Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 16, 1938 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Wednesday, November 16, 1938
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Wednesday, November 16, 1938 HOPE : SjAR,- HOPE, Who said November clays are drear and sad? November days are merely gray and still. . October's fus^ is over: leaves arc down. The nuts are dropping. Upon the hill, 1'rees, unashamed, display their naked grace Against a background Nature has prepared,— A soft grny sky thnt throws into relief Each tiny twig and branch the winds have bared. Who said November days are drenr and sad? Still, yes: but many lovely things nrc still: In siltncc, often, come our greatest . things- God's love, healed wounds; the sunrise rise o'er the bill. November's gray makes apples redder seem Mak^s fires .seem brighter, and ndds to their cheer. November days are lovely-days, to me-r- Gray, still and chill,—yet intimate raid dear.—Selectee). -•»« Attending the Eastern Slnr convention In Little Rock this week,- were Mrs. F. N. Porter, Miss Jncg Porter Mrs. M. S. Boles, Mrs. Fred Cook, and Mrs. C. P. Tolleson and Mrs. Noun Matthews. Tile Womnns Missionary Society of the First Methodist church held its regular monthly meeting at the church with the president, Mrs. Stith Davenport presiding. The meeting oponud with the singing of 11 hymn followed by the hymn, "Sweet Hour of Prayer" read !,s a prayer. During the business period Ilic Society voted (o send a Thanksgiving box to Community Center House- in New Orleans All members were urged to .send in their donations this week. Mrs. T H Billingsly presented a very interesting paper entitled "The Challenge To the Woman's Missionary Society." Mrs Fred Harrison gave a splond'id report on the District Missionary meeting g recently held at Gurdon. after which JANE WITHERS the meeting was closed svith prayer. -O- Mrs. Ralph Routon presented Miss Sarn Ann Holland in Pinno Recital on Monday evening at the Routon home on/ North Pino street. The rooms were most attractive with ma'ny lovely flowers, evidences of best wishes from the many friends of Miss Holland and her young assistants, Miss Margaret Simms, soprano and Thomas Kinser who contributed a Clarinet solo to the splendid program including the piano numbers by Miss Holland, as follows: "Overture, Poet and Peasant," SUppc and Beethoven's "Adagio, Op 27, No 2, followed by Miss Simms, soprnno, in "Mah Lindy Lou" by Strickland. Piano, (a) Pi-elude, Op28, No. 4 by Chopin and (b) Impromptu, Op 28, No 3 by Reinhold, Clarinet solo by Thos Kinser closing with Piano (a) Minuet Op 14 No 1 by .Pndorewskl and (b) "Rustle Af Spring" Op 32, No. 2 by Smiling. A large and appreciative audience greeted the young musicians We note from Wednesday's Arkansas Gnxcttc thnt Miss Evelyn Greene daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Greene former residents of Hope, later of Little Ruck, has been chosen campus queen, the highest popularity honor of (ho yen,- by thu students of the University of Arkansas. Miss Greene is it member of the staff of the Arkansas 'traveler, student newspaper, and Chi- OIIK-KII .sorority of which she is vice president. All of which is another in- .Klimce of ;i Hope girl "milking good," and we wish to add our congratulations. -O- Thc regular monthly meeting of the Mclrose Demonstration club was held on Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. M. Ferryman on Spring Hill road. The meeting opened with the Doxolngy followed by a very inspiring devotional from the 10G Psalm by Mrs. I'. J. Holt closing with the Lord's Friiycr in unison. The business period was conducted by the president, Mrs. A. G. Zimmerly, including the roll i-iill niid collection of dues. Plnns were made for the Council meeting at iMelro.se on December 15. The new officers elected as follows: Mrs. Erwin UVrey, president; Mrs. P. J. Holt, vice president; Mrs. Giles Hatfield, Secretary mid treasurer, Mrs. Joo Laseter, reporter; Mrs. Vernoii Pate, poultry; Mrs. Erwin Urrey, landscape, Mrs. Flanagan, homo management; Mrs. Joe Lnselcr and Mrs. P. J. Holt, recreation Artcraft; Mrs. Fred Petrie, better . homes and food preservation, Mrs. A. G. Zirnmerly, Mrs. J. M. Ferryman in 'ALWAYS IN TROUBLE' WED. G-WOMAN Torchy Gets Her Man" Glenda Farrell Trrun. FRI. 'Illegal Traffic' City Meat Market CHOICE K. C. MEATS, HOT TAMALES and OYSTERS. PROMPT FREE DELIVERY. PHONE 7C7 LAST TIMES WEDNESDAY —Double Feature— No. 1-"CATTLE RAIDERS" No. 2—"JUVEfflLE COURT" THURSDAY—FRIDAY H. G. Well's "Things To Come" Also—Selected Short Subjects —SALE— Sample Gloves 49c A collection of gloves from Amer leas most famous makers in Kid, Suede, and imported fabrics. Buy for yourself and for gifts. LADIES Specialty Shop Hardening; Mrs. Z. P. Zimmerly, cloth- f ing and devotional chairman. During i the social hour, delicious refreshments were served to 12 members, two visitors and four children closing the meeting with prayer. _ -O- The combined meeting of the P. A. City Council and Study Group i well nttended Tuesday Htfernoon the city hall. Mrs. Jesse Brown Chairman of character education gave an excellent report, Including plans for the year's work. The guest speaker wos,Mrs. R, V. Hall of Texarkana first vice president of the Arkansas Congress of Parents and Teachers and her topic "Health Through Recreation," with her many demonstrative little stories and emotional poems was an outstanding hour of entertainment and Instruction. at Dr. and Mrs. Jim McKinzic left Wednesday morning for Oklahoma City, to attend a meeting of the Southern Medical Associntlon. We wish to express our thanks to our many friends for their kindness and for the beiiutiful floral offerings given during the illness and death of our wife and mother, Mrs. J. S. Collier. Mr. J. S. Collier Mr. n iid Mrs. Lloyd Collier Mr. and Mrs. Royce Collier Mr. Edward Collier Mr. and Mrs. Dale Rogers Popularity Honor to Evelyn Greene Former Hope Student Is Selected Campus Queen at U. of A. FAYETTEVlLLE.-Evelyn Greene of Little Rock was elected campus queen, highest popularity honor of the year, by students of the University of Arkansas, final tabulations of votes showed Tuesday night. The announcement was 'made by Fayette Locke of Fort Smith, editor of the university yearbook, The Razorback. Miss Greene is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Greene of 123 Thayer avenue, and is a senior in the College of Arts and Sciences. 'She formerly attended Sullins College at Bristol, Va., and Little Rock Junior College. She is a member of the staff of the Arkansas Traveler, student newspaper, and Chi Omega sorority, of which she is vice president. Miss Greene won by 124 votes over Ethel Betty Williams of Faycttevillc, Pi Beta Phi candidate. Others in the race were: Marigene Howell of Lonoke, women's dormitory entry; Jane Buxton, Joplin, Mo., Delta Delta Delta, and Doris Mills, Carthage, Mo., Kappa Kappa Gamma. Formerly of Hope Miss Evelyn Greene was born and reared in Hope. She attended • grade school here, later moving to Little Rock where she was graduated' from Little Rock High School. » SERIAL STORY LOVERS AWEIGH BY BETTY WALLACE eOPYMIOHfi 1*38 NCA SERVICE, INC. OP JtlllV A 1. O O T T — nilhiirnl'* dnniflilor, Slip fur PI) n rliolcr tirtwpftn two nnvy nnMor*, I) tV f n fl T OAMT'nKt.t.— nttlM- floiM llofcfrfinnt, ire tttftant cho/p<- liPttvpfn III* \vttc nml dtliy. .IACK H.\M,BY— flylne unllof. Jit> (need n lent of n (indent love. MAHA'131. Jl A S T I N' n S—i Vrltf. Shi- fftcetl the Ifnl Of a KOfxl Kiillor, * * * Jintj^ tnnrft* iJint •Kick wnntH n trnn»fpr nnd (lie nnmi- any Mir nee* Mnrvrl with n mrln "trlrntV front l.nn AtiKMrn In n rrntnnrnnt. She (lilnkn pnln- 111117 of CHAPTER IX •* TN a moment, Judy had recovered •*• her equilibrium. She sipped her coffee and said, "Oh, goodness, oven an engaged girl has the right to lunch with another man. We're both acting as though we'd found her in a secret love nest. Come, come! It's probably an old .friend, nothing in it . Diane's eyes were twinkling. Permission Given (Continued from Page One) MEN... Who Need Good Solid Shoes BROWNE WORK SHOES Men's Blue Ribbon Black Elk Moccasin Blucher 12 Iron Raw-Cord Sole, Rubber Heel Work Shoes. $2,95 Complete Line Women's, Men's and Childrens Shoes HIT T'S Shoe Store along with Mayor Graves, was authorized to work out an industrial electric rate for 'mjolors at the Bruner- [vory Handle company plant. Dr. C. M. Lewis, negro physician, reported to the council that lie had tested 1,600 negroes in this area for venereal diseases and that his tests showed 32 per cent of those examined showed signs of diseases. The council granted ?25 per month for the purchase of new books to the Hope public library. Records of the library showed that during the past 11 months the 3,620 books in the library have been checked out 18,832 times. These books were checked out to 951 members. Goering, Chief of (Continued from Page One) arc no official accounts as yet. Any general protest made on humanitarian grounds, it was said, would awail the return of Mr. Wilson and his report to the president. Division Among Nazis BERLIN, Germany—(/P)—Field Marshal Goering was reported in reliable quarters Tuesday to have been in an angry mood when he learned of the ne\w wave o£ Nazi anti-Semitic violence, on the grounds that it severely jolted the fouryeur economic plan he directs. Goering was reported to have given srtict orders to cease property destruction like that of last Thursday when Jewish stores and synagogues throughout Germany were damaged and burned. He was said also to have berated those responsible fo r damages costing millions of dollars, but the smashing of a laundry and a grocery near Tempelhof airdrome in Berlin monday night indicated disregard for his orders. Goering's views differed in principle with those of Propaganda Minister Paul Joseph Goebbels, who said he approved "inwardly" the wholesale demolition. While Goering and Goebbels outwardly are friends and publicly are ardent sponsors of each other's policies, nevertheless they differed over last week's burnings and window smash- ings. Goering's decrees Saturday putting Jews out of busienss in Germany were severe, Nazis admit, but they represented an effort to conserve the property and possessions of the persecuted minority in favor of the majority. Goering is attempting to make the "Of course!" she said. "And Marvel's not flirting with him. Not her!" They laughed together, but Judy exercised all her self-control not to look again at the engrossed two sitting at the other table. At Inst they were finished with the meal, and Diane picked up her package of diapers, and they went out. Marvel had not seen them. Judy was glad of that. Her interest in shopping for a hat for Diane had nagged. She kept seeing Marvel's face, hearing the lightness of her laugh. That man's hand on the table had been so close to Marvel's rednailed fingers. There was something between them—as if they shared r M delightful, forbidden secret. * "You're imagining things!" Judy said to herself harshly, and she picked up a blue straw that was lying on a table and asked Diane, "How about this one? It's cute." It was cute, but the price tag said $10. Diane tried it on. It was most becoming, with her dark hair and rose-olive skin. She took it off, regretfully. "Not on Bill's pay," she said. "That's what you get when you marry into the Navy." "Marvel can buy $50 hats if she wants to," Judy said unwillingly. Diane's eyes 'lingered on the blue hat. "I told Bill he should have married money," she said. "I suppose I should have, too. That's, the dickens of love. You forget about money." She brightened, "Bill thinks I'm beautiful in a sunbonnet. Come on. I'm not going to buy a hat after all. I've got last year's, and it's good enough to push a baby carriage in," }' !» * * 'V drove back. The sun was i . high,., now,-and-the morning Hwt had been only pleasantly warm had turned into a day that was really Wot. She dropped Diane oft at the bungalow and went home. To her amazement, Jack Hanley's car Was parked at the curb in front «? her house. Her heart did a funny little flop. It had been so long since she had seen him! He was in the living room, talking to her mother. When Judy came in, he rose to his feet. His eyes sought hers. Again she felt the mingled dismay and joy. "How nre you Jack? Where have you been keeping yourself?" "I came to tell you I'm leaving," he said. Her mother mumbled something and went out, leaving them alone. Judy said, "Diane told me you had requested Pensacola. But Jack, why?" "You know why," he said quietly. She tried to be light about It. "If you stayed here, and kept after me, there's always the chance I'd change my mind." "No, I've decided you'll have a chance to miss me if I go," he said. "But I've missed you already. You haven't been near mo in weeks!" "Have you really missed me?" "Yes." There was a silence. She felt an unaccountable embarrassment. He was looking at her steadily. His dark eyes were grave. His hair was rumpled, as if he had been running his fingers through it. For the first time since she had known him, Judy thought swiftly, "He's so nice looking!" And she knew that his going would leave a hole in her life. Just his absence of the last" few days had shown her that. He said gently, "Judy, I can't stay here and see you unhappy. I love you, I want to marry you. But if you don't feel the same way about me, the most sensible thing is to cut it short." "Yes, I suppose it is." "Oh, Judy, won't you come to Pensacola with me? We could be married here,— go away from everything that would remind you—" He hadn't mewit to say that, she sensed swiftly. It had simply burst out from the deep current of his love. She touched his hand. "Don't ask me again, Jack. Ah, I know how you feel, and I'm honored that—" He laughed harshly. "Don't, Judy. That only makes it worse." * * * "{")H," she said passionately, "I w wish I could! I want to— you know, don't you, how much I want to get away from here, show them that I don't care! But I can't. And.it wouldn't be sporting, to use yoi< for—" j "No," he said. "It wouldn't." Then he stood up and picked uj» his cap. "Goodby, Judy, Remem- fcer, if you ever need me-~if yon ever change your mind, I'll b« waiting." She tried to laugh. "Oh, no, you won't. There are lovely girls at. Pensacola! You'll forget all about me in no time." "1 haven't forgotten in five years," he said. She wanted to cry. But she kept the tears back bravely. "When are you leaving?" "Tomorrow." "Transport?" -, "No, I'm driving.* "That's a long trip."' "Yes." Then there was nothing else to say, so sh/> gave him her hand in farewell. The closing of the door was so final, so definite, that she wanted suddenly to run after him, to shout that he mustn't go. But she couldn't do that. She stood in the quiet living room, and now the tears came. Why hadn't she been able to love Jack? He was everything any girl in her right mind would want. Even A Diane had said he was the be.st net on the lot. But the wayward heart cried for someone else. Someone who didn't even know she was' alive—except as a convenience. * * * A FTER a while Judy went upstairs to bathe her hot face and swollen eyes. It was all over. Jack would find someone else in Pensacola. "He deserves to be happy. He's so fine!" She was awakened from the fitful sleep into which she had fallen by her mother's hand on her shoulder. "Judy! You have callers!" "Callers?" She sat up, rubbed her eyes. "Who is it?" Her mother said gently, "Dwight Campbell and his fiancee." "Dwight? What can he want?" 3^e changed quickly. She made' her mouth red with lipstick, and : put rouge on hef cheeks. When she greeted Dwight and Marvel, she was smiling and casual. "This is a surprise!" she said. And then, "What can I do for you?" Marvel said, "I do hope you're not going to mind our barging in like this. You see, I received a wire from my friend in New York' —the girl who was going to be my maid-of-honor — and she can't come. So Dwight said—we both thought—" she smiled appealingly,! but under her smile there was a' hard triumph. "We wondered if j you'd mind being second choice?" ( Maid-of-honor. They were asking her to be the maid-of-honor at the wedding of the man she loved, <To Be Continued) Montgomery Wins Over BJoon Mullins Arkansas Fighter Gets the Referee's Decision in Ten Rounds Jews wealth serve the Reich. the interests of To Goebels it evidently did not matter so much that miliions worth of property was destroyed, but Goering has been admonishing the nation to conserve even scraps. He now finds last week's destruction the worst setback his four-year plan for self-sufficiency has received since its inception, MEMPHIS, Tenn.—(/P)—Scoring repeatedly with his right Lloyd Montgomery, Bauxite (Ark.) heavyweight, evened the score Tuesday night with Moon Mullins of D'Lo, Miss., by winning a referee's decision in 10 rounds. Montgomery, who lost a similar decision in a bloody fight here wtih Mul- iins six weeks ago, knocked the former Golden Gloves titltholder to the canvas three times in the fifth round. He failed to press a decided advantage in the following period but reopened his attack in the eighth to go far ahead on points. Both boxers were arm-weary and slow in the last round and Mullins had gashes on his cheeks and nope. .Montgomery's face was clean of cuts, unlike the end of the previocs set-to. A jarring left hook to the body fallowed by a fast right to the chin sent Mullins to the floor for a count of eight in the fifth round. Before a crowd of obout 4,000, Montgomery landed another overhand right as soon as Mullins regained his feet. Down he went again, this time for a count of five and the bell. The former Mississippi State football player came out wobbly for the next round but Montgomery halted the viciousness of his attack. Montgomery showed marked improvement over his last encounter with the protege of Pa Stribling anil apparently held the solution to Mullins' left jab. Weighing only 181, the winner spotted Mullins 10 pounds. •»» • His Long Career (Continued from Page One; also. In 1921 McDonald admitted lhat his whole testimony had been a lie. Freedom In Sight? Friends and associates of Mooney, liberals convinced that injustice had been done, and radicals who found the Mooney case a convenient peg fur propaganda, all worked unceasingly for Mooney's freedom. Trial Judge Griffin, all the living Jurors,-Duncan Mathcwson, police captain on duty at the scene of (ho blast, two federal investigatory commissions, and many others connected with the case long ago aligned themselves on the side of pardon. Even Charles Fickert, Mooney's pros- secutor, came to believe that clemency was in order. Mooney, a model and popular prisoner, has ably conducted from within the prison his own campaign for freedom. Now the first friendly governor in the 21 years of his imprisonment may give that freedom to him. Guernsey 4-H The Guernsey 4-H club met November 14, at the high school auditorium and elected the following officers for 1939: President, Ray Glanton. Vice president, Chess Pittman Jr. Secretary and treasurer, Lottie Boyce. Reporter, Marie Aylett. Song leaders, Norma Jean Alltn and Dorothy Hamilton. Miss Bullington gavt the .girls an interesting demonstration on how to make rugs. We discussed plans for a social lo be given December 6 for the 4-H club members and their parents. The meeting closed with a song. Private Power Is Hit by Sen. Norris Asserts Arkansas, Missouri Ought to Have TVA of Their Own LITTLE ROCK-WV-Arkansas and Missouri could have power development programs similar to the Tennessee Valley Authority "if private power men (would stay off our backs," Senator George W. Norris, Nebraska Independent, said here Wednesday. Norris stopped in Little Rock briefly en route on his first tour of the Tennessee river valley since completion of Norris dam. He declined to discuss the recent TVA investigation, and indicated that he felt development of similar projects is being retarded by the opposition of private utilities. Heading Co. Denies Union Negotiation Have Agreed on Scale of Pay, But Deny Any Union Agreement Scales of pay have been agreed on, hut no contract with any union has been made or contemplated on behalf of Hope Heading company, Galvin Hudson of Memphis, president of the company, has written the Hobe manager, George S. Meehan. Mr. Meehan answered published reports indicating union contracts with Hudson & Bugger plants located elsewhere by quoting the following letter Not now/ • . . thanks to Black- Draught. Often that droopy, tired feeling is caused by constipation, an everyday thief of energy. Don't put up with it. Try the fine old vegetable medicine that simply makes the lazy colon go back to work and brings prompt relief. Just ask for BLACK-DRAUGHT.. "An old friend of the family." SALE of COATS Now in Progress / <J OpOlk and Fur trimmed Coats, at the seasons iowest price! A really great sale. Giving you the finest quality coat, The newest 1938-39 styles. Take advantage of this sale, and buy your new Winter Coat for $10.95 Ladies Specialty Shop Select Rose Bowl Team November 28 West Coast Eleven to fce Named Earlier This Season LOS ANG£LES.~(/p)-^SoUthern California's hopes of playing in the Rose Bowl soared Tuesday with announce* ment the Pacific Coast conference would select its representative before the Trojan-Notre Da'm'e football game December 3. Prof. Hugh C. Willett, president, said the 10 conference members would vote by noon November 28. "We have always followed the procedure 4 of voting otter the final November games" he added. v The Trojans and California, each de« feated once in conference play, are tied for first place. California plays Stanford Saturday and the Trojans face University of California at Los Angeles Thanksgiving Day. Southern California defeated Cali- fornio 13-7 but lost 7-6 to oft-beaten Washington Saturday. Football observers said it has been an unwritten conference rule, in case of a tie, to favor the winner of the annual game between the two teams. Thus Southern California might get the bowl bid if the Trojans and Bears wind up the season deadlocked. Bowl sentiment on the Trojan campus had been shaky since the Washington defeat because it was feared the conference would hesitate to name Southern California if it lost to Notre Dame, even though it defeated U.C.L.A. School-Bus Men Opeen Meet 100 Per Cent Attehdati&e'^ Reported at First Session A three-day schtoi-bus-drivew', ty meeting sponsored by the Arkansas 5 State Police and State Depattmeftt of Education, opened Wednesday rtijitti- ing at Hope city hall with 100 per C*ftt J attendance from all Hope school districts. ' k-» Distri6ts represented by drivers «rere:/| Sieving 9; Guernsey 3; Spring Htll'S^j. Emmet 1; Washington 2; Columbus 2} ? J| Piney Grdve 2; PatmoS 4j Hop* J. , ,'f| The Bingen district did not fiend' .representatives— but drivers -Jn that . distinct will attend the school at Nash- 41 villa. • The three-day session, in charge ot\ > County ' Examiner E. E. Al&tift ahd • State Policeman S. R. Copelaftd, is ,j| open to all school -bt^JSA^^ pnf Hempstead county, and school board and PTA members, superintendents, principles and teachers are especially ,-|| invited. * > 3 Topics' during the three-day Iheet-' } ing will be: ' • "The School-Bus-Driver, His Qualifications and Responsibilities." 1 * "The Traffic Code" * <•• "School Bus Regulations. 1 ' . i _ "First Aid.' . People employed in the nationa} capitol at Washington are not guilty of conduct frequently atributed to them, a spokesman has said. Taking a little guilt off the dome, eh? That simulated news broadcast proved stimulating as well. What the country is waiting for now is to find that the recent warlike from Mr. Hudson, dated November 10: "No direct contacts have been made with us nor have we any appointments with anyone to sign up. Little Rock ran yesterday (November 9) and when we talked to them this morning (November 10) they were running. "When these people line up all our competitors both circled and square we will entertain a proposition from them but we do not bropose to recognize them unless all of our competition does at the same time. We expect to deal fairly with everyone and by the same token expect to be dealt with in a fair manner. "We expect to abide by all the laws including the Wagner act, and at the same time 'we will not tolerate any violation of our rights as given us by this great country. "GALVIN HUDSON" broadcasts from Europe wereisipmly old works-of'a British novelist, • t , ' * I a NEW Under-arm Deodorant Safely STOPS PERSPIRATION 1. Does not rot dresses— • does not irritate skin 2. No waiting to dry— can be used right after shaving.' 3. Stops perspiration for 1 to 3 days. 4. White, greaselesa vanishing cream. —__ 5. Arrid has been awarded the Tmtod and Approved Seal of the American Institute of Laundering for beina HARMLESS TO FABRICS. ,' ARRID 39*! and 5* . jj jjjumimiiiimiiiMmlllllllilliiiiiiiiiii* I |Use Mont's-Sugar-Curel = When Butchelng Pork and Beet § = Electrically Mixed 8 £ Printed Instructions Furnished 8 5 With Each Purchase 8 = For Sale by 3 S MONTS SEED STORE, Hope. 1 | = EDWARDS & CO., Bradley 1 S L. R. CAUDLE, Bodcaw 8 S G. R. WOLFF STORE, Bingen 5 niiiiiiimiiiiiiimiiiiinniimiiiiiiiiiii Look Honey! a Pair of SHOES for DOLLAR Black Brown Blue Grey No, lady, we're not flirting with you—the picture is supposed to represent your husband calling your attention to DUGGAR'S big semi-annual clearance of shoes. Suedes, gabardines, patents, kids—Odds and ends in fall and winter shoes, values to ?5.00. Sizes 21/2 to 9 Widths AAA to C No Exchanges—No Refunds DRESSES Some very high styles for such a ]ow price, in all sizes, in every wanted winter shade. We have better dresses—but if your budget calls for these, we have them. HATS SI A swell assortment of little high style hats in every wanted winter shade in this group. GOATS $5.95 The best coat value in Arkansas —sizes and colors getting scattered though—you'll have to hurry. Others at ?9.95, ?12.95 and up. Sport coats and fur trims in the latter group. Kayser Panties 49c Band legs, and elastic legs, in every size, and you know Kay r ser underwear quality, DUGGAR'S Women's and Childrens Ready-to-Wear Women's—Misses Shoes

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