Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 25, 1947 · Page 11
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, November 25, 1947
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«»^-*f»ospjas\,. ron,;. '<.>, v ^ HOPE STAR. HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday, November 25, 1947 ^ '; f ^ ' \ ' '< Y Tuesday, November 25, 1947 J$ K -!?" 1 !, H O M $ T A> / f I... A R K A tf $ A I 0rt6 Wan iiltory. 'the &i <r*»f Reynolds yer i& and Eugene !»^<%it$J,:Solith. IjChrpver^Hoi&ins .Were '""'"" iBMiVS^iP' at ^ "the •fitotUer. attempt* - and 3,132 ta county .— saturation *ftd It is estimated ^uce 200 barrels „„, alter Circuit Judge Zal B, Har- 1 ri*on ordered 25 additional venire- trtfcn empaiieled. Clements is charged m the slay' ing ot his estranged wife on Christinas ,Day, 1948. ,. , , Only five jurors, all farmers, had been seated in the box when the regular jury panel was exhausted yesterday, Fayettevilie, Nov. 24 — (/P) —The Arkansas -Business Bulletin reported that Arkansas business m- creaed in the first three quarters of 1947 over the corresponding period of 1946 according to principal indices on which the bulletin bases its surbey. ' Exceptions to the increases were Hdted In Liitle Ro<& and Fort Smith department store sales and in life insurance sales, said the bulletin, published by the University of Arkansas ' College of Business Administration, - Market Report ' POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Nov, 25—</P)Butter firm recejpts 362,913; prices unchanged to two cents.a pound higher; 9.J score AA 80; 92 A 70; 00 B 70.5; SO C68.5; Cars: 90 B 77: 89 C G9. Eggs firm; rceipts 17,139; prices | unchanged. Live Poultry: Steady; . receipts 41 trucks, no cars; prices all unchanged. Hope Star I«g*li7.e liquor &*t& /local option Helena, Nov 24 — (IP) --Eugene Roper, recently news editor at Radio Station KARK, Little Rock, today succeeds Ted Woods as editor of the Helena World. Woods resigned to join the staff of Radio Station KFFA here Both Roper and Woods are veteran newsmen. lcked jurisd i m*> mil Svas;cnot->nga«ed |cortimerce.s '{4 '- ' I , ,, ii •"-• f •'-.-- ' ' inter- Efforts *'ii»ry] lor. the trial of nstable Bill Clements , on to- Little Rock, Nov, 24 — UP> —The StUdehtS Exchange, Inc., formed to sell groceries and other merchandise at nestr cost to students and faculty members at the University of Arkansas, has filed articles 'of incorporation with the Secretary of State. members of the Handlers' Union, , T6xarkana, NoV 24 — (/P) —An unidentified man died here in a week-end traffic accident. " ',The «jnan 'apparently about 30, wasistyuck .by an automobile near Texarl^ana. and died in a hospital County Sheriff W. E. here. Miller Davis said he behoved the victim was a hitchhiker'. Memphis, Tenn., Nov 25 —UP)—A. throe-man board for governing the operations of the tri-state farm placement office here was lamed yesterday at a meeting of Arkansas, Tennessee and Mississippi em- security department Elected to take responsibility of the government states next year Jr , Ten, Charles W, Kirby and Raymond L Sullivan, directors of employment service in respec- ployment btaffs. j—• ' jj-j^.- CrMBIf tfffj the work when turns it ; over to 1 Dott tbU HUM,you feel M , »«rtrtm»—«t Bucft tut tp'wiievt ain't oom> y tor .women. -. Arkansas tively. and Mississippi, 1 S .-:t^fei£^7' 6T. LOUIS LIVESTOCK East St. Louis, 111., Nov. 25 — UP) — Operations at nearby National Stockyards remained tied up today by a walkout of 400 livestock band- ers in protest against alleged delays in new contract negotiations. There were no early sales or bids on a sharply reduced estimated salable supply of 2,000 hogs, 1200 cattle, 300 calves and 400 sheep as buyers, and sellers awaited, settlement of the labor difficulties and resumption of weighing The workers, AFL Livestock _ Local 225. halted work yesterday during a heavy run but all salable cattle were purchased. None of the receipts yesterday, including 14,000 hogs, 6,500 cattle, 2,000 calves and 3,500 sheep, were weighed, making deliveries i impossible. ,„ , The handlers, seeking an 18-ccnt an hour Wage increase, however, have agreed to feed and water the animals while negotiations continue. The scale under the old contract whtch?cxpired Nov. 1 range ( rom 91 cents to $1.25 anjiour: GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Nov. .25 —. OT —Hela- ively'.heavy' selling' entered che 'rain futures pitssat the Bard of 'rade toward the close tpdny, car- ying nearly all deliveries to the day's low point. Liquidalionorddrs ncountercd limited buying interest. '•' " '•'" Trders had an unconfirmed report that grain producers would be permitted 'to sell their grain now and apply the proceeds on next year's income tax returns. VWhat led the decline in active .fading. : A local spokesman ht-•commodity credit corporation. when asked to confirm a report that the government had withdrawn Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 192* Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Polmer, President M>» H. Waihburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-214 bouth Walnut btrset Hope, ArK. *!•«. H. Waihb'um, Editor & Publis»» Paul H. Jonas, Managing Editor O«org» W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. <«< M. Davlf, Aovertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier r to 40 cents lower than the pre- ious close. 3cc high 35.40 — low 35.15 — last 35.40 up 13 rtch high 35.50 —- low 35.18 — last 35.47-50 up 19-22 flay high 34.90 — low 34.01 —- last 34.80-91 up 19-21 ly high 33.83 — low 33.40 — last 33.72 up 12 Dct high 30.85 — low 30.30 — las 30.50 off 2 Dec high 30.30 — low 29.79 — last 29.92 off C Middling spot 35.95n up 13 N-nominal.- • • Entered as second class matter at th« Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under tht t of March 3, 1897. (AH)—Muans Associaled Press. INEA)—Means Newspaper enfefpnu- <. .a. luiiori Subscription Rates: (Always Payable l< Kdvance): By city carrier per week ^OL per month S5c. Mail rate?—in Hemi. stead, Nevada, Howard, . Millar nri. ..ahayette counties, J4.50 per venr; els* ivnere $8.50. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tcnn jteri^V; Building; Chicago, 400 Horlh Micr. igan Avenue: New York Cit>, 29'.: Madisoi Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 284^ W. Gran •<iv<j.; Oklahoma City, 314 lermvial Bidg Haw Orleans, 722 Union St. Premier May Order Conscription for Key Jobs Paris, Nov. 25 — (IP) —Sources close to the new French government hinted today that Premier Robert Schuman might order conscription of workers in key jobs *» . as one means of fighting Commun- Most °> the strikers were cam- ist-led strikes now threatening the i paignmg under a slogan first 000,000 men. The mails and most railway lines were engulfed in the creeping paralysis that spread from the docks of Marseille during riots there two weeks ago. most French waterfronts, shipping combines, the Paris schools, flour mills, building trades and heavy industries • euch as chemicals, metals and machin- per cent more pay to meet skyrocketing cost of living. Informants close to the government said there appeared to be gneral acceptance of the fact that wages no longer can be held to their present controlled levels. Schuman wag expected to see a committee from the Communist- led .General Confederation of Labor (CGT) tomorrow in the hope of Social and P ersona Phone 768 Between 9 A. M; and 4 P. M. i ery, all were tied up by strikes. reaching some settlement beofre .......... " whole economy of France. These informants said Schuman might make one last offer of increased wages before cracking down on the strikers, now estimated to number more than 1.- Member of fho Associated Press: Th Associated Press is entitled exclusively li the use for republication of oil the loca news printed in tnis newspaper as well o all AP news dispatches. dividends was ignored by a number of stocks concerned but a i'lair response was made by American Roiling Mill. Tnp'' = v '«'->nr- A -ir'"' anccs, Reynolds Metals, National Lead, Turn- South Porto Rico Sugar. Attracting b'ds were Goouncn, anon uiu^.i. Oil, Great Northern Railway,. Union Pacific, International vesfei', J. C. Penney and Dodge. Steels and motor ^ Phelps were narrow. TWlnrns from the market, said the agency is still accepting orders. At the close wheat was 3 3-4 to 6 1-4--lower than the previos close, December $3.09 3-4—3.10 1-4. Corn was 3 3-4 to 41-2 lower, December $2.53—2.53 1-4. . Ots wore 2 3-8 to 2 3-4 lowr, December $1.23 3-8—5-8. Cash wheat was quoted lower with futures trading today, receipts 22 cars. Corn was likewise locr; pre.miums on top grades one in three cents loer, on new No. 4 and 5 grades steady to firm; bookings 8.000 bushels; shipping sales 20,- OOCK receipts 11 cars. Oats were lower; premiums unchanged; shipping sales 4,000 bushels; receipts eight cars. Soybeans receipts were 27 cars. for the year were recorded by American Can, Conti- ""ntal Can, American Power & liight preferreds and Bridgeport 3rass (on an omitted dividend)^ Bonds 'Cased. ' ... . NEW YORK COTTON •." New York, Nov. 25 — (/P) — rCot- ton futures turned irregular in nervous dealings today, reflecting. ./uncertainty .among traders . dyer Washington developments on foreign aid, domestic price controls'; and proposals for greater government controls over commodity. trading. Mill buying and . quj. ; s}de demand advanced the market than $1.50 a bale; Poises' quently reacted from the best le,y- els of the dny on commission house profit taking and New Orleans selling. Futures closed $1.10 a bale high- : America's mos't popular cravat.. . now available in both printed and woven designs, as well as plain colors. Train your sights on these luxurious fabrics ; and distinctive patterns ... in bird plumage colorings. Bag a supply for yourself ... and for gifts. STYLES FOR ALL OCCASIONS...TI.EJELL...WEAR WELL LOOK FOR THE LABEL $|.50 We Outfit the Family raised by the Communists — 25 taking his cabinet before the Na- -o tional Assembly for approval, per;, !' haps on Thursday. " •• Social Calendar Tuesday, November 25 The Cosmopolitan Club will meet Tuesday night at 7:45 at the home of Mrs. Henry Haynes with Mrs. Charles Routon as associate hostess. Watch the well-dressed men at the big football games — in fact, everywhere this Fall. You're going to see shoes with few inhibitions, rugged in their styling—and a goodly number of them Crosby Squares. Men who know their footwear have found they can depend on Crosby Square for looks, com- . fort, and wear Come in and take th.it "step to distinction." The Brogue 493. "We Outfit the Family' NEW ORLEANS COTTON .»NeV Orleans,' Nov. 25 -^(/P)—Cotton futures advanced to new seasonal highs here today on the heavy. :trpcle buying -and short cijv-, Srjrig. ifCfosi'ng prices were steady.' tftichoftgeWtd $f.85 r a bale'higher; t Dec hieh<35.52 —'low 35.05 — ftlpse 35.50*52 -.••'.', : if- Mch high 35.G2 — low.35.11 — close 35.53-G2 ~: May high 34.98 — low 34.GO — close 34.93-98 ' '- Jly high 33.82 — low 33.40 — close 33.70 Oct. high 30.78 — low 30.30 — close 30.60-G5 , NEW YORK TOCKS New York, Nov. 15 —(/P)—Modest leanings toward recovery were ex, hibited by individual stocks today ! while many market leaders continued their drift into minus terr- tory. Utlitics again were in supply with this average edging to another 1947 low. Gains of fractions to a Anoint or so persisted at the close but dclincs of as much h-Md the . majority. Transfers for the five hours were in the vicinity of 850,000 shares. Another big batch of pleasing 'romptSy relieves coughs of THE WALL STREET JOURNAL SAYS: i' '*i tA 1 5*1 ' W f i Md »v £• ? v |"5 ) *^ wA\ iSfi-t m-- fe/' , v~ k i • M*ke U « Christmas for your home, too ,.. choo«9 elegant heavyweight Hallmark Quality Sterling Silver flatware at Wards econom- itSIl, ^f^i. Hallmark is priced far below JMUJJ 1 ^«t>QoaUy knpwn brands of regular weight- 11»e heavy weight of Hallmark makes possibly tM> deeply sculptured ornamentation, luxurious appearance and durable service, Sets ar« priced 10% Jower than open itQcfc pieces. Qfder today at our Catalog Pffibf, , . pay jnly $7.70 down and $7 monthly on Wards Monthly Payment Plan. - Heavyweight Hallmark Quality Sterling Silver iplwpioyejy paUerijs (1) Ballad and (2) Ribbon Rofif. flp]|Dw handle knives have minor ysh bjodefi ferged from finest qualify stain- ce set in tarnish-preventive each, luncheon knives and orks and teaspoons. 20% Fed. I hope that's true of our dealers everywhere!" says Joseph W. Frazer BttQUH&USUBUB • BBfllHNHHHHMMHHMH qj ' B • MKID OMLf OVCI RIOIO STATION K N K N SHumroRT.u. M5&8-30 i.M. PHONE 1080 t, Delivery in 49 STARS OF RADIO, STAGE fi RECORDS Will Appear in Person At The Hope City Hall Hope, Ark. November 28 7:30 P. M, Admission 60c and 30c Tax included I don't know that alt of the more than 4,000 Kaiser- Frazer dealers are offering "highest trade-in allowances," as reported by the press, but I sincerely hope so. For personally, I feel that the used-car allowances being made by many automobile dealers today are far too low. We have constantly urged our dealers to offer fair trade-in allowances, based on what cars will bring when they are re-sold, less the cost of handling and reconditioning. Such fair practices, we tell our dealers, will build for them sound and continuing business. Before you come to a decision on your next car, I hope you will find out what your Kaiser-Frazer dealer will allow you on your old car. Dealing with him, you'll not only receive fair treatment on both sales and service, but you'll get the most modern automobile built today. Hear with Wendell Noble 4 times weekly over Mutual PRESIDENT KAISER-FRAZER CORPORATION Willow Run, Michigan The Young Peoples' Department of the First Baptist church Sunday School will meet- at the c.hurch at 7 o'clock Tuesday e,.*ernoon and go to Fair park for a weiner. roast. All young people of the church are urged to attend. Wednesday, November 26 . Brownie Troop No. i under the direction of Mrs. Hinton Davis and Mrs. Herbert Lewallen will meet at '4 o'clock Wednesday a_ft- ernoon at the First Methodis.t chi|rch. AH members are urged.to attend. '• •• • .' F(o ; ' a y> November 28 The Friday Music Club will meet at 7:30 Friday night at the home of 'Mrs. 'S. A. Whitlow. Mrs. Walker, Mrs.Tooley.and Mrs. Tollett Hostesses at Tea , . . Mrs. Glen Walker. Mrs. L. B. Tooley and'Mrs. Nolan Tollett en- tertained with a tea at the home of Mrs. Walker on North Hervey street Monday afternoon from two Until five-thirty. The gliests were met at the door by Mrs. R. L. Broach who introduced them to the receiving line which, included the hostesses. Mrs. Finley Ward invited the guests into the cloak room and directed them .into the dining room. Miss Beryl Henry and Mrs. Kelly Bryant, 'poured Russian tea at the dining table which was 'covered With .a handmade Normandy Jace Cloth and centered with a cu'tglass boVvl filled with yellow chrysanthemums connected by yellow satin streamers to epergnes at the corners filled with minature yellow chrysanthemums. Yellow tapers in floating/star holders completed the table decorations. Others assisting in the dining room .were: Mrs. Donald Broach, ' Mrs. George Wright, and Mrs. Arch Moore. YejloNV" chrysanthemums and yellpvy • tapers were used in the living room and bedrooms carrying out .'the chosen color note of yellow and green. Orie hundred and fifty guests called during the appointed hours. Top Radio Programs of the Day By The Associated Press CENTRAL STANDARD TIME To avoid the embarrassment of silent air should there ever be a program cut-off in the future, NBC has decided it will fill in with a 30-second announcement reading something like this: "The National Broadcasting Co., regrets the necessity of interrupting this program in order to delete material which in its opinion would be objectionable to listeners in many American homes." Tuning tonight (Tuesday): NBC —7:30 Date With Judv; : 8:30 Fibber and Molly; 9 Bob Hope from ,ondon. -" CBS—7 Big Town; 'We the Peo3le: 8:30 Sudio One. ABC — 6:30 Green Hornet; 8:30 ;ane Grey story; 9 American fOr- u. • By ETHEL HAMILL *© Arcodid H«iis«, Inc.; DWriliuMd by NEA SERVICE, INC. esipturp the Cijristmasi Wednesday items: NBC — 9 ' XXX It was Saturday once more. And once more all of Carter was streaming toward the stadium; blooming in , gay chrysanthemums and decked with pennants. Curled up forlornly in the window seat of the front parlor, Cam watched the festive stream flow past. Oh, . what was the matter with her? She couldn't just crouch here and wallow in her misery! Other girls had been jilted before now. Girls who hadn't been allowed even the empty gesture of breaking off a farcical engagement themselves. Other girls had gotten over an ache like hers for Joel. Maurine, dressed for anticipated touchdowns in a dashing whiff of a hat which was mostly nose veil, and a pert gray fur jacket which framed "her pixie face in its flared upstanding collar, came clicking into the room on stiltlike heels. —I don't mind admitting this to you. now—I went there to find out jnce and for all just-how far matters had progressed between you "THE BIGGEST LITTLE STOR6 . % Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rca have returned from a two weeks vacation trip to Blythevillc. Arkansas, Neodesha, Kansas and Tulsa, Oklahoma. ' • . '•.-•, .' "Aren't you even yet, Cmamie'.'" in your coat Arriving Wednesday from .'.the University of Arkansas; Fayetteville, ' for Thanksgiving holidays will be: Phyllis Williams,'..,Mary Roy Moses, Rosemary Coop, Betty Robins, Peggy McNeill, and'.Mary Carolyn Andrews. Pvt. James McDowell has returned to Elgin Field, Florida' after a ten day furlough visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. .S. McDowell here. Miss Martha Ann Atkins'will arrive Wednesday night from T.S.C.W.. Denton. Texas to spend the Thanksgiving holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.. W. S. . Atkins and other relatives here. Mr. A. E. Stonequist is spending Tuesday in Hot Springs. Mr. A. A. McDowell and son of Ft. Worth, Texas were the Friday night guests of Mr. McDowell's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Me Dowell, here. They were .accompanied home by Mr. McDowell's ister, Mrs. Dennis Crafton of Ron- ake, Virginia, who was , here for visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. McDowell. Cam shook her head. It %yas the sort of question her cousin was orever asking, and it neither ex- jected nor required actual answer- ng. • '•'•'•', '.But honey, we'll missHhe.kick- iff!" •• '• : • • '.' '...',• • - • . : v •'"I'm .not going to the'game,'.' Cam told her. "You run along alone, .Maurine. Therell ; :be plenty> of Eta -Mus to sit with,', once you jet there." . ; Maurine shrugged, lightly and was turning back toward the,-hall' when at .its far end th front door slammed. They both heard the loud sound, and the brisk tramp of feet which followed it. Their eyes met as : the steps drew swiftly nearer. Whose? Not the Dean, certainly, who had not hurried in the past 20 years and whose fallen arches made him shuffle as he walked. Maurine began, in : a -frightened voice, "If it's Jcel" "It won't be,' But Cam felt cold inside as she sprang to her feet, bracing herself for the advent of trouble. "After the note I wrote him, Im sure we won't have to worry, about him. He wouldn't have the nerve to face me. -And why should he come? He's gotten his award hasn't he?" two. "By what right. Olease?" Either Herbert had not heard the question or considered it. more expedient to ignore it. "But when I found him packing up to clear out — with that rather crude intimate of his, that sergeant, helping to close the suitcases— I could see I'd been unduly exercised. And when Conroy himself congratulated me and told me of your note, than at last I fully -comprehended how unjust I'd been." '. For the first time since Herbert had marched' his one-man Roman triumph into the front parlor, Maurine spoke. Her voice sounded small and stifled. "You say Joel is leavinq?" "Prbbably has left, by this time," smirked Herbert. ' "But that isn't the way I—! He mustn't leave." It was at moments such as this one, Cam realized, dizzily, that Her " 4 -* ' fi if , * ,' "* ^«, £aj < i i ' *• •- i You 9 II say they're gRAND *.. our new bert's classroom technique stood him in excellent^stoad,;,He knew unerringly how.to epitomize satiric amusement >vith ah ,eyebrow : and pronounce the-death sentence with a.'patronizing- little . smile. "His . i- d.ea, I gathered from remarks between him and. this rather/repulsive Beefy person, is to go back first to some bleak, little fa.rm he. owns. I understand.'he• plans to close and sell it. After ,that. I be lieye, he will head for .California and enter some other institution out there." '': • Maurine could scarcely have looked more stunned.'if'Herbert, the impeccable,'had slapped her in mJp shoes! •••<:•• - V f ' What do you want in a shoe? Fine leather? Rugged •• construction? Smooth fit? Trim styling? You'll find all in the gRAND new RAND shoe. So we suggest you come in now..,;look over the • new styles for Fall... walk out in that gRAND value shoe... the Rind. Comes in brown only. 9,50,11.50 the face. "(To Be Continued). - A FEW DROPS OF VlCKS Miss Laura Ann Garariflo will arrive Wednesday night from T.S.C.W. Denton, Texas to'spend Thanksgiving with )'tr . parents, VIr. and Mrs. M. E: .Garanflo iere Excitement's in the air . . excitement everywhere . , a Kate Greenaway is found under the tree . .and that pleases everyone . . the lucky girl, who loves "THE NEW LOOK" conceived and fashioned by Kate Greenaivay. . the mother, who is happy in the thought fhat Kate Greenatvays Wash, Wear and Fit Well. • Major Frank C. Malone arrived Saturday .from Japan to. spend a sixty day furlough with his fam- ly here. Major Malone has been stationed in Korea and Japan 1 for he past two and one-half years with the 5th Air Force. Following his furlough here he will report to the Army 'Air Base at Greenville, North Carolina.' Births Mr. and Mrs. Leonard German announce the arrival of a daughter. Sandra Fern, born Friday, November 7 at Mercy Hospital in Wilkes Barre, Pa. Mr. Germaivwas formerly attached to the S.P.G. here. Hospital Notes 2. 4.95 Julia Chester . ., Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Chance, Hope announce the arrival of a daughter Jo Annej November 24. . : Admitted:. ' '; '• Mrs. Elmer Anderson, .Rt. 1 Hope. Mrs. Jesse Morris, Hope. Discharged: Mrs. L. C. Moses, Rt. 1, Hope. osephine . Major and Mrs. Frank C. Malone f Hope announce the arrival of a aughter, Linda on November 25. Admitted: Mrs: Frank C. Malone, Hope. • Discharged: W. H. Triplett, Lewisville. Little Miss Mitzi C.. Polk. Hope. Mrs. A. R. Hamm and little daughter, Hope. TALBOT'S They were close together, an -in- tinctively united front with dark ayes and green nailed to the open- ng from parlor to hall.a's Herbert trode through it. A grinning Her- jert. A Herbert who looked' so much-like the symbol of the day be for -spring that Cam, -staring at lim -without' any other emotion than amazement, scarcely realized un- il he had reached her side ' that lis arms were held out .to her. "Darling!" he 'shouted with i what for young Professor Powell-was a complete and riotous abandon', "Camellia, my darling!"' , :•':.••/.' "Herbert! 1 Too late, Cam sought to back' away from .him.. :; w . "You've .made, me .the happiest man oh the Carter Campus,, Camellia. I might say, without '.exaggeration, in the whpje .wpr.ld! ' ' His arms were around: ;h^r',.';now-,' drawing her triumphantly . if :i)one too ekpertly into their tight'circle. Cam's first sensation was. that the breath was .being choked ;• out of her. Her second was sheer' disbelief, mingled only slightly .with disapproval of Herbert's catetning a- bput in this raucous fashion.';'; . • '."Let me go, Herbert Pib'well W-What on earth—?" '/ "' • '. "I never • dreamed you were actually in love with me! V h^ crowed, the- triumph in his .gray eyes unmistakable. "If Conroy hadn't assured me that he had'it in writ- ihg-that you intended to marry me, I should never have known" "C .-Conroy?" Cam still struggled silently to free herself; "Not half an hour ago. In his at tic at that dingy boarding house place.". Herbert, whose quarters at the Faculty Clubi were the ultimate in bachelor comfort, gniffed dis- 'dainfully. "I went there, Carnmie (DOUBLE-DUTY NOSE DROPS) Relieves : SNIFFLY, STUFFY DISTRESS OF HeodCoUs It's wonderful little Viqks Va-tro-nol in each nostril actstast 'to soothe irritationj open cold-clqgged nose....-'.._ and reduce stuffiness. And if used in time, Vioks V,a-tro-hol helps Prevent many colds from developing. Try it! Follow directions in the package. Where Ciood Shoes Are Fitted Correctlyf, ! : F S\CTC rv* e OSTcR b FAMILY SHOE 101 East 2nd St. CORBIN FOSTER KAMI; - RAND • RAND • RAND • RAND • RAND • a. m. Fred Waring. . . .CBS — 10 a. m. Arthur Godfrey. , v.ABC — 10 a m Tom Breneman. . .MBS —8:30 a. m. Shady Valley Folks. REPHAN'S NOVEMBER (IE STARTS WEDNESDAY MORNING We are Overstocked on this new merchandise and need roo merchandise that is arriving now. We have marked these itf move them. They are going to sell fast so you had better l \VednesdayMorning, ,«**«*» 1 ;-'"''' ; . -.'',' '' ' • . " • . . ' " \ i t LADIES (OATS & SUITS You'll find the new styles and lengths in these ladies Fall coats, they ore 100% all wool in colors you'll like. Values to 39.75 Buy your coat now and save. ' ' ' • •' - '; Values to 39.75 LAST DAY RIALTQ — FEATURES — 2:26,-4:38.-6:50 9:02 "WE OUTFIT THE FAMILY THAT "GOING MY WAY" TEAM.. ' T«am«d Agaijil BINO CROSBY COLOR CARTOON LATEST NEWS _ FEATURES — -4:54-6:58 9:02 STARTS WEDNESDAY COLOR CARTOON AND HIS DOG Large Group CHILDREN COATS $£•.00 Entire Stock ladies Fall HATS Your Choice SPECIAL PURCHASE BOYS JACKETS Regular 4.95 Values Heavy blue melton jacket* in sizes 6*0 18. A real buy. MtMtiVXV. ENTIRE STOCK OF - fci^ • • • » •» ^« -^ ^ * » •^ m «, ____ _. LADIES FALL DRESSES We are closing out our entire stock of 7.95 to 1 J.W and Winter Dresses at Half Price. These are all new Alpaca, Romoines and Gabardines. Be here early tof best selections. PRICE PRICE *A Rt PHAN - - ^ — ~^-Ji**^&***&&ifi#iki*fa - -W'^^f:K PRicr^ .-: >ffi - v "r«?i; t®*'4 l f^v,\ W *^-' " " ?&ktii%$i$r- **™F%s •i trt * f V5^- $-. '>ftS<« IP,-!

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