Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 7, 1932 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 7, 1932
Page 1
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33«-NtJMBBJ& 72 !AP)—M«in« Awocl.Md INBA! HOPE, ARKANSASr.ffltmgpAY, JANUARY 7,1932 Sur of Hop* toundtd 1899) Hop* folly Pttu, Con»olldtf*d u Hopt Sttf, J«nu«r K, 1929. TO 21fi Of f icials For Election Tuesday, But Pay Uncertain Judges and Clerks Named for Special Senatorial Election FEES TOTAL $300 But County Judge Higgason Hasn't Announced His Decision The list of 216 election officials for the special senatorial vote in Hempstead county next Tuesday, January 12, has been completed by the Board of Election Commissioners, and was released to The Star Thursday. Whether or not the oficials would draw the fees allowed them by law for election services, remained a mystery Thursday. The sheriff is allowed $1, each of the three judges $1.50, and the two clerks $1.50 each, making a total fee expense of $8.50 at each voting box. There are 36 boxes, making a total potential fee-bill of $306, ;• f County Judge L. .F..-Higgason has •agreed to allow claims for the printing of ballots and other election supplies, but has not committed himself regarding payment for officials' services. Election Officials Precinct officials for Tuesday's election are as follows: Hope, Ward 1—Judges: Floyd Porterfield, A. J. Cullen, L. A. Carlson. Clerks: Jim Reed, J. A. Davis. Sheriff: J. M. Phillips. Hope, Ward 2—Judges: Pat Duffie, J. J: Evans, W. H. Sissell. Clarks: A. B. Gunn, Clark Stephenson. Sheriff: T. L. Ducketi Hope, Ward 3—Judges: Guy A. Linaker, W. C. Taylor. S. W. Kennedy. Clerks: A. C,. Erwy^asba JQtS&te. U S* Arms Parley Delegates These five Americans arc expected to play jmportant roles at the world conference on limitation of armaments which opens at Geneva, February 2. They are (1) Charles G. Dawes, coloreful U. S. ambassador to England, who heads the delegation; (2) Mary Emma Woolley, president of Ml. Holyoke College and an ardqnt peace advocate; (3) Hflgh.Gibson. U. S. ambassador to Belgium and shining light of the diplomatic srevice; (4) Norman H. Davis, former undersecretary pf state and advisor to President Wilson; (5) Senator - - Hope, Ward 4—Judges: Louis Breed, John Ward, Webb Lasetcr, Sr. Clerks: Lex Wolff, Ivis .Brummett. Sheriff: i • J. N. Taylor. Hope Country Box—Judges: C. Cook, Geo. Schooley, J. K. Briggs. Clerks: M. H. Miller, R. F, Hunt. Sheriff: C. J. Oglesby. Shover Springs—Judges: J. B. Beckworth, H. M. Ross, Arthur Moss. Clerks: George Crews, Earl Ross. Sheriff: J. E. McWilliams. Ccntervillc—Judges: Carl Richnrds, W. H. McElroy, T. J. Rodden. Clerks' W. A. Austin, C. C. McElroy. Sheriff: Claire Givins. Rocky Mound—Judges: T. H. Butler, Earnest Steed, Herman HeyciiBa. Clerks: Waller Hurston, Henry Pickard. Sheriff: L. H. Boswell. Claude Swanson of Virginia. Her Fiouml Dead In Wrecked Plane Saratoga:—Judges: W. D. Gathright, W. M. Dillard, Dick Newman. Clerks: George Thompson, T. A. Gathright. Sheriff: A. H. Holland. Tokio—Judges; Sam Huddleston, E. I'. Nance, Bartlet Woods. Clerks: R. A. Sanford, Will Porterfield. Sheriff: J. M. Ray. Wallaceburg—Judges: C. E. Maner. Tom Shackleford, Thomas Bailey. Clerks: Willis Morrow, H. F. Tale. Sheriff: Guy Nivens. Blevins—Judges: Brice Beene. J. W. Hendrix, George Riko. Clerks-: Cecil Sewcll, Warren Nesbitt. Sheriff: K. B. Spears, Stephenson School House—Judges: J. S. McDowell, Jess Butler, W. S. Crank. Clerks: Roy Butler, E, O. Lafierty. Sheriff: W. H. Beavers. Fulton—Judges: Dav Dickinson, J. E. Wilson, E. U. Roberts. Clerks: Ben Wilson, C. G. Palmer. Sheriff: R. A. Varbrough. McNab-Judgcs: R. N. Cannon, Hugh Marcum, J. A. Parker. Clerks: Mattie Adelle Parker, Mrs. Sam Stone. Sheriff: W. B. Fricks. McCaskill—Judges: H. M. Rhodes, H. B. Eley, J. W. Culpepper. Clerks: Alvin Stokes, G. D. Eley. Sheriff: A. J. Severagc. Beiton—Judges: J L. Eley, J. P. Fickett, C. A. Daniel. Clerks: Owen Karris, W. R. Davis. Sheriff: H. C. Curtis. Bingen—Judges: G. I. Luck, C. M. Brown, V. C. Bryant. Clerks: Mark Jackson, Thornton Anderson. Sheriff: Jeff Moses. Columbus—Judges: Jim Wilson, Jr., E. A. Abbott, R. C. Stuart. Clerks: ''•Jim Stuart, Claude White. Sheriff: T. J. Downs. Piney Grove—Judges: B. D. Smith, Jasper Richardson, John Miller. Clerks: E. T. Toland, Charles Landers. Sheriff: Jake West. Beard's ChapeU-Judges: Jim Purtle, T. G. Sutton, C. A. Smart. Clerks: Earl Willis, Roy Jones. Sheriff: Walker Chambless. Cross Roads—Judges: J. W. Griffin, Jl. B. Rosenbaum, N. G. Thearl. Clerks: N. W. Neal, W. C. Griffin. Sherift: R - A - Hamm. Sardis—J udges: John Porterfield, Lester Hairston. P. L. Aalin. Clerks: Os;ar Hodnett, O. D. Middlebrooks. Sheriff: W. A. Beasley. Guernsey—Judges: George Wiley, Roy Franks, M. E. Patrick. Clerks: Olin Huscn, Elmer Jones. Sheriff: Will Ellis. J-atmos—Judges: O. T. Rider, O. B. Rider, H. Penn Davis. Clerks: L. D. «idej', Claude Hollis. Sheriff: BilUe Huckady. Hjll— Judges: F,. J. Brint, Mi jiaae Urn-el Body Wedged in Cockpit of Charred Plane in Mountains ELKINS, W. Va.—(/P)—Wedged in the cockpit of his wrecked pliine, the body of Lieutenant E. H. Bobbin, missing army pilot, was found Wednesday on one of the highest peaks of the Cheat mountains. A farmer and a trapper came upon the wreckage while trampling through the hills in search of the aviator, who disappeared Christmas day while en route from Selfridge Field, Mich., to his home in Hot Springs, Va. , The body was chared almost beyond recognition. The plane, with a broken wing, was badly burned. The ship apparently struck a tree on Pool's Knob and crashed, bottom down, in the bushes. Three miles south. Bobbitt would have found a clearing on which he could have landed—the only clearing in that part of the mountains. Senate Sidetracks Moses Controversy President Pro Temp ore Election Passed Over as Order of Business TURNBA Work Is Demanded By Unemployed in Congress Petition Thousands Follow Pittsburgh Priest on March to Capitol TO CALL ON HOOVER March in Vivid Contrast to That on Day Congress Opened WASHINGTON—(/P)—A peace Uriie army marched in orderly array to the capltol Thursday to demand work. Tramping four abreast, thousands followed Father James R. Cox, Pittsburgh priest, who presented two Pennsylvania members of Congress a petition, asking jobs and federal help for those unable to find them. This journey was in vivid contrast to the demonstrators that concentrated here at the beginning of congress. Extra polcie stodd about the capital, but they were there more as traffit directors in anticipation of trouble Father Cox was expected to go to the white house and present his petition to the president in person. , Going South? Bradley Sheriff Is Removed Thursday Embezzlement of $42,000 Is Charged to John C. Lee of Warren WARREN.— (X) 1 )— Sheriff John C. Loe of Bradley county, was removed from office Thursday following the return of two indictments charging the embezzlement of some $42.000 and for failing to pay over county funds. The county grand jury returned the indictments at a night' session Wednesday night after a comptrollers office investigation revealed the alleged shortage. "FLAPPER FANNY SAYS! HES. U. 8. PAT. OFF. WASHINGTON.—(/P)— The determined and silent contest of the Western Republican Independents against the re-election of George Moses, Republican, of New Hampshire, as president pro tempore was shoved aside Wednesday by the Senate, leaving Moses in the office. Twenty-five ballots failed to produce a majority and break the deadlock over election of this honorary officer, and in the absence of an election Moses, who culled the Western Independents "sons of the wild jackass," carries on. A measure sponsored by Senator Norris of Nebraska, a leader of the Republiran Indcpcdcnt group fighting Moses, was u.scd to displace the president pro torn controversy which has been the order of business of the Sen- ute sincu it convened last month. Senator McKellar, Democrat. Tennessee, moved to take up the Norris resolution to amend the constitution to fix new meeting times for Congress. Norris fought a ruling by Vice Frseident Curtis that 11 majority vote for the McKcllur motion would displace the contest over the election of the president pro tern. Curtis was sustained on his ruling, 64 to 17. McKellar announced he would revive the Moses issue Inter, but a heavy calendar of business is approaching the Senate and' the prospects for another vote soon seems dim. Farm Agents Hold District Meeting 16 Southwest Arkansas Counties Represented at ' Pine Bluff Session PINE BLUFF-A, ; two days' conference of farm and home dewKmstratibn agents from 16 countriarsfn southeast Arkansas openea"at the* Hotel Pines today. Visitors, including more than a dozen state and national agricultural workers were entertained at 6 Wednesday night with a "family dinner." The morning program was featured with a talk by Dan T. Gray, dean of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture, on "Strengthening the Extension Organization." His address was followed by talke by T. Roy Reid and Miss Connie J. Bonslagel, heads of farm and home demonstration work in Arkansas. The afternoon program was devoted to conferences for farm agents and home demonstration agents. A special recreational program, directed by W. J. Jernigan and L. C. Baber state 4-H Club workers, was given at the dinner Wednesday night. Discussions of tubercular control in cattle will head the program Thursday conducted by Dr. J. H. Bux, state veterinarian, and a discussion of ''Arkansas Outlook," will be given by Dr. Charles F. Sarles. Special 4-H Club conferences also will be held Thursday. Five Unexploded Bombs Are Found On Calcutta Train Bomb Planters Sought by Officers of City and Railroad TRADE IS PARALYZED Lawyers to Seek Habeas Corpus Writ for Mahatma Gandhi "How about a ride?" asks young' Master • Harry Kelly, a lad of the north who is considering shedding his heavy overcoat as he enters fairer climes. The picture was snapped on U, S. highway , near Augusta, Ga., and shows something new in highway markers. The numeral designating the highway is made of glass reflectors. They catch the beams of headlights and make the number stand 'out at ;night. (By Associated Press) Five bombs were found in a train at Calcutta Thursday before they exploded and a search was begun for the bomb planters. With Nationalists under cover, despite the trade paralysis, resulting from the boycott of British goods, authorities are confident that they could meet any emergency. Lawyers announced Thursday that they would seek habeas corpus writs for Gandhi on next Monday. Press Criticisi Rouses at Capitol M "Ease Up* Is as Lobby G; to Find Fi Bulletins PINE BLUFF.—(/?)—Mrs. Ethel Cantrcll, 33,' continue* in a critical condition after 13 days of hic- coughing. Kiwanis Attends Texarkana Session Hope Club Assists Neighbors Install Officers for 1932 Tax Commission Preparing Blanks Forms to Be Used By Corporations in Listing Assessments Noah Webb Buried 10 A. EThursday Legion Post and Guard Company Squad Attend Veteran's Funeral Ncah Webb, who was killed in u .''loolinf.' affray near Doylu, northern Hempstuail county, Tuesday night, \va; buried at 10 o'clock Thursday morning with a military service at Avery't: Chapel, near McCaskill. The service- for the war veteran was in charge uf Leslie Huddleston post ol the American Legion, and the legionnaires were accompanied by a firing squad from Company A of the National Guard, also of Hope, who filed u lu.vl .•-•ulutc- ovi.r the grave. Oklahoma Man to Teach at Arkansas University FAYETTEV1LLK, Ark.-(yp)—H. S. Allen of Tuba. Okla., has assumed the duties ol' instructor of English and German at 'he University of Arkansas, succeeding Roland Benjamin Schaefer, who committed suicide on New Year's day. Dean Virgil Jones of the College of Arts and Sciences announced t'ie election tf Allen Wed- UTTLE ROCK— (ff>)— The Arkansas Tax Commission is preparing for mailing blank forms for use by more than 5,000 domestic and foreign corporations in making a return of their assessments. The forms will be sent out by January 15. When they are returned, the commission makes the assessments, and statements of taxes due are then mailed to the corporations for payment between July 10 and August 10. Failure to pay by the latter date cous- es a 25*per cent penalty. , About $3.250,000 a year is collected from the franchise tax. Lost Women Fliers Cavalry and Posses Fail to Find Trace of Missing Plane Pa.— (#>) —Reports reaching here from searching par- tics said the bodies of Mrs. Ruth Stewart and Mrs. Debbie Stanford, missing aviators, were recovered from (heir wrecked plane by J. Paul Inkens, of Philadelphia, an autoglro pilot and were being brought here. Inkcns led a group to the scene of the crash after sighting the wreckage Thursday morning HARRISBURG, Pa.— (ff) —Through rain; and low-hanging fog, cavalry and posses Wednesday covered many miles of wild woodland' between Sterrett's and Doubling Gap, southwest of this city in search of two women fliers believed victims of an airplane disaster. Six planes were driven back bl a low ceiling; The women, Mrs. Ruth Stewart of St. Louis, and Mrs. Debbie Stanford of Indianapolis, accompanied by experienced fliers, left St. Louis Thursday announcing they proposed a flight from New York to Buenos Aires. The plane last was seen by Gentry Shelton, St. Louis, who was piloting Mrs. Stewart's parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Wocrncr, in an accompanying plane. Shelton landed at the Harrisburg airport but did not give the alarm until evening. He said the missing ship had cleared the last ridge of the mountains before u cloud bank separated them, and that he had expected the women to put into port before night. Wednesday night Shelton asked points along the Atlantic seaboard for reports of any planes seen putting to sea. The gasoline supply of the missing plane would have been exhausted before dawn. During the clay, Shelton and five other pilots made flights over the area near which the lost plane disappeared. All were balked by low visibility. With the airplanes fog-bound, posses directed by deputy sheriffs and two details of Pennsylvania National Guard cavalry, bore the brunt of the search. Mrs. Stewart. 26. is the wife of Alcee W. Stewart, Jr. She received Her pilot's license in February. 1929, qualifying a year later for a transport license. She finished iu two air derbies and has 700 hours in the air to her credit. Japanese Troopers Take City South of Chinchow MUKDEN. Munhuria.— </P) — Japa- i).- se troops captured the town of Hulutao. a p;irt only a short dis'^ncf south of ciiiuchow on the gulf of Liutoung Wednesday. There was no resistance. ', Marshal Chang Hsueh-Llang. who ! commanded the Chinese force which ' evacuated Chinchow, planned to make Hope Kiwanians met with the Texarkana club Wednesday to assist them in installing their 1932 officers and directors. This Texerkana event took the place of the regular meeting of the Hope club.*. . The Rev. Ge$. F. X. Strassrmr, secretary of : the Hope club, performed the., cerethonywrfh a A br,ief -but appro-, T?rikte addrt^.SHe outlined 'the di^ ties of the oifice'rs, and then charged the club members with their responsibility in keeping the club functioning at its best. Dr. R. R; Kirkpatrick, retring president, pinned the presidents pin upon Dr. Charles Adna Smith, who will preside over that club during the coming year. Others .wh owere installed Wednesday are, Rev. T. J. Wilbanks, district trustee; and Wallace Coffman, secretary. All have visited the Hope club several tim e.s Mrs. Alma Mitchell, who formerly played the pipe organ at the Saenger Theatre here .accompanied at the piano, her sister, Miss Carrie Merle Hatch, who sang three songs, and who also has acquaintances in Hope. The next meeting of the Hope club will be Friday, January 15th, Dewey Hend'rix is preparing an interesting program. The board of directors is to meet Thursday, January 14th, in Weltman's store. * WASHINGTON.— (ff») —Consider ation of (he atman resolution, impeaching Secretary Mellon was postponed until next week, by the House Judiciary Committee Thursday. , WAff IINGTON. — (ff) — United States Thursday invoked the nine power treaty in the Manchurian dispute. The treaty deals with the preservation of China's territorial and administrative 'integrity and action was taken by Secretary Stimson after consulting with other powers who are a party to the treaty. Further action of more sweeping character of which the nine power treaty was the axle, but details were not disclosed Thursday. TIENTSIN, China —. (ff>) — Japanese troops captured Shanhalkwan Thursday reports front' there disclosed. Alleged Hijacker Faces Many Counts A f^ V nAJs""!^ -. 5, Wife Placed Undn technical Arrest by Texarkana Officers ? County Judge, mantis Itt Ci Money Isn't' BLACKWOOK Highway Chaii Refunding "Issues, District Bond •> * LITTLE ROCK:— (/p^p. sas County Judges' associat record Thursday insisting "it meat of 12% per cent of,..t of 2 million dollars in refut as county "turnback money/ Chairman Dwight H. *"~ " the State Highway Cor attended the meeting, add-" think they would receive 4 from bond sales this year, b ed the commission to payms past-due "turnback" in'tEe' future bond sales. *" Geo. Wilson Joins Robison Company Gurdon Man Is Named Floor- Walker and Decorator at Hope Store George Wilson, native of Gurdon and for the last several years connected with the McCormick Dry Goods company of Arkadelphia, has joined Geo. W. Robison & Co. of Hope as floor-walker, store and window decorator, Mr. Robison announced Thursday. Mr. Wilson has had wide experience in store display, and Mr. Robison said he considered the local store fortunate in obtaining his services. Mr. Wilson moved here from Arkadelphia Wednesday and entertd on his new duties He is a single in Hope Thursday. man. Grand Jury Fails To Indict Parke News Agency Owner Not to Face Charges Following Fatal Accident PARlS-The Grand Jury Wednesday tailed to indict A. W. Paike. Little Rock, on a charge of manslaughter growing out of u Jatal accident December 23, when Alfred Freeman, ul- Itged to have been struck by a car driven by Parke, died shortly afterward. The Grand Jury finished its vvcil; about 4 p. m. Wednesday. The accident occurred about 7.30 p. m. on Highway 22, east of Paris and i\cav Delaware. Freeman and his son- . . , . . in-law J. M. Mai-tin, had stopped on i Hulutao a .seaport rivalling Dairen as ! covered from serious injuries sustain- , "B^I» f«" _ m f nx i ;_._ t _ , j . ' ,~,rl Jrt r,«-, „.,*„.,., ,^U 11 „ .-..-,; Jj-in * i10!4t* f )K« the highway m ft truck to repair a 50 Persons Killed as Train Wrecks Freight oo Parallel Track Plows Through Those Injured MOSCOW.—(/P)—At least 50 peisons were killed and scores injured a short distance from here in a Ivain wreck Saturday,-It was learned Thursday. The number of dead were iucresaed by a freight train which plowed through the injured lying on a parallel track. £. Arnett Returns to Studies in Oklahoma Edgar Arnett, son of Mrs. Ida Ar- neU, 212 North McRae street has re- Investigation into a series "of robberies with'firearms in East Texas and Southwest Arkansas centered in Texarkana Wednesday when Walter Turner, alias Coy Lane, 'alias Chas. Turner, alias W. E. Turner, alias Sheriff Taylor, alias Little Sheriff Coy Lane, was brought here from Hope, where he was arrested Tuesday af-i ternoon by Deputy Sheriff Clarence E. Baker, Special Officer Wenne of the Missouri Pacific railroad, and Deputy Sheriff Shipp. The officers at Hope arrested Turner on information from. Van Zandt officers, who spread a wide net for him in October after W. J. N. Stoudemire, Wills Point merchant, was tied and gagged in his store there when the place was robbed. More recent robberies at Wills Point and Canton, in Van Zandt county, including daylight robbery of a filling station at Wills Point in' which $45 was taken from the .proprietor who was knocked unconscious with a heavy gun when he resisted the robbery, have been blamed on Turner, City Marshal Jim H, Harris, of Wills Point, and Chief Deputy Sheriff Ira Burnett, of Van Zandt county, said here Wednesday. They arrived in Texarkana to work with Texas police in investigating cases in which Turner is believed involved. Spurgeon Herrington, fingerprint expert with the Texas police department, Wednesday took prints of Turner, who gave his age at 24 years, and said his home is at Patnios, Ark. Turner's wife, Margaret McGee Turner, about 20, a blond, arrived at Texas police headquarters early Wednesday to visit her husband and was immediately placed under technical arrest by the officers. The woman likely will be returned, to Van Zandt county later in the day along with her husband, after investigations started here are completed, the officers said. Herrington said Wednesday Turner is known to have been a frequent visitor to Texarkana. Herrington was making efforts to conect him with a series of burglaries and robberies committed here during the holiday season. Byron Simpson, 15, Hope high school student, unwittingly ran afoul of the law but was immediately dismissed when he appeared at police headquarters here with Mrs. Turner. Simpson told officers he drove the woman's automobile to Texarkana after she assured him he would be paid for the services. He left police headquarters in a run after offerers accepted his explanation. "And I don't intend to get into another deal Kke this soon," the boy said.—Texarkana Press. tire. Parke's car struck them from behind and dragged Freeman for sev- 1 virds. Martin \vas only sllgialy Injun .1. un outle A coir. Wednti. t liinetv .. l.llr.'u:... j ed in an automobile acident near Ok- :;;K.V of infantry marched in lahoma City recently. a "d n »s re,' "v.ning and look over the : t'irued to his studies in the Univers'ty his nuiih'-'v was i'.i- Tl'.ui-: -lay. for Manchurian trade. : ry and naval slier.- cs- Forestry School to Be Held »t Caroden Soon CAMDEN, Ark.—(#>)—The second Arkansas extension school of forestry will be held here January 28 and 29. 11'•• mee*.fr\g was postponed from Dej cvaib.T 1.7. "Turnback",! Mr. Blackwood' said would get the "turnBack'kbnl: event new- bonds were \ enues of the State Hi ment are sufficient to : gattonsjji ' '" -"-".' ^Vhlle^ owed the county 'Judges money, Mr. Blackwood ~ the State Highway Dei the bond issue proceeds' only to 1 bonds of old road ' districts * otherwise would have defaulted,** \ "It was just a question 'of us taining our credit through -jflie* of those bonds," Mr. Blackwoodf| "Had we not refunded those^W ligations, we all would a sadder plight. Under the association's action;; president, Judge J. G. Union county, an da committee j% continue to press its claim for the! turnback until it is paid. Mr, Higgason Squirms Several judges, among them Crow of Saline, Judge Gillwon i Chicot, and Judge Higgason of Hem: stead, requested the press to ,$ up" on "putting across the idsa$ the highway turnback money^. squandered." '" ^ A vote showed that 23 of the judges present are paying county ricultural agents, and that 16 ha not been paying the agents because' lack of revenue. Several counties d}| not vote appropriations for 'this p.ujjj'i pose. "4 • i • • 'i' ,New Shoe Shop to Be Opened in City^ Henry Hitt Announces*2 New Store for 109 West Second St. A new and exclusive shoe store Hope was announced Thursday w Henry Hitt announced that he • severed his connection with thg Q( W. Robison Department Store, had rented a store building at . ,, West Second street. Hitt sold W? W»* , terest in the Robison Department Stoff . to Geo. W. Robison, and left' their- employ Wednesday. «. Hitt has made arrangements with the Brown-Built shoe people of ty* Louis, whereby he is to open an e»- clusive shoe store here, : as sopn as the store building can be remodeled, possibly within three or four weeks, he said. The store is to he najned Hitt's Brown-Built Shoe Store, carrying a complete stock of men's, women's and children's shoes, both in, staple styles, and in novelties. This will be one of more than 1,000.Brown, Built shoe stores, according to MI. Hitt. all of which are owned by a local man, but which are operated upon plans that have proven successful in these other shoe stores; and which, carry Brown company slices exclusively. Hitt had been connected with the j Geo. W. Robison store for almost thirteen years. Before that tune he was a citizen of Prescott, being co»- nected with the First State Rank, there. He has had considerable ~" periunce in shoe fitting and : while he was connected with sou's store here. He will ajso another experienced shoe fitter W store, he said,. The exact Qgew*f' will be announced &*& «**» 1 building has been arrangso* &)$ i the new stock -"*—

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