Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 2, 1931 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, December 2, 1931
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Page 2
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Arkansas, you to please ..„ Je#number sftV 6f took, lots of fire Kg ones a«4 Iota ft Mease remember al £g\ JUM& Hannah Ward, 'fcrescott, Ark. &ta Clatis^I am a little gir, ', 1 am_ln the primer. s fariig, me a doti th« ga|» and eyes tha A bed that the dot , to. A set of dishes, al jfetiutdy, gum and nuts i, bfifee works. A. C. Williams. it \'f, Ark. ^ lausi— I am a little girl sold, t am in the third ,]$teilie Moor is my teach- Pleasant Hill school. \bs4ttg me a doll, a bed. and candy of all kinds, pfcfnd* of fruit and some fire- Lena Williams. •> , Hope, Arkansas. itsi Glaus:—Please bring me ,dott and a bed for her, and rife,* Candies, firecrackers and • Martha, <3reentog White. Dear Santa Glaus;—Pteds* mt\s a tricycle and a ttttfffe and* Hues* fruits candies, fire crackers and 1 sparklers William Etteehe White, Jr: Hope*, Ark. Route'£ Dear Old Santa:—*h? good editor of the Star has granted us space to make some of our wants known, so please bring me a truck, Airplane ,ap pies) candy, and: bananas. . Dexter Alford. Hope, Arkansas. Dear Santa:—! am a little boy six Sears old. 1 tan going to school; Miss Nora is my < teacher. I am learning fast Please'bring me a red-wagon, Alsto air gun, a,fire truck* play blocks. I have a little sister four years old. Please bring her a. train, a doll and a buggie, also brottier. a train". Please don't forget all the other little children. Jack Weir, Cornelius aod" little Sister, 'Francis. Hope, Ark. Dear Santa:—I want a pair of scales and paper doll furniture, and ' want Mrs. Santa Claus to make me some 'doll clothes. I want some nuts and candy, and I want a doll. I have >een a very; good girl, this year. Be sure and bring all of the little boys and girls something. . Marian Crutchfield. I < , ' "' Hoj», Ark, Dear Santa eiausV-I wish you would please- bring my little brother, 'barrel, a batt and bring me « cowboy suit, nuts fruits and fi«*r«:kers,' Kenneth Crank. Hope, Ark. Deaf Sint* Claus:—Please bring me a cowboy suit, football and some candy Iruits, nuts and> lots of firecrackers, Jack, D. Crank. Emmet, Ark., Route 1 Dear Santa Claus:—Mother said it was hard times, Stf not ask for much. I maht you to i Bring me a ?-piece enameled 1 table arid chairs, a pencil box. Apples," and oranges, candy. Bring mother and 1 dady something nice. , . . Majdrie Roberts. E'nnmet, Ark., RouWl Dear Santa Glaus:—I have been a good ; little boy and I want'you to bring me a little car-I can ride In, a little magon, some oranges, apples and candy. Don't forget ' all other little joys and girls. Herbert Roberts. Hope, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—I want - you to jring me a sheep lined coat and fruit nuts and candy.' Gerald Lee Bales. Cla me a football, a' ih fruit flttts and candy, east: uv«hue B. Robert H%nfy Rc-Joyce! Hope, Dear Santa:— I am- a. little girl In the sixth grade, t go to Ogfesby, school. 1 would like fov you to bring 1 bff a pencil box, necklace;, watch! and a fountain-pen. 1 Want some fruit nuts and' Mftdy; Please doK'fc all tfte otftet little children, Helen Bolls. Hope, Arkansas, Deaf SftWa Claus:— I ant- a., girl eight: years old. I go to Og school. 1 am in the third grade. Please bring me a doll, some, beatk and a tarn* some fruits, nuts artd-, candy of all kinds. Please don't forgetf rHy little niece- and' nephew arid- all- the other little children. Rosa Lee Bolls. Bodcay, Ark. Dear Santa Claus:—I am writing early but T Want to be in time. I am just a little seven year-old'boy, and t go to school artd' I attv In the second, grade and like my teacher fine. Please bring me an: air gun:: and sHotSt a dump truck and all- kinds of fruit, nuts and candy. Santa- please bring my little brother _ something nice; Milton Butler; Ozan, Ark, Dear Santa Glaus:—How are you. I want a pencil box and some- dishes, and a watch an dsome apples and oranges and nuts and candy, arid- fire crackers and some Roman candles* and sparklers and a littl doll. Dorothy Elizabeth Webb. Fulton,. Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—I go to school at Columbus High School, Please bring be some story books. I also want fruits, nuts, candies and fireworks: Willie Madge Calhoon SERE TODAY ar HARKNE9S nloUr to ea- >Tke,ny. trb» "framed" her Eddie,wltk tke murder JVP1TEH and ran Mm rtt to., Mep Mm trmn telling. '. JUPITER* old* ker, a* doe* BOWBN of tke Star. Everyone k'kcHeve* Eddie entity. Inelad- t.MURK BBYTHER, Mary's , ; ,wfco fwbida ker to iBveatl- aim family object* up • JUPITER an* a a.aee- friend, COUNTESS [II9K try to "ront Mary, b*. " ~ la a Bold-digger try- Bmee'a Inheritance-. _.. Tke Ely to Miami, •net* wltfc LoaUe over I bracelet given ker-by Ske «rya It I* Mary*. remake* ker sire if- to 1 -Mary,: ._ Jmeovera It w«» atofea from. i->Mrm. Japlter tke night *ke i ."killed, f Tke bracelet la locked >,mtf evidence. '!• ITslng. tke famaaa Jnplter neck.. «»„ aa ball, Mary dancea witk ,'Tke Sly, who get* It a way from fker; He M»e* ker and Dirk 'knock* kirn,down. iDIrk'.-'•rtrlata • bla ankle and nlnt*. Ttte Fly set* avrny vrlth he necklace In n handbag but I* '.frightened back by a policeman rand return* It. Mary hn» Dirk > taken aw, board the yacht, tbe ! a tifttfy." Tbe Fly BOC* alone nnd ' ambea another attempt to *tenl . i tlnr aceklncc. Borren *nppllea '"-! .Mary with proof tkat the Covtftrca "• I*? am adventnrcn*. The "Gyp*y» >'" »air» nlch alt on board. The Fly ! "-Ti«al»* to reallM be ha» nalked ai' trap. CO ON WITH THE 8TORX CHAPTER XUIt w^FTBR the first moment of sur ^n*'prise, In which he had respond to her kisa aa ot old. Dirk drew and regarded her steadily . scpru la his eyes made tbe >blood mount hotly to Mary's cheeks, are you doing here?" he roughly. "What^ do you ^,J "tet roe do something for you— Vilsiji't there anything I can do?" •is^WfK.'+Put me ashore." The old p|u>Hnesg was In his voice. "It to be your yacht, so of course only ask—" t, pleasei'k She threw out bands to ward off the unkind 'You can't think tbat of me "I don't think ot you at all." '"That's a He!" she flared at him plj/TTpu were thinking of me aa I II right, Shall 1 tell you what of you?" "No,-for it's all to plain!" Sbe ber Up and tried to get ber under control. After all, be ill and be needed rest and . to sit here until you sleep," she told him (irmly, .t down wltii.8 magazine In a '®%|»fF nearby. Minutes ticked away IStl sJlenee, Dirt bad turned bis , feee to- the wall, after bidding ber ||t a$ she pleased. She stole glances |i|i| his »verte4 face as be slept, or £- ' pretendecf to steep. He looked so a?' |» |hat suddenly she was frightened. Was a sprained ankle as serious as ftll that? fa a remarkably short time he was asleep. She rose and was to t'Ptoe from the room, voices in tbe nest stateroom , Attracted ber attention. Wbat stateroom bid abe put Tbe fly In tbe Blfb$ before, she wondered? Was (t three? tt must have been, for it v was nit voice she heard. "None of your damn business " where | got jt," be was saying. "I want it, that's all." There was mumbled response, and then his voice loudly again— he must be standing very near (be open port- bole. "What do you mean you naven't tt?" be balf-shouted. Louise, in a strident undertone, countered with a question of ber "Say, whose bracelet I» tbat, anyway? VVby la It so injnortjpt? And ftow did you come by it, may j Mk?" "Do you- th Ink Fd be fool enougb to tell youT Glva It to me!" "And what 1M. tell you r haven't got It? I can't get it, either. She's got It!" "WHAT!" -It .was like the, roar of a charging bull. ' After that there was the sound of the porthole 'being closed; caution made them Tower their voices until Mary had to strain to hear them. She could not catch : what they said. Evidently they believed the stateroom next them to be 'empty.. . " ,-•:. ,.:.:. ..:;•'..;. .;'• ,„,•.-. By putting ber ear to the wall. Mary caught a few words.." Gradually the voices lifted again. "You'd^better" get out of here before that sap ot a Bruce finds you here/' De Loma warned her. "Maybe he la a sap," tbe woman snapped, "but the rest ot the family isn't so foolish. I tell you it's a trap — " Oe Loma's "Aaah!" was a snarl of unbelief. "You'll find out!" ,..:,': -i stirred and Mary held her *- breath lest he should waken and speak to her. He relaxed and slept on, however, and presently she heard the door of De Loma's room close and footsteps, retreat along the deck. When she thought it was safe to appear she went out, leaving Dirk sleeping soundly. OB the forward deck, under an awning, ,to her intense surprise, she saw Mr. Jupiter and De Loma, side by aide In deck chalva, Wbat bad brought about this amazing, juxtaposition, sbe wondered? Sensing that Mr. Jupiter must wish to be rid ot tbe man, she joined the tete-a-tete, hoping tt would give him an opportunity. But Mr. Jupiter scarcely looked up. He was talking about flsbtng, and be seemed to be enjoying himself hugely. De Loma was silent, brooding not paying attention to what tbe old man was saying — yet somehow more acutely observant of him than be had ever, been before. He had never 'seemed, more- than faintly aware of the old man's sbadowy presence in the group, seeming to dismiss him as a senile old fool unworthy of attention. Now, though tbe subject was game fishing. In which be- could have • no Interest whatever, Mary noted that he was rigidly attentive to every word the old man bad to say. "No, sir,"' the garrulous old voice rambled on, aa Mary seated herself, "I used to bate to gaff 'em^-thought It was cruel, and all that. But I changed my mind. You do, when you get older and see more of tbe world. "A killer's a killer, tbe world around— and that's what a barracuda is," be Insisted, snapping bis bead about to nod H emphatically at tbe immobile face of tbe man beside bim. "Yes, sir, a barracuda is a cold-blooded murderer — nothing else! They ain't no use feeling pity for that kind ot a varmint. They're rut in this world for sport, aod lor no otber reason. For a man to try bis wits against. Lord, there's/ nothing like tbe thrill of bagging one of those fellows!" He lapsed into silence, which remained unbroken for several minutes, Mary, in ber chair, witb ber bead leaning against tbe back, could not see D& Loma's face. Wby, it was a parable Mr. Jupiter was speaking to The Ply, nothing less. Had Tbe Fly tbe brains to understand H? Apparently be bad. He got V| suddenly^ §n(j with uo more than a nod to e*cusa himself, walked away. 89 Aad a fine air of non- cbalauce, flopping at tbe rail (Q peer at a passing ship, llghtinr tf clgaret, ambling oft. Mary breathed "Tou made me shiver when you talked like that!" Mr. Jupiter smoked la silence. An uneasy something, that had been lying In the back of her mind for days came to tbe fore now. Is it true what Mr, Bates intimated to me," sh« asked r "tbat you| want him to—make a break for lt,i so tbat- you can—shoot him dowuT You wouldn't really do tbat, would! your Mr. Jupiter took-Ms pipe out otj bla mouth, rubbed a nobby foroii finger across Bis nose, 'but said) nothing. Mary shuddered. "I didn't knowj you" meant to go—tbat far," shei whispered fearfully. . "Got any objections?" Jupiter! growled harshly. When she didn't! answer, be knocked out his pipe- and began refilling it. Jabbing tO*i bacco down wftfr a fierce forefinger.! "Oh, a man's blood cools ... I! don't know ... a man don't know; what he'd do, given the chance—but: l r m navln' my fun. Don't you go! Interferin' witb it!" . "I won't After all." sbe smiled) bitterly, "lie's yours first. What's] left belongs to me." , rylNNER was a silent meal ex•*^ cept for Mr; Jupiter, who iff-! slsted on talking of tomorrow's fishing expedition, in spite of the utter indifference of Bis listeners. Bates showed up for that meal but The] Fly was conspicuously absent. He chose to eat in bla room, but from tbe comings and goings ot his stew*' ard, and the contents of their trays,' be seemed more occupied in drinkj Ing.than In eating. ! The yacht had "turned the cor- : ner" at Key West about six o'clockj and they were now steaming steadily westward along tbe keys. In tbe deepening night the flashing beam! of Dry Tortugas light already could j be seen off on the horizon as they! came on deck. Its gleam more and! more brightly against a little bank of clouds In tbe southwest. Wben Mary went to her stateroom—she had beard mo»e than enougb talk of fishing for one day —she found Louise there before her "It Is now tomorrow," that lady began directly, "I wish my bracelet, please." Mary could hardly mask ber surprise. Sbe bad just beard Louise confessing to De Loma tbat she did not have it—could not get It. "I'm afraid it's still In the Am bassador safe," she replied with some annoyance. "Can't you wait?" "How long?" , Many thought of tbe press clippings now reposing in Mr. Jupiter's! safe, and of all they confirmed about this predatory creature and her ways. Why keep up the pretense? "I'm afraid it must stay there! for some time," she answered short-1 Tbe otber nodded to herself several times, then spoke In a grating voice, "Bruce, then, is right when be say* you are wnat-you-call—a gold-digger, eh?" "Quite right! There is no more.! to be said. Now go, please." The Countess turned and walked slowly to the porthole, and stood! looking out. "I did not come to ask about that, really," she said, and there was infinite weariness in ber voice. "But about the otber. You made me an astounding offer, if ypq remember. The ruby necklace—If I went away and left yoq Bruce, | was furious. That was jecause ? ou accompanied your offer w}t& a» insult which no one could recede without anger. J bave changed my mini — are right. I snpuld f mini | euKfooH HAZEL. SPSS. HAILEY '©1931 WW Service Inc make a good wife. Perhaps It la best' that he finds an American girl— " she hesitated, "—like you— " The unreadable eyes came to rest on Mary's amazed face. "1 give you Bruce for the necklace, when you, like.-" The girl stared. "May 1 ask what caused you to change your mind? You certainly didn't feel this way yesterday!" Louise turned away, fiercely Impatient at the questioning. "What do you. care? Isn't it enough? I lova. him more than t ever loved rtny man. But I give him up. It la bet* ter so.' Isn't' It enough?" >£ ~ r, she looked the emotion- wracked heroine — the lowered eyes, the heaving shoulders, the' handkerchief twisted and bitten. It was all there — all the time/worn histrionics. All there ^except the emotion itself— and that was lacking. I love him more than I ever loved any other man" — hadn't she told Bruce that It was De Loma who was the love of her life? Certainly he bad been her husband— so much seemed conclusive, from the Identity of the surname, and from a curious loyalty which' drove her to help him out of his difficulties, even though his- character must be all too well known to her. "Ha was a brute." She had said tbat of him once, and' then given him 1 every cent she had ; when he asked for it. No, Mary was not taken In, but try as she would she could not' place her finger on the underlying^ reason .for .this change of heart.! Would Louise' accept the necklace even though' It was reputed to be worth hundreds of thousands, unless she had 1'ost hope of gaining millions? Not likely. "Perhaps," Mary mused aloud, "Bruce no longer loves you 0 " Louise was the tiger-cat again Instantly. "Not love me? What are you saying? Bruce will not let me go, if he knows it! It he finds out be will kill you! That Is how much he loves me!" She snapped he: fingers under Mary's very nose- whirling away again to look out the porthole. All at once Mary knew— the clip' pings! Mr. Jupiter must have faced her with them. Much could have happened in the long afternoon hours. That demoniac old man and bla "fun"J, This was no doubt part of It Mary laughed outright. "The offer la no longer open," she said. When Louise bad stormed out Mary went up on deck to flnd Mr. Jupiter and verify her suspicion. But only Bates was there, As they leaned on the rail and Mary related what had happened one of the Florida keys came Into view on the port rail. A glance to starboard revealed another. "Say, we're right In the middle of things here, Bates spoke uneasily. "I hope the captain knows what he'a doing; There must be reefs In here." > B» yawned. "Well, I guess he knows hia business. Ouess I'll tarn in. Back to my picture puzzle. Got some of it put together, and you know what I think it Is? Picture of Rudolph Valentino!" He laughed. "No wonder De Loma tore it down." Suddenly the ship shuddered, aeemed to Jolt along its bottom for moment and then stopped, tn- glues stilled. the forecastle a voter boomed to the man on the bridge, *8h.eVhard aground, sir!" From tbe bridge there came a fervent Much-married Peggy Hopkins Joyce is home- again, with a beret-anti-fur ensemble that' hsould cause gasps of envy on Broadway. Here the actress is pictured ad • she arrived in- New York from Europe. . Belton, Ark. Dear Santa Claus:—I'am a little girl four years' old. I want you: to bring me a little cook stove, a doll and bed, a little sewing' basket some fruits, nuts, and candy. Ruby Daniel. Hope, Arkansas, Dear Santa Claus:—I would like for you to bring me a doll, a story book, a pretty picture, nuts, candy, fruits of all kinds. And don't forget the fire works. Remember the little orphan children,, take them something nice. Margarette Campbell. Rosston, Arkansas. Dear Santa:—I am a litle boy three years old. I- want you to bring me a gravel truck, a big rubber ball, a little ax and fruit^ fire works, don't forget my little sister, Louise, bring her a dolU Willis Dale Butler. Rosston, Arkansas. Dear Santa:—I am a little boy eight years old. and" in the third grade. I want you to bring, me five boxes of airgun shots, and a bugle, pair of gloves, and fruit, nuts and fire works. Dallas Butler. Rosston, Arkansas. Dear Santa:—I am. a little girl ten years old and in the fifth' grade. I want you to bring, me a desk, fruit, fireworks and candies. * Christeen Butler. Prescott, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—I am a little girl ten.years.old. I go to school at Pleasant Hill.. Miss. Nellie is my teacher. I am. in the thrid grade. I want ye- uto bring me a doll, a bed and set of dishes, nuts, fruits and a lot of fire works.. Nell Tuggle. Ozan,. Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—How are you getting along. I want a Bee Bee gun and some shot, and I want a pair of gloves and a pencil box and some Roman cannons and fire crackers, and some apples and oranges and some sparklers, Billy Webb. Rosston, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—Christmas is near and I am trying to be a good little girL For Christmas I want a doll, stove and lots of fruits and nuts. Please don't forget the rest of the little girls and boys. Merdlll Ware. Rosston, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—I have been a good little boy this year and I want you to bring me a little wagon and all kinds of fire works and fruits, and please don't forget all my playmates, they wan tsomething nice too, James L. Ware. Fulton, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—I am a little boy nine years old. I go to school at Columbus. At Christmas I want some fruits, nuts, candias, fire works and toys. I want an air gun, five boxes of shot and a wagon. Gurie Calhoon. Fulton, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—! am a little girl seven years old. Please bring me a doll cradle, trunk, machine, stove, and tea set. I also want some fruits, nuts, candies and fire works. Don't forget my mother father and teacher.) Louise Calhoon. Hope, Arkansas. Dear Santa:—Please bring me a big doll with long curly hair, a doll bed, an electric stove and some fruit, nuts and candy. Marjorie Easterling. Hope, Arkansas. Dear Santa:—I am a little boy eight years old and in the fourth grade. I want some two-inch fire crackers, and some nuts, and all kinds of fruits, and an air rifle. I want a pair of stockings an a shirt. Arvel Baker. Hope, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—I am a little boy six yeai& old. I want some fire works and all kinds, of fruits, nuts and candy, and don't forget mother and dady. Billy Baker. Dear Santa Claus:— I am a little boy four years old. Mama says I haven't been so very good, so I'm not asking for much. 1 only want a velocipede and some dog harness for Midget. Also nuts, candy, and fruit and don't forget my two big sisters, Evelyn and Billie Joyce at Little Rock. Jimmie Arnold. Bryant. , Arkansas; _ Sant» Glaus:--! want you to bring me a flftft of boots tmJ nn ah' gun and sow*, tffttidy, nuts ami fire Works. • ' .Clyde Daniel. Steltc-m Arkansas. Dear Santa Glaus:—f want you to bring me a pair of letotKer lace boots and att air gun, and some fruits, candy, nuta and fire works. , Bernie Daniel* ' Hope, Arkansas. Dear Santo: Claus:—I nm>a little boy tow year* old. I want you to bring me a v train, a wagon, a little dump truck arid: fire works, don't forget to bring me some fruit, candy, nuts, and don't 1 forget by little bnby brother, his name is Dale Hnckett. Herbert Hoekctt. Dear Santa Claus:—I am-a little boy seven years old. Please bring me a wagon, all kinds of firo works, fruits, nuts and candy. That is all for this time. Dale Arnold. Hope, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—I am writing you early for Christmas. I want n pair of boots, sheeplined coat, and a rifle, and plenty of fire works nnd candies of nil kind. Be sure to bring, me some nuts, Dtm't forget my mother and daddy and sister and brother. J. W, Ames. Hope, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—I am sending rriy letter early so you will not /orget me. Please if you will I want you to bring me a little table, set of dishes, and a sleepy doll and a little pink chair. Mary Lois Ames. Hope, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—I want you to iring me a football, a sheeplined coot and a pair of boots. Lots of fruits, nuts and candy. Don't forget my lit:lo> sister and brother. Robert Ames. Dear Santa Claus:—Please bring me a doll, set of dishes, doll buggy, oranges, nuts, rocking chair, candy and apples. Dorothy Bryant. Santa. Claus:— Please bring me a doll, oranges, tricycle, applies, djeJies. Please don't forget the little orphan Emmet, Ark., Route 3. Dear Santa Clous:—1 am a. little girl 'our years old and my little brother s one year old. We are not going to ie gready as there are so many lit- le boys and" girls. We want you to jring us fruits, nuts, and candy of all kinds^ Bring me a new dress, and my little brother wants a little pedal )ide. I stall have my Ititle doll you brought me last Christmas. It is on the organ with a red ribbon on its head, Lorene and Horace Stewart. Emmet, Ark., Route 3. Dear Santa Claus:—I am a little girl seven years old. I am in the second grade. I like tiny teacher, just fine, her name is Miss Holinshead. I want be a gready -girl. I -want" you to bring me some gruits and nuts of all kinds and a pair of gloves to keep my hands warm. I still have my yo* come ,yn the up there and see it* Vlera Stewart. Emmet, Ark. Routfe & Deaf 9&nfa Ctaus—I nm a little boy ten years old. 1 go to school,, at Laneburg. I have three teachers, Mrs, Fore, Mrs. Coffleld and Mrs. Wren. I like all; of them. 1. am In. this fourth- grade, 1 want you to bring me fruits, nuts, and- candy of all kinds and a pair of gloves and pistol caps? t Have a pistol, I have had It three years. Garlton Stewart. Dear'Santa Glaus:—I have been real good this year and I have helped mother. 1 have also studied hard, so I think you ought to bring me lots of nice things. I would like to have atrain, a toy Barnum Bailey circus, tool chest and, lots of candy, fruits and nuts, Be sure and don't forget the little orphan children. Thomas Honoycult. 1102 South Elm, Hope, Ark. Dear Santa CWus:—I am a little girl one and a half years old. I want you to bring me a doll bed, a gun, achoo- choo train, a.ball, a truck, and a football. Patsy Jane McPherson. 1020 South Elm, Hope, Ark. Dear Santa Claus:—I nm a' little boy two and a half years old. I want you to bring me a waggon, gun, a little truck ond a boll. Jimmy Walters. 918 West Fifth, Hope. Ark. Dear Sata Claus:—I am a little girl two and a hnlf years old. I have been a good little girl this year and I want you to 'bring me a little table and some chairs, a doll, some little dishes, and a football. Dora Lou Franks. i- v— •"-«>* •„ - • -Jl «" -- T- J- -- »~ 1* \*^* Wl»»*» ,m« tt scoter. MSwWk* ttults, ftut# and candy, se pltMft don't forget me, decll. AnuJld. Hope, Arkansas, Dear Santa:—I urn ft little girl only five years old; and h&ve been tt real good little girl this year, t Wave •heljftd dady pick cottoft this fall Will you please bring me a new dolli n little wrist watch and a set bt dishes? Also Brlnfc me some cawdW apfcllSJi orfmges and nuts. I Have a "Mitte brother four months old,. His frttttte Is Howard Lnlnor. BHng hlni SOHM?- thlhg nice too. ' . Syble Stevenson. Tokld Ark, Dear Santa. Glaus:-! am a little ; girl seven years old and T go to school at-Blngen, Arkansas. I-.am in the third grade. I want you to bring mo a Httlc ring and n pair of gloves, nnd candy, nuts, oranges and apples. Hazel Eura McLarly. BelUm, Arkansas. Dear Santa Claus:—I am a little girl ten years old and am in the fourth grade, t go to McCasklll to school. 1 study very hajrd. I want you to bring me a French harp, a pencil box, two boxes of sparklers, some fire crackers. „ some oranges and apples, candies of all kinds. Don't forget nuts of all kinds too. Don't forget my little brother who is six months old nnd my sister 12 •years old. And don't forget all other I little boys and girls. I have a little : brother that lives with my grandmother, don't forget him either. Chnrlino Roberts. SAVINGS in foods of known quality and value Cherries Chocolate Covered Pound Box 35c FIG Newtons Fresh—2 pounds 35c Butter Best Creamery Pound 3Oc Pecans Best Shelled Pound 4Oc Chase & Sanborn Tea and Coffee Middf ebrooks- GROCERY COMPANY As near as your phone 606 or 607 NO WONDER SHE'S POPULAR IT'S no wonder "Flapper Fanny" is a popular girl; If you're a reader of this ' * ' i ' newspaper you know "Flapper Fanny" is as cute in appearance as her wisecracks are clever.. Every day she offers a bright, amusing comment on life from the viewpoint of the younger generation. And beaux—? She counts her admirers by thousands. Gladys Parker, pictured here at the left, is a young artist who already' has won wide distinction, Besides "Flapper Fanny"' she draws a fashion feature called "Femininities," Watch for both in Hope

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