Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 27, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, April 27, 1943
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Page 3
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fWstlay, April 27, MOM STAR/MOM, ARKANSAS PAGE THRU >oetal and P erfoiia i Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phor.a 768 Between 6 d. m. and 4 p. m. 5cial Calendar sdny, April 27th Edwin Hankins, Jr. will be Jess to members of the Cosmo"Inn club nl her homo on East street, 7:45 o'clock. inesday, April 28th lie Friday Music club will tnecl •10 home of Mrs. Garretl Story |rclioiirsal, 2 o'clock. All form- lembers :iro invited to atlentl, les. of "Listen lo the Lambs" be rcf|uircd. Contributors to County Red Cross Drive _|les of Parties for Methodist S.Htlrch School Students 'he children of the Pre-school of the Methodist church were I'ertaincd with a series of Easter lies: the two-year group on aflornnon aijd the four- Sr group on Saturday afternoon, •"riday afternoon Mrs. ,lim Cole Mrs. F. L. Ilairr served on the imiltee to complete arrangc- for the party. Mothers of children hid the traditional ilorod eggs on (ho church lawn .the small guests to hunt. the hunt, games were play- cookies and fruit juice were jrved from low tables placed in nursi.'ry and decorated in the (Istcr motif. M Saturday afternoon the teach- in the Kindergarten depart- ent, Mrs. William Wray, lender, rs. J. W. Perkins. Mrs. Herbert ss, and Miss Evelyn Brian), di- cled the hunting of eggs on the and later served punch and in the Kindergarten rooms. :The serving tables were decorat- with Easier bunnies and chicks. Eggs used in the hunt were pverly dyed shells, filled with candio.s ,nnd other favors. Ernest Turner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Turner, also of Spring Hill. The double ring ceremony was performed Saturday evening, April 24, at the home of the officiating minister, the Rev. W. R. Hamilton, pastor of the First Baptist church of Hope. The bride wore a becoming dress of dusty pink with navy accessories. Her shoulder corsage was of sweetheart roses. Miss Mary Lee Rider was the maid of honor and only attendant. Monroe Rogers served the groom as best man. Mrs. Turner is n graduate of Spring Hill high school and attended Magnolia A. atid M. college. The groom is also a graduate of Spring Hill high school and attended Magnolia A. and M. College. After a wedding trip lo Hot Springs, Mr. and Mrs. Turner will be at home at 300 South Pine street, Hope, whore Mrs. Turner is in the payroll section of the Southwestern Proving Ground. Mr. Turner is an employee of the City Bakery. Previously reported Hamp Muldrow Lydia Howard Rev. J. L,. Cross Mary Thompson E. J. McFadden Mrs. Mandla Pasker Mr. Marshall A. G. Phillips Mary F. Sulton Clara B. Buchanan Margaret Hill Mrs. Slellla Smith ... Eddie Stewart Rev. J. T. Inez Webb Pearl L. Fricrson .. j Gus Garland Minnie McFaddcn .. Mrs. Rotta Cox Maggie Perkins Elder O. N. Dennis Rev. W. S. Davis Mattie Cla.rk , Candines C'river .... Minnie Harris Hedclic Garland .$11,447.01 $1.00 1.00 1,00 10 10 1.00 25 1.00 10 215 1.00 25 Mrs. Lucy Ragland 1.00 Mrs. Pearl Jell 1.00 Mrs. Anna Stewart, j,f,. 10 Mrs. Rovn Gamble .., 25 Mrs. Carrie Gamble 1.00 Benjaminc McFaddcn j. 25 Sarah Maxwell :..; 10 Mrs. Ada Carson 05 Mrs. Ellen Sullies 10 A Friend , '.50 Professor HamiHons Room 50 Mrs. B. M. Harrison's Room ... 1.00 Mrs. Harris' Room iiVi'V. 2.00 John Stewart *&;...'.:.' 1.00 CH Hicks :!;; i.oo William Cooper ,..• 1.00 A. R. McKinlcy ..,. 1.50 John McKinley 50 Marshall Lewis Willis R. Lewis :.., Lewis Gro. & Employes....i..«. Wade :..'. Grant Muldrow ••: 05 | Dr. R. C. Lewis .. Suttlcs 50 | j 00 Jackson 1-J'O I Bernice Hughcy .. 2f>! Annie L. Jackson 50 25 15 '.25 1.00 1.00 Ed Stewart Jr Hicks Funeral Home 1.00 ..1.00 ,.10,00 .so 1.00 &fi " .25 5.00 Joe Johnson .10 Municipal Court Cora Speck Earneslino Wafer K. C. Dixon 50 1.00 50 '•""iCarlcc Jackson '....'.'...!". 1.00 .10 .25 i Queen Ester Scoggins , 1.00 Kj.ys, Garden Club to Share ;£Meet\ng with Texarkann Club nbers of the Iris Garden club Hope have been invited to a spo- inceling of the Texarkana Iris ardcn club to be held at Mrs. Al,, v . „._... Easley's country place. "East- ^f''y>ij01gh" on the Mandcville road Fri- IVf'JrSd'aV. April HO, at 2:30 o'clock. i ; '.g;|^fAniiiiig the hostesses for the day ,i?)i|PpMrs. H. J. Choscr of Hope. '','fio^yWombors of the Hope club will U ^!|it)M; given an opportunity 'f.yjjj$jrs. Easley's iris, which v^vflpnffull bloom. Lt. and Mrs. Rnyford Camp Are Honored Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Camp were hosts Easter Sunday in honor of Lt. and Mrs. Rayford A. Camp of Alborc|ucrque, New Mexico. An al fresco supper was served the following: LI. and Mrs. Camp. Mr. and Mrs. Fvanklin O/.mor and children, Terry and Lynda of Shreveport, Mrs-. Floyd Bailey and children, Marilyn and Ronnie of Gurdon. Mrs. Homer Ward and daughter, Anela Sue. of Prescntl, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rider and sons, Larry and Bobby, of Palmos, Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Camp, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Rogers, Mrs. Winston Monts and son, Danny. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Fuller and children Carlene and Don. Howard Sanford. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Camp and son. Billy. Mr. and Mrs. Hamp Huetl and daughters, Frances, Carolyn, and Joann, Mr. and Mrs. Bryan Camp and son, Wayne, and Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Cam)), all of Hope. Fetes Party Gaston ^liiMonday afternoon, April 20. lil- clti^ Miss Carolyn Ruth Gaston cele- JSfirfllod her fifth birthday at the Coming and Going Mrs. R. H. Ragan of Greenville, to view i Texas and Mrs. Robc.rt C. Ragan arc now I ;l nd young son, Robert linker, of Fort Worth are house guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Gosncll. •ifMi*^' 01 ' nn hour of supervised play. Iri'Mtpfi little hostess invited the quests >,"mTJj^tb the kindergarten room, where '.Jir^^jfje tables were attractively decor- fSjSS^.ated with flowered cloths in pastel f-jf|a(sjl^dcs. Individual cakes emboss- |';|||ii§9'in pink and bhie and topod with candle marked the covers of fe guests. Paul Gaston served ice and cake to 20 young The honorce received a 1 of lovely gifts. irner-Reid |Mr. and Mrs. II. E. Reid of Spring ill announce the marriage of [jeir daughter, Laura Faye, to EW SAENGER Leroy Murphy of the United States Coast Guard has returned to Baltimore after an extended stay with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Murphy. Mrs. William R. Parsons, Jr. and son, William Reed Parsons HI. of Little Rock are guests in the home of Lt. Parson's sister. Mrs. M. S. Bates, and Mr. Bates. Petly officer Ray Turner of the United Stales Coasl Guard, stationed at Miami, Fla. has arrived for a visit with relatives and friends in Hope and Lewisville. Mrs. Mary Flonory Bessie D. Flonnry Mrs. Gertrude Tyrcc Tank Tyree Jim Austin Mrs. Geneva Tuggles . . Ella Mac Glenn L D. Glenn Rosa Mao Wyatt Glenn M. K. Jackson Jones Jennie Riley Mrs. William Ancxandor Henry T. Trent Mallie Bell Banks Martha Hall Callena McFaddcn Persic Turner Lena Hicks Frank Flenory Phacbe Spears Tressio Laudermilk 1.00 .50 .25 .25 1.00 .25 1.00 2.00 .50 1.00 .25 1.00 .50 l.?0 1.00 .25 1.00 .50 2.00 . .10 1.00 Flossie Jackson Rev. J. W. Williams Grant Davcnporl 1.00 1.00 1.00 Mablc Robinson 1.00 Larry Dixon 1.00 Anna Mac Florence 1.00 Hallie Jackson 1,00 Will Roberts .• 1.00 Mary E. Pondcxlcr 1.00 Mary Johnson , 1.00 Gertrude .Fricrson 1.00 Mrs. Jim Vaughn 25 Ada Peoples, 1.00 Mrs. D. C. Louis '.... .25 Cash 50 George 1.00 Mary Rector 1.00 E. A. Morsani 5.00 Wtiymon Rasberry 2.00 R. M. Jones 2.50 W. A. Amos 1.00 Jim Jones 2.00 H. Wood 1.00 Roy Johnson 1.50 City Docket Oscar Powell, driving a car while under Ihc influence of inloxicaling liquor, tried, fined $100, notice of appeal. George Garret, running a "Slop" sign, forfeited $1 cash bond. Herrill McClughan, incorrect parking, forfeited $1 cash bond. . Helman Mitchell, incorrect/ parking, forfeited $1 cash bond. A. D. Barrow, drunkenness, tried, found not guilty. The following entered a plea to a charge of drunkenness and were assessed a penalty of $10 fine: Stephen Williams, Truman Downs, Jess Atkins. Mary Ella Green and A. B. Jackson. The following forfeilod $10 cash bond on a charge of drunkenness: George Jones, Fred Gulhrie, T. D. Dotson, Roy Davis, Finas Holyfield, Henry McGill, T. D. Wren, Harmon Powell, Joe Moody, Dalton Jones, H. E. Lockard, Joe Force, Bcrnico Boswell and Harry Abram. State Docket Augusta Phillips, unlawful sale of wine, plea of guilty fined $50. Ode Morgan, embezzlement, dismissed. Singleton Bryan, Jr., speeding, forfeilcd $5 cash bond. Fan Lewis, drunkenness, plea ol guilty fine $10. Beatrice Jones, cruelty lo children, tried, fined $50 and 3 months in jail, notice of appeal, bond fixed at $150. Corinc Delonoy .10 I/olia Haney 15 Lillian Kountz 1.00 Lucille Cox 10 Gertrude Monk 05 A. J. Summons 1.00 C. L. Flenory 1.00 Elijiah Williams 50 Simeon Dcloney 4.00 Annie Deloney 50 Florence E. Deloney Jr 25 Thomas Lee Walker 1.00 Fannie Wilherspoon 25 Lilio Lewis 50 Jim Allen 1.00 Gladys Williamson 10 John A. Reed 1.00 Johnnie Holmes 50 George Logan 25 Lily B. Logan 25 Emma Dunlap 10 Mrs. Rosio Bradom 10 Mrs. Roxic Hadley 50 Mrs. M. Holmes 25 Mrs. Estcllar Joiner 10 G. W. Joiner 10 ! Mr. & Mrs. T. R. Bryant 3.00 Woodmen of the World 5.00 Nazarcne School Teachers 3.00 Gurnsey Teachers 26.50 Yergcr School Teachers 34.25 Oglesby 6 y Room GO Oglesby G 7. Room 4.00 Today in Congress By The Associated Press Senate war investigating commil- tce hears WPB Chairman Nelson and Petroleum Administrator Ickes on aviation gasoline — rubber dispute: Total reporlcd lo dale ...$11,037.81 Library Notes • "The Human Comedy" by Wil* liam Saroyan is the newesl ficiiori top-seller on the "What America is Reading" list. Local readers will be interested in knowing thai Iwo copies are available al the Hempstead County Library. . Saroyan's first novel, "The-Human Comedy" is the story of an American family in wartime, and in particular of Homer .Macauley, the fastest messenger in San Joaquin valley. With all the qualities of warmth cheer ,and humanity which have endeared Saroyan lo his reading public, the book abounds in unfor Sellable scenes. Homer running Ihc Two-Twenly hurdles; lillli Ulysses imprisoned in the bea Irap in Covington's store; old-time telegraph operator Willie Grogan with a bottle in the desK drawer Ic fuzz the sharp reality of the cvev flowing messages of love and hope and pain and death; Spangler, will a love for the whole world anc every living Ihing; Homer's olde brother, Marcus singing as Ihc Iroop train in which he sils hurtles away from home. Saroyan has done many things, but he has here done something which even his oldest friends scarcely dared to predict—a war- lime novel of the home front which succeeds in capturing, and which nowhere oversleps, Ihc modesly of ordinary human beings. It. is a very great achievement. Classified! Ads must be In office day before publication. All Wont Ads cosh In advonee. Not token over the Phone. One tlfne—2t word, minimum 30e Six times-—Se word, minimum 7Se Three times—3i/ 2 e word, minimum 50e One month—18c word, mlnmium $2.70 Rates are for continuous insertions only "THE MORE YOU TELL THE QUICKER YOU SELL." For Rent ILOSE-IN. SOUTH SIDE MOD- crn duplex. Unfurnished. Automatic hot water healer. Private entrances. Sec Tom Carrel. 2-tf 2 OR 3 UNFURNISHED ROOMS. 404 West Ave. G. Mrs. John II. Ames. 24-Otpd :LOSE IN. MODERN DUPLEX. North apartmenl furnished. Two beds. South npnrlmcni unfurnished. Private enlrances. See Tom Carrel. 27-lf Wanted to Buy CUT-OVER OR CHEAP LAND. Stale price and location. Boswell & May, Bodcaw, Ark 29-1 mp MEN'S AND BOYS' SPRING SUITS pants and shoes. Ladies' and children's spring dresses and low heel shoes. Bedspreads and sheets. R. M. Patterson, East Second St. 31-tf RIALTO Starts Today Ann Ronald Sheridan Reagan in f Kings Row" Also {Laurel and Hardy m •"A Haunting We Will Go" Mr. and Mrs. K. C. Caplinger, Jr. and sons, Kelsic III, and Thomas Ray arc vacationing in Fordyce with relatives. . Mrs. W. A. Price spent the past week in Shreveport, where she was joined by her son, Staff Sergeant Emerson V. Price of Camp Hulen, Texas. They wore house guests of Mrs. Price's sisler, Mrs. Merle Howard, and Mr. Howard. Treating Saves •Peanut Seeds From Insects Fiirmors who have planted pen- nuts in the past only lo see the seed dug up and eaten by crows, salamanders, moles, and other pests are advised by Oliver L. Adams, iounty Agent, that much of this damage can be overcome by treating these seed before planling with mixture of equal parts of pine tar and kerosene. This mixture, he said, can be sprinkled, or sprayed over the seed peanuts. Covering the seed with the mixture is not recommended since a liltle on each seed is all Uial is necessary. The mixture- may be used on shelled or unshellcd seed, but care should be taken in handling shelled seed not to bruise them or break the skin on them. If the seed is to be treated Ceresan lo control seed-borne diseases, the treatment with Ceresan should be done before treating with the pine tar-kerosene mixture. For other practices recommended to increase peanut yields, farmers are advised to get a copy of Extension Leaflet No. 24, "Peanut Production in Arkansas," from the office of the county Extension agent. • SERIAL STORY DARK JUNGLES BY JOHN C. FLEMING & LOIS EBY I COPYRIGHT, 1943, NEA SERVICE, INC. Fighting Family Has 41 In Services Chanulc Field, 111. — (/Pi— Private Paul Coderre of the 907th Guard Squadron of the Army Air Forces stationed here, can really claim lo come from a fighting family. He has thirty three cousins in the armed forces of Canada and seven more in U.S. service uniforms. Coderre comes from Worcester, Mass., and is of French- Canadian ancestry. The first railway dining cars in the United Stales were operated between Philadelphia and Baltimore in. 1803. RIVALRY CHAPTER XX «T ILA!" Even as he shouted it, Barry had the feeling it would wake him out of n dream. Bui the vision remained Ihere in the open door of his bedroom. Allison's voice sounded nl his shoulder. "How , did you get herc?' ; It was as surprised and confused as his own. "By plane lo Panama Cily, boat lo Puerlo Barrios, and mule train from Ihere," murmured Lila. The words released Barry from his trance. He sprang forward. "You must be halt dead!" A.s he srosscd Ihc room toward his fiancee ho hod a half-formed beliei that she would faint in his arms. She did no such thing. She gave him a smile of greeting, weary but composed, and held up her face for his kiss. Barry kissed her dazedly, then led her quickly to his one deep chair. "Have a bed made up, will you, Allison?" He broke off as Lila'.s eyes followed his toward the blonde girl in chiffon and diamonds slill standing in the window. "You and Allison met on the boat the night I sailed," he reminded Lila. "Allison Topping." "Yes, I remember," said Lila. She nodded at Allison but her voice was cryptic. "So odd," she said, "that you two met again in the jungle." "Yes, wasn't it?" said Allison. Barry realized with dismay that the two were right back into the feud they had begun when they met. He caught the glint of feline laughter in Allison's tone as she turned up the lamp. Lila raised languid arms to remove her sun helmet. Her dark hair was smooth and drawn low on her neck in its usual perfect order. Even in her weather- stained white suit, she looked somehow pressed and immaculate. Barry said, "We'll gel you lo bed like a flash. Whal'll you have, a hot toddy? Coffee?" "Tea, please," murmured Lila, "if U isn't too much trouble." Barry stared at her in amazement. "1 don't see how in heavt-n's name you made that trip and look the way you do!" Allison was on her way lo bring the tea. "Perhaps," there was a note of troubled curiosity in her tone, "it didn't rain when you came through." 'It rained every day," Lila assured her. Barry's concern and admiration for his fiancee deepened as he and Allison rushed about rousing servants, having the small mule train that sloocl around by the front veranda unpacked and taken to the enclosure, gelling her bedroom ready. "You're thinking," Allison accused him tartly, when they had finally gotten the cheerful, uncomplaining Lila in her bed, "that she came through a whole lot better than I did." "You're not rs strong," Barry said. Allison accepted this insult with a resigned sigh. "If I hadn't .seen it, though," she brooded morosely, "I wouldn't have believed it," * * * HPHE next morning, as Allison and Barry ate their breakfast on the estancia veranda, the door opened and Lila strolled out. Barry leaped to his feet. "Lila! You shouldn't have gotten up!" Lila kissed him peacefully and nodded to Allison. "Why not?" she asked innocently. She was in fresh white riding habit, her skin the color of a camellia, her dark eyes glowing with bright purpose. "Because," said Allison bluntly as Barry seated Lila opposite her, "1 wasn't able to. I wasn't able to move out of bed for a couple of days." "Really?" murmured Lila with laughing surprise. "It didn't seem such au awful trip. I suppose I'm as strong as an ox." She didn't look as strong as an ox. She looked slim and cool and exquisile and she knew it. Barry noted with silent amusement that Allison had angrily donned a faded red shirt with the sleeves torn off above the elbow and worn, snagged breeches. The Indian woman brought Lila's coffee. She refused the hot cakes hesitatingly and begged for a thin slice oi toast. The servant hurried away for it, and she reached over to slip her hand into Barry's. "Isn't the jungle fabulous?" she laughed. "Out ol this world. It's ronlly been an adventure for me," Barry gave a chuckle of puzzled admiration. "It was a fool stunt," he said. "But I still don't understand how you survived like you did." Allison suddenly pushed -back he: bench and got up, "1 want to see Renaldo," she said harshly. "'We'll be down at the cooking vats or around the Indian estan- cias if you want to show her around the clearing later, Barry." She stamped down the veranda steps like an angry child and crossed the clearing. Renaldo was not among the Indians working at the boiling ketlles. They smiled at her. She was good luck for them. Like her father had been. She told them she was glad of that, and asked where to find Renaldo. A swarthy chiclero took her to a distant Indian shack, around which curious natives clustered in whispering groups. Inside, Renaldo was bending over Iwo Indians, bolh o£ them obviously sick. They looked strange to her. She asked him who they were. "They came with the mule train that got in late last night," Renaldo told her. A scowl darkened his face. "That woman who came must be a devil." "Why?" demanded Allison. "She rode out in a chair. These men carried it on poles. She made them run a good part of the way. They'll get over it—but they ran oft' about 10 years of their lives!" Allison gasped. "So that's why. . . !" Anger and malice mingled in her cry. "Why what?" Allison whirled. Barry and Lila were standing in the doorway. There was P. strained fear on Lila'.s face. Allison took a deep, malicious breath. Barry's gaze had accustomed itself to the gloom of Hie shack and deepened with concern at the sight of the sick men. "What's wrong with the poor devils?" he cried. "Overwork," snapped Allison. "They-—•" As she looked at Barry, her voice faltered. The gleam went out of her eyes. "They just overworked," she said quietly. She walked out into the blazing sunlight and Renaldo followed her, glaring at Lila. Allison introduced him to Lila. As the tall Spaniard bowed, they all noted the change in his expression. His accusing scowl melted under a warm glow of interest as he turned from Lila to Barry. "Your fiancee. . . ?!" he echoed happily. (To Be Continued) MEDIUM OR LARGE-SIZE FARM Give full description, location and lowest cash price. Confidential W. H. Spencer, Route Two, Hot Springs, Ark. 2G-Gtp Notice bEND ME YOUR NEW OR RE- newal subscriptions for any magazine published. Charles Reynerson. City Hall. l-1mch IT IS NO MILITARY SECRET. Thomason's Cream Market is the best place to sell cream. We give highest market price, plus better net returns. New high price. See me before you sell. Satisfaction assured. Thomason's Cream Market at Barton's Store. 23-3tpd I AM READY TO TAKK CARE OF children while you work; at my home, 715 West Ave. B. Mrs. J. L. Jarrell. 27-3tpd Wanted EXPERIENCED MAN FOR eight acre truck farm. Plenty of water for irrigation. Mr. Wilson at Victory Pool Room. 23-Gtpd For Sale COTTON SEED, D&PL, Stonewel' 2B, Rowden 41A and Cookers long staple, first year from breeder. All $2.00 per bushel. See T. S. McDavilt. 0-tf STONEVILLE 2-B COTTON SEED, first year from breeder. Fresh Jersey Milk Cow. Ear Corn. . Mrs. G. L. Johnson, 3V4 miles on Ropston road. 21-12tpd SEED PEANUTS. GET CERTIFI- catc from A. A. A. office and buy them for GM-c per pound. Pedigreed Stoneville and Rowden 41A cotton seed. Dorlch's 340 hybrid seed corn $7.50 bu. Rutgers tomato plants, also garden and field seeds. E. M. McWilliams Seed Store. 24-lmch Strange Kind Of Desert Camouflage • With the American army in Drench Morocco —(/P)— A soldier's soldier is Major General George S. Patton. Jr., commanding general the Moroccan campaign. Dtlr> ing the hottest fighting at Fed' ala he drove up in his tank to group of officers conferring jy a grove of trees. He was dreSs* ed in old overalls and packed' two ivory-handled pistols. He beck*' oned to him a bemedaled colonel clad in dress uniform and wearing bright red and green fourgeres— cition cords—on his shoulder. "What are you?" the General asked, "A Christmas tree?" The 16th Amendment'to the Constitution giving power to tax incomes, was adopted in February, 1913. from lack of III ^^"^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^^r ^ ^f ^* ^^r w w Then try Lydla Plnkham's TABLETS—one of the best ana quickest home ways in simple anemia to help build up red. blooa to GET. MORE STRENGTH. A great blood-iron tonic I Follow label direction*. Lydia Pinkham's TABiCTS For Prompt and Courteous TAXI SERVICE PHONE 679 I will Appreciate Your Patronage. L. R. Urrey 679 Taxi Co. Fabrics for Warm Weather Coffons & Rayons WOVEN GINGHAMS .... WOVEN SEERSUCKER . , . . PRINTED RAYONS PRINTED BEMBERGS .... SHEER COTTONS . * . . . . NEW PRINTS Hope's Finest Department Store Chas, A. Haynes Co, 59c 79c 79c 98c 29c 29c ON MAIN

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