look at her husband when he came home at nfght and see if he indicated a chatty conversation or dumbness, it would save many a woman .from packing up her bag and going back to Mother. For there is a time for telling bad out," "I'm getting out, without deigning to reply." "I'll help you—" "Please don't." Sidney sleoped down to the curb. Rallying Basil took the reins and No, Sidney didn't want to get married. But being an old maid was probably worse—and what else was there to do? Even as an old maid, a woman had to have some man to support her; and better a Hisband than a brother or a brother- in - law. A Cameron woman was born in shackles, born a dependent, because Papa's prejudice about a girl's ever working to support herself was immutable: you might as svell beat you brains against a stone wall as try to change it. A woman, Papa thought, must be taken care of by a man or starve decorously in the shelter of her home; there was no other alternative. Suppose then that Sidney did marry Basil Earle? Papa would like that, and \Mamma too. And it wouldn't be necessary to love Basil no, the thing could be kept on a practical, hard - headed basis, a system of barter. If Sidney Cameron had to have a husband, by jacks she could select h m prudently, without emotion! Love? Other people might inrur its dangers, if they were so foolish. "I" thought Sidney, "Am simply not having any " Resting an elbow on her knee, her chin on a doubled fist, she wondered why she didn't hear from Ace Latshaw. Not that she cared; for his silence was incredible, especially after all those months of frantic correspondence. Let's see it was 10 days since she'd had the letter from Norma Lyon—and what n shock that was, to open the en velopc addressed in Nornna's square and I gave him that number. He aid he would telephone you." But he hadn't telephoned. Or, anyway, no message had been re sorted by Mrs. Kerr. (To Be Continued^ chirped to the h,orse. "Auf wieder schn. Sid," hn said "An 'voir." Sidney said nothing. She went up on the porch, stood there. What a lovely night it was, noon," Norma wrote, soft and deep as black velvet, fra- was going to be in childish hand and find inside a let ter really from Norma and no from Ace at all "I met Ace downtown this after He said he Blakesville, Romance Between British Princess, Greek Prince London, Dec. 9 — (#)—A weekend dclufie of publicity for Prince Philip of'Greece and Denmark today whetted the British people's expectation that the handsome, 25- year-old court favorite soon will aecpme engaged to Britain's Princess Elizabeth in the "royal romance" of the year. . . , Three nationally-circulated news- >apers devoted considerable space Sunday to Prince, Philip, and a blessing on the reported engagement came from an unexpected source—Tom Driberg, , left wing labor member of parliament, no admirer of the Greek i-oayl .family, Who described i,the. prince., as "intelligent and broad-minded, fair and .good-looking.' '. . . . : ... "It seems fair to .interpret his request for -British • citizenship as, in part, a desire to be disentangled from Greek politics permanently," Driberg wrote in his Reynolds news column. • • • • ONE OF THE SCREEN'S GREATEST OUTDOOR ACHIEVEMENT RETURNS . . . Wedhesday- Thursday FILMED IN BEAUTIFUL TECHNICOLOR! "VIRGINIA" Starring FREDMacMURRAY * MADELEINE CARROLL STIRLING HAYDEN • CAROLYN LEE DOORS OPEN 1:45 CONTINUOUS ALL DAY Pay Off News For You From Our Ladies Ready-to-Wear Dept. Junior and Misses Dresses PRICES REDUCED) Two racks of this fall dresses in novelty wools. One and Two Piece. Junior sizes 9 to 15. Misses sizes 12 to 18. Most all sizes on the racks. $10.95 Dresses Now ... $ 6.00 $16.95 Dresses Now... $10.00 "You will recognize the labels." CHILDRENS DRESSES 3 to 14 Years (PRICED TO SELL) A rack full of. Smart Wool Dresses for the little girls from 3 to 14 years. You will find them in One piece . . . Two piece . . . and Jumper styles. Ideal garments for the winter days ahead. They are dressy. They are colorful I. $3.95 Dresses Now $2,50 $4.95 Dresses Now $3.25 $5,95 Dresses Now $3.95 $9.95 Dresses Now $6.95 Children Legging Suits 3 to 61/2 Years (HOT WEATHER PRICES) Colors: Blue, Tan and Wine. $16.75 Values Now... $10.95 $12.75 Values Now ... $ 6.95 $ 9.95 Values Now... $ 6.75 "WE OUTFIT THE FAMILY" For "HIM" a;ou . .. the most wonderful gift * in all the world—sorrie- ^ing to. please him be- . yens words -— some-' ' thing to put that heav-'. enly gleam in his eye— something he will love, and love,yi>u for giving" to him. Such a gift you will find here among our treasfjre-trove of sparkling Christmas ideas. Lounging Robes Give him one of these robes for Christmas. All wool or rayon in Maroon, Navy and Brown. 7.95 to 12 95 Mens Mufflers Plaid Woolens, jacquard brocade, solids and white silk. 1.59 to 3.95 Mens Sweaters Coopers 100% all wool, double elbow. For the conservative man. Dark oxford, brown and blue. 4.95 & 5.50 Sox Galore! Give him sox for Christmas. They are not scarce here. Elastic top short sox; regular lengths. All sizes. Wool, rayon and others. 49e to 1.00 Other Gift Suggestions for Him CORDUROY CAPS WORK GLOVES LEATHER COATS WOOL JACKETS GLADSTONE BAGS KHAKI PANTS ' MOLESKIN PANTS SUPPORTERS PART -WOOL SHIRTS ,Mens , Handkerchiefs Pure Irish linen with >i wide hem . . ; . . 79c CHINA LINEN '.. . . 49c COLORED BORDERS. 49c Handkerchiefs Large size handkerchiefs. ' " :( with pretty initials. 69c&79c MENS HATS Give him a new hat for Christmas, or a miniature hat and gift certificate that entitles him to select one after .Christmas STETSON, SCHOBLE, STVlEPARK and RESISTOL Hickok Tie Chains With your favorite emblem and plain chains. 1.50 Keychains . . 2.50 6;50 to 15. Hickok & Paris BELfS Wide or narrow, solid leather, plastic trimmed initial buckle sets and others. 1.00 to 2.50 BILLFOLDS Clear, plastic, ( plain and, fancy saddleJeathers and others. A gift-he will appreciate. Fed. Tax Included. .-/> ' ' * '- ti'95 to 9.00 Mens Gloves Dress gloves for men in cape skin, goat skin, and others. Brown, black, tan, both lined and unlined. 2.95 to 5.95 Boys We have a complete stock of these toiletries and it will please any man. A wide assortment of fragrance. Prices include tax. Boys Gabardine Overalls Corduroy Overalls Assorted colors. Give him a pair of these. 1 to 8 years. Fine wale rorduroy made by 'Sledge'. Assorted colorn. 1 to 8 years. A big stock of new ties for men. Stripes, florals, plaids, solids in moolens, ,satins, silks and poplins. All pretty colors made by Wembley, Botany, Resisto, Regal and others. ,; : . FLORSHEIM SHOES Give him a pair of these new Florsheim shoes,' E5rown Nor- wegiq'n calf, double soles.- He will appreciate these. ? I 12,95 TALBOT' "We Outfit the Family"

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