Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 28, 1955 · Page 14
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 14

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 28, 1955
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Page 14
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MOM §tAK, HdM, AftKANSAS Thursday, April 28, 1955 Around Nation ' AHotlattd PrfcM , Va. —John to. Flair- wno serVed 18 years as •»A«»C congressman from ili's 6th District Died yes- V (C —Alexandfer Wayo. uL-cuiiur on thS night tele- [<$eik of the New York Daily *""* a newspa&efmari for 25 » .worked ori several pa- ie Midwest and New rfort Jditilng the Daily in 1945. Born in Whiting, MA -yesterday,, —. .« *,. IrlYdftR -kenncth R, M»e-[ '""-** a fe*ld$rtl r of the-Ebas- .......«.Aal-i€dftl>i > and % -vice fit ofrthlr p^feftt Yirrh, 'the* .._ih and foreign ower Co riPtt Nova Scotia. Died ycster PRESCOTT NEWS fifty. Ooldftn Lion* Club Speaker Hey. W. D. Gblder. spoke on 'What Are We Getting out of Life". At the weekly meeting of the Prscott Lions Club h<;ld at the Broadway Motel on Thursday noon. Rev. dbldeh was presented by Bill Odrdori, program chairman. Other guests included Gene Lee, Jeb.Wylie and Marvin Cunningham. %tMtrrrs FOOT VKMATOLYTIC « H8 OPl^ the tainted outer expote burled fungi and kill* contact. Get this STRONG , lytlc funploide, T-4-L at »nv '•t6he., If not pleated IN ONE R. yoiir" "406 v back.""'N<'W at 81 Gibson Drug Co, .Klwanja.n* Hear Talk on 'ON Tnduitry w iTack' -Robey, 'president, presided at the regular, "weekly meeting of the Prescott Kf'wahis Club hold on Thursday . at the Broadway Hotel. Mark Justiss gave an interesting talk on "The Oil Industry in Nevada County." Mrs. Bradley Hostess to Bt/alneM .Womens Circle Mrs. Hardin 'Bradley was hostess to the Business Womens Circle of the First Baptist Church at her rne pn Thursday evening. Six members and two visitors, Miss Margaret Vandlvcr and Miss Lillie Butcher were present. I The chairman, Miss Bertha Gray, presided during the business session. Mrs. A. S. Buchanan offered prayer after which the devotional was brought by. Miss Vandiver on "What I Can Do". Mrs. Bradley led the program, th'd subject of which'was "Caution —Crowded Island". The. following discussion were given "The History of Hong Kong Island" by Miss Gray, ."Report of Mrs. Average ! Tourist" by Mrs. Howard Graham, ("Growth of Baptist Work in Hong Kong" by Miss 'Lorclta McClen- nahan, "Educational Work in Hong Kong" by Mrs. L. L. Buchanan, "Publication in Hong Kong" by Mrs. Buchanan. The program closed with prayer by Miss Butcher for the work in Hong Kong. A delicious dessert course was served by the hostess. Mrs. Dudley Rouse for the monthly 'business meeting with the president, Mrs. Bob Reynolds, presiding. The minutes were read toy Mrs. E.. Adams and a financial report was given by Mrs. C. R. Gray. It was voted to give $150 to the Swimming Pool Fund that was netted from the two dances sponsored by the club. Cold drinks were enjoyed during the afternoon. Other members present included Mrs. Job Wylie, Mrs. Adam Guthrie Jr., Mrs. Gene Hale, Mrs. John Pittman, Mrs. C. P. Arnold Jr., Mrs. Carl Dalrymple, Mrs Vernon Buchanan and Mrs. J. T Worthineton hal grandmother of the honoree. Among the 40 j>fcseht, out' of town guests were Miss Carolyn Strong and Bill Andrews of Hop» and Miss Jessie* Bemis of fexar- kana. Trl- Service Club Meet* The Tri-Scrvice Club met on f Friday afternoon in the home of 1 Miss Harrell Complimented Dr. and Mrs. Jack Harrell entertained with a dance at the Lesion Hut on Saturday evening for the pleasure of their daughter, Miss Amelia Harrell, on her fourteenth birthday. Individual tables were centered with arrangements of mixed spring flowers. Dainty refreshments were served from a table covered with a white linen cloth and centered with a bowl of white carnations flanked by white tapers in wrought iron candelabra. Dr. and Mrs. Harrell were assisted by Mrs. Marian Franks, pater- Mrs. Harris Elected President Southwest District Letter Carriers Aux. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Harris attended a joint meeting of the South- 'west and Southeast District of the 'Arkansas State Association of Let- jter Carriers and Auxiliaries held in Pine Bluff, April E3rd. Mrs. Harris of this city was elected as officer, of president of the Southwest District Auxiliary. 12 towns were represented at the meeting. Others from Prescott wera Loyce Anderson, Stato President and Mrs. Anderson, State Organizer. Arkansas Is Taking Sqlk Trouble Calmly By the Associated Press From all indications, Arkansas Mrs. Mcttie Robinson has had as her guests, Mrs. Mable Evans of El Dorado and Mrs. Dcnton Robinson and daughters of Camdcn. I ' cotton export subsidy, or a combination of the two. A report issued by the subcommittee after hearings on the cotton I situation also said that, "The pres- 'ent program, unless changed, will continue to have disastrous effects upon the • entire American cotton economy." The support of cotton prices at 90 per cent of parity,' the report said, furnishes "an umbrella under which foreign production has expanded. . , with the assurance that it could capture our export market at profitable prices." is taking the 'Cutter vaccine episode calmly. The Salk anti-polio vaccine manufactured by Cutter Laboratories of Berkeley, Calif.. WMS banned yesterday after it was reported that several children outside Arkansas contracted polio after being inoculated. Dr. J. T. -Herron of the State Health Department snid none of the Cutter vaccine was used in' public injections given to Arkansas school children. Some doctors and clinics received "a limited amount" of the Cutter vaccine for. commercial shots, he said. One doctor using the Cutter vaccine said he would comply wilh the request that unused portions be returned, but he said parents asked him to go ahead with the 1 shots. Dr. W. R. Cothcrn of the Cros-' elt Health enter, who has injected about 75 Ashley County children, said the parents felt the polio victims who touched off the ban already had contracted the disease before they were inoculated. Doctors at two Little RocJf" clinics which used Cutter vaccine said they would comply with the request. 1 Dr. Herron said vaccine manufactured by Eli Lilly Co. of Indianapolis was used exclusively for IpUblic injections in Arkansas. • "I talked with the surgeon v-j general in Washington," Herron : said, "and he assured me that the Lilly vaccine was safe." '• 'He' said he planned to continue •public injections of the Lilly vaccine, in Arkansas. Baseball AMERICAN ASSOCIATON '.Louisville 14; Denver 5 :: Toledo 8; St. Paul 0 .Minneapolis 0; Charleston 1 , Indianapolis at Omaha postponed Hawaii produced 1, 077, 347 tons Of'sugar in 1954, 21,969 tons smaller than' the record 19r>4 crop. Dr. and Mrs. Jack Harrcll and Miss Amelia Harrell accompanied Miss Jessica Bemis, who was their weekend guest, to her home in Tcxarkana Sunday. lephan's End of the Month Ladies' 2-Pc., (Crinkle Cotton SHORTY Bloomer leg, solid and figured patferns. All sizes. These out-standing Low Prices ? ood Friday & Saturday Only, hop these Big Value Days at Rephan's and Save :"jCdfijI-KfinklcCotton fNeeds no ironing, attractive pastel colors? < * SALE PRICE ,• 59 TIME FOR THOSE COOL STRAWS Men's nationally' advertised DRESS STRAWS pre-shaped for neat long,wear, water repel lent,, q'.ll. Ifeathfir sweat band. In'light'and darlt shades. - , - SALE PRICE SPECIAL!;: Men'i •Athletic , j First quality, combed yarn ana'nylon reinforced. i r.,,, , Sizes 4 to 46, •"-'"•"••>""!'• SALE PRICE Men's LEISURE SLACKS ONLY Elastic, waistband, zipper closure, front swing pockets, fast colors. For fishing, golf and all kinds of sport wear, S,~ M; L, XL. , Men' 3ior$1.00 Long Lengths — S, M, i. NtW LOW PRICE!'S KIR T S Tailored .fast color. .Perfect for spring and summer wear. Floral patterns. Sole Price BAREFOOT GIRL WITH SHOES OH All the comfort of going barefoot is yours when you're wearing this flarfoot sandal, but so much more flattery and style A series of straps wing away from three buckles, to band your foot in pretty curves. \Vhite leather. ' Red leather/ivory leather.' ' •/• '•-',"'• . .. . Lodjci $$.QQ HOUSE COATS T -lengths, beaytiful flpfgl |*lp«Jttefns, No ironing required. SALE PRICI 98 3 SALE PRICE SAVE HERE! ' . Boy's Short-Sleeve SPORT SHIRTS Sanforized, fast colors. Size 4 to 16. SALE PRICE TJUjl^f. - TIF, WW^^^^" ^^^» J^^^F ^^^p ^^^v ^^^^^ ^ ^^^p -^^^ ^^BBH^^ Mrs. J. J. Battle of Fulton was the guest Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Hamby and Mr. and Mrs. Alfred E. Smith III. Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Thomas and Mrs. Roy Duke visited in the W. E. Cox home in Fulton Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Dock Kizer had ds their guests-Sunday Mrs. Fred Lucbke, Mr. and Mrs. Teddy Tool, Miss Betty Pearl Tool, Mr. and Mrs. -E. E. Harris- of -Hazen. Mrs. Dexter Bush and Miss Linda Lawler of Texarkana visited Mr. and Mrs. Watson White Jr. Sunday. Dr. N. R. Nelson .motored to Dyersberg, Tenn. Saturday and was accompanied home toy Mrs. Nelson and Leonard Lee who have been the guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. T. Pope. The Junior Choir of the First Baptist Church, under the direction Mrs. C. A. HesterJy, sang two selections at the Hymn Sing at Park Hill Baptist Church in Arkadclphia Friday night. Dr. Hesterly, Mrs. Edward Bryson, Mr. and Mrs. L. L, Buchanan and Gregg, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Lynn. Rev. W. A. Lindsey and Mrs. Harold Smeltzcr accompanied the group. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. 'Langley, Kathy and Johnny were the guests Sunday of ,Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sutton in Little Rock. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Loe had as tlieir guests for the weekend Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Wicker and son, Junior, of Naples, Texas and as their guests Sunday, Mr. and Mrs: Elmer Perive of Gordon, -Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Loe of Blevins, Mr. anc Mrs. Lon Jelly of Emmet, Mr. and Mrs. Luther Glass of. Hope. Lt. Bob Robertson of Ft. Smitl was a weekend. guest in the hom< of Mr. and Mrs. Guss McCaskil and was accompanied home by Mrs. 'Robertson and Bobby who spent the past week .here. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Grimes have had as their guests Mr. and Mrs Charlie Jones of Camden and Mr and Mrs. W. L. Carruthcrs of Tyler, Texas. Mrs. Josephine Carrington has had as her guests, her brother Jack Hardcy of Tyler, Texas and Mrs. Maud Crumley and Mrs. Lucy Mac Pope of Camdcn; Mr. and Mrs: 1 Bob Reynolds were the weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Bob Fincher in Jonesboro. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Whitaker Jr. and Whit of Smackover were the weekend guests of relatives. Mrs. Clara B. Stone . and Miss Luella Stone have had as their guests, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Alford of Osevego, N. Y. If NDLY DEPARTMENT STORE Mi-s. Jim Yancoy and Mrs. C. G. Gordon motored to Tcxarkana Friday for the day. Ed Hubbard of Star City visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Hubbard during the weekend. Mrs. Ruth Cantley of Little Rock spent the weekend with Mrs. Klecta Wells. Miss Hazel Matlock had as her weekend guest, Miss. Opal Daniel of Hope. Dr. J. iD. Cornish, 'Mrs, Frank Haltom, Patricia and .Caroline and Mrs. J. V. McGinnis visited relatives in El Dorado Sunday. Mr. and- Mrs. Alfred E. Smith III and children, Irene, Royston and Randolph Hamby of Baton Rouge, L. are the guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Hamby. Miss Kay King has returned to Little Rock after a weekend visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Karl King Jr. Blames Program for Plight of Cortonrnen WASHINGTON OP) — The "deplorable condition" o( American cotton growers can be blamed on the "disastrous effects" of the present farm program, a Senate subcommitte/e >said yesterday in recommending drastic changes. Tl>e Agriculture Subcommittee, headed by Sen. Eastland (D-Miss) said the -solution to the problem of surplus U. S. cotton lies in a reduction of tho .support prioe>oiv ?V BARRY'S GET GOOD FOR CHICKEN SALAD HENS NICE AND LEAN PICNIC HAMS ALL MEAT MIXED SAUSAGE 3 GOOD AND AGED CHEDDER CHEESE GRADE A, FRESH DRESSED FRYERS EXTRA SPECIAL BOLOGNA TALL KORN — TRAY PACKED BACON 2 EXTRA SPECIAL WIENERS 3 FRESH SPRING RABBITS 55c FRESH LARGE Doz. GQDCHAUX Lbs. KRAFT'" S - *Reg. Size • - - r. • "* : • Jar EXTRA SPECIAL PET MILK Libby's Blue Lake CUT BEA No. 303 Cans C BROWN & SERVE •BUTTERMILK LIPTON'S TEA V* Lb. Pkg. 29c FOLGER'S HUNT'S PEACHES Lbs, Lbs. GOOD (WASHED & WAXED) RED POTATOES 10 RED DELICIOUS OK ROME Extra Fancy Lb. FRESH BK. m& ^*. ••§ JM Cello Bag FRESH GREEN VINE RIPENED TOMATOES Lb. Lb. mMF m^^k H '^^. • -lp 4 ^F : Bl •- -^K^ GROCERY and MARKET 111 South Main Deliver Phono 7-4404 O , 1tf§ M0 M: I ? A *, ft d M, ARKANSAS Mrs. Massingill Continued from Page One cooperated to the fullest extent. Also, her son, Bob Massingill, was of substantial help to the law-en- iSl-cement officers in clearing up the case. The State Insurance Commissioner has recommended that this Court give her a suspended sentence. The Court has fairly well summarized the facts favorable to her,' and which, standing alone, would justify a suspended sentence, fiiit let us look at the other side of the ledger, as the Court must do. Here we see a woman of mature <§fars, experienced in the business world, possessing a fairly good ed, ucation and proven to be astute. She establishes a public service institution in Hope. She is extended considerable credit by local business concerns. Service organizations and interested ihdividuals cooperate with her to a substantial extent in the establishment and operation of her enterprise, the Massingill Rest Home. By entering ^gto a plot of arson whereby this lousiness would be destroyed she chose to turn her back on those who had accomodated and assisted her. She chose lo wipe out overnight the fruits of their confidence and labors and to actually- profit by it in the collection of insurance benefits. If she were not making a profit in this enterprise there were honorable ways by which she could have closed it out. She chose the route of arson, which was bound •9 do injury to many honest people in the community, in addition to defrauding insurance companies of their money. The great majority of violators who come before this Court have a background of little education, a broken home, addictipn to drinking, bad company, etc. To some extent others are indirectly responsible for their station in life and for the crimes which they commit. Such « not the case with Mrs. Massingill ^icrefore, should she not be held more strictly accountable for her crime than some unfortunate* person who really never, had a chance Members of Cost of Senior Ploy, 'Running Wild' Pictured above are members of the cast of the Hope High School senior play "Running Wild" to be staged Friday at 1:15 p. m. and at 8 p, m. Riadfng from left, they are as follows 1 seated Marlene Mumley (prompter), Marshal! Rowe, Diane Latshaw. Lurlene White, Billy Wray, Billve Williams, Rufus Herndon, and Vivian Ross; standing, Buddy Jackson, Enogene Fuller, Skippy Bryan, Nancy Smith, (student director), Van Moore, Glnanne Graves, and Jack Keck. ; John Taylor was absent when the picture was made. j * m life?' (varying therefrom as the circurn- Giving to Mrs. Massingill full stances in each of the other two credit for her valuable cooperation With the law-enforcement officials ,n "breaking the case; taking into cases seem to justify. Andy Andrews,is a comparatively young man apd has been, in var consideration her advanced years ious enter p r j S es in tms community and ill health; considering the fact for approximately ten years, hav- - she has ^no prior re^cordj^the ; ng C0 me M-Hope directly from a creditable' army service of about cooperation of her son; the recommendation of the State Fire Marshall and the Prosecuting Attorney -—the Court is of tfie opinion tnat her punishment should be fixed at one year, with no suspension. In ' determining the punishment of-Jewell Massingill and Sam Sam pson the Court is guided to a great 'extent .by the precedent set by tne jury, namely they have fixed a two-year sentence for that defendant which they thought to be the "brains" of the fire. So to some extent the Court has used that sentence as a guide in determing the punishment of the accomplices, LET DUCKETT DO IT... THE BEST IN STEEL CONSTRUCTION Sheds — Farm Buildings -T-r Industrial Buildings made according to. specifications. Can be constructed at low cost! DUCKETT STEEL & EQUIPMENT CO. North Main Street live years. His family consists of his lovely wife and two small children. He is apparently a loyal, devoted-father and husband and tne home • life is ardently one of a Cnnstian atmosphere and happiness. They have for years been very active in church and civic affair of this community. A number of 'highly reputable citizens testified as to the good reputation which in their opinion Andy Andrews possessed at the time of the fire involved. Also to his credit is the fact that the twelve jurors who tried this case recommends to this Court that the two-year sentence be suspended. When a jury recommends a suspended sentence there is a standard and orderly procedure which the Court follows. An investigation is made to determine whether the conduct of the defendant—conduct aside from the particular crime with which he has been found. ^.nl- ty—justifies a suspended sentence. Ordinarily the jury has no knowledge of other conduct of the defendant when they- try him- on a particular charge. In fact the law looks with disfavor upon its introduction. So in the .Andrews case. the jury recommended a suspended sentence based upon tlieir knowledge that Andrews had participated in one public offense and that he produced evidence of a good reputation. It then becomes the duty of the Court to ascertain the past record of the defendant. It would not be p'roper for me to recite in detail the results of our investigation. Tt> 'do so would be in the nature of passing' upon his guilt in other matters.. Findings of guilty are reserved to juries. I must say, ' however, that from the documentary evidence before me, gathered from reliable sources, I feel duty bound to decline the jury's recommendation of a suspended sentence for the defendant Andy Andrews. In various buisiness dealings his ^operations have ibeen such as to convince me beyond question that he violated the confidence . of many of his customers and associates and to their financial injury. The most burdensorre problem in cases of this kind is the indirect penalty imposed on the man's fanv- ily by his serving a period in the penitentiary. This fact has had the prayerful consideration of tho Court. This Court is faced with the fact tliat practically every man who goes-to; the penitentiary leaves behind a wife, a child, a father or a mother who must suffer for the wrong committed. It is some- ihing that cannot be controlled by ;he Court, only by the wrongdoer lirr-self. It is up to him to conside 14 Tons Green Continued from t»age one ing along. In many cases it may hot be necessary to go to the expense or trouble of planting a summer silage crop, since their per ; rnanent pasture could easily produce enough excess forage to provide sufficient feed for the cattle in summer and winter. The yield in tons per acre green weight for the different fertilizer treatments is shown in the following tables: a? &§• U VI fl s S 00 &' ff c? v> yi to tJ W tJ cr o s 1 o C o M w w No Nitrogen 4.4 100# Ammo. Nit. .. 9.0 200# Ammo. Nit .. 14.2 3.00#• Ammo. Nit. .. 17.7 500* Ammo. Nit. .. 18.3 372# Urea (45%N) 18.0 4.4 9.7 16.1 17.8 16.6 15.0 C/l I 5.7 10.4 37.9 19.9 17.2 19.0 Fertilizer Test Demonstration Above data indicate that nitrogen was very profitable, phosphate was not effective, and potash was slightly beneficial on this soil. Soil test showed pH 8.3, Organic Matter 2.3%, Phosphorus Medium (4S#), ;he suffering he will cause his family before launching into the commission of a crime. Potassium Medium (250*)* tad I come, which *Hl add to the profit Calcium High (3400#). This is a ot above fertilizer, fairly good toil, and would hot fcfe) The next harvest ffftrti tn6 Morits expected to respond to phosphate demonstrations will be 1ft aBout or potash for early spring growth, two weeks stales Phosphate and potash response Oliver L. Adams. will likely be 'better on later clip- i>ings this summer. Considering the cost of fertilizer treatments in this test, the following figures are of interest: Assume the forage is 60% moisture, and worth $15.00 a ton as dry hay. .-,..). No fertilizer— 1.7 tons dry yield, worth $26.00 in the field. 100# Ammo. Nitrate— 3.6 tons dry yield, worth $54.00. "yr'Vfi-tj o* faift Everett »r. fiave M". WBlftiftf Alfred Pricen «2, has ft OWKlffknffe A Useful Inside Every Bag of Hood Flour! Hera's ian opportunity for you to get high quality, stainless steel Quikut kitchen knives, free of extra cost when you buy Robin Hood, the all purpose Flour. These hollow grounii, razor sharp knives, with blades carefully wrapped for your protection, are packed right in every bag. Remember, Robin Hood, the one and only flour you need for all your baking, is guaranteed to give you better results or your money back plus 10%. Why not discover for yourself how deliciously better all your cookies, bread, pies and pastries can be every time. Buy Robin Hood aU purpose flour today and get your Quikut knife free of extra cost while the limited supply lasts. Look for the special bags at your grocwf-ifh* is out of Robin Hood, be sure to ask him for it, * £.-• ''' : ' • ' ' / ' '^|l^ ^i^^r ^RPflV Wp . ^^ 9^f ^Glr . ^i^ ^^^P H^P *IHP ^ffr vffH^ 4Ml / ~-\ ! <assafi>-;aSiusSafAS#Af*:ititiMua Fertilizer cost $3.70, so profit is $50.30. 200# Ammo. Nitrate— 5.66 tons dry yield, worth $84.90 Fertilizer cost $7.40, so profit is $77.50 300# Ammo. Nitrate— 1.06 tons dry yield* worth $105.90 Fertilizer cost $11.10, so profit Is $94.80 500# Ammo. Nitrate— 7.33 tons dry yield, worth $109.95 Fertiliser cost $18.50, so profit is $91.45 Urea shows same profit as 500# Ammo. Nitrate ("Profit" does not include cost of 'baling the hay.) Fertilizer Test Demonstration The most profitable treatment was 300# Ammonium titrate per acre, without any phosphate or potash on this (pasture which has a good supply of Potash and Phosphorus in the soil : to begin With. And there are more clippings to County AgfentlJury and is ift *flttai] The condition 61 : 'J«M "Taj _.. who has a spinal injury wlli* One Killed in Russellville Wreck RUSSBLLVILLE was killed and nine 1 two. One man HUNGftY AUSTIN, Tex searched today, for the glar who stole 'frofn thfe * ' others were, 6olate ^ & ^ seriously- early bagCi one and today when a plcup truck carry-' chickens, a pbu..*.^ ^ Ing 12 stave mill workers went out'* pound of hambUfger , of control and crashed four miles doien eggs. 3, III l!/2 to 2'/4 poundi Ideal for Barbecuing 40c each •4* '*, '» **•• 4\. V O^ ? tl T 'i io". f • t 35c each for 5Q or Mor$ Midsouth Cotton & Supply Co. '.>',>•.£„• u • «it« >•/' . JA A. E.SIusser^ BIG REDUCTIONS! DOORS OPEN 9 A. MALL SALES FINAL! HUR&Y! SAVE! GHAMBRAY SHIRTS • Blue Only! • Full Cut! Roomy! . ^ . • Most All Size's I ' ' ' 88c FO WOME 25 Short Pajamas .. . $1 8 Woof Crest Sweaters $6 8 Gabardine Skirts .; $3 2 Evening Presses . . $8 30 Cotton Half Slips .'$1 6 Nylon Dusters . . . . $5 MERE THEirx'fcgt-?:- :M'. •••"-* REMNANTS • Better fabrics! • Cottons^ Rayons! • Draperies! Save! ' SPECIAL! CLOSEOUTT FOR GIRLS! 34 Short Pajamas ;. . ; $1 4 Faille Suits ..... $5 1 Walking Doll . ... $2 4 Ddll Buggies v . ... $3 5 Better Dresses . . . $1 „- ., , • PopularNon-lron-Playtones! • Border Print Organdies! ' .,1 Sin 65 * Cottons! Ne^Sjfepds! •'• Tremendous Va|ue|w§evPand FOR MEN! 15 Union Suits . . 1 Corduroy Coat 3 Plastic Jackets 8 All Wool Pants . * • 50c $3 .$3 .$5- FOR BOYS! 30 Gabardine Caps . 50c 11 Better Shirts . . .', , $1 5 Denim Jackets . . 1.50 25 Sweatshirts 50c DRESSES N^t Xll Sizes!' / Real Value! " ;<M FINAL CLEANUP! SPORT SHIRTS • From Highest Pric'es'f • Most All^izes! • Terrific Bargains! SAVE! ODDS AND ENDS! 1 Lunch Pail,. . , . 1. 1 Bedspread - Twin 3.00 26 Angel Chimes ... NYLON COATS • >^hort Styles! • Not All Sizes! ;.„•** • Repl Bargains! • * BIG SAVINGS! WOMfN'5

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