Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 11, 1946 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 11, 1946
Page 5
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HJ<«i<^!*lAAii«i>*:)9^^ WNmMMWWWSMU^R! ! r l 1 '•'t i It! STAR, HOPI, ARKANSAS of Yankee Freighter rt>v .. - »•* a Kenan Proves to Be Top T^^ • '***" . - -••', • Drawer Book for Davey Jones jftf* « «*» & v <( , ; : .... * RD GUSHING "ported. The vessel wt under way , Abril 10 — (rPi— Sea-! for Persia only after he called on Spqke with awe tonight in iheithe coast guard to remove two 6 Biood JVllqy of the bizarre j men whom he charged with insu'o- fcet, the American freighter i ordination. Adt**Rehan, \vhosa crew reported! The thirsty baboon stepped into rmufdfthe-wotld experiences rival-; the picture at Khorramshuhr in the Utii *tfio«iff M the legendary Flying : Persian gulf. A seaman's club »' i there w.is being disbanded and the vcSflka and rum the i mascot was given to Haas, who By Dick Turner old of a skipper with 'eakdown. a beer» >n that' went ber- and oJ. three beiai- women brought to Shanghai without the -formality of buUng-iput on 1 the ship's manifest. Rohan is unloading Belief "and Reha- Administration ?quip. ..War Shipping "Admiu- qfficials sue checking de- \veird -voyage which 1945.- as a routine trtp fwmt Sair Francisco to New Orleans. '* > j A^ few days out the story goes". the, Ada Rch.au was requisitioned had a cage built for it on deck. The skiper didn't know the ba- bon was an habitual drunk .With its supply of vodka and beer suddenly cut off. the animal broke from its cage, bit the master and jumped ship, speeded on its way by a \olley of shots from Haas' revolver. A miniature safari was organized .and the baboon was tracked down and shot. It likewise was at Khorram- sliahr. where the cargo of UNRRA rail equipment was loaded, that the three pretty Persian^ ap- j pea red. The women were taken aboard, along with three or lour men and a boy of about seven, the . was , by the WSA and sent to Santiago, i snips crew related. Gahile, for a load of nitrate; and j There was "some trouble" at t&eii ordered to Tupoli. The voy- ! sca about atentions paid the wom- afet" was c \lr encd by such inci- • cn b - v tne seamen, ihey reported, der.ii ,. « n.! Mkins j floating mine i ' Dut :i11 tne passengers were aboard ifeld foi a heiv,! of turtles nnd "get iwhen the Ada Rehan arrived here, tin.g, lo.-(" in 'the open ocean be-! via Colombo and Hong Kong. c^use a seai ian~ on watch carried j Whereabouts of the passengers is in, his pocket a magnet powerful ; unknown but they may have been enough to awing the snip's com-i' uinec ' over to Chinese immigra- pass crazilj ». ,. lion authorities. Crewmen said the skipper- Capt. 'Harold'-B. Ellis? a war- veteran. WfeWt 'ashore-- iff Tripoli suffering from a nery<5us" collapse. The 'orst nj&te, F. •-..Hefir£ Haas ' of. Mobile. not Aw., took.' pvgj'.j.jhe command. ,,At an Arabian part, the crew refused>,to sail further under Haas' command.-..The-reason .was not re- .WHY PAY w,, DIVIDENDS are paid on j^pu^'Kf e 'insurance and you may .enjoy equal considera- ;|(bn 'by placing your other ifforms of .-insurance with our .^,jd line,yegal reserve, non- jassessable companies. " Carefuf selection of risks |V °ve enabled pur Mutual iComparties'-to'pay dividends Without interruption since 0863. ..'. : },f.;j See~ us for Fire, Tornado, 'Automobile and Casualty 5Fr)surance, and save 20 to t'40 percent; on- your insur- Ippce costs. , .' ""^. i;;!; Fost§f-EI!is tPj-ompt Settlement of A1l|QJairn.s :!JM108 East S«cond p"h'one'22T' mil .-..,- lion The vessel is scheduled to sail shortly (or San Francisco. Its crew is unanimous in hoping that the last leg of the world voyage will parallel the others, o So They, Say Our 1 ' declaration of support of the United' Nations Organization threatens to, become words, only words, if we fail to take steps now to insuit!' adeq'uate -men, armed to maintain .the peace. —IVlaj. - Gen. Lewis B. Hershey, Selective Service- -Director. There are many Weapons dimly lighted by our headlights, and many more in the shadows. The results show that it is easier to destroy than it is to build by any techniques whatever. —Dr. Harold C. Urey. U. of Chicago chemist. Thursday, April II, 1946 New Capitol Office Bidg. Is Planned ^ \ Vnr'ju. r • • '^ 194IS BY NEA'ffetiVICE,' IMC, f. M. REC. U. S. PAT, OK' OtVVtfpiL. little gimmick I developed to help in milking clost decisions—car plugs!" The Navy believes that the entire control of atomic energy should be placed completely in civilian hands. —Head Ami. H. G. Bo\ven. Office of Research and Development chief. Few high type officers are willing to make a personal sacrifice and stay to do this job. The replacements are inexperienced people. —American Military Government officer in Germany.. They shoulda left, 'these bumps. ' Do them delegates good to know ; something about the rough side of I life. . . jj-^Paving repairman outside United ! .^'Nations . meeting. ! The humming bird, does- not ''Sing. }«|;j "JES" HOL' IT NATCJIEL, SONNY!" . British Loan Sent Up for Floor Debate Washington, April 10 — (fp> — The Senate Banking Committee voted 14 to 5 today to send the proposed $3,750,000,000 British loan to the floor for debate. The action was announcp't bv Senator Barkley (D-Ky) after a closed meeting. Barkley predicted the Senate would pass the proposed credit "by a substantial majority." He said that the bill would be called up for action the first of next week. Members said these • proposals were rejected by the commitee: By Senator Taft (R-Ohio) to give Great Britain $1,250,000,000 outright provided the monev be spent in the United States- Taft told reporters that only Senators Capehart (R-Ind) and Capper (R- Kas) voted with him on this. By 'Senator McFarland (D-Ariz) to require Great Britain to turn oy.er to the United States pera- ne'ntly the bases now used by this country on a 99-year lease. This vote was reported to be 7 for and 11>' : against. ' • •• •By, Senator Capehart to set up a $1.500,000,000 credit ior Britain against.which she could borrow up .to the .extent <4 the annual deficit Between her imports and exports. Cpmmitteerrien later said the vote on the Capehar tamendment was 3 to 15. iti i h • 1 III":; ''I ' lllin t' "! lii'ii 1C t', , I t'K • "DISCOVERING" UNCLE NATCHEL t One day back in 1934, an artist, driving leisurely along a country road in the deep South, heard the sound of banjo music floating toward him through the trees. He left his car and followed the sad-sweet strains until he found a clearing in the forest where, on a little cabin porch, sat an old darky, a red-headed hoy of twelve, and a dog-in the middle of a music lesson! All unseen, the artist set up his easel and soon, upon the canvas, appeared the boy, all thumbs, his face screwed up in earnest effort, manfully struggling with the stringed instrument; the clog looking on in pamful apprehension; the old man patiently urging: "Jes" hoi' it natchfl, Sonny—thataway, natch el!" This beautiful painting by Ily liintermeister was featured on the 19-33 Uncle Nalehel calendar, and introduced to a million people the familiar figure of "Uncle Natchel", the kindly old man who has appeared ever since as the symbol of Natural Chilean Nitrate of Soda. Uncle Natchel is really a rare and lovable character. Grown old in the employ of .Sonny's family, he is known to everyone for miles around lor his inexhaustible supply of stories about the wonders of Nature and his belief that the best way to do anything is the "Natchel" way. And that, of course, is how he got his name. Rent Increase Is Considered bytheOPA Little Rock, April 10 — (UP) — Changes in regulations allowing increases in rents because of "landlord hardships" were announced here today by district OPA Rent Director R. F. Milwee. Milwee said, however, that "this is not a general increase, and probably will affect only a lew exceptional cases." The changes: 1. Basic period of showing rents and expenses to prove substantial hardship used to be for three years prior to March 1, 1942. Thes--- periods determined rent ceilings in most of-the state's 10 defense rental areas. The new exceptions are Camden, where Sept. 1, 1944, is the freeze date -or rents; Fayctte- ville, March 1, 1945; and Hot Springs, March 1, 1944. The new representative period for use as a basis of determining harship is uvo years. 2. To .nrove "substantial hardship" under the regulation it ior- merly was necessary to show a decrease in net income I'rom rental property of 5 per cent or more, or to show a similar increase in operating costs. New rulings reduced this to 3 per cent. 3. Labor costs and property tax increases' now need to be in et- fect only one month to permit br. landlord lo petition for relief. Formerly, such increases had to exist for a year or more. Milwee. said the new regulations will reduce the number of borderline cases where relief had been denied in the past, thereby setting up a "fair program for both landlords and tenants." IHILIAN NITRATI of SODA A. L. Bell Elected President Social Workers 7 Group Little Rock, April 10 —MV- A. L. Bell of Little Rock, director of the Slate Welfare department's social service, was elected president of the Arkansas Association of Social Workers at the organization's annual conference here today. Other officers include: W. H. Halliburton, Arkadelphia, vice president; and S. N. Powell of Hope, Mrs. Moorhcad Wegith of Little Rock and Mrs. Amy Haak of Texarkana. members of the executive cornmitce. The association adopted a resolution urging appropriations for establishment of a state school for feeole minded children and went on record in favor of n.ew laws to "safeguard the right of secret balloting." Governor Laney told members of the group al a dinner here last night that he disagreed with people who say there are "40,000 By- lers" in Arkansas. Contending that "education does r.oi always polish the diamond in the rough," Laney said he could not "go all the way with some of the statements being jnade about Alton B. Raney Is Named President Hendrix Trustees Cohway', April 1 1— (UP)—Alton B. Raney. Lille Rock business man and civic leader, was named yesterday president of the Hendrix College board of trustees. Other : officers chosen were Charles Barnet, Batesville, and Rev .Fred-Harrison. Pine Bluff, vice presidents; Paul Page Faris, illiteracy being the cause of crime." ' ,' . - Hubert..,By,ler is an illiterate mountaineer who awaits electrocution for the shotgun slaying of Izard County Sheriff J. L. Harber. . . The Arkansas Gazette said in recent articles that there were "40,000 Bvlers" in the state because that number of persons over 20. have never attended school. Laney said "by Jar the majority of the money spent in the stale is spent for some type of social work." He asserted that there was a difference between a man who was uneducated and had che right principle and a so-called educated man who didn't have the right principle. Little .ffStick, April 10 —i/Vj—tthc Arkansas Resources and Development Commission's planning division Moday began assembling data on which lo base plans ior iu te.tsi, onis 1 additional slate office buiUnnpton the Captiol grounds. Two buildings nave been under unofficial discussion for several weeks — one a military dcpart- -inbnt building and another a general office building to house "ihe welfare'' 'deparlment. workmen's compeosalion commission and employment security division, all of which rent space in downtown ! Little Rock. Construction plans for additional slate office have been revived periodically during the last six years, but no legislative' action lias been taken on the proposals. The data now being assembled along with the plans will be submitted to the next legislature, planning Director Tom Alford „ said. He said that the thrc*» agun-JMny Hi. cies with downtown offices had 2!)(i workers and paid ?2.l;i4.t!2 jfv,mmitt,,,, monthly .-,-ental. The employment I „£!"'" ltuc ' security'division's rent of $1,100' a month, currently is paid by the federal government. Adjutant General H. L. McAlis- toors . mtl ter said plans ior a nuui..^ u.-i partmcnt building still were "very tentative" and that K formal plans ever were drawn, they probably would include provision's for all offices and facilities connected with national nurd headquarters, the state military department, selective service and the U. S. property and disbursing Officers' office in Arkansas. . ' -o Senate Will Go Along on Draft Plea By DEAN W. , DITTMER Washington, April 11 — (UP) — The Senate Military Committee scheduled decisive action today on dratt legislation amid indications it would okay the full year's extension asked by President Truman. It was virtually certain, however, that the group would follow the lead of the House Military Commitee in seting new limits on the number and type of men which may be inducted. The House may open debate on the draft ox- tension tomorrow if the Rules Committee clears Ihe way. The Senate committee was reported to favor a bill proposed by Sen. Chan Guniey, D.. S. L).. which would continue the draft a fun year after the present law expires on Meanwhile, the House Military which recommended a months draft extension, took up proposals tu increase the pay of .members of the armed ..'uree's in an effort tu attract more volun- ithc PROTEST Juliet, 111., April 11 — (/!>)— The Burglars who tossed a brick | through a window in Joseph Maich-j in's grocery store were not satis- j tied with the $25 they stole from i a cash box. Shortly after the burglary was discovered a telephone caller told clerK Emil Brusatorir why don't you keep more money in vour store. We don't want to risk jail i'or only 25 bucks." associate professor of English at Hendrix. secretary; and E.W. Martin, the school's business manager, treasurer. Bishop Paul E. Martin of Little Rock was voted a member cx-of- ficio of the board. reduce the pressure draft. It was believed the committee ultimately might approve a sliding scale of increases ranging from 50 per cent for enlisted men to 10 per cent for most officers. A subcommittee yesterday backed a flat $400 a year increase for members of ihe armed iorces. H ordered another session on the sliding scale, however, following a drawn-out conference with the uill military committee: Both the House and Senate draft extension bills would limit the service of draftees now in uniform, as well as those inducted in Ihe future, to 1U months. They also would require the army to meet as many manpower needs as possible through volunteers. In addition, the Gurney bill would require the army and :iavy to release by Sept. 1 all .fathers who want to get out of the .service. The House version would fanners, as well as i'ather lure draft calls. We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff'Wrlter Anita Colby, the former photographer's model whose beauty made her famous as "Tlie Face," has a new type of job in Hollywood. She is called "feminine director" for Selznick Studios, and it is her job to coach starlets on clothes, beauty, manners, etc. If all her advice is ,as sensible as is one tiling she tells Ihe girls on the SelxnicK lot, she'll soon be dubbed "The Brain" rather lhan "The Face". That is: "Be happy. A contented look is the best face powder a woman can wear." Girls who aspire to a movie caieer probably aren't in a very good position lo take Miss Colby's advice. One can't afford to be contented in a cut-throat business like movie-making. A film actress ncccssaiily regards every other woman as a rival. And yet the advice is sound — and it should be taken to heart by feminine Americans. CHARACTER IS VISIBLE No woman is really attractive lo others is she isn't fundamentally a happy-hearted person. No mailer what ^ind of clothes a woman wears, or'how much time and money she spends in beauty pai lors, her looks and her manner arc spoiled if she is grasping, or over-ambitious, or so completely lacking in poise and mature un- i derstanding that she is unnerved ° r | by trifles. I Happiness is the mosl beautiful thing a woman can wear on her face. Make no mistake— it glows as tellingly as does « shiny nose. And so, loo, does discontent, o Clubs Both bills would prevent the army from inducting any more men than it needs to incut its goal of 1.070,000 soldiers by July i'. IU-17. The navy rms estimated it will need 55(1.1100 men on tli;U date the marine corps 1011,000. Evening Shade Evening Shade Home Demonstration Club met at the homo of Mrs. Dale Hunt April 4, l'J-16, at 2:00 o'clock. Tlie house was called to order by the president. Mrs. El- incr Anderson. "Row, Row, Row, Your Boat" was sung by the group. The devotional was read by the hostess— 32nd Chapter of James. Prayer by hostess. The game "Pinning the tail on the Donkey" w-as directed by Mrs. Joe Martin. Mrs. Peggie Anderson won the prize. There were eleven members pre- cxempt ] sent, three new members, Mrs. rom :Cu- jSelma Walker, lit. 1., Mope; Mrs. Herbeit Elam, Rt. 1, Patinos; Mrs. PetrilloAsks Doubling of Union Wage New York, April 10 —(/(>)—A 100.'i per cent inci-oiisc in the salaries ' of musicians regularly employed in the film industry and a virtual tripling of their numbers were demanded today of eight major mo- lion picture producers by the American Federation of Musicians These demands — plus .'19 others — were presented yesterday to the film producers by James C. Pctrillo, AFM president, If the demands arc granted, the studios would increase the minimum weekly salary of studio musicians from $100 lo $200, and require each studio lo employ at least M) instead of US. The union also demanded that the musicians be put on n 10-hour week. Pclrillo 'dot-hired the AFM regarded the musicians as "highly skilled artists,, who conslaiitly practiced long hours 'at home to maintain their proficiency." Approximately 2,000 musicians arc nf fueled by the negotiations, J. K. Wallace, president »» the AFM's local -17 at Los Angelc.s, said, adding that these :2,000 had "displaced 100,000 musicians throughout the world" as a result of film distribution. The demands were received without comment by the producers. Binding. We adjourned by saying Hie Club Woman's Creed. Delicious refreshments were served by the hostess. Our next meeting will be' •at the home of Mrs. Kin/.icrs May 2. The demonstration svill be oil soap making. MfflmSaWraraitHM^^ !*tf|-V*- Thunday, April! 1, 1946 HOP! STAR, HOP I, ARKANSAS Rosa Taylor, Rt. 1. Patmos. Mrs. Hackler gave a review on the basic 7 foods. Mrs. Elmer Bells won the prize. Miss Cora Lee Westbrook, and i demonstration i monsti ation on home agent, gave a de- how to make Bias Tired Kidneys Often Bring * Sleepless Nights TVhon disorder of kidney function permits polHonoun mnttor to remain in your blood. It nmycnuscnnKpingnac It iu:hc.rhcumntir pains, Ictf pains, loss of pop and cnurvty, gotting up TiiRhta, nwcllinjr, pudmoHK under the eyes, headaches and dizziness. Frequent or scanty jmssaKes with smarting and burning sometimes shows there m something wrong with your kidneys or blndder. Don't wait! Ask your druirpiat for Donn'a FHla, n stimulant diuretic, used successfully by millions for over 40 years. Dean's give happy relief and will help the 15 miles of kidney tubes flush out pnisonoua wasto from your blood. Get Doau'ii Pi!In. Radio Batteries A & B Pack Bed Springs Sinks & Lavatories Ice Refrigerators Living Room Suites Step Ladders SEE WHY WE'RE CALLED 212 S. Main Phone 1080 FOR YOU Out of our Easter Basket and into the Perennial Parade—gay glorious fashions designed to challenge, charm and conquer. Your Easter outfit awaits your inspection and selection here at Owen's. Mario Juniors Dresses by Mario Juniors in Jerseys, wash silks, und linens. These; dresses are in white and pastel shades. You may. make your selection of one or two piece. Size f)-17. $12.95 Darna Lee Dresses You'll want one of those beautiful Darna I,PC Dresses for Easter. In while and pastel shades you'll love Solids and Prints. Sizes !) to 17. $12.95 Laura Lee Frocks Laura Lee Frocks are exclusive at Owen's. In one and two piece .styles. Solids, Prints and Floral designs in white iind the new colors for Spring. Sizes a to 17. 8.95 to 9.95 BLOUSES Blouses Suit or for your skirt in Easter crepes, sheers, prints, wash silks. In white, black and pastel colors. Sixes Ii2 to 4U. SKIRTS SeU'cl your new Spring Kkirl al. Owens. They come in plaids, checks and sol- id.s. In crepes, spring woolens and wash materials. Sixes 2-1 to 34. SharLaRuth Dresses Select one of our Sharlaruth drusse's for your Easter outfit. One and two piece styles in white, black and Spring's newest pastel shades. Sizes 0 lo 17. $5.95 Other dresses in Bembery sheers, Eyelet, Wash silks in sizes up to f>2. Accessories For Easter your have IK, Come in today and seli-cl Eiisk-r Accessories. Wt; lovely new SpriiiK Straw Purses in pla.slic palent, cordc'. jilu.slif m id I'ailc. Also beautiful costume jewelry to mulch any costume. Visit Our Lingerie Deportment For the loveliest- lingerie, see our department. We have a large collection of nice tailored or lace trimmed slips, Brassieres by Starlight, Panties, lace trimmed Gowns, and Housecoats. Ladies' Slips See our lovely slips that are lace trimmed or tailored. In crepes and silk. Colors tea rose and black. Size 32 are white, to 54. Brassieres Wr have a lai'KO collection nf lii-a.sfiercs by Star Li^hl in white, black, and iea rose. These brassieres have allure that never misses.' $1.98 to $5.95 Panties In while, black and lea ruse with all around elastic lops, in brief styles and plain. All sizes. 59c to $1.49 59c to $1.29 Use our Easy Lay Away Plan STO 113 EAST SECOND ST. STORES AT HOPE AND PRESCOTT PHONE 781 : For The Parade You II wan* to dress up more this Easter than ever before and we have just the things you'll need and want at our store. Shop at Robison's for each member of the family and choose from our big Easter selection. Visit each department and see the beautiful Easter clothes for everyone Men' Felt Hats Light spring and summer shades in grey, tan and brown. A.50 Straw Hats In genuine panama. Light and dark colors. By Wright airflow. £.98 5-98 to Easter Ties Bright stripes, plaids and fancy designs. Wemberly and Nor- East in wools, Murrytown in silk and rayons. j.oo Wright Super Flex Water proofed in grey, tan and brown. 6-98 Other Straws In light and dark shades in many styles. 1.49 0.98 I to ;L Van Heusen Ties Full silk lined ties that will not roll. In bright easter shades. ].50 Boys Suits Suits made by Knickerbocker. Sizes 6 to 16. Prep Suits Sizes 32 to 36 1C.OO I tJ and 22 .00 12 5( »o 14 8S Boys Hats and Caps Just the thing for Easter Boys and Prep Sport Coats In new spring colors. Sizes 6 to 16 for boys and prep sizes 32 to 36. Hickok Belts Plastic glass, ranger styles and plain leather for men. '.98 to 10 .98 1.00 1 I and I .50 Men's Slack Suits Shirts and pants to match. R.98 +J for suit. IN OUR SHOE DEPARTMENT "Charming "neutrals" that love to "date" with all your spring colors . . . the glamoUr sandal . . . the cut out pump. A.95 June Bentley Junior Dresses g.98 Pretty new dresses in cottons that are ideaal for spring and summer wear and just the thing for the Easter Parade. Pastel colors. Sizes 9 to 17. 14 Gay Gibson Juniors If you want to be tops in the Easter.' Parade; just- have on one.of these Gay Gibson dresses.: .New/ma-' terials and beautiful col-' Sizes'9.tbVi7v. "> Redfern ,!! I I ors. Just /{tie suits 'for -the Easter- .Parade and for wear now. Several styles in spring weight ma.ter- jals. You're sure-of 'finding just the suit'you want. Be sure and see these. 14 85 39 85 ,o 59 85 Ladies Suits Another group of smart suitS'thaf will please you. Checks and -stripes in spring woolens. • 14- 80 ,o26- 00 Ladies Sweaters Slipover and button styles in long and short-sleeves. Pastels, blacks and white. 2 .49 C.98 to V ' ' Your perfect Easter co.rn- panion are these brown and white spectators. Really a must for every wardrobe. Red Goose oxford in brown and white. They wear long and keep their goodO.48 looks. As shown at left. Easter Hats •.Vi'% Smart Easter hats in both straws and felts. Many styles and in colors that will match 3 your new outfit. Good range of , headsizes. .'iv--'- "' - 98 Stetson Gloves Red, white, biscuit, lime, chamois, tan, brown and black. .You'll want new gloves and we have just the ones. Select yours now. I i . Easter Bags •Carry a new bag Easier. Black, patent, new plastic patent and leather. Red, Tan, Brown'and' black. • You'll -find^-justi'-the shape arid size you 'want:-'-;•'" " Costume 1 I .49 to Sets with' pins and ear screws to match, pin sets and neck- lesses. Beautiful pearls by Cleopatra. These will add to your Easter outfit. 98 C ,o 25-°° MASTER FITTER Built by Freeman Platform basic pump in red as shown below BEAUTIFUL PIECE GOODS You still have time to make that new Easter dress and we have a good selection of piece goods to choose from. Eyelet Pique, Rayon Taffeta Eyelet Batiste Printed Rayon, Pastel shades and white. 0.98 *m to 69 e , 0 l 98 Spun Aralac In the new pastel shades for Easter. Ideal for now and later. a yard a yard 1,98 I a yard New sandals in white Gabardine as shown at left. The Chief last . . . Heavyweight moccasin calf, tanned for weather resistance. These smart shoes as shown above are just the shoe for that Easter Parade and many months ahead. Indian Summer ease the year round. Only R.5Q New Blouses You'll want a new blouse for that new suit. We have just the style, material and color you want. 1.98 to k ,98 For the Baby Dress up the baby for Easter. Bonnets, shoes, dresses and shirts. Shop our baby department. Hope THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE Nashville 1

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