Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 28, 1934 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 28, 1934
Page 6
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TWO HOPE STAB, HOPE, , August 23,1934 Hope ^ Star Q Justice, Deliver Thy Herald, From False Report t » • < Published every week-day afternoon by Stnr Publishing Co., Ina hUfOft 8t Alex. H. Washburn), at The Star buildinfl, 212-214 South street, Hope, Arkansas. C. E, PALMER, President ALEX. H. WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher Rntered as second-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, ArkanM* Under the Act of March 3, 1897. DetlnKfoBS "The newspaper is fcn institution dereloped by modern civil Ufttion to present the news of the day, to foster commerce and Industry, Shrough widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon government which no constitution has ever been able to provide."—Col. R. R. McCormick. „ Subscription Rate (Always Payable In Advanced By city carrier, per weftk lOc; six months, J2.75; one year $5.00. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Reward, Jililler and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere 55.00, Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively 'fleS to the use for republicstion of all news dispatches credited to it or •tharwise credited in this paper and also the local news published hertin. National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis, Tenn., Sterlck Bldg.; New York City, Graybar Bldg.; Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack- 6*, Drive; Detroit, Mich., 7338 Woodward Ave,; St. Louis, Mo., Star Bldg. Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards «f thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial newspapers hold to this policy in the news columns to protect their readers from a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility for tho safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. Your Health By DR. MORRIS FISHBEIN Editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygcla, the Health Magazine Careful Study Vital to Adoption of Child. YOUR CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton i Motives for adopting babies usually are highly idealistic and excellent, but in some instances, cf course, other mo-f tives may supervene. Cases are actually known in which women have aelopted babies with the idea of passing them off as their own to secure inheritances. In other cases, children have been adopteel with a view to training them into illegal occupations. For this reason, every agency which has children for adoption, if it is a modern agency anel properly conduct- j ed,,looks very carefully into the kind of people who want to adopt chil- i dren. | It is also, of course, the duty of the agency to make certain that the child given for adoption is suitable in every way possible. Definite investigations must be undertaken before the child is turned over to its new parents. Among the studies made are first of all attempts to explore the history of the parents from the point of view of j their health and freedom from various | types-of hereditary diseases. Some conditions of the nervous system, are believed to be transferable to some extent to the child. Among j these are forms of idiocy, mental de- • iiciency, epilepsy and alcoholism. There are also common laboratory tests for veneral disorders which should be made not only of the child, but, if possible, also of the parents. Dr. H. L. Jenkins also recommends a study of the behavior of the child as to its aggressiveness or timidly, its socialibility or exclusiveness, its adaptability, emotional stability and • If possible, it is well also to have .response to discipline, the ch"*d that is to be adopted looked over by a specialist in psychology or a physician familiar with mental studies to make certain that it is of normal intelligence. Indeed, it has even been suggested that efforts should be made to plate children above normal intelligence with parents who are above the normal, thus giving the child suitable opportunity for the highest development. Authorities in this field are inclined to advise a probationary period of perhaps a year or more in each instance to make certain that everything is satisfactory before -the adoption is legally completed. Such period gives opportunity for study of the situation in the home and the extent to which the child can be adapted suitably to life in the borne. In other words, the placement of a child for adoption is a highly indi- dividual matter and can hardly be successful handled on a routine basis. It is necessary to adapt every child in- elivdiually to its new surroundings. Dressing Up Makes Possible Pre- Snppcr Relaxation Hour It is a nice hubit for children to develop, that of being "washed and dressed," as we used to call it, at four or five o'clock in the afternoon, even though it is only to jump into the tub and then don a pair of those nothings that little children wear now in summer. "The 'feel' of grooming and the self- respect it gives a child is fur more' important than the grooming itself. Not only that, but the daily habit, once ingrained, keeps on through the years. After they are three they can do it themselves if clothes are kept where they can get nt them, anel the routine is learned by degrees of self-help. Some Pros and Cons There are several reasons, however, why busy mothers may not see the actual necessity of another change of raniment at this late hour of the day. One is that it is so close to bed time. Often, too, we are likely to think this way, "Johnny just gets dirty again. The minute I have him dressed he is rolling on the dirty grass, or climbing over people's steps and porches." This is true, but if we figured that way, always, there would be no incentive for ever dressing at all. There is one small item in the matter of training that might be mentioned in this connection—namely, that it is good for children to conquer their rolling, and paddling and climbing about once in a while. Not only good for physical reasons, but for the cultivation of control and composure. Period of Relaxation After children have been tubbed and dressed and all slicked up, they can very easily be made to associate the pre-supper hour with quietness. Let them play their quiet games now—color, clraw, look ut books or mako up riddles. They won't just sit and fold their hands, of course, and j the devil begins to tickle idle hanels I and legs and thoughts. But quietness j does not always mean pure bored I idleness at all. i Yes, it makes washing, but I still j root for the crepes and seersuckers I that can be doused, dried and worn without starching or ironing, in hot weather. They can, of course, be denned next morning after so brief a wear. Children have their spirits and tempers sweetened by a feeling of cleanliness. The hot, tired, sticky child will be an unhappy, cross little person. Soup and water is the best nerve tonic I know for any one, old or young. Tells How He Met 'Rain's' Characters j —Maugham Reveals Origin .r»f i Tale in New Book i By BRUCR CATION i If you saw the play, "Rain," you ! will find much to interest you in ! Somerset Maugham's preface to his! new book of short .stories, "East and ; V/est." ! In this preface, Mr. Maugham tells how he met th^- principals to that stir- ; ring tale in the flesh. It was some 15 years ago; he v/as going from Honolulu to Pago Pago by steamer; aboard were a missionary and his wife, and a young woman v/ho had just been expelled from the Honolulu segregat- I ed district. I He made notes on them at the time.: Of the girl (later presented to the world as Sadie Thompson; he wrote: , "Plump, pretty in a coarse fashion, ; perhaps not more than 27. She wore i a white dress and a large white hat,. Jong white boots from which the.- ; calves bulged in cotton stockings." > Of the missionary, he wrote that he i was a little woman, dressed in black,; suppressed fire"; the missionary's wife- was a litt lewoman, dressed in black. who talked ceaselessly in a ynetallic voice and "spoke of the depravity of , the natives in a voice nothing could i hush." A few days of these people, and Mr. j Maugham was ready to v/rite "Rain." i His preface is altogether an inter- | csting document. He discusses the technique of shortstory writing, tells how he jots down notes on people J v/ho later turn up in his stories, and I makes interesting comment* on the) Sweet Home The Methodists closed a weeks revival her Sunday morning. The Baptist will begin their Wednesday night with W. E. Sherrill of Benton doing the preaching. Mrs. Homer Pye and sons Leon and Eillie v/erc Sunday guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Nolen of l Bethel comunity. Mr. and Mrs. Al Thompson and children of Blevins were here Sunday visiting relatives. ?<Tr. and Mrs. John D. Coopwood of this place and daughter, Mrs. Dye of Tuscon, Arix., were the guests of Mrs. Ethel Stone one evening last week. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Yarberry visited relatives near Prescott Sunday. Miss Lois Smith relumed to her home near Preseolt Sunday after n visit cf several weeks here with relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Yarberry were guests Sunday of her sister and family Mrs. Jess Phillips. Mrs. Will Spears and daughter Bettie Joe are spending the week in Hope visiting her children Mr. and Mrs. Ross Spears and Mr. and Mrs. Watson Yancy, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Brovai and children called Sunday to see Mrs. Clara Campbell. Born: To Mr. an Mrs. Roy Biggers Saturday, August 17, a girl. Mrs. O. B. Snyder and children spent Friday sight in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Stone. Mrs. Lewis Salmon and little son are spending several days with her mother Mrs. Will Campbell. BEACH COIB GmTf MABHI IIKOIV flRtlR TODAY HOOTS IIAKIIItn.V l« <h <-«t Klrl In I.nrrlini'ok, fiiNlilnnnlilp \«>»v Vork suburb, but her fnthefn flimnrlnl rrrrrnra innkf l< linrd for her to keei» u|i with hfr rrnn-d. WcnltUy NVI.VIt HIVKHH nt'hpmrs to fori'o lloolN lo r*»«lKn from tho Junlum. Dceiily hurt, lliipli mM'cpl* ""• nllontlonH of HliSS I.IM>. thi> »wlmni!nK In- Alructor. Star rpnllze* nhp U In love with nil"* when he trim hor he I* Ktilntt nw:i) 4 . He wnn|» her tn rlniie with him hat Hoot* n*U* fur »!'»'• to think It over. She ilrpH<)f« (he time \vhcn her mother ivlll hcnr :itiout her nllhdrnvrul from the elnh. I'nbnunr nnd re»tle*n. Boots Koe.« for a morning walk nnd meet* DBMS FJO.VWAV. J'oanK Httlhor. Thr>- hnvr n lonir talk nnil l)enl« I* moved by thv RtiT« oh- vluuii iinhiiiiplnrx*. tie nondrr* Mhiit In Iroubllnt her. M>\V GO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XVII RS. ItAEBURN came into thoji,i ue RW | sa frock, her little dnrl: M A living room with a, puzzled expression on her (h!n, lined face. "Tjiat was AJioe Farnell," she said. nbonf. a job on the staff ot "Womanhood." "J'll find r.nmsthlns to do In the oily. I must find n job," she told herself, trembling with excitement. People promised nil sorts of things nnd promptly forgot all tibout them. Denis Fenway, only this morning, bad made n half-hearted promise to look up something for her. lint he had probably already forgotten that she existed. "You've got. to do things for yourself," the irlrl muttered bitterly. "No one else cares." The pavements fairly crackled with heat as she walked down to the station. Awnings were dropped against shop whitlows all along tho main street. The asphalt bubbled with tar which stuck to the solea of her white shoes. Her thin <lark blue hat with the field flowers were immensely becoming but. today all this did not seem to matter. "I wonder what on earth she j Rho p aRsei i Rthlyn Tree at thp wanted. She sounded r a. t h e r j bnnk rnrner alu i die younger girl, queer. . . ." I whoso vacuous smile and loud, Hoots looked up, her eyes cloud- meaningless laugh she had always Ing. Her heart had begun to bear, Iraflier disliked, stopped a moment irregularly. "What did she say?" "Only that she wanted specially to seo me. She'll be over at three, fs'nw, what In the world," worried -Mrs. Haeburn, plumping a cushion. "What do you suppose It's about?" Hoots shook her head. It was coming—the moment jshe had so dreaded, the moment which had been artificially postponed by her mother's visit to Aunt Nedda's. Alice Fernoll with her steam-roller tactics, her tact, that was worse than blnnluess, lier veiled accusations. ... Boots went out into the garden blindly, The lieat of noonday poured down upon her. "What am I going to do?" she a?kert herself. "Mother •vvon't understand. Jane Fernell was startup at me yesterday when I talked to Riiss at the beach. And about the Juniors. . . . Mother will rave when she knows about it. . . ." The situation wag unendurable. "1 think I'll KO to tho city after . lunch." she said, con.ins into the magazine stand with Its ranks of kiti-hen where hor mother was 5 -° ent ranches and sheaves of shelling peas. "Here, let me do ! >>risht-rovered periodicals was a that." She took the wooden bowl f '™''liar Bight. One or two hardy to chat. "Where you been keeping yourself?" Ktiilyn wanted to know, languidly. To do her credit, sho genuinely admired Hoots and waa trying to lie friendly. Hut Boots misunderstood the intent and tho interest and thought Kthlyn was merely prying. "I've boon around all summer," she said with cool defensivene.ss, nodding and passing on. Her cheekB hurried. That the day should come when she, Hoots Raeburn, might be patronized by that stupid little Treo girl! Hatred for Sylvia rose again in her like a tide. All of this was Sylvia's fault. She had her to blame for the whole miserable summer. Oh, if she might pay her back in her own coin! But she was powerless. Sylvia had nil the odds in her favor. * « • TpHR red brick station baked In •*- the heat and Hoots found Ha moldy interior gratefully cool. The rows of dusty benches, the from the thin, nervous hands. Any- thlns, anything for an outlet. . . . Tho very act of shelling poas, of spurting the little emerald globules into the bowl, relieved her unbearable tension. "Why, dear, I don't think I'd do thnt if I wore yon," her mother matrons stood about, talking brightly to each other. These she avoided, plunging down -the stairway that led to the westbound platform. Whan tho train camo loping In she swims herself aboard without looking to the right or left. She (lid not, she told herself grimly, want to spend the entire 50 mln- said quickly and vaguely. "It's so tltr , , alldng anlmatedly to some hnt. dull neighbor. She did not observe "I've saved up my allowance for i lhe younK mim who came raoing three weeks." Boots told hor. "I Uic platform at the last mo- want a big hat. I'll KO down to „,,,„[, filing a battered cowhide one of those Pourtcanth fiiront ! ,, ag nhcK( , of llim _ He strode places. . . . | through several swaying cars, "Well. . 1 ." Mrs. Rr.obnrn's ob- : gjunniiiK intently at each passenger jectlons were silenced. "It v,-onl<J ! ;; H 1 10 went. In the second car the be nice," she fluttered a little Intnr. |«irl in dark blue was seated quite "if you could drive in with sumo-i alone, staring moodily out of the body. It's fiimply stifling on Hie j w i n d n w. The broad-shouldered train. . . ." i youns man's eyes lighted on her * * * i \yith :;atififaction. He flung tho hag OOOTS agreed. She had no con- j into the overhead rack and sat scions plan, no real idea of do- idown beside her. Ing anything desperate or rlnnl, i Hoots did not stir nor did she Her one idea, for the moment. \y«s to leave the village and Its problems behind her. It was cowardly of her to run off and leave her mother to face Mrs. Fernell, I3ut what else could she do? Perhaps she would have time to run In and see Mrs. George before train time, ask her if anything had turned up show any evidence of interest in her scatniale, her gazo lost in the flying landscape. They ran past little colonial houses with yards ending in wire fences bordering tho railroad right of way. Past tho "flats" the train swung and rocked, and here you caught a glimpse of shabby houses with sagging back I thrir donryanla a welter tin runs, old Fords nnd enter- pi-lsiiiR chicken*. A po;\t peered inquiringly through u jagged tear ,i tho wlro uud two or three dirty ntul scantily dressed children wl In ;i rmmlbox baking under the fky. Hoots stirred, sighed, folded her ;lovort nervously in her warm, lax fingers. For the fir?t lime sho was rons'-rlous of tho other person In tlio !;ont beside her. Rome faint, subtle nroma, compounded ot to- httcco and okl tweeds, stirred a sense-memory. Her pulse quickened. Rhn ttirnpd with wide, star- tlp(l eyes tinder the dark brim ot her summer hat. ••You!" she Ptntmnered. Tho man be?ida her was RUBB Lund. , * * • rrtWO hours later sho was seated -*• opposite him in a tearoom in tho upper fifties. A small pruuiro table, painted green, rocked on un- stpady logs between thorn. "I think we must bo crazy," sho waa saying unsteadily, toying with her spoon. "I just cania In to do some chopping, to look for a Job. You can't expect mo to go off with you llko this at, a moment's notice. It wouldn't bo right." Russ shrugged his shoulders Impatiently. You could seo they had been over this ground before. "It'd bo perfectly simple," he Raid. "You stay In town tonight. I'ut up at a hotel, call your mothor up and say you've met somebody who wants you to stay over. Haven't you got anybody—a cousin, aunt or anything?" "Ot course. Two or three people," Boots admitted. "Sho might think it wag funny hut ulie wouldn't worry really. . . ." "Then tomorrow we'll go down to City Hall, get the license anel flnrt a minister to marry us. I'll stay at my brother's In Astoria tonight," HUBS elaborateel. "No—no." Hoots shook her head. "It would break lier heart. I simply can't." "But you said It would be Impossible at home. You told me not j,in hour ago you simply couldn't J go hack, that you had to llml a Iway out. . . ." ! "I know. I know." She bit her j lip. Alice Fernell was with her mother now. After her mother hoard tho story Boots would bo shipped off to Aunt Neddn's. Sho would die or dry rot in Aunt Nedda's terrible, dull house. . . , "Listen, sweet," he began, trying another tack. "You trust mo, don't you?" "Of course I do." The eyes she lifted to his were heavy, their young luster dimmed. "Well then, why not take a chance with me? We. can have a good time. You won't be sorry. . . ," A good time ... an escape from her difficulties. . . . The waitress came, hovering over them for the fifth or sixth time, extending n flimsy check with stubby fingers. They wandered out into the baking street between rows o£ shabby brownstono houses with piano trees, high-fenced, bringing an occasional touch of green into tho scene. "I'm so hot," Roots said childishly, "and my head aches and I'm so tired. . . ." "Look here, look hero," said tho young man with concern. Hu held up two fingers and a roving Uixi slowed to admit them. 'Hotel Willowmoro," Russ said. (To lie Continued) worst doprpsion years. The Federal Housing Administration in its rules nnd regulations covering tho making of loans, will not require collateral, except in cases whore tin' stato law demands mortgages as security for loans. This is true of buildini! and loan associations and siivinfis banks, but the great majority of (!»' loans to be made under this plan will bo in the form of character loans, based solely on the reputation of tho borrower and his ability to repay. Endorsers nnd co-makcr.s wil not 1> P needed. .Tamos A. Moffnl the housing administrator, emphasizes thai while the anxious to receive the heartiest cooperation from property owners and the public, no modernisation loans that are not justified on the grounds of .sound judgement are desirrd. Tim floynl Cnnadinn Mounted Po- T Fourteen million pounds of Wnrt lier hns nn rnrollmvnl of iipprnMi- »lny nio required In yield ine pound mainly 1100 men. »f diamonds. --—•wvirmif - - -• Doyle Miw Stella Mao Orr bus returned homo after a two weeks visit with I'd ativos in Hope. W. H. Norwood of Nashville was the Sunday eveninR Riiesl of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Norwood and family. Mr. Hoscn Myriclc nnd Miss Helen wrbl) were married Tuesday night 'it the Methodist church by thn Mi-th- (xli.st pustor. ' The rnvivijil mrptini? at thih place closed Sunday ri'iRbt and everyone 1 seemed to enjoy the services. Jnck Harper from Blevins visited relatives at this place Sunday. Tho sinKinsi at Lovelis Hookers was well attended Sunday night. Everyone seems to lie rejoieini,' over [lie rain that fell here Saturday even- Chas. Baleh and wife and John | Henry Joffers nnd family were week , end Riicsts of Mrs. S. .1. Balcb and \ 'amily. _ i Edgar Pierce anil wife arc visitinj,' j olatives at this place this week. i Rid Your System of Malarial Shivering with chills one inomcMit nnd Imrnint! with fi-ver llio next — that';-, one of the effi-ets of Malaria. Unions ehecked, the 'disease, will do •serious harm to your health. Malaria, n blood infection, calls for two Hunt's. First, destroy in;! the infeclion in the blood. Second, building up the blood lo overcome the effects of llio diseaso and lo fortify against further atluok. O rove's Tasteless Chill Tonic supplies both those effeets. It contains tasteless quinine, which kills the infection in the blood, and iron, which enriches and builds up the blood. Chills and fever .soon stop and you arc restored' to health and comfort. For half a century, Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic has been sure relief for Malaria. It is just as useful, too, as n general tonic for old and young. Pleasant to take and absolutely harmless. Safe to (live children. Gel n bottle at any store. Now two sizes— 50c and SI. The SI size contains 2',i times as much as the 5flc size and gives you 25% more for your money. HERE TRADES DAY FOR EXTRA SAVINGS Blankets—Single 70x80 cotton blankets made from soft fleecy cotton in choice of pastel shades. Regular 7!)c value 59 c Wash Frocks Guaranteed last color wash frocks. Our regular 59c dress. Large selection of sixes and patterns- 43c Ladies Shoes Ladies new fall footwear in Kid or Patent leather. Humps, Straps or ties. An excellent value— $1.98 Pepperel Sheets 81.x!)!) Pt'pporcl shoots, free from starch. K\- tra length. Regular $1.10 value. Trades Dav— Tnffela Slips Lace Trim mod rayon taffeta slips. All size"., 84 to -'14 in flesh color. Usual (!9c value— Chilclrens Shoes One table of childrons shoes, oxfords, straps or hi-tops. Excellent sc h oo 1 sh oes. A 11 sixes, 12 to 2. Silk Hosiery Hupor bargain in first quality pure silk, full fa sin o nod h'osiery. Beauti fu' shades— new fall Silk Dresses Just unpacked, large shipment of new fall dresses. Sensational values in crepes or wool. They wont last long at this remarkable price— $2.98 Boys' Overalls Boys' 220 wL. Overalls in blue or stripe. Not the usual '19c kind but our heavy weight Su- perwear brand— Boys' Shirts Boys' blue chambray school shirts, full cut, two pockets, smooth quality chambray. Buy your' school supply while they're only— 39c Federal Government Launches Improvement, Repair Program Movement to Rehabilitate Homes and Buildings Throughout Country Designed to Revive Activity in Lagging Construction Industry gating a total volume of $100,000, it will be insured against 11)0 per cent of all loss up to the total aggregate losses of $20,000. Losses of this proportion have | never been approached in America on i this typo of business, even in the works of such folk as Maupassant and Cliekov. For the rest—the book contains 30 of his stories, and runs to some 900 pages of very interesting reading. Published by Doubleday, Doran and Co., it sells for $3. In am ambitious movement intended to lift the lagging construction and capital goods industries out of the doldrums, the Federal Housing Administration has launched its nationwide program to encourage the repair and modernization of residential and commercial properties. The program is in line with the objectives of Title 1 of the National Housing Acl, passed by the 73rd congress as one of the most important pieces of recovery legislatation since the National Recovery Act. Under the terms of the act, private financial institutions are enabled to make investments having the same degree of security and liquidity as is possessed by their best collateral loan. The government makes no direct loan to the property owner, but rather creates the machinery by which borrowers may obtain funds from established credit sources with greater ease than even in normal times. A National Need Private industry and public officials alike agree that property modernization in the United States constitutes u national need, Millions of American homes, apartments, offices, factories and other buildings have Buffered for lack of normal care during the four or five years of the depression. It is conservatively estimated that 16,500,000 buildings in the United States have reached a serious state of disrepair, and of these at least 3,000,000 have arrived at such a physical state that nothing short of a major building operation can save them. The remaining 115,500.000 for the most part require- only minor repairs, but they of a character that mu.st be initiated at once to offset serious deterioration. The Federal Housing Administration hopes, in launching its property modernization program, to alleviate the distress amoung at least 4,000,000 un- employeel persons in the United States who normally depend upon the construction industry for their livelihood. How Government Aids The Federal Government, through the Housing Administration, will in- sure lending agencies against 100 per cent of nil losses, provided the total j of such losses does not exceed 20 per j cent of the aggregate amount of funds' advanced for property improvement.' This insurance is virtually an iron- • clad guarantee of protection for the financial institution, since the highest known loss ratio in similar types of loans has not exceeded 3 per cunt. ; Experts in this field have said that ' it is hardly conceivable that these ' credits, extended by prudent institu- j lions, could result in losses greatly; exceeding Ibis previous experience.! The insurance, they agree, is tantamount to c. complete guarantee for! financial institutions. That is, if a lending agency acquires notes "She drives a 1934 car; but she lives with 1895 Furniture. " Just received a car-load of lf)JJ4 Furniture Hope Furniture Co. I'hciu' Five SMOOTHER PERFORMANCE ESSO SERVICE STATION Third and L. & A. Tracks Phone US of Summer MERCHANDISE , Solid Color ORGANDY 25c Value—yard 100 House Dresses Sheer and Broadcloth L I N E N E 25c Value—yard Light Weight Mens Dress Trousers $198 Values $1.49 Values $1.00 Values $1.47 97c Light Weight PLAY CLOTH 10c Value—Yard Solid Color CREPES 59c Value—Yard $1.49 Values MEN'S STRAWS For Just a Few More Pairs of Ladies White Shoes Left to sell at very low prices. Up to $3.49 Values 5c 98c $1.50 $1.75 SEE OUR WINDOWS FOR OTHER VALUES Hope, Arkansas GENERAL MERCHANDISE Next to Postoffice

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