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The times-news. [volume] (Hendersonville, N.C.) 1927-current, March 18, 1938, Image 6

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heroine; the stand-in.
who lored money firet.
Derek painted her portrait.
DR. ROGERS—-be met his m«»t
difficult case.
* » ?
Yesterday: The strange query
about the price of her dress turns i
out to he a stand-in modeling job
for Connie. But «be is not to hear
ihe last of this.
The smartly tailored young
man who had talk«d with Papa |
Auto». was in the dressing room ;
when Constance went down to
change into her last costume.
One of the othor girls—the red-1
haired one with the sultry eye- j
lashes arid sulky mouth—was say
ing to her, "How should I know?1
We thought you'd sent her as a
stand-in for Lucille."
As Constance hesitated at the
entrance, the newcomer turned
and said with quiet authority,
"Oh here you are! I am Elsa
O'Dare, Mr. Anton's asistant. . . .
Suppose we step in here for a few
- I
Inside the small otnce Deyonu, i
Miss O'Dare shut the door and
faced Constance curiously. At
close range she seemed older than
she had upstairs — a little tired;
but very much alive and sure of'
herself, and exquisitely groomed
to the last detail. Her eyes, which J
were a clear, cool green, were j
penetrating, but not entirely un-!
,"Now," she began quietly, "per-i
haps you had better begin by tell- [
in* rue who you are. and just
what you think you're doing here.
1 happen to remember," slw went
on, "although Mr. Anton did not
know it, that gray coat you wore
it»- here could not possibly have
listed for the show today,
because it was sold several days
ago It was the only one of its
kind, and it has not been return
ed to the store."
When Constance continued to
hold her silence before the utter
absurdity of any explanation she
could offer, Elsa 0'I>are went on,
"I shall ha\e to insist on your
telling me how you came to be
here displaying a coat that we
had sold."
. "You sold it—yes," Constance
said. "To me."
"Do 1 understand—? Of course
sotne of our competitors have
osed inspired tactics from time to
tiiiio"—tlsa O'Dare's eyes were
like *reen ice—"just whom are
you representing?"
The situation was so incredibly
fantastic that Constance was be
ginning to enjoy it. Miss O'Dare's
beautifully manicured hands
moved in a gesture of complete
"Well," she said with something
almost like unwilling amusement,
'after al, this is our show, you
know. I>o you mean to tell me—
wait a minute!" Her eyes nar
rowed. "That coat was sold as
Krt of a trousseau. 1 remember
cause it .was part of a rather
large order—so large that the
saleswoman who handled it was
quite set up about it. . . . And the
easterner who bought it was to be
married today.
"Yes," Constance said. "I was
to have been married today. But
"I've seen you somewhere be-1
tow " Klsa O'Dare. was studying
ber with a meditative attentive
ness. "You were wearing blue—
jujit the shade of your eyes. . . .
Of course! The Portrait of a Lady'
ia Blue. ... And there was a
s^uib in Danforth's column in the
Dispatch-- something about your
eBgagement to Derek Manthon.
The . girls in my department
thought it terrifically romantic.
And still"—perhaps noticing Con
stance's piteous attempt at self
contnol, she broke off and finish
ed swiftly, "Suppose we let this
dron for the present. You—"
vNo," Constance said more
steadily than she could have be- j
lieved possible. "I think we'd bet
ter clear this up here and now,
Miss O'Dare. I came bere to meet
a Mrs. Major for lunch and talk
about a job. Since my—my wed
ding had to be postponed, 1 want
ed something to do for a few
Constance was finding it
strangely easy tu explain to this
quiet young woman with the can
did green eyes which could be at
the sanu* time so piercing and so
"That order at your store was
a large one, Miss O'Dare—large
•nough to swallow up my whole
bank account. . . . Weil, Mrs. Ma
jor didn't turn up. I was just be
ginning to realize that that job
Mfas definitely out when Mr. An
t^n mistook me for one of your
models. And—we!!, ! thought,
'Why not. if I can get away with
it?' *
la treating your family's colds,
don't experiment i
or take needless
chances ... use ^ VapoRuB
Lisa (/Dare sat, for a moment
ihitf. Then shd threw
back h»r head and burst into peal
upon |K.a) of unrestrained mirth.
"Well!" she gasped finally, wip
ing her eves. "1 imagine advertis
ing 's about the insanest business
any woman ran be mixed up in;
but my wildest experience never
prepared mo for anything like
this. . . . Well, I'm certainly not
t;oin«i to shed any more tears over
it. Of course you did put us in a
spot about that coat. On the
other hand, we could also have
sold the other costumes you mod
eled i>e%'eral times over. . . . You
want a job?"
"Ltko the very devil," Con
stance told her.
"All right!" Ktsa O'Dare got up
with one o! her eharcateristically
clean-cut, decisive movements.
"Lucille won't be out of the hos
pital for weeks. You've bought
it. . . . Now you've got one more
outfit to model today, haven't
you? Better—"
She broke off, her green eyes
suddenly dubious.
"I suppose you know that your
final display is a wedding outfit,
don't you*.'" she asked.
"I know," Constance nodded.
Elsa 0'l>are said with the near
est approach to hesitation. Con
stance had seen in her manner, ,
"This show is really important to
me. We're staging it rather elab
orately, you know—bridesmaids,
pages, wedding march — all the
"I know," Constance said dryly.
"Everything but the groom."
"You wouldn't let me down,
would you? It may be a little—I
"Don't worry. If I'm tempted
to hysteria, I shall remind myself
that my telephone bill is due to- j
morrow." i
Constance did not know that as
she passed, a little pale in her
white velvet and gossamer veil, |
sentimental old ladies wiped their
eyes, young girls dreamed, and
men looked thoughtful.
Her thoughts, if it were pos-1
sible to report them coherently, j
might have run something like
this: "I wonder if 1 ought to walk
a little faster. . . . What would
Derek think if he knew I was hav
ing a wedding all by myself—and
a fashionable one, too? . . . But 1
mustn't think about Derek. . . .
think if he knew I was having a
wedding all by myself—and u
fashionable one, too? . . . But 1
mustn't think about Derek. . . . j
rhe bridemaids look marvelous in
those posy-garden frocks and bon
nets. . . . Derek would have liked j
u bjg wedding. ... 1 mustn't
think about Derek. . . . Now if the
pages don't forget to lift my train
when I turn. ... 1 wonder what
Derek is—I must not think about
Derek. 1 promised Miss O'Dare.
. . . Think about my telephone.
bill. ... Oh, Derek dear, it was
to have been just about this
1 * * *
When it was over, and Con-;
stance had taken off her wedding
finery, she found Elsa O'Dare
waiting for her in the little office
off the dressing room.
"Before you decide to go into
this. Miss Maidwell," she said, "f
want you to understand exactly
what you're getting into: The I
publicity department of an estab- «
lishment like ours is no place for
people with tender sensibilities.
We are tuned to a pretty high
tension; and people who are hur
ried and worried seldom have
time or inclination to consider
other people's feelings very ten-'
derly. . . . You, like every one else
in the department, will be a con
stant target for criticism, fault
finding, buck-passing, and back
biting from other departments all'
over the plant."
"I suppose the only answer to
that is that I can tyike it," Con
stance said. i
"You'll have to. Sometimes it's
like living in a psychotic ward.
. . . Personally I rather enjoy it"
—Elsa O'Dare grinned a surpris
ingly boyish grin—"perhaps be
cause I've grown up with it. Per
haps because I'm Irish and like a
tight. . . . I'm telling you this be
cause you seem to have had a
rather different background from
most of our girls."
"I think I'd like to try," Con
stance insisted.
She went home with instruc
tions to report at Bartlett's at
8:30 tomorrow.
Her first day in the store left
her a little giddy with all she had
Seen and experienced.
After leaving her bus at the
corner, she almost ran the half
block to the apartment house,
hungry for the letter from Derek
that she hoja-d would be waiting
for her.
(To be continued)
campaign to spread truth through
I out the world b ytelling all the
lies has been started by the North
Bend Kiwanis club. When all lies
are told there will be nothing left
to cause worry and uneasiness,
they believe.
Chrisko's opera, "The Armored
Cruiser Potenikin," ^recently had
its premiere in Moscnlw.
y* TT~ .
call -
Identical—Optics to Operations
identical twins, Carolyn and Carole Langston, above, 5-year-old
daughters of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Langston, Orlando, Fla., carried
their likeness beyond the ordinary similarity of twins. At 2 yeari
5f age both were afflicted with an ailment which left a crossed eye
tor each, Carolyn's left and Carole's right. And now both have
indergone the same operrtion to straighten their eyes, shown band
aged here after doctofs had declared their work successful.
By Mrs. Gay nor Maddox
SKA Service Staff Writer
IVHEN shad swims up the river,
* * it's time for your annual
"spring dinner." Begin with a
pungent essence of green herbs— j
a clear hot soup 'nade of greens
from the garden such as paisley,
leeks, celery root, and whatever
herbs you can lay your hands on.
Cook these together in a little
water, ('rain and serve as an ap
peti2er to the treats to follow.
With the shad, serve new pota
toes in parsley butter and the
freshest and greenest spring as
paragus in the market. Holland
aise sauce if you must, but drawn
butter with a suspicion of lemon
juice, is the ideal accompaniment
for this spring vegetable.
A huge sprightly bowl of spring
salad comes next—and it comes
with nothing more elaborate than
a French dressing made of olive
oil, vinegar or lemon juice and
spices. In the bowl toss Chinese
cabbage cut in strips, radishes,
green pepper, watercress, sorrel,
endive, crisp lettuce, chopped
parsley, sliced cucumbers, chop
ped chives, a few chopped raw
green peas, a few tender young
carrots shredded into golden
strips. Toss and toss and then toss
For dessert, nothing more
sumptuous than the most sumptu
ous of berries—strawberries serv
ed with thick rich cream. A few
fresh ladyfingers—and there is
your greeting to spring in all its
simpie perfection.
Broiled Spring Shad
(Serves 4 to 6)
Use a 3-',ound shad. Clean and
R ash. Split open along the back,
remove large bone. Seison with
salt and pepper. Brush with melt
ed butter. Place on broiler rack.
Jit side dnwn Rvnil until half
Tomorrow's Menu
BREAKFAST: Bananas in
cream, dry cereal, creamed
dried beef, hot French brsad,
coffee, milk.
apple and mint .ocktail, cold
sliced breast of chicken, souf
fle of treen peas, clover leaf
rolls, pistachio ice cream, St.
Patrick's layer cake.
DINNER (Spring Dinner):
Herb soup, broiled shad, ne*v
potatoes, parsley butter, as
paragus, spring ialad bowl,
strawberries and cream, lady
fingers, coffee, milk.

done, basting frequent1/ wit!
melted butter. When half done
remove to roastiw; pan. Bast<
again liberally, with melted buttei
and cook m hot oven (400 degree:
, F.) until done. Serve on iarg«
hot platter garnished with water
. cress and thin, slices of lemon
Planked Shad
(Serves 4 to 6) ^
: Prepare the thad (3 yound^ a
for broiling. Rub gently wit^ Ail
and pepper. Brush liberally wit!
melted butter. Use an oven plan!
made of oak which is wider anc
, longer than the shad. Butter -it
then lay the shad on it s';in sid<
down. Place the! shad on .the
plank in a pre-heated hot over
(400 degrees F.). Bake for abou'
25 minutes, basting frequentlj
with melted butter. Remove
plank from oven. Garnish wit!
puree of mashed potatoes forqe'c
through pastry tube. Bru$t
mashed potato garnish lightl}
with butter, cover fish w»'h oilec
paper and run plank unuer flame
just long er.ougn to brown top O'
i not aloes. »♦
CONCORD. N. H„ Mar. 18 —
(UP).—The Boston Tea party,
Paul Revere's midnight ride and
the *'shot heard 'round the world"
did not mark the beginning of the
American Revolution, accoring to
the New Hampshire Guide book
(Houghton Mifflin), compiled by
WPA writers who challenge long
accepted historical facts.
The Granite state scribes con
tend the Boston Tea party, cited
by historians as marking the first
resistance by war-painted and In
dian-costumed colonists to British
taxes, occurred years after a simi
lar eposite at Exeter, N. H.
In the "mast tree riot of 1734,"
the book relates, "a group of Ex
eter colonials dresed as Indians
dragged the men" sent by the
crown's surveyor-general "from
their beds in Samuel Gilman's
tavern and hustled them out with
threats and blows."
New Hampshire colonists again
resisted English taxes in KIO'J,
the book contends, when the
royal governor's marshal returned
home empty-handed after being
informed by "leading women of
Kxeter that a 4»ed-hot spit and
scalding water' were ready for
Though apparently unable to
duplicate or overshadow Paul Re
vere's nocturnal warning of April
19, 1775, of the approach of the
British, the guide book avers the
Battle of Lexington and Concord
(Mass.) was not the first armed
resistance to Great Britain.
"The first armed resistance in
New Hampshire to Great Britain
occurred in Dec. 14, 1774, when a
small party captured Fort Wil
liam and Mary in Newcastle, and
removed the powder and guns tti
Durham," says the guide book.
PORT Al.BKRNI, B. C.. March
18. (UP)—This city on the west
coast of Vancouver Island is fast
becoming known among foreign
going seamen as the port of miss
ing men.
Cargo ships generally stop here
for two or three days before pro
ceeding outbound. Many a sailoi
who overstays his shore leave in
Vancouver barely manages tc
reach his ship before it head* foi
foreign shores.
Rev. Jesse Ownsby filled his rep-;
ular appointment Sunday morn
Mrs. J. M. Wilson is ill ot' flu.
Miss Ina Banning of Boylston
spent the week-end with Mr. and
Mi*. Jones Banning.
Mr. and Mrs. Marion Hathtack
of Asheville spent Sunday- \vith
the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
E. L. Hamifton.
Mr. and Mrs. James McCall and j
son Allen and Mrs. Kimple McCall
and daughter Doris were dinner
guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. W.
Mr. and Mrs. Egerton Fletcher
and family spent Sunday with the
former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. R.
J. Fletcher.
Mrs. Ida Uushton spent Tues
day with Mrs. Creed Honks.*
Pleasant Grove singing choir
enjoyed singing at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Jot* Laughter Sun
day night. ->
Rev. Jesse Ownsby was a din
ner guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. W.
Orr Sunday.
Mr. Henry Rhodes and family
from near Dana visited Mrs.
Rhodes' parents, Mr. and Mrs. W.
J. Lanning Sunday.
A large crowd attended' the
choir practice at Hoopers Creek
church Sunday afternoon.
Miss Dessie SuttleS spent Tues
day with Mrs. D. 0. Garren.
Mrs. Curtis Riddle is at Moun
tain sanitarium taking treatment.
Mrs. Fred Connor of Mount
Zion is Visiting her sister, Mrs.
Woodrow Wilkie, this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Flody Young
blood were dinner guests of, Mrs.
Jim Youngblood Sunday. *
Mrs. Woodrow Wijkie an<f Mrs.
Fred Connor visited their lister,
Mrs. Jack Garren, at Htclfdur on
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Beddingfield
are the proud parents of a daugh
Cottage prayer meeting will be
held Friday night of this Wjfcek at
Mr. Charlie Garren's.
ALMA, Ga., Mar. 18. (UP) —
Electric power today was extend
ed to 250 southeast Georgia farms
with the dedication of the first
unit of the Satilla Rural Electric
Membership corporation.
Vast Merchant Marine to
Make Country Eco
nomically Free
ROME, Mar. 18. (UP)—Italy
soon will embark on a 10-year
ship building" program which will
make it one of the world's lead in;
maritime nations.
Decrees have been published
calling for the annual construc
tion of 200,000 tons of merchant
vessels for a total of 2,000.000 bv
The building program, however,
is not to be limited only to cargo
boats. Italy, which has built up
one of the finest fleets of passen
ger liners since the war, has an
nounced a second program which
is to complement the freight one.
It calls for the construction of 4-1
| passenger and mail ships for a
total of 250,000 tons. It will cost
' approximately $75,000,000.
Nine ships will be built for the i
Italia Line for a total of 86,000
tons, 13 for the Lloyd Triestina
Line for a total tonnage of 82,
000, 17 for the Tirennia Line for
43,000 tons and 5 for the Adriat
ic^ Line for .'10,000 tons. In ad
dition the Roma •. and Augustus ,
will be transformed.
! In a few cases some of the
liners in use will be replaced by
new units. The smart Vittoria, the •
pride of Italy's extreme Orient
i tleet, will make way for a new
16,500-ton motorship. Increasing
competition by the British has
dictated this change. The Princi
pessa Giovanna, and the Princi
pessa Maria, both in the South
American service, will be substi
tuted by two new 10,000-ton mo
j Or, December .1l, the total ton-;
nage of mechanically propelled
ships in the Italian merchant ma
rine totalled 3,174,000 tons, put
ting it in sixth place after Great
| Britain, the United States, Japan,
Norway and Germany respective
ly. This is an increase of 1,744,
I 000 tons or 122 per cent over
'tonnage in 1914.
Ot the 3,174,000 tons, approxi
mately 1,700,000 tons consist of
freighters devoted exclusively to
the transport of material and I
| supplies. The rest are passenger'
and fast mail ships.
j As in other economic domains, I
the prime object of Italy's drive
for a bigger and betetr merchant
marine is self-sufficiency.
Italy would like to create ai
huge fleet of tramp steamers and
go into the international trans
port business. Koine has enviously
watched the Scandinavian coun-,
tries build up their fleets of
freighters ( to assume leading
places among maritime nations. .
Italy makes no secret, that it I
wants to take a cut of this trans
port business.
All of this has one prime ad- i
mitted object — the bringing of
ioreign valuta into the country,
of « which Italy has u pressing
If all ot this could be realized,
other elements would be brought
into play. With a merchant ma
rine that could amply take care of
all the imports and exports, Italy
would no longer, be at the mercy
of other nations in case of eco
nomic sanctions.
Mam Who Doug-rep
E combination of the exact
scientist and the abstract phi
losopher was Rene Descartes, tht
famous French thinker who lived
from 1596 to 1650. Here was a
man who doubted everything.
Descartes is generally known
as tne father of modern philoso
phy He has often been callcd,
too. the 'first modern mathemati
cian. Certainly his advanced
thinking has had profound eflecl
on modern views. Take, for ex
ample. his most distinguished es
say or book, 'Discourse or
Skepticism is its best here,
The essay is based on doubt.
Everything must be questioned
argues Descartes, so that we may
discover something that is beyond
doubt. At first, he points out.
everything seems to succumb to
it—traditional beliefs, commonly
accepted ideas, the very facts of
direct observation may be illu
sions and dreams. Eventually,
however, something is discovered
that is beyond doubt; that is doubt
So Descartes went *bout his
thinking, opening new fields in
mathematics, philosophy, physics,
psychology and physiology. Is
sued in commemoration of the
third centenary of the publication
of his famous "Discourse on
i Method." a 1937 Descartes stamp
; is shown here.
<Coi>>'itrht. l!*3*. N'KA S.rvicr. Inc.)
Anti-Anschluss Songsters
Their ardent anti-Nazi spirits not visibly dampened by their arrest
for demonstrations before the German embassy in Washington, the
picketers shown above, sitting in a patrol wagon, continue to sinf
and shout anti-German slogans
GULFPORT, Miss., Mar. in.—
(UP)—Philip Lamey, who spent
the best part of 40 years and
about $1,500 in cash looking; for
buried treasure, is tn»t discourag
ed because ho found only XT) cents
and a tarnished spoon. He has
invented a "machine," he said,
that will "really lind" treasure
In fact, boasted the versatile
but luckless Lamey, he has in
vented two machines — one to
find gold, another to find silver.
Lamey hinted of a "big treasure
sunk between here and Florida—
hull' a shipload of gold that my
grandfather know about," and
proudly informed that his gold
finding invention had "worked"
on an experiment. It w e n t
"straight as a dye" to some gold
coins buried in the sandt some
time ago, he said.
Lamey is tender of a bridge
across Tchouticabouffa river near
Biloxi.'During 40 years there he,
spopt most of his spare time
searching for buried treasure, the
first search being conducted in
the depths of an Indian mound, j
One of his "inventions," he'
said, will swing in an arc and!
point to silver 1500 yards away
from its burial place.
Que., Mar. 18.-—(UP)—George
Gasse, driving with his wife on
a lonely stretch of highway near
here, rounded a sharp curve and
was confronted by a huge black
bear. The bear, reared on its
hind legs, showed every intention
of leaping upon the hood of the
car, which was moving slowly.
Gasse stepped on the accelera
tor. There was a resounding thud
and the car came to a stop. The
bear rolled over a couple of
times,, got to its feet, shook itself
as though looking for broken
bones, and trotted hastily into the
High prices are expected to se
riously handicap business prog
ress in Ecuador this year.
London has* appointed a man
solely to protect its water system
from air raids.
|° UNION HlLL °]
O 0
UNION HILL, Mar. 18.—Rev.
and Mrs. L. II. Gardner of Druid
Hills visited Mr. and Mrs. S. P.
Jones recently.
Mrs. W. P. Gilliam of this
place was called to Old Fort Mon
day of last week on account of
the death of her father, Mr. Run
sell Oates.
Mr. and Mrs. Quay Morrison
and daughter, Pearly, of Travel
ers Kest, S. C., spent the week
end her ewith Mr. and Mrs. S. P.
Mrs. M. M. Burgess has moved
from North Blue Ridge to Mrs.
R. P. King's place here.
Miss Mary Ann Leslie and Miss
Lois Maxwell of Hendersonville
visited Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Jones
Tuesday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Justus and
little daughter visited Mr. and
Mis. T. (i. McAbec of Dana Sun
Miss Thelma Brittain of Hen
dersonville snent the week-end at
her home here.
Clyde and Harm Morrison of
Travelers Rest, S. C., visited rel
atives here Sunday.
J. A. Maxwell of Fruitland
spent the week-end with Mr. and
Mrs. J. L. Jones.
Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Harvey vis
ited Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Marshall
Sunday night.
Miss Charity McCranc i.s spend
ing a while with Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Hill of Oak Grove.
Eley McCrane visited Mr. and
Mrs. R. G. Harvey Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. H. 1). Walker vis
ited the former's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. W. W. Walker, of Dana
KI SSI MM K. Fla. (IP).--Bud
dy, a five-year-old fox terrier be
longing to H. E. Phay of Kissirn
me, is a real help when ii comes
to preparing dinner. Buddy's
specialty is plucking chickens, ac
cording to Phay.
We desire to express our ap
preciation of the kindness of all
friends who ministered to us dur
ing the illness and death of our
father, D. P. Donnahue; and also
wish to thank them for floral
1 »tS M"INF.S, la.. y,u
(UP)—Robert Tavl • •- V
ics was just . • . .• '
a jr.»o<l wllis: whir. h*
college, avvoi •• li. '
Y. liraiHlt. p: .. V. J
oj;y at 1 '!ake : .• «•:
The scu't'n - uiu
was one ' • v , .
Uoanc vol.' . l•• ui-v.
"Taylor "
playing in ..
let," the ' • , • U-V.
was an exo 1 '.<•! 1. - • .>. \
also lece ■ '
The actov' a. .,-r .
tuvc, his tiiess an 1 h • ■
impressed i.> ,
coiilinu to V, :iv. • V i
fessor said. In;. ;. •ft',
had not dure .1 '.h -ii; ... (
he could have il'ir.c •
Here v-- •' •• ; i,
he still wa> &>
Hiunll. wrot« .11 j«,
"To say the leas'. yojj
sophomore p^ ht iry vu> 1,
interesting. 1 1
studied it niun-. V.
. -.4,
friend.- lirujfh "
The prulVss"! . »ri( »
' lor "alway> wa.- ,;:il .J..',
- women students."
LONDON. Mar. lv ,U'|.
trade union of m .. ^
formed in Great llritair..
The Rev. Robert Do!/.?, t,
I of CJre.lt Chestefl'iid. K>Sri,\
has been appointed mini*
organizing secietaiy of ihtS
alist Christian lcaum . «c.r
union was heinj; t«>i:tivi "fi... 1
tual protection nn i c -o^tu
Gwpftic Out/im ofm
John Wesley, Preacbiaf
Early in 1730, John Wa
came to Georgia with G«t
Oglethorpe to preach to the
dians. He founded the )fc
odist church in Anwrici. !t'
Whenever our services are
quired our entire staff ii u
• ted by the desire to be of»
Ohos. Shephtd
OFF PHONE 25 • RES PhOnE*.'.
5(RV/C[ S/NCl'90i
And No Additional Charges Added For This Service
Not the Lowest In Price But the Greatest In Value
Box Spring and Mattress
By Comparison
Quality for
Quality l
Every one will really if*
Box Spring and Inner-Sprf
M&ttress is a genuine valu< j
Both ponci
For.... Wfl
SPECIAL PURCHASE and c a i r *
38 Lbs. Feliu# Sisal Padding • Nachman Spring Unit
Wr ^ . ^#ma,k or AC A Ticking
n e realize that this is not thn u
we know that it i« nn„ r ' eapesl Pri™ outfit that has been au'wrti.^ W
y°u read the «,ni -r °> **re*test vaIue^Dolliiv for Dolhir—AU w
6 SP6C,flC^ons above then come to Urunsons and se, for '
Brunson Furniture Co.
Radio Sales

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