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The Wilmington morning star. (Wilmington, N.C.) 1909-1990, November 22, 1947, Image 8

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78002169/1947-11-22/ed-1/seq-8/

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Secret H®eyn\ooi\
Copyright, 1947, by Arcadia House
I Distributed by King features Syndicate
[^GEORGIA CRAIG j
SYNOPSIS
Cathy Layne, Army nurse,
was disappointed when Bill Ken
dall, with whom she had been
in love since childhood, failed to
meet her when she arrived
home on leave after long serv
ice in the Pacific. Aunt Maggie,
with whom Cathy lived, dis
closed that Edith Kendall, Bill’s
wealthy, arrogant aunt, had
sent'" him on a short business
trip, and had undoubtedly failed
to give him the telegram Cathy
had sent announcing the time of
her arrival. Bill’s mother had
been disinherited when she
married against her father’s
wishes and. following her death,
Edith, who had inherited the en
tire Kendall fortune, had adopt
ed Bill. Jealous and possessive,
she resented anyone who might
take him from her. Maggie’s
deductions were correct, for
when Bill arrived later that eve
ning, Cathy learns he did not
get her wire.
CHAPTER THREE
“Does Mrs. Kendall still dis
like me so much?” asked Cathy
hesitantly.
“Not you, sweet—any woman
between six and sixty who
might just conceivably give me
the eye,” Bill admitted almost
brusquely. “But don’t let’s think
■bout her now, darling. Let’s
just think about us. I’ve — I've
missed you so, Cathy. It s been
plain, unvarnished hell, these
last months when I’ve known
you were risking your pretty
neck—while I stayed safely here
at home behind an office desk
and let others do my share of
the fighting.”
Her arms went close about
him and she rested her cheek
against his.
“Somebody had to stay here
at home, sweetheart. We
couldn’t all pack up and shove
off and start shooting,” she
comforted him tenderly. ‘ Your
Job was just as important — a
lot more so—than if you’d been
slogging through the mud car
rying a gun. You made it pos
sible for others to go.”
“Sure, sure,” he said dryly.
“I know all the answers, honey.
But it still didn’t make me very
happy.” , . ,,
He kissed her hard and held
her a little away from him. But
the dusk had thickened now,
and her face, though only a few
inches from his own, was a pale
blur in the darkness.
“You’re thin, angel—and you
look terribly tired.” he said and
his voice ached with tenderness.
“Blessed, now that you’ve re
signed—”
She laughed a little, soitiy, a
laugh that was a caress.
“I haven’t resigned, my dar
ling. One doesn’t ‘resign’ from
the Army!” she reminded him.
“Well, then, now that you
have your discharge—”
“I haven’t,” she interrunted
quickly. “I have sixty days’
leave and after that I report for
a checkup. For rea”:“nment if
I pass the phvsica1; for a dis
charge if I can’t.”
His arms tight°ooJ •’-"dnusly
obout her.
"You were wn”"^e^" he
-sked sharply.
“No, of course not I’d have
written you. or had someone
write,” she comforted him
swiftly. “I’ve been ill — jungle
fever — nothing too serious. I’ll
shake it off and pick up a few
oounds and be in the pink by
the time my leave is up.”
He held her against him si
lently for a moment, and then
he said roughly, “‘I never
dreamed there would be a time
when I’d not want you to be in
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perfect health; but if getting
back in shape means you’ll stay
on in the Army — Surely, now
that the war is over—”
“It isn’t over for the men who
are still in hospitals all over the
country, and for those in
occupation zones who get hurt
or fall ill, dearest. As long as
there are sick and wounded
soldiers in hospitals anywhere
within the American sphere,
I’m subject to call. That’s the
way I want it to be, Bill. I —
can’t shirk my duty.”
“Shirk my aunt’s glass hat!”
exploded Bill furiously. “You’ve
served for twenty-six months in
the most dangerous areas where
any woman could be permitted;
you’ve been a flight nurse and
you’ve worked like a dog and
risked your life every minute of
every day — and you call it
shirking now that I suggest you
get out of it?”
She waited a moment, holding
her breath. Here, if ever was
the time for him to say, Don’t
you suppose I want to marry
you, Cathy? Ask for your dis
charge and we’ll be married.
But he didn’t say it. There was
a tiny, taut silence, as though
he sensed what she was think
ing and because he could not—
dared not?—say that, he kissed
her again.
“Well, anyway,” he said
roughly, “you’re home now and
a lot can happen in sixty days.
Cathy, my dearest dear, have
you any possible idea how much
I love you?”
Cathy put down the small, un
easy fear in her heart that
seemed, somehow, disloyal,
and said eagerly, “Tell me
about it!”
bui even as ne neia ner close
and kissed her and whispered
into her ear all the lovely things
she had so long dreamed of
hearing him say, that little un
easy questioning f e e 1 i ng
persisted. They had been “going
together,” in the Cypressville
phrase, since childhood. It had
always been assumed that some
day they would be married.
There had never been a formal
engagement. None had been
needed, for in Cypressville such
things are taken for granted.
But now she wondered a little
—and the wonder was a fright
ening thing. All during the long,
long months she had been over
seas, she had held close and
warm in her heart the dream
of marriage to Bill, some day
when the war was over. During
long sessions in the nurses’
quarters when she and her
Eriends had been indulging their
nostalgia, she had talked of Bill;
no other man had ever held a
moment’s place in her heart.
Of course, she had known al
ways that there was his aunt,
who had adopted Bill at fifteen
and had clung to him so jeal
ously that she had resented
even his boyhood friends; but of
course, she had reasoned w i th
herself, even Aunt Edith could
not prevent his marriage when
the time came.
Bill shook her ever so gently
and laughed down at her tender
ly
“ ’S matter, angel? Kitty-cat
got your tongue?” he teased.
“Or did you forget me while you
were gone?”
“I couldn’t forget you, darling
—never!” she told him huskily.
His arms tightened, and his
cheek was hard against her
own.
“I must have some pretty
high-powered competition,’’ he
teased. “All those dashing pilots
and bombardiers and so on.”
“You wouldn’t have had any
competition if all the best-look
ing men in the world had been
standing in line, suing for my
heart and hand,” she told him
with a small, shaky laugh. And
contentment flowed into her
heart beneath the hard, eager
pressure of his kiss for which
she had hungered so long.
Everything was going to be
all right! Going to be? She
moved a little closer to him —
.everything was all right. She
(adored Bill, he loved her, and
| they would be married. And no
body could stop them! She had
a mental vision of Mrs. Kendall,
but brushed it aside. She and
Bill were grown up and there
was nothing Mrs. Kendall or
anyone else could do to prevent
their marriage. Nothing! And
she did not realize the over-em
phasis of her thought that hint
ed at a fear buried deep in her
mind.
* • •
Cathy awoke to find her
pretty room flooded with sun
light and was startled to see
that the clock on the dresser
pointed to five minuets past ten.
She stretched luxuriously, then
hopped out 01 bed, to stand for
a moment at the window, look
ing out into the glorious spring
morning, before she hurried in
to the bath for a shower. She
got into slacks and a shirt and
brushed her hair back from her
forehead and tied a ribbon
: about it.
j When she entered the kitchen,
! Maggie v?as just coming in from
| the garden with a pan of new
peas.
“Well, now, you look like you
had a good sleep,” said Maggie
happily.
“I did. Oh, it was glorious,”
.said Cathy happily. “Only you
shouldn’t have let me sleep so
late.’’
And wny not' Fetes sake,
just because I’m used to getting
up at six, with Jessie to milk
and the chickens to feed and
those two pigs—land, I’m glad
you could sleep. Sit down there
at the table while I get you some
brea’-Tast.'’
“Just crange Juice and coffee,
please.”
“Orange juice and coffee, my
foot." snapped Maggie. “You’ll
have orange juice and scrambled
eggs and a slice of my home cur
ed ham and lots of but
tered toast and some of the
strawberry preserves I made
just specially for you.”
“I couldn’t,” laughed Cathy
but Maggie refused to listen.
(To Be Continued)
MUCH FAT SAVED
NEW YORK (U.R)—The Ameri
can Fat Salvage committee re
ported that an average of 422,
000 pounds of used fats was
turned in every day from Au
gust, 1942, through July, 1947.
The total recovered was 810,631,
613 pounds, of which 184,758,846
came from the armed forces.
CHICAGO PRODUCE
Poultry: Two cars, 31 trucks;
steady; young hen turkeys 45.
Cheese: Twins 42-42-1-2; sin
gle daisies 43-3-4-44-1-4; swiss
69-72.
Butter: 367,541 lbs; weak; 93
score 81; 92 score 79; 90 score
75-1-2; 89 score 68-1-2. Carlots:
90 score 75-1-2; 89 score 68-1-2
Eggs: 11,858 cases; steady;
extras 1: 60-62; extras 2: 56-60;
3 and 4: 49-52; standards 1 and
2: 47-48; 3 and 4: 45-46; current
receipts 44-45; dirties 36 1-2-37
1-2; checks 35-1-2-36-1-2.
DIAL 2-3311 For Newspaper Service i
• \
Selling Opposition Sends
Stock Leaders For Losses
Professionals Also Upset
Gains With Profit Cash
ing Trend
MARKETS AT A GLANCE
NEW YORK, Nov. 21. —
(JP) — Stocks—Mixed; selec
ted issues advance.
Bonds — Steady; some
rails improved.
Cotton — Higher; trade
and outside buying.
CHICAGO
Wheat — Firm; freeze
predicted for parts of Kan
sas.
Corn — Strong; light
marketings of cash grain.
Oats — Firm in line with
corn strength.
Hogs — Fairly active and
. steady to 50 cents higher;
practical top $25.25.
Cattle — Choice kinds ab
sent; others steady to 25
cents lower.
NEW YORK, Nov. 21—W—
While individual stocks con
tinued to exhibit strength in to
day’s market, selling opposi
tion was sufficient to put
numerous leaders in the losing
division.
Tax offerings were plentiful
from the start with low-quoted
issues coming in big blocks. Re
sistance to the bulge was more
pronounced in the final hour
and early advances running to
2 or more points were reduced
or converted into declines at the
close. Transfers of 980,000
shares compared with 96,000 the
day before. \
Professional contingents were
disposed to cash in on the re
cent rally which followed four
successive downward weeks.
The idea was that the list had
negotiated a technical revival
and was again vulnerable. An
other heavy flow of year-end
dividends brought mild response
from a few stocks but was ig
nored by others concerned.
Business optimism still was a
sustaining factor but numerous
customers stood aside to await
foreign and congressional de
velopments.
The Associated Press 60-Stock
Composite was off .1 of a point
at 65.5, its first dip in seven
successive sessions. It was an
other broad market. Of 1,009
issues registering, 459 fell and
312 rose.
LOCAL QUOTATIONS:
Furnished By Allen C. Ewln» A Co.
BID ASKED
Aviation Shares .50c 5.01 5.44
ACL of Conn. 4.00a
Ex Div 2.00 50 52 1-2
Boston Fund 2.16b 19.84 31.45
Carolina Insurance 1.40a 26 28
Chase Nat Bank 1.60a 34 1-4 36 1-4
McBee -40a 7 7 1-2
Mass Inv Tr 1.89b 35.50 27.57
Nat Transit Co. 4 1-8 4 1-4
Nat Tran Pump & Mch Co 6 1-4 6 3-4
Peo Sav Bank & Tr 3.00c 80 —
Red Rock Bot (Inc., Ga.) 5 8
Sec Nat Bank .80c 27 —
Standard Stoker 3.00c 19 1-2 21 1-2
T W P Common .60a 7 3-4 8 1-4
Wil Sav & Tr 2.00c 49 —
a. Indicated annual dividend rate.
b. Income and profits dividends paid
in past 12 months.
c. Paid in 1946.
The above quotations are nominal and
are believed to be indications of the
price at which the securities may be
purchased or sold.
NEW YORK PRODUCE
NEW YORK, Nov. 21 — 0J.R) —
Produce markets: Potatoes —
(dollars per 100 lbs. unless oth
erwise indicated.) Steady.
Maines Katahdins No. 1 3.40-.50;
Pickouts 250 asked; Green Mts
No. 1 3.25 75; No. 1—50 lbs. 1.6
70 Katahdins No. 1-50 lbs. 1.TO
TS; Long Island Green Mts No
1 3.25-60; Green Mts. No. 1—B
150-.75; Green Mts. No. 1-50 lbs.
ordinary 1.75; Idaho Russets,
No. 1 5.50; Idaho Bakers No. 1
50 lbs. washed 2.75-85; Connec
ticut Green Mts. No. 1 1.65-.70;
15 lb. bag 50-55; Idaho Russets,
10 lb bags .0.
Sweet potatoes — Bushels
baskets) steady. New Jersey,
golden, No. 1 2.50-3.00; New Jer
sey, golden medium 1.00-.25,
Jersey type, processed 2.75;
Jersey type, No. 1 2.25-3.00; Jer
sey type, mediums 75-1.25;
Maryland golden wax No. 1
1.75-3.00; medium 1.00; jumbo
1.00; Va. Golden No. 1 1.75-2.25;
Pink Hearts No. 1 2.50-3.25.
Live poultry: Steady Roost
ers, old 23-25; rabbits all
grades 15-30; fowls 27-33; chick
ens 33-12; stag red 27-28; broil
ers 32-41; pigeons 30-60; pullets
38-42.
NAVAL STORES
SAVANNAH, Ga„ Nov. 21 —
b'P)—Turpentine, 65; offerings
and sales, 160; receipts, 234;
shipments, 49; stocks, 10,717.
Rosin: offerings and sales,
100; receipts, 1,237; shipments,
1,186; stocks, 9,225.
Quote: B 6.50; D 7.75; E 8.00;
F 8.75; G, H, I, K, M and N,
3.06: WG 9.20: WW and 9 36.
Stock Market Quotations
Pre- Yes
vious terday
Close Close
Alleghany . 3% 3%
A1 Chem & D,ye. 196 198%
Allis Chal Mfg . 39% 39%
Am Can . 84% 85
Am Roll Mill . 33% 33%
Am Smelt & Ref. 69 68%
AT & T. 153% 153%
Am Tob B .. 70% 69
Anaconda . 36 /8 36%
ACL . 47% 471a
Arm 111 . 14 13%
Atl Ref . 36% 35%
Aviat Corp ..- 5% 5%
Baldwin. 15% 15%
B & O .-. 12 H%
Barnsdall .. 33% 32%
Beth Stl . 100% 99%
Boeing Airpl . 20% 2018
Borden . 43% 43%
Budd Mfg Co . 11% 11%
Burl Mill ...s. 20% 20%
Bur Add Mach. 15% 15
Cannon Mills . 34 33%
Case J I . 45% 45%
Caterpil Trac . 57% 56%
Ches and Ohio . 44 43%
Chrysler . 63 62%
Coml Cred . 42% 43_
Coml Solv . 24 23 ‘,8
Comwlth & Sou. 3 3
Consol Edis . 21% 21%
Cons Vultee .i 11% 11%
Cont Can .-. 35 33%
Corn Prod . 67 67%
Curt Wright _ 514 514
Curt Wright A —. 20% 20%
Doug Aire _ 51% 49%
Dow Chem . 39% 39%
Du Pont . 188 188%
Eastman Kod . 45% 45%
Firestone . 50 50
Gen El . 35% 35%
Gen Fodds . 38 36%
Gen Mot . 59% 58%
Goodrich . 59% 59%
Goodyear . 4614 4514
Gt Nor Ry Pf_ 37% 37%
Int Harv .— 87 8714
Int and T T - 12% 13%
Johns Man _...— 44% 43%
Kennecott -— 49% 49
Ligg & M_ 90%
Loews .... 20% 20
Lockheedd. 13% 13
Lorillard . 19% 20%
Mont Ward . 56% 55%
Nash Kelv . 17% 18
Nat Bis . 32% 32%
N Cash Reg . 41% 41%
Nat Dist . 21% 21
NY Cent . 13% 13%
No Am Avia .. »V2 »V4
Nor Pac . 20 19%
Packard . 4% 4%
Param Pic .. 23V4 22%
Penney J C . 44 43
Penn RR . 16% 16%
Pepsi Cola . 26 25%
Phill Pet . 55 % 55
Pitt S & B.-. 10Vs 10%
Pullman . 55% 55%
Pure Oil .. 24% 24%
Radio _ 9% 10
RsdKO. 11% 11
Rem Rand . 14% 14%
Reynolds B _ 39% 39%
Sears . 38% 38%
Stevens J P . 30%
Socony . 17 16%
Sou Pac .. 45% 45
Sou Ry . 36% 35%
Std Brands _ 25 25y8
Std Oil NJ .-.. 76% 75%
Stewart War _ 15%
Swift . 337% 337%
Tex Co . 587% 53%
Un Carbide . 105% 105%
Unit Airlines . 19% 19
Unit Aire .. 23% 23%
Unit Corp - 2% 2%
Unit Fruit. 56% 55%
Unit Gas Imp ... 22% 22%
Us Ind Chem . 41% 41%
US Rubber . 45% 44%
US Selt & Ref . 46% 46
US Stl . 77% 76%
Vanadium . 16% 15%
Vick Chem . 29% 30%
Va caro Chem. 10% 10%
Warner Pic . 13% 13%
Wes Un A. 23
West El .28% 28%
Woolworth . 46% 46%
CURB
Can Marconi . 1%
Cities Serv- . 39% 39%
Colon Dvmt . 4% 4%
El Bond & Sh. 12% 13%
CHICAGO GRAIN
CHICAGO, Nov. 21— (&) —
Grains moved up in a firm mar
ket on the Board of Trade today,
featured mainly by a lack of
selling pressure. Strength appear
ed in all pits and several new
seasonal peaks were established
during the session.
Wheat closed l%-2% higher,
December $3.05%-$3.05, corn was
2%to 5 cents higher, December
$2.51%-$2.52, oats were %-l%
higher, December $1.23-$1.23%,
and soybeans were 6 to 7 cents
higher,, March $3.88.
Open High Low Close
WHEAT
Dec 3.05 3.07% 3-04% 3.05
May 2.93% 2.96% 2.93 2.94%
Jly 2.59% 2.61% 2.59 2.60%
Sep 2.53% 2.55 2.52% 2.53%
CORN
Dec 2.48% 2-52% 2.48 2.52
May 2.40% 2.45 2.40 2.44%
Jly 2.30 2.34% 2.29% 2.34%
Sep 2.17% 2.20% 2.17% 2.20
OATS
Dec 1.22% 1.24% 1-22% 1.23%
May 1,12% 1.13% 1.12 1.13
Jly 96% 97% 96% 97
SOYBEANS
Mar 3.89 3.89 3.87% 3.88
May 3.87 3.87 8.85 3.85
LARD
Dec 27.95 28.45 27.95 28.40
Jan 27.95 28.20 27.90 28.20
Mar 27.70 27.90 27.65 27.75
Mav 27.80 28.00 27.70 27.85
Jly 28.10 28.10 27.75 27.85
NEW YORK COTTON
NEW YORK, Nov.'21—W—Cot
ton futures today closed $3.25 a
bale higher to 50 cents lower,
Nearby deliveries were firm on
mill buying and covering, with
a late flurry of orders carrying
the market up sharply.
The March 1948 delivery reach
Fuel Oil
PROMPT DELIVERY
GODWIN OIL CO.
Phone 7765
DRUMS — TANKS
CHICAGO LIVESTOCK
CHICAGO, Nov. 21
USDA)—Salable hogs 9,000, to
tal 19,000; fairly active and ful
ly 25 cents higher on butchers
over 180 lbs; only steady on
small supply under 180 lb; sows
25-50 cents higher; bulk good
and choice 190-280 lb. butchers
25.10-25.25; practical top 25.25;
around one load 25.35; good and
choice 160-180 lb lights 24.50
25.10; most good and choice 200
500 lb. sows 23.50-24.50; odd
head 24.75; good clearance.
Salable cattle 1,500, total
2,000; salable calves 500, total
500; choice steers and heifers
absent; lower grades slow, bar
ley steady at week’s decline;
medium and good beef cows
weak to fully 25 cents lower;
canners, cutters, and common
cows steady; bulls weak at re
cent sharp decline; sizeable
supply medium and good steers
and heifers taken off market
earlier in the week not being
shown; part-load good fed heif
ers 27.00; common and medium
light grassy and warmed
up steers and heifers 15.GO
21.00; medium and good beef
cows 15.00-19.00; canners and
heifers 15.00-2100; medium and
good beef cows 15.00-19.00; can
ners and cutters 10.00-13.00;
medium and good sausage bulls
16.00-17.50; only odd head to
18.50; vealers weak at 27.00
down
CHICAGO BUTTER
CHICAGO, Nov. 21—(/P)—(US
DA) — Butter weaker: Prices
unchanged to 2 1-2 cents a
pound lower; AA 93 score 81;
A 92—79; B 90-75.5-76; C 89—
68.5. Eggs firm: Prices unchang
ed to one cent a dozen higher:
Large No. 1 extras 65-66: No.
2 — 59-63: medium No. 1 ex
tras 48-49: No. 2 dirties 37.5
38; Checks 36.5-37.
CHICAGO POTATOES
CHICAGO, Nov. 21 — (/P) _
Potatoes: total U. S. shipments
867; supplies moderate; de
demand slow; very little early
trading; market dull: Colorado
Red McClures $4.15-4.25; Idaho
Russets Burbanks $4.75-5.00;
Montana Russett Burbanks
$5.10.
NC-VA., HOG MARKETS
RALEIGH, Nov. 21 —(#|_
(NCDA)—Hog markets slightly
stronger with tops of 23.25 at
Rocky Mount, Clinton - Warsaw
Lumberton-Chadbourn; 22.75 at
Greenville; 23.00 at Smithfield,
Mount Olive and Richmond;
and 23.50 at Fayetteville,
RALEIGH POULTRY
RALEIGH, Nov. 21 — (JP) _
(NCDA)—Raleigh egg and poul
try markets steady; U. S. Grade
A A large 66; fryers and broilers
31.
ed a new season high of 34.85
cents a pound. Distant deliver
ies lagged due to futher pres
sure of hedging and profit taking.
Futures closed $2.25 a bale
higher to 50 cents lower than the
previous close.
Open High Low Last
Dec 34.50 34.85 34.44 34.85 up 45
Mch 34.65 34.85 34.53 34.85 up 29
May 34.38 34.43 34.16 34-40 up 12
Jly 33.04 33.15 32.93 33.12 up 16
Oct 30.22 30.29 29.91 30.00 off 10
Dec 29.82 29.88 29.53 29.55 off 10
Middling spot 35.37N up 37
N—Nominal.
Photographic
CHRISTMAS
CARDS
Made From Your Own
Snapshots
ORDER NOW
CAROLINA
CAMERA
121 Market Street
Dial 2-2882
$2 DOWN—$1 Weekly
Cor. 3rd & Chestnut Sts.
Phone 5214
SUNDAY SPECIAL - 10 A. M. TO 2 P. M.
TASTY PASTRY SHOP
Our Famous WHITE LAYER CAKE
••JUST LIKE MOTHER 3AKES”
518 Greenfield St. 2-8189
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Berger s Dept. Store
SEE OUR STOCK OF BEAUTIFUL
LADIES FALL CLOTHING
709 North Fourth St. Dial 9647
RICHMOND LIVESTOCK
RICHMOND, Va., Nov. 21. _
(ff) — (USDA)-Livestock: hogs—
Friday’s market 25 cents higher
on all weights; top $23.00 for
good and choice 180-240 lb bar
rows and gilts; 90-100 lbs $15.00;
100-120 lbs $16.00; 120-140 lbs
$20.00; 140-160 lbs $21.00; 160
180 lbs $22.50; 240-300 lbs $22.00;
300 lbs and up $20.50; good sows
under 350 lbs $20.00; 350-500 lbs
$17.50; over 500 lbs $14.00; good
stags under 350 lbs $17.00; over
350 lbs $13.00.
Cattle—market largely nomi
nal Friday; supplies all classes
generally well cleared; slaughter
steers sold fully steady, good
grade $24.00-25.50, few higher;
"MUSTARD
AND
GRAVY"
Coming Soon!
medium $20.00-22 50 ^
down $17.00; good'fe’edpCOmrn»»
up to $21.00 or better steer«
$i9 on r°; few S;smS
$19.00 down; cows Werpm.°%
active, canners and n,.. a‘dy
11.50 medium dairy tvn'V9'00*
13.25, good grade' {M*
heavy sausage bulls suT/15^;
good beef type un“ *4 16 °0
lights $11.00-14 00; yJu Sl800;
mg fuDy steady,
$28^00 some choice his-v 1 toP
and choice heaw cxu'L S0°d
20.00, medium $16.00-17 on'114,
mon down to $14.oo u' c°n'’
lNoneBetter-4Mny/v^
Wanet’s Country Sausage
Made from Fresh Meats Only
GUARANTEED TO CONTAIN NO CEREAL
ALSO, TRY WANET’S LIVER PUDDING
YOU’LL LIKE IT TOO
“THE TASTE TELLS”
Call For These Items By Brand Name
And You’ll Get The Best
JOE GARNER, Distributor
DIAL 2-2349 WILMINGTON, N. c.
1 ■■■■■■ '■1 ■»»■——— ■
A. AXLEII
909 N. Fourth St. 1201 N. Fom... St,
DIAL 7830 DIAL 5559
■ Save Mono’m
ft
SOME MORE GOOD SPECIALS IN STORE
THE AXE CUTS PRICES DOWN IN THE AXLER STORES
PURE LARD IN PKGS. 32c - PURE BULK ~ ,
l^ARD lb. 2i)t
STREAK 0' LEAN
Meat lb. 3 9 He
jS~cck ft ones lb. 29c |
10 LB. BUCKET
2't>
Pigs Feet lb. Qc
Good Western Meats
T-BONE, SIRLOIN AND ROUND
Steak lb. 49c
p or k Chops lb. 49* 1
FANCY WHOLE GRAIN
Rice 3 lbs. 4jf
Roast Beef lb.
SMALL CANS
Milk 6 for 2*3< I
STANDARD PACK
Tomatoes can 12*!
BIG CANS
Peaches 2 toe 4 tig
BRAZIL NUTS *****
ENGLISH WALNUTS Ik JNifl ‘
MIXED NUTS
SMITHFIELD GOOD EATING
Meat • lb, 4§£
TREET OR
K. P. tan 43;
CORN BEEF
Rash can 21*
VIENNA
Sausage can 13*
POTTED
JMeat 4 cans 2*1^
CARNATION
Milk tall cans 12*
LUZIANNE
Coffee lb.

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