Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 2, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, June 2, 1943
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^ednestfdy, June 2, 1943 HOPE STAR, H Q P E, A R K A N 5 A S PAGE THRU •octal an landP crsona I Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 ». m. ind 4 p. m. Social Calendar Idnesday, June 2nd Irs. J. C. Broyles, Sr., and Miss Jjjll Louise Broyles will compli- fent Mrs. Joel Broyles, Jr., of Mc- sesport, Pa., at a desert bridge, O'clock. [uirsday, June 3rd ['he Pat Claiburn chapter of the Jhitecl Daughters of the Confed- fncy, home of Mrs. Pat Casey, ,1 "clock. All members are urged to Kit end. Slfrlday, June <Hh vixThe Hose Garden club will meet « the Experiment Station for n cnic, 3 o'clock. y/Monday, June 7th jff Circle No. <1 of the Women's So- colety of Christian Service of the ftrst.Methodist Church, Mrs. C. D, jp&jinuterbaeh and Mrs. J. P. Byers i^lfttaders, home of, Mrs. J. M, Hous ! with Mrs. Bob Cain, co-hostess o'clock. The Y. W. A. of Uie First Bapljs urch will meet at the church, 6 clock. where the large circular table held 1 bouquet of pink radiance rosos us a center ornament. Covers were laid for Miss Liggett with Lt. Polrncek, Mrs. J. A. Liggett, of Santa Ana. mother of the bride-elect, Major and Mrs. Philip Lucas, Captain uncl Mrs. Chandler Pinney, Lt. and Mrs. Francis S. Johnson, the Rev. Francis X. Dollarlon, LI. Cornelius Parrot, Lt. Gabriel Szabo, and Miss Kvelyn Albright with LI. Lyons. Handsome gifts were presented to their attendants by the honoi guests. A wedding rehearsal followec dinner. Birthday Dinner Honors Sergeant Wlsniewski As special compliment to Sgl Bennic Wisniewski, who was cele braling a birthday, Mr. and Mrs Oliver Mills were hosts at a de lightful surprise dinner at thei home Tuesday evening. The birthday theme war, observec in the table decorations. The guest list was confined t close friends of the honoree. rs. Joel Broyles Is 'uesday Club Honoree j:Mrs. Joel C. Broyles, Jr., of Mc- •esporl. Pa., who is the house jest of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Broyles, r., was named honoreo at the eeting of the Tuesday Contract Iridge club at the home of Mrs. fit. L. Broach yesterday afternoon. A colorful array of roses, pansies, irnution.s, and pink daisies was ?;s|loled about the entertaining rooms, rhere spirited games of contract rere enjoyed. The high score gift went to Mrs. [George Ware with Miss Helen Coon reiving the bingo prize. Mrs. Iroyles was presented with a 'dainty gift. Following the games a delectable alad course was served with iced fjtea to the following members and "guests: Mrs. Broyles. Miss Nell ouise Broyles, Mrs. Oliver Adams, 'Mrs. George Ware, Mrs. George /Peck, Mrs. George Newbern, Mrs Bryant, Mrs. Syd McMath . Matthew Reaves, of Houston ||?>Miss Nancy Ruth Carrigan, Mrs R. Herndon, and Miss Helei ||£L.!agett-Petracek Dinner Party 1\U Event of Tuesday fe, A dinner of elaborate appoint ^qienl was hosled by LI. Moncur< •'JSyons honoring Miss Ruth Leggelt Coming and Going Miss Bertha Sparks was called t Vlarque. Texas, loday because c he death of her mother, her man 'fiends will regret lo know. The Bride Did NOT Wear Orange Blossoms Lt. (J.G.) Vincent Foster arrived yesterday from Lakehurst, N. J., spend several days with Mrs. osier and daughters porting to the Naval litchcock, Texas. before re- Station at Mrs. Sid Bundy has returned from a visit with relatives in Jlarksville, Texas. James Hannah Ward is among the college students home for the summer. He attended Hcndrix College, Conway. H. B. Barr departed this week for Hondo,'Texas, to attend the graduation of his son, Aviation Cadet Harvey Barry, Jr., of the Navigation School. While there he will be the house guest of A/C nnci Mrs. Barr at their home in Sai Antonio. On the return trip lie will visit his cousin, Mrs. Frank H. Hollinshead at College Station, Texas. "Substitutes" is a familiar word to this year's wartime bride. She's showered with confetti instead of rice and old shoes; her ring is of palladium rather than platinum, which has been fro/.en; rayon substitutes for pure silk satin and bouquets of local blooms replace those of now-scarce orange blossoms. So in the spirit of 1943 this lovely bride chooses a simple shower bouqet and headdress of pale yellow and white pens,* which carry out the two-toned effect of her gold and palladium wedduig and diamond engagement ring set. The gown of warm while rayon satin lias a yoke of triple sheer net joined to the satin witli rose petal scallops. UP Manager Outlines Work to Kiwanis Jim Downing, stale mrmngcr for the United Press. Little Rock, outlined the difficulties encountered in covering war news in a tnlk before the regular weekly Kiwanis club meeting ill Hotel Henry Tuesday. Downing said (hat correspondents covering the global war stood in the trenches and rode in the jeeps along with the soldiers, taking their chances. Twenty per cent of the newsmen cove-ring this war have been killed, wounded, captured or inflicted with disease, he said. "The casualties among the news correspondents in this war." he said, "have boon higher on a per capita basis than among the armed forces." Lack of adequate transmission and transportation facilities hamper war coverage, the newsman said, pointing out that "The deserts of North Africa are remarkably free of telephone poles and Australia is some 10.000 miles away." Downing sketched the makeup of the United Press which has 1,300 newspapers and 000 radio stations using its service throughout the world. "In addition." he said, "the United Press makes its news directly available to 42 government departments and embassies in Washington, to numerous offices of censorship in the U. S., to the army newspapers, Yank and Stars and Stripes, to the Office of War Information, and to the Rockefeller Committee for use in their shortwave broadcasts. "It would be fair to say that the United Press is bringing the daily story of the present war to more people in this country and abroad than any other single news agency." Pentecostal Revival to Start June 6 A revival meeting at the First Pentecostal Church will begin June Gth, with the Rev. O. .1. Cullins of Crowder, Mo., doing evangelistic preaching. Rev. Cullins is an old time Pentecostal Holiness preacher, who has been in the ministry for a long number of years. Rev. Cullins is a DeWitt Mackenzie, No. 1 Columnist, Has Toughest Working Day in Nation He piles out of bed at four in the morning to interpret the war news and winds up his day writing a book. brother of Mrs. D. B. Phillips, He works wilh his bag packed Mrs. Riley Huddlcston and Mrs. J. and sometimes chases a general a W. Ray, of Hope. Conservation of Food Meet Is Held Here Food conservation is very important war time discussion. On Monday night, May 31. 18 interested leaders in Hope met at the City Mary Claude Demonstration Special Service at St. Mark's Church St. Mark's Episcopal Church will have a celebration of the Holy Communion on Thursday, Ascension Day at 10 a. m. WOMEN WON'T TALK BY RENE RYERSON MART COPYRIGHT,' 1943, NEA SERVICE. INC., ,< A qt Santa Ana, Calif., and her fi- ;'>'ancee, Lt. Edmund M. Petracek. lls'Southwestern Proving Ground, at tsfthc Barlow Tuesday at C p. in. |$ff A bridal motif was charmingly Itffraturcd in the privale dining room, ~VOU WOMEN WHO SUFFER FROKK HOT HASHES If you Buffer from hot flashes, dizziness, distress or "Irregularities", are weak, nervous—due to the functional "middle-age" period In a woman's life—try Lydln E. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound. It's helped thousands upon thousands of women to relievo such annoying symptoms. Follow label directions. Plnklium's Compound la worth Miss Mary Jane Hearne lefl lo- day for New Orleans to visit her sisler, Mrs. Percy Sharp and Caplain Sharp al Jefferson Barracks. lo remain several She expects weeks. Afler a visil wilh his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Sleadman, Sgl. Eldon G. Steadman has returned to his post in New Orleans. He was recently promoted to his present rank. IEW SAENGER Starts Today NAZI "JUSTICE"! HER SHAME MUST BE TOLD! HANGMEN ALSO DIE/ with BRIAN DONLEVY • WALTER BRENNAN • ANNA LEE Communiques Cpl. Dean L. Sleadman, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Sleadman, has been promoted lo Ihe rank of sergeant. He has been stationed in Alaska for the past 15 months. and Latest News RIALTO -NOW- Toles of Manhattan 7 with [Charles Boyer Rita Hayworth Ginger Rogers Food Parley to End Session Thursday By OVID A. MARTIN Hot Springs, Va., June 2 —(/P)— Appointment of a commission to draw plans for pcrmnnenl world agricultural authority is expected lo be the chief recommendation emerging from the food conference final session here tomorrow. Mentioned among delegates as most likely to be the United Slates member of Ihe commission is Undersecretary of Agriculture Paul H. Appleby. Each of the nations rtpri'senled here would have a member and the commission would start, work in Washington not laler than July 15 on plans for an organizalion lo guide world agriculture into n postwar area of abundant production and distribution. Apploby, vice chairman of the United Stales delegation, long has been officially identified with American agriculture, first as an assistant ot Vice President Wallace when Ihe laller was secretary of agriculture, and laler as undersecretary. Judge Marvin Jones, conference chairman and head of the United Slales delegation, was menlioned also bul friends said he would prefer lo continue as judge of the Uniled States court of claims and assistant to the director of economic slabilizalion. The Uniled Slales member on Ihe inlerim commission undoubtedly would be in line for membership oh the permanent international authority, should one be crealed. The work of the conference moved toward a climax with approval, by the combined sections of Ihe parley of a Uniled Nalions declaration of policy on food and agriculture which expressed belief thai "Ihe goal of freedom from wanl of food, suil- able and adequale for Ihe hcullh and slrength of all peoples can be achieved." The declaration slaled however, lhat the first lask is to win the war and free millions from "tyranny and from hunger". After thai has been done, the declaration said the various nations, working individually and cooperatively must take sleps to expand the whole world economy — industry as well as agriculture. CHAPTER I TT all began the day before. Naturally, I didn't know that anything was beginning then. I mean it began the day before we found the body. That was on Wednesday, and it was unreasonably hot for early June, hot with a muggy, uncomfortable stickiness that presaged the storm to come. Margaret had come up to my room after dinner to finish arranging my things. We'd thought wo had the house all set for the summer, and then that morning had come a telegram from Kathy—she's my oldest granddaughter, child of Walter's first marriage—saying that she had changed her plans and was coming to stay at Kraiktower for a couple of weeks before going to New York. Originally Margaret had unpacked my things in the turquoise bedroom, which has the silting room attached. They are the rooms I usually occupy at Kraik- tower. Connie, she's Walter's second wife, and a comely thing with her blond hair and tawny skin, had been assigned the mulberry room at the other front corner of tho house, while Jack and Judy, the twins, and their nurse occupied tho rose room in between. Margaret is the only servant who regularly sleeps in the house. She has the back bedroom at the head of the stairs. Margaret has been with me for 30 years. thousand miles for an interview. DcWilt Mackenzie, foreign affairs analyst, recently honored by Syracuse University for his distinguished contributions to journalism. Mackenzie's column, "The War Today," appears in this newspaper .regularly. But Kathy's coming upset this neat arrangement. * * * Everyone at Kraiktower KATHY 'The shadow of Derek Grady's murder fell on these four. Where were they at the time of his death? pact of sleeping in the queer, (nous, too, devoted to building up in summer wants a bedroom fronting the lake. Not only because of the lake breeze but because they arc the only decently furnished bedrooms in the house. Ten years before when Michael and I had tho house done over, expecting lo make it our year-'round home, we had these four spacious front rooms redecorated in the colorful modern manner with all new furnishings. Our old furniture and the family heirlooms from which we could not bring ourselves to part were relegated to the back bedrooms. As a result one of these is done in atrocious golden oak with a brass bedstead which was our wedding bed, and the other, the one Margaret sleeps in, is a conglomeration of odds and ends including the enormous black walnut wardrobe which Grandmothei Potlier brought over from France with her a century ago. So following receipt of the telegram that morning, Margaret unc I had gone into consultalion and decided it would be best if moved into the mulberry room gave Kathy Ihe rose room, anc put Connie into the lurquoisi room. Then the twins' small bed; could be put up in the adjoining silling room. That would leave the goldei oak room to serve as Walter' dressing room when lie cam down. Miss Lake, the nurse would have to go out to the towc to sleep. Everyone was suited excep Miss Luke. She sulked all da alter Connie apologetically in formed her of the change. Sh felt herself a bit above the othe servants and didn't like the pro:> four-storied tower which - gives our summer place its name, and furnishes living space for the chauffeur, cook, and housemaid, besides serving as a garage. As I said, Imogene Lake sulked and put in her time fussing un- ecessarily with the children and ft all the labor of moving our olhes and personal belongings o Margaret and Clara, the up- airs maid. It was no wonder tat Margaret was tired and a bit nappish. She finished arranging my toilet :iings on the dressing table, put ly favorite books where I could each them without getting out of ied, and with a muffled, "Good light, Miss Marine," at last hob- iled out of the room. I was too listless to turn the adio on after she had gone. Be;ides I had some grim thoughts talking my conscience that might is well be faced then as later. Cathy's dark eyes that morning when she had rushed in and 'rubbed me in one of her hpy- denish hugs had thoroughly upset me. They were brilliant and bright, jut they weren't the eyes ot a girl ,who is happy because she i soon to become a bride. Anc Kathy should have been. She was going to New York to buy hei trousseau. * * # HADN'T been altogether happj about the coming marriage anyway, although Walter an< Connie were so relieved to thin] that Kathy was going to selll down and get married — respect? ubly married — that they talked 9 nothing else. Now that I ha looked into Kathy's glitterin eyes I was even unhappier. George Baker was all right, i his way. A well-bred, wellrlai lured young man. He was Indus T *- tho sizable fortune which had been left him into one, two or three times as large via the banking business. You couldn't possibly find a fault with him, but you couldn't find anything exciting about him either. When I thought of Kathy, our alhy, as his wife my mind ogged down. The prospect was oo unutlerably drab beside the icmories of my own early mar- ed days when Michael had had othing but his youth and an idea nd every day had a brand new nd bewildering adventure. ... I ighed. Pel-haps there weren't ny love marriages like that any lore. The next moment I scourged nyself: "Don't be a hypocrite low . . . sighing and feeling sorry jecause Kathy is being cheated as if you were n't to )lame. ..." Hadn't I helped break up that early 'teen-age infatuation be- ween Kathy and Derek? If we uid let Kathy go her own headstrong way then, even as I had when I ran away and married Michael, she wouldn't have been facing any cut-and-dried, moneyed marriage to George Baker 10W. Weakly I tried to justify myself. After all, Derek Grady hadn't been another Michael Kraik. Subsequent events had proved that. Derek had since spent a term in a reformatory and was, I understood, on parole now for another offense. It %vas well we found Kathy that time and brought her back home. I finally fell asleep and slept like a log in spite of the heat and a bad conscience, and woke to a day that promised to be a replica of the one before. ,} If only it had been! • (To Be Couitiwued)] Hall wilh Miss Fletcher, Home Agent, and food and nutrition committee to plan for an all day food conservation program to be held for the women in Hope and the surrounding neighborhoods. This meeling will be held in Ihe form of a leader training meeting for all lypes of food conservation including pressure cooker canning for non-acid vegetables, water balh canning for fruils and lomaloes, brining and drying and dehydraling all foods; also a leclure and dem- onslralion on slorage of rool crops, potatoes, etc. The demonstralion will be in charge of Mary Claude Flclcher, Home Demonslralion Agenl, and demonslralions will be given by different members of the Food and-Nulrition Committee. Mrs. Harry Shiver will give dem- onslralions in canning grapes and beels; Mrs. O. B. Hodnelt demon- stralion in canning soup mixlures and asparagus; Mrs. Clyde Hendrickson, demonslralion in canning lomaloes and carrots; Miss Mae Shicmer, Vocational Home Economics teacher of Blevins, will give a demonstration in canning different type s of berries and plums; Mrs. H. O. Kyler will give a dem- onstralion in canning peas and apples; Mrs. L. D. Springer will give a demonslralion in canning beans and squash; Mrs. Earle McWilliams, Counly Council president, will give a demonstralion in canning greens; Mary Claude Fletcher, home demonstralion agent, will give a demonstration in canning chicken and a demonstralion in drying and brining foods. Mr. Oliver L. Adams, counly agent, will give a lecture and dem- onslralion on slorage of rool crops. The demonslralion will be held in Ihe basement of the Melhodisl Church, Thursday, June 10, starting at 9:30. It will be an all day meeting and women are urged to attend the all day session. Women who have had food and nutrilion classes will get four hours credit for attending Ihe all day meeling. Each organizalion in lown, garden clubs,P.-T.A., missionary circles, other church organizations, zone, sector and block leaders, Red Cross, and all other civic organiza- f u . s t World War. lions and bridge clubs should have represenlalive lo allend Ihe meel- ing as a leader for their group. Miss Elsie Wisenberger, as a member of Ihe Food and Nutrition ^ Committee will have charge of the Conference, registering for Ihe day and each person coming should register from Ihe organizalion they will represent. Food and Nutrition leaders foreign service, and Food Preservation leaders from all Ihe surrounding Home Demonstralion clubs should be present at this leader meeling. Everyone needs lo try to conserve nil of the food they produce and surplus food lhal can be boughl from local farms and il is necessary that we know some of the new methods and to be refreshed on all lypes of food conservation. Come to the meeting and learn to can for victory. Each woman attending the meeting is asked to bring a few vege- lables from her victory gorden lo be used in Ihe grading demonslra- lion and lypes of vegelables to be canned. Texarkana's Horse Show Opens June 9 The Fifth Annual Texarkana Horse Show will open June 9, continuing through June 11, at Ihe J. T. Parks eslate on Ihe Easl Ninth streel road, according lo an an- nouncemenl loday by the Four Slates Livestock associalion of Texarkana. Fifly per cenl of the profits of Ihis year's show will go lo Ihe Red River Ordnance Training Center. There will be one of Ihe finest string of show horses ever lo be presented in a Texarkana show. Not only will there be horses from Texarkana and its surrounding territory, but there will also be horses from Houston. San Antonio, Dallas, Fort Worth. Corsicana, Tulsa, Ardmore, Memphis, and many towns in Mississippi. As an added attraction, the Army will have on display a large number of pieces of their equipment, which includes tanks, guns, antiaircraft guns, and all types of trucks which will make Ihe show doubly interesting. The judge of the show will be Temple Stephens, of Moberly, Mo. The ring-master will be George Ware from Hope, and the announcer will be Lieutenant H. V. Smith, United States Army, who has been in the Cavalry for ten years and has participated in showing Army horses in a number of States. sociated Press foreign correspondents the world over to return to reporting himself. The result is the country's most widely-read newspaper column— by DeWitt Mackenzie,- foreign affairs analyst, whose column, "The War Today" appears in Hope Star and 800 to 900 more newspapers in the United States and Canada. The other day,. tall, heavy-set Mackenzie stood in the stadium of Syracuse .University and heard his 33 years' reporting in 50 countries extolled as a distinguished contribution to journalism. He was given Ihe George Arenls medal for his "many outstanding achievements as a chronicler and interpreter of world news." Thereby hangs a story of real newspapering. It began with Mackenzie talking his way out of an on-the-spot execution during the Irish rebellion in 191G. With characteristic aplomb he has reported most of the world's big news ever since. Mackenzie was one of the few correspondents attached to British General Headquarlers during Ihe He was the first foreign correspondent ever to be allowed in Egypt after Die start of World War 1. He reported Ihe Versailles Peace He served as Associaled tPress chief of bureau in London and as chief of the entire Associaled Press Shorlly after Munich in 1939, Mackenzie broke the slory of Ihe Allies' abandonment of their appeasement policy. That was after he had followed Prime Minister Chamberlain to the fateful conferences with Hitler at Berchlcsgaden, Godesberg and Munich. Later, he reported the Nazi march into Czechoslovakia when the Reich annexed Sudelenland. Throughout Ihe life of the German-Russian non-aggression pact, Mackenzie prophesied thai evenl- ually Ihe Uyo nalions were bound lo go lo war. With practiced eye, he saw lhal Hitler was '-breaking his back" and making one of the greal blunders in history weeks before the final debacle at Stalingrad and he predicted a quid; collapse of the Axis war machine in Tunisia just when the fighting appeared hardest. Mackenzie's record runs like lhal, but the pleasant unassuming col- umnisl would be Ihe firsl to disclaim any special insight. Instead, he chalks il all up to hard work and. experience. •. , Recently, the war analyst who*e hair is now shot with gray but whose movements slill are trigger- like, returned to New York from a ' "refresher" jaunt to 18 countries He traveled 35,000 miles, most of the time crouched in the corner ot a big army Iransport plane, visited London, New Delhi and Chungking. He was gone four and a half-months and interviewed scores of celebri- lies. He chased General Montgomery hundreds of miles across the Libyan descrl lo gel one of the greal interviews of the war. Writing "The War Today" column presents a wicked pace. Mackenzie sets his alarm for 4. a. m. catches a train from suburban, t Bronxville to Manhattan at 5:30 and v is at his desk by 6. Immediately, he begins poring over the news reports and by 8:45 his interpretative column is rolling to hundreds of newspapers. The fact the column is written for afternoon newspapers and lhal it must be up to the minute imposes on Mackenzie this extraordinarily difficult schedule. At 8:45 he eats breakfast, then until noon linos up material for trie ' next day, sometimes writing a new lead for the column, depending on last minute news breaks around the world. Occasionally, at noon he ' goes to the gym for a brief workout but often he must fill a speaking engagement. At 3 he heads back to Bronxville and more work in his study. Since. his recent 35,000 mile trip lo Europe, Africa and Asia he has been working overtime on a book "India's Problem Can Be Solved" to be published in August. At 5:30 Mackenzie eats with his wife and two children, Kent 13, and Carol 12. Barring social engagements, which he doesn't like, and a frequent call back to the office for an extraordinary news development, the columnist is in bed by 8. All of which calls for a rugged conslitulion and a good philosophy but Mackenzie has both. He is a tall, forthright son of a Vermont minister and he worked as farmhand, schoolteacher and traveling salesman before he put himself through Syracuse Univer- sily conducting an orchestra. Afler graduating from Syracuse in 1907 Mackenzie worked on newspapers for two years in upstate New York and then joined The Associated Press. He gol his start as a foreign correspondent during the- Irish Easter Rebellion of 1916—a starl which nearly' caused his end when he was mistaken for a. rebel and almost executed. Guess He Decided To Keep the Shoes Springfield, Mo. UP) — Ed Morgan brought a pair of button shoes 51 years ago and they pinched so Ed sold them to a friend for 50 cents —on credit. Last week Ed ran into the fel- , low at the county treasurer's office. "Here," the old friend said, "i» ' thai 50 cents I owe you." Deaths Last Night By The Associated Press Chicago, June 2 — (/P) — Dr, Philip H. Kreuseher, 59, noted orthopedic surgeon and author of surgical works who performed many bone operations on baseball players' arms, died last night. V BUY ASPIRIN that can do more for you than St. Joseph Aspirin. Why pay more? World's largest seller at lOc. Demand St. Joseph Aspirin 4 4 Lemon Juice Recipe Checks Rheumatic Pain Quickly If you suffer from rheumatic, ar- Ihrilis or neuritis pain, try this simple inexpensive home recipe that thousands are using. Get a package of Ru-Ex Compound, a two- week supply, today. Mix it with a quart of water, add the juice of 4 lemons. It's easy. No trouble at all and pleasant. You need only 3 tablespoonsfuls two times a day. Often within 48. hours—sometimes overnight—splendid results are obtained. If the pains do not quickly leave and if you do not feel better, return Ihe empty package and Ru- Ex will cost you nothing to try as it is sold by your druggist under au 'absolute money-back guarantee, Ru-Ex Compound is for sale and' recommended by John P. Cox ami drug stores everywhere. Just In--- Another Shipment of Those Hord-to-Get PLAY SHOES Our Eastern buyer found a few cases of these popular Cross Strap Bare Foot types in natural leather with leather soles . . . Sizes 4 to 9 ... Priced at L%Igj HOPE'S FINEST DEPARTMENT STORE Chas. A. Haynes Co, ON MAIN

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