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

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, December 16, 1938
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Priday, DeciDmberlG, lf)38 -*Tl—i~~l '• fl "•! lira i ' - --. ' • HOPE STAR, HOPS. ARKANSAS TELBPH6NE321 f| CicKIng On To Christmas j It's getting on lo Christmas! The old jj| charm is in the air; i/| The lips of love are whispering (heir *f secrets everywhere.-. C> And now Ihe wide world over the * tender hearl.s and true Arc plotting all the pretty deeds there, pocket, books can do. _ It's gelling on to Christmas, rich and poor rtnd high and low Are gazing in the windows now with eyes that fairly glow; Ajnd all the wide world over the lovely grandmas gray 4 Are busy knitting pretty trophies ^ they're going lo give away, s And all the wide world over now the t little children pause To ask if their behavior will delight old Santa Claus. Oh. there arc weeks when selfishness and bitterness arc rife. And days when hate and malice seem to mar the charm of life, But getting on (o Christmas all the old smiles reappear, And the blustering world turn? kindly at the closing of the year. —E. A. G. burn School of Dancing at (he City iuuditorium, receipts to go for charity, WHS n very Interestiirg ami beau, tiful performance, The Review war given in two parts opening with the Circus scene, and included the clown, dancing girls, troupers, juggles ami gypsies and ' rnidgefk There was little scene called the Japanese Sane Man, and a most attractive dance called the "Military" with a dance scene on the large drum, Ihe second part continued with dance specialties, bringing hi .dancc.s with .special costumes, which were most attractive; the show closed with a very clever puppet show, portraying well known characters of story book lore. The review reflected much credit on the director, Mrs. B. J. Ogburn and the lovely costumes were also selected by Mrs. Ogburn. William Routon i.s spending a few 1 Mr. anil Mrs. J. M. Houston: an Miss Mnrtha Houston left Thursday for New Albany, Miss., where the were called lu attend the funeral ser vices held for Mr. Houston's sister who passed on at her home in lha ci,ly Wednesday. The Dance Review given by Ihe Og DOUBLE FEATURE BUCK JONES "SUDDEN BILL DORN" BOB STEELE "Gun Ranger" FRI. SAT. SUN.-MON. "Crime School" and 'Advenure in Sahara' FRIDAY- MARX BROS, in "ROOM SERVICE" I SATURDAY DOUBLE 1. GENE AUTRY in "Western Jamboree' 2. "THE STORM" SUN-MON-TUES FREDRIC MARCH VIRGINIA BRUCE in "THERE GOES MY HEART" Gift Gowns A Special Purchase Just in Time for Christmas Buying Lenora Routon in Louisiana Slate University at Baton Rouge. He will be accompanied home by Miss Routon, who wilt spend the holiday season with with her mother, Mrs. Ralph Routon and other home folks. The Womans Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church will jr.— Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the church. Mr. Mrs. Frank Ward and Miss Lucy Hannah will have as week-end guests Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Hannah and daughter, Mary Margaret of Shrcvc- port, La. Mrs. A. B. Pattern and son, Fred arc week-end guests of relatives friends in Alexandria, La. and •no hope or happiness tor humanity except where loving, relationships are established among men. Jesus made the message of love .distinctive in that He applied ji to every phase and relationship of. life. Ho did not set it up as the bond between men in an ideal, society, saying, "A day will co mewhen all men will love one another, and when we shall have a society where that is possible." He brought His message of love into the world of actual humanity with all its varying interests and with all its conflicting jealous and hatreds. And He said (Jir,t the anly way of bettering this world was where men learned, even in these very conditions to love , their enemies. It is natural and easy to love one's friends. Only an abnormal man fails lo feel affection for Ihose of his own kin and of his own Iribe. Bui Jesus saw il in such love, pleasant as it might be no real gain or overcoming. "If ye love them that love you, what reward have ye?" It is when one's love reaches out more widely and deeply to the overcoming of, hale and selfishness that love really lifts man and socilcy to a higher level. This is whore the emphasis must be—not only upon love, nor upon love only one's neighbors, but upon love to one's enimies. We must-view even the most evil of men and the worst of oppressors and persecutors of today wit hhope and iwth a yearning for human redemption. I£ is easy, in the presence of the horrible atrocies thai nre being perpetrated, to vent'our feelings fact, it cio so. But our effectivness in overcoming these things will depend upon what we are doing in a positive way to counteract Ihe wrong. We may express a great deal of sympathy for victims at a distance, bill are we to receiv cand hel pthcse our own land? We may in bitter denunciation. In is almost imposible not to Three Student Leaders in Blevins; NigK W " S0 "' Ullito ^ )f 1IU! Horiletl sch001 »"" cr of Blcvi » s RIGHT—Evn Jean Shufficlcl, business manager of the Hornet. willing victims in other countries ,but are we heeding of theh interfernces with liberty that are increasingly evident in our own land? Mrs. Charles Briant has as Guests for the holidays, Mrs. C. D. Lauterbach and children of Sunset, La. and Miss .Lucile Briant. Weekly Sunday School Lesson By WM. E. GILROY, D. D, Editor, of Advance I have formerly remarked upon the grea Himeloss of recent lessons that come with particular appropriatness and challenge into the area of present world conditions and events. Could there be more important lesson at the present moment than htis concerning Christ's ne wcommand- mcnl of love? The civilized world stands appalled at thereceiit revelations of enmity and hale. We have seen the destruction of boundaries and the downfall of nations because peoples, of different race and language refused to live together wilht tolcr- int recognition of one another an dof their mutual interests. We have seen a whole people persecuted, oppressed, robbed, and harried in incredible ways by one of the largest nations of Europe; and we have see other in the same country similarly persecuted because of their religion. In another part of the world an indent and peaceable people has been its life uprooted and its country ravaged by a ruthlessly militaristic nation, concerning whom it may be said that they have only too sadly followed the example set them by western nations at their worst. Hre in our own land we realized that the menace to democracy that . is present '" sec- (ional pcalousios and in religious, social, and racial bigotry. Surely there is no lesson that we need to learn so much as the lesson of love, and the fact that there can bt Thus, in this world, we must preach and live the doctrine of the good neighbor, but we must do even more. We must seek to build up a neighborly world where enimies, through love, may become neighbors. . CHURCHES FIRST iYIKTHODIST CHURCH Kenneth L. Spore, Pastor The subject of the sermon by the pastor, Kenneth L. Spore, at the morning service, 10:50 a. m., will be "The Character of Jesus." There will be special music by the choir, directed by Mrs. B. C. Hyatt. At 5:30 p. m. there will be presented the annual White Christinas program. The pageant to be given was written by the pastor, assisted by Mrs. Ralph Routon and Mrs. Edwin Ward. It has been directed by Mrs. Routon and Mrs. Ward, who have been helped by Mrs. Archer Dunkum and Miss Nannie Purkins. During the program, vocal solos will be rendered by Miss Martha Houston, Paul O'Neal, Betty Ann Benson, Mrs. Hollis Luck and Harlan Spore. William Ralph Roulon will play a clarinet solo. A male chorus will sing one number. A children's choir will sing one .selection. The regular choir will sing several numbers. Others taking part in the progru'm' will be: John Paul Sanders, Vernon Simpson, Jimmy Walters, J. C. Turner and Clifford Franks, Jr. (Sheyhcrds); Barbara LaGrone (The Angel); Jean Dunkum, Nannette Williams, Carolyn Hamilton, Norma Jean Franks, Martha Wray, Barbara 'Sue Stephenson, Carolyn Hawthorne, Betty Willis Northcutt, Mary Anita Lasctcr, Virginia Sue Sutton (Angels); C. Cook, Jr., E. P. Young, Jr., and Kenneth Crank (Wise Men); Gwendolyn. Evans (Mary); Jack Honey cutt (Joseph'; Rev. Kenneth L. Spore (Reader); a Children's Choir from the Junior and Intermediate Departments. service at 7:30. CHURCH OF CHRIST J. A. Copcland, Minister Morning Services: Bible Classes at 10 a. m. Preaching at 11 a. m. Evening Services: Young People's Bible class at G:30 p. m. Preaching at 7:30 p. hv. "The Mission of the Church," will be Elder Copeland's subject next Sunday morning, and Sunday night he will speak on "The Lord's Looking-Glass." A cordial invitation is extended to all. UNITY BAPTIST FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH L. J. Nichols, Pastor Fourth and Ferguson St. We have been shosen by church for the coming year. The church has been wonderfully blessed and souls added to our number. Sunday school is growing nicely for which truly we are glad. We wish to fextend to our many friends an invitation to co'm'e and be with us in our services. Prayer meeting Wednesday and Friday nights. God's Bible study Tuesday afternoon 2:30. Young people's service Tuesday night. Sunday school 9:45. Preaching at 11. Services Sunday night beginning each Sunday school 10 a. m. Bro. R. L. .Byers will give lecture at 11 a. m. subject "70th Week of Daniel." Come and hear him. Young People's meeting 6:30 p. m. Preaching 7:30 p. m. Eld. A. D. Taulbee. Prayer service 7 p. m. Wednesday evening. Come and worship with us, if you are not attending church start n °w. A welcome for you come and get it. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Rev. Thomas Brewster, Pastor Sunday school at 9:45 with Christmas programs in all the departments. Morning service at 10:55 with special Christmas music and sermon. The Christinas Pageant entitled "There Was No Room" will be presented at the Vesper hour 5 o'clock when the special Joy Gift Offering will be taken. At the morning service the loose change Offering will be devoted to Ohrist'm'as Charity in the local church. Any one desiring to make a special contribution may do so by handing same to Mrs. Carson Lewis. The officers will appreciate-it-if those who have not as yet handed in their pledges for the Minister's Annuity Fund .will place them in thq offering Sunday morning, in order that'the' Campaign may be cosed. We desire to thank all those who have contributed, to this fund so generously. The monthly meeting pf the Woman's. Auxiliary. Monday at 3 p. m. Midweek prayer service Wednesday at 7:30.p. m. . SERIAL STORY SKI'S THE LIMIT BY ADELAIDE HUMPHRIES COPYRIGHT. 1838 NEA SERVICE, INC. Last Times Friday O FOR THE 1 PRICE OF Clip This Ail—Good For One Free \clmission with One Paid 2fl c Ticket Starring RICHARD DIX CHESTER MORRIS JOAN FONTAINE Also Comedy and Musical SATURDAY Double Feature JOHN WAYNE "The New Frontier" —Also— CHARLES STARRETT in Peter B. Kyncs 1 "T R A I» P E D" No. ,'l "The Lune Ranger" SUNDAY ONLY ROB and JOE SHLETON And Their "SUNSHINE BOYS" On Screen—SUNDAY-MONDAY Don Amcclie, Robert Young Siiuonc Simon—in " J O S E T T E " LACY GOWNS Sleeping Beauties, these lovely lace gowns! Creamy satins, crepes, 'in cn- fhautiiig styles! FHA 5% Loans New and existing property. Real Estate Mort. Loan Service (Pink Taylor, Agent; 309 First Nu- tional Bank Building. Phone 686. LADIES Specialty Shop "Uses Our Gift Wrapping Service' Try Us VQI Your Meat Curing and Smoking. We Dp It Bight. Home Ice Company 916 East Tliird Street Hojpe, Ark. PV«V-VfV-V.VV.%V» ToHU-rdnyi Corey i>rni>»*cN li Sully but .she doiibtx herxvlf, IN torn lion\cc/i her triumph and liur four "f losing nun. CHAPTER V AT Sally's insistence, that nex morning of her last lesson, Da agreed to let her' try a steepe hill. "But when you corne to th Intermediate sign," he cautioned "bear to the left. The rest of thi trail is dangerous—there's a shee drop of forty-five degrees at on point, some wicked turns and. mor than one obstacle, an open brool for one thing; near the ravine, a barbed wire fence." Sally had taken that trail, mor than once, clearing its obstacles mastering its turns. But of course she could not tell that to Dan Or should she confess to him, on this last morning—this last da> that they might have together— that she had deceived him? Would he forgive her,' understand, if she did? Looking at his grave face, into his honest gray eyes, she had her doubts. He would think she had been laughing at him, pretending lo be a novice, as indeed, at the start, she had. He would not realize she had chosen the only way she could contrive in hei subtle feminine fashion, to make him take notice of her. "It has been fun, hasn't it?" she asked, impulsively, eagerly. "These early morning lessons. You've enjoyed them, too, haven't you Dan? You'll be a little bit sorry to have them end?" Sorry that this is our last time together, she meant. Sorry to have me go away. Perhaps never to see me again. It was funny, and yet not at all funny, either, the ache that this last thought could bring. "Yes. It's been fun." Dan's answer was brief, his gray eyes unsmiling. "Do you think I'm the sort of girl you thought I was?" Sally persisted. "Prom trotter, party girl—not good for anything else?" Maybe it was not quite fair to ask him that. But she had to know. * * * JTE climbed steadily on, not turning his head to look at her. Maybe because he knew how lovely she looked, her cheeks flushed from the clean sweet air, her dark eyes shining; lovely and unattainable—for him. "Don't you like me—a little bit?" Sally persisted, her heart hammering hard beneath her plaid jacket, and not just from the long climb; she knew how to conserve her breath for that. "I like you, Dan—a lot," she added softly, frankly, without any coquetry or guile. She had forgot that this conquest had been begun on a dare. That their worlds lay miles apart i The only thing that mattered i this beautiful white world on th crystal morning was the answer h would give. He turned toward her now, al most roughly. They had reache the mountain top. It was abov timber line; they could look dow on a layer of whipped-crear clouds, nestling low over the dar forest; the long clean sweep c deep powder snow. This was world apart, belonging just t them. "You know you shouldn't as. me that," Dan said. His tone wa rough, too, almost angry. "Why not?" Sally said. He look held his. "Because you know I do. I lik you too much, Sally Blair. Mor than I've any right to, more thax I should." * * * TF her heart had hammered hard before, now its beating was al most suffocating, a dizzy, throb bing song of joy. For this wa Sally's moment, her hour o triumph. He liked her—more thai he should. He felt toward her a she did toward him. As she had as she knew now, from that firs time when she had stopped to see lim poised, high above her head to watch the incredibly swift graci of his flight, to know that she mus find out who he was, what he was somehow get to know him. "What if I give you the right? Sally asked. Time was so fleet- ng, this lovely moment would jreak to drift away like the clouds below. Everything had to come to an end, as she had said to Corey only last night. Though it was not of Corey she thought now. "You couldn't," Dan answered till gruffly. "You don't know A-hat you're saying. It might seem •ight—here and now—but, as I old you, I can't allow myself to lave time for girls like you. I lon't dare believe in you, Sally Blair." "Then you are a coward!" Sally eturned. The high color flamed n her cheeks; her dark eyes wore heir dangerous look. She had of- ered him her heart—she, Sally Blair, Queen of the carnival, most -5opular girl of them all. She had ffered him her heart, and he had efused it. He had taken her mo- nent of triumph, the song in her eart, and broken it between his trong hard hands. * * * OU think you're so fine and brave," Sally said. "Because ou are king on skis. But you're coward at heart, Dan Reynolds, fou're afraid of your own self, of ie real things in the world. I new that—from the first. I told ic others. Corey and all the ang. I only Bothered with you, et you teach me what I already knew about skiing, to show you up, put you in your place, have the last laugh. It was all in fun. —on a dare." "You mean that?" Dan took a step toward her, caught her two wrists in his strong clasp. His gray eyes were black with fury; the high spots of color stood out on his smoothly tanned skin. "Of course I mean it!" Sally cried. Because she didn't, at all. Because she did not know what had made her say such things, now that they were no longei true. Because her heart was crying out. Because she loved him —and hated him—at the same time. "I never meant anything so much before. I'll prove it to you —if you like." She wrenched away from him, swung on her skis, headed for the edge of the sheer drop. She heard Dan call out a warning, the W hir of his skis. But Sally had taken the schuss!—skis close, body nearly erect, hands at her sides. Perfect form and grace and skill. Perfect landing, too, on the smooth firm surface a hundred feet below. Wind humming in her ears, lashing against her face, the .vhite world skimming past like \ lantern-slide run off at top speed. Thirty-five or 40 miles an hour, with the wind, urging her on. Now she would pass the Cau- ion sign of the Intermediate run. Si * * thought she heard Dan's voice again, raised in shrill varning, or perhaps in a cry of appeal. But now Sally was driven on by a stronger force than ajiger, or hatred or love. She was filled >vith the sheer exultation of peed, the mad glory of danger. She knew that soon Dan would atch up with her, although, she lad got off to such a head, start, could not keep the lead all he way. Now she cleared' the irook with one wide clean sweep —that would make Dan catch his reath, open his eyes! She could lot see the fence at the foot of he hill—perhaps a snow drift oncealed it from this distance. Once more she heard Dan's oice—he must be almost up to er. This time she heard him, call er name, repeatedly, urgently. Then, throwing her weight on le outside ski to check control in 10 first "Christie," preparing to orlage for the forward lean, the vind caught the tips of Sally's cis, she plunged forward, crum- ling into a tangled heap, was urtled on down the steep pitch oward the barbed wire fence that oomed now, ominously near. The last tiling she remembered Dan's cry, calling her City Hall Contract atPreseottlsLet Fayetteville! Man Is Ten- ijatively Awarded Project PRESCQTT, Ark,—OT—E. V. Bird of Fayetteville tentatively was awarded a contract for construction of a new city hall here Thursday by the city council. His bid of $21,170 was the lowest of seven submitted.. The city will issue '517,000 in bonds for the project, the remainder to be supplied by a public works administration grant. Immediate approval by the PWA of Bird's bid would permit construction to start before January 1. Lower Railroad Fare Is Favored Passenger Coach Fare o£ * Cents Per Mile Is Voted Plan Is Dropped U. S. Abandons Program of Special Low Prices to Certain Groups • WASHINGTON.-, (/P) -^Secretary, of Agriculture. Wallace indicated Friday that a proposal he. advanced last fall for the.distribution, of:farm products to low-income groups at reduced prices would not be laid befpre the new congress. Wallace told the president that because of "many practical difficulties" his department is not yet ready to undertake any extensive program of this kind. Program,; May Keep County Judge^rom Post Gqvernor May Withhold Commission of North Arkansas Judge LITTLE ROCK.-WP)-Attorney General Jack Holt held Friday that Governor Bailey had authority' to. withhold the commission of a county-judge-elect who had defaulted in/,his accounts while holding another office. The governor told his press conference Friday that the question had arisen, in a north Arkansas county where the sheriff and collector had been elected county judge in the November election. .The: comptrollers office reported that the sheriff owed the state about 5400 on account. ' Dies Committee to Make Recommendations to,'-. Congress WASHINGTON.- (IP, -The hooas committee on un-American activities will recommend to congress next morith a five-point progratm' designj>4 to control subversive influences in the United States. , * TKe committee, which has beenjetivi broiled, in controversy throughout jtt existence, ended four months'of' teslU mony Thursday. __ Santa, has a bu non.—Patt;qlm4n. Kenneth Perry, petroit, as he ,bw,Uglit; a^ red-coated, whiskered fellow,! ir^-wel station in protective custody. , ""' ; The.D.uke of Windsor is 'unquestionably the world's greatest lover." lie, never like me.—Elsa Maxwell. WASHINGTON. —W-The Southeastern Railroad Presidents conference voted Friday, to establish a, basic passenger coach, fare, of 1% cents per mile as soon as possible. The railroads represented by these executives serve the entire Sputh. Cities to Ask for (Continued from Page One) CHE gain, ringing faintly, persistently n her ears. • (To Be Contiauedi Big Leagues Will TryNightBasebaH Both Major Leagues Also Agree on Uniform Baseball NEW YORK-(/P)-In a "kiss and make up" session marked by the friendliest attitude shown between the two loops in a long time, baseball's big leagues Wednesday agreed on a uniform ball and introduced night ball in both circuits for the 1939 season. Not since the last split on the question of the "dead" or "live" ball back in 1935 has there been such a spirit of concession between the two sides of the big league picture as was shown throughout the second day of the three day annual conclave. After meeting Tuesday and Wednesday in sep'arate get togethers, the two loops convene under Commissioner K. M. Landis' guidance Thursday in joint session. While rumors of impending trades still were heard, each of the two leagues gave some ground in then- previous j^tand on the ball question. They finally agreed on a pellet for 1939 which will have the raised and increased stitching of this year's so- 1 called .'dead" ball of the National League, and the thinner cover of the American League's livelier missle, Then, the junior circuit swept its objections to night baseball out the window, passed a resolution introducing the game to its league, and granted permission to the Cleveland Indians and Philadelphia Athletics to' start the arc light business going next season. The Indians, with a partial lighting system already erected in Cleveland Municipal Stadium, will spend about $60,000 to complete it in time for the '39 campaign. Connie Mack will invest some 5100,000 in a plant for the A's Shibe Park. With the Philadelphia park equipped, it is likely the Phillies, who now play in the same stadium as the A's will join the Cincinnati Reds and the Dodgers in performing under the lights ! n the National League. While the magnates met behind locked doors, the managers and writers c swept all over the halls and lobbies by the trade winds which blew so hot it seemed just about every club n the league was on the verge of presenting a "new faces" act. Bucky iarris, the Senators' pilot, and Del Baker, boss of the Detroit Tigers, were elosek-il for an hour, but Bucky came -ml later with the flat statement that t diri not concern any deal. However. a s one writer pointed out, what else would two managers be alking about by themselves for a full i hour. There was a recurrence of the! •eport that shortstop Cecil Travis of he Nats was headed for Detroit, but he Senators explained the Tigers were lot willing to offer enough playing nalcrial in exchange. here Thursday. Representatives of the state's municipalities voted to sponsor a measure calling for increase in the gasoline tax turnback from threerquarters pf a cent a gallon—which is paid into county highway funds under present statutes —to one cent, with the increased share to be earmarked for use by cities and towns. Representatives of 41 towns and cities who attended the meeting said that a concerted effort to pass the proposed measure would be made. They hoped for co-operation of county judges but were determined to present a united front to any-opposition. Speakers said the proposal would not affect the county road fund -nor reduce revenues for county turnback. They sajd municipalities needed the money to maintain streets of towns and cities now in "desperate financial plight" because of insufficient revenues. A man that's got the name of having a few dollars can't afford to go back to his home town.—Tony Palazolo, fight promoter, San Francisco. HAS A NASTY Riib baby's back, chest, ani throat "veith Vicks VapoBub anff- tuck him deep into bed. What J/ comfort to know that. VapoRwb,,: goes to work right away to rellew the misery or his cold without " "dosing"-.without risk of stbm- " ach upsets. And what a comfort.} to know, that long after restful \ sleep comes, VapoRub will stOK* be working—two ways at once 1 -? < direct through the skin like a' 1 poultice, and direct to the irirU", tated air-passages with its medl- , cated vapors. You'll find that' of ten by morn-. " ing the-worst 666 Liquid, Tablets Salve, Nose Drops relieves COLDS first day, HEADACHES and FEVER due to Colds, in 30 minutes Try "Rub-My-Tism"—a Wonderful Liniment NOTICE STOCKHOLDERS MEETING The stockholders meeting of the Hope Federal Savings & Loan Association will be held &t 7:45 p. m. January 11, 1939, at the office of Greening Insurance Agency, Give.Her A Di-ess for XMAS DRESS SALE 2 for $5.00 Former §7;95 to $12.95 Values, Choice Selection LADIES Specialty Shop tfour, Sift .will shine out pnL CKrisfmas morning Jf ypiy ^4' lection is NORRIS Exqm'siVv pandies .. . Finest Chocolat^%; 'perfectly, styled packaqrsj tit 25cto$3.50 HOLIDAY SPECIAL FRIED CHICKEN*? 40c " DOZEN FRIED Oysters 25c „ EXTRA SPECIAL ~ I Tomato Stuffed with Chicken 1 V Salad. Baked Stuf(ed potato.V i?» Slice Pickle. Crackers— A. f t T »i+ «/ 2 f t 25c | Checkered Cafe |: Ihe Leading Druggist "We've Got It" Phone 62 Motorcycle Delivery . . .. Approximately §5 per cent of Polish workers make their living from agriculture. American Radiator Floor Furnaces Installed Terms Harry W. Shiver PUJMBINQ-ELECTRICAL Refrigerators Florence Ranges Rugs Tables Hope Hardware

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