Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 20, 1932 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 20, 1932
Page 2
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Mftn stNNrtf if&piit ______ > flU Art « ft* t«»iH*i « Ret*, Tlw Amclrt^ is __ of sll news dkpaiches audited to It ot paper asi also the local new* publish** i» we also f«emd. PayaW* fit Advance): By city came*, f«f ytaf filfc fijp m*U, in Hetnpstwd, Nm<i», . &« &ff »*», tfse*he» $5.60. - Ofttftk wtii be mide let all tributes, eifds 6ls; WftOMMn'R th* deported. Coiwm«cl»l th* JifeWs wlumitt.td protect their ««d«t8 WeSmortd*. The SW disclaims tespenslblllty : e* ftfttm of ahs unsolicited manuscripts. Platform ***«*<>** tit tta municipal pover plant to detolfp tto bfcW / *KH,r M , 6f Koj*. $a*ife*ni in 1932, dftd improved adnttarv conditions in tat Chamber o/ Commerce. c o v N t 1 program providing for the comrtuctton of tt ! <&n<n*t o/ all-weather road each year, to gradually reduce the admtfMfr.; i* • • Mt -(£ttd economic support far evffv tctentiftc agricultural offers practical benefits to Hempstead county's greatest ?-,-.;•. * * ^n*ni : /a«ner organisations, believing that co-operative effort ', fe» the country n* it is in town. STATE ' progress on the ttat« highway program. i t&t reform, and a more efficient government through the of -expenditures. » t Vanishin kan excavation in the^ie^rt, of London for a new building, British worfcn|Ai*ttjjjre other day came up- i relics of the very distant ipast-^-relics of the day when was "an outpost of the British empire, a provincial an on a distant island. .^ found a number of interesting things; old Roman 14 "lamps, bits of broken pottery, pilings that marked the London river's wharves, and so on. Their finds, say, date back to the first century of the Emmet itt era. : course, the London subsoil is full of such things, and anything especially new or startling about this i; But the whole business stimulates the imagina- ^Spmehow. It makes ancient history seem real and it _4 iis an eerie glimpse into vthe future. /'|Whenthose relics were first deposited there, Rome was itlkmdon is today; the capital of a far-flung empire, fill- -"'jsKtK'tradesmen, administrators, shippers and "empire td$rs." Young Romans, one imagines; sailed for adminis- 'i^e posts in the British iisl^mtjch as young Englishmen, % century ago, sailed for similar jobs in India. They felt M% they were going to the very ends of the earth, and the ll$drfiver Thames—^as Conrad points out in his "Heart of _... '—must"have seemed as mysterious and subtly hos- _^ the Congo seemed to the roving young Englishmen of rlast century. ..-..•.- . • v-It'ls easier to make Roman civilization seem real by that parrallel. The. imperialism:of the Caesars was, J, very like that of Queen 1 Victoria's day. There were '-off colonies to be developed, and England, which was to wn some day, was a raw and wild land Friends were sorry to learn of the death of Mrs. Allie McCuller, who was ill several weeks, she was a resident of Emmet most of her life. She is survived by one daughter, Emma Jean, her parents, Mr, and Mrs. Jim Cole, of this place, three sisters, and two brothers. She was laid to rest in the Snell cemetery at Emmet, Saturday. Mrs. Otis Townsend and- little daughter Ruth Ann, called on her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. R. W. Wylie Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Willie D. Reyenga visited his -grandparents Saturday. Misses Ruby and Ida Mae Harden W. T, Harden and Henry DeHan visited Cam Crabb Sunday afternoon. The B. Y. P. U. play was well attended Saturday ni,ght despite 'the rain. Everyone reported a fine play. Rosston Rt. 2 Health of this place is very good. ^ Our school bus has not run for two days because of bad roads. Chris Butler is getting his house built rapidly, Mrs. J. D. Ward moved to her place the past week. Hinton Martin and family spent Saturday night with G. C. Mitchell and wife. Earl Reeves and family spent Sun- were the Saturday night guests of day with P. E. Butler and family. ', ., ' R. A. Buttler and family Saturday and Sunday.' James Martin and family spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs. Claud Thompson at Willisville. C. O. Butler and family spent Saturday and Sunday with Byron Spencer and family of Whites Chapel. Herman Butler arid family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Butler and family. H. W. Butler and wife visited J. E. Butler and wife, Saturday and Sunday. Dr. Fred Allison and Edgar J. Murphy of Alabama Polytechnic Institute have discovered that gold, platinum and five other chemical elements are mixtures of atoms chemically the Miss Beatrice Crabb. Mr. and Mrs. Alin Jackson visited same but different in weight. Hentth fH$f S& £&J at the there are quite a few on the sick list, but W» ht$* they Mil soon recover. W. L. Cent ts'jf&t clolnf so well with his burnt leg at this writing. We have several school pupils out of school On •account of being sick. We hope they will soon be able to return to school, . The school bus did not run Monday, on account of bad roads. We hope the roads will soon be better and the bus will make its regular rounds daily. Misses Lillie nnd Ora Smith spent last Wednesday with Mrs. Rosa Ellidge. Miss Wilmo Gibson and Mrs. Efflc Barr colled on Mrs. Henclrix last Wednesday. Our singing was well attended Sunday night. S. R. Hamilton nnd T. R. Gibson were Hope visitors Saturday. Mi. and Mrs. Sam Stiles were visiting at Palmos Saturday. Mrs. Hollls of Patmos called on her daughter, Mrs. Rosa El lidge, Wednesday. Grandpa Smith is doing fine nt this writing. Mr. nnd Mrs. B. Jones and Mrs. Yynn Jones called on Mr. and Mrs, George Ellidge Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Morrison spent Saturday night with their grandfather, T. E. Gibson and family. Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Miller spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. Jimmie Huett. Little Dwlght Miller's foot, which was badly burned some time ago, is not. doing so well. We hope it will soon be where he can walk again. Mrs. John T. Smith called on Mrs. Rosa Ellidge Sunday afternoon. A. Rogers was visiting in this community Sunday. Lee Beasley, Sam Kinnedy, Raymon Fuller and Herald Knighton i of Stamps, were pleasant callers in this community Sunday afternoon. Doc Taylor was called to the bedside of his brother, Sid Taylor c Hope, Wednesday. Mr. Taylor died and was buried in Shover Springs cemetery, Saturday. • • • Reincarnation INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. —The police emergency squad 1 was called to an alley on a report that a dead man was found. When they got there the "dead" man was gone. They learned that Herbert Willis, undertaker, had driven his hearse behind his office to remove a body from it. The "dead" man was right in the path of the hearse. He woke to find the black car near him, screamed, stumbled to his feet, and fled.' m ^ of its own tbat needed cultivation. &\ }And all of this makes.one .look .ahead. Rome's empire has l&nished, 'centuries since, and her ''colonies have grown to " 1 maturity. Will the empires of today, sometime, follow ?" Will English reics; dug up>hv Delhi— or American gelics, dug up in Delhi — or American relics, dug up in Maet antiquarian memories adrift? Father Stands the Gaff KAY CLEAVER LOV STRAHAN by oubleday, Doran ; and C<v s , J*ATHER, says a Northwestern University professor who pj£' Jbas been looking into the matter, is just a family football •liljese days. He pays the bills but he gets kicked around, and iff "Re's lucky his children tolerate him rather contemptuously b'ihat they can have an ally when they get into a fuss with Bother* -This sounds rather doleful, although it isn't especially It has served as the basis for innumerable jokes on the and in the funny magazines; and the idea probably oc- ;d to harrassed family men away back when the pyra- „ were being built. Everytim'e a man arises to belabor younger generation, for its flighty irreverence, he prob- has something of the fmaily football notion in his head. So ihere isn't, perhaps, much sense in getting excited about it. For it is, and always has been, up to father to stand '"the gaff. That's what he's there for, and if he can't stand it, it's just too bad. It would be nice, of course; if all of us could bring up Kf"Children who would look upon us as oracles of serene wisdom ' ' and gentlemen of irreprochable kindliness and chivalry. But , ,we can't. We really aren't any of those things, and our chil- , c aren usually are smart enough to find it out. Just at first, perhaps, we get av/Sy with it. A child of w "five or six has one idol, and that idol is Dad; and while it h* lasts, Dad gets a full dose of that peculiar mixture of pride, |,-/ H and uneasiness that always comes when one whom you Joye holds a wldly exaggerated idea of your merits. But b yand by the child gets older; and as he does so he dfucQvers, sadly, that Dad—is just dad; a frail human being r> ia not especially wise or especially able or especially kind, [ who looks a bit grotesque on any sort of pedestal. So, in the course of time, father becomes, if not the fam- football, something faintly approximating it, He has to the price of his children's disillusionment. There's no ,..„> for it. His only escape would be to live up to the things 'the youngsters feel about him in the beginning; and anyone "who has ever been idolized by a six-year-old must know that &>$ tljat, unfortunately, is impossible. Commercial Submarines of the most interesting bits of news of the winter has ^ been the disclosure that Simon Lake, the famous submarine builder, is now testing a new "vest pocket" sub which will have a variety of strictly commercial uses, such as re- ccvering lost treasure from the ocean floor and gathering in gheilfish more rapidly and economically than surface ships g«Ul do. It i» interesting chiefly because it may mark the be- I jrjnnjng of a. useful sphere of activity for the submarine- 'fjeyetofore this type of craft—one of the most remarkably ingenious of all mechanical contrivances—has been almost ex- eluaively a weapon, an agent of destruction. It is good to te»*n that efforts are to be made to find some work that it ea» do in time,of .peace, entirely unconnected with naval af- Mr. BEGIN HERB TODAY ANN and CECILY FEN.WICK hare for yean inpported Ikemiel- ve«, their younger «i»ter, JIAHV- FRANCES, and their grandparent*, known a» "ROSALIE" nnd "GRAND." Reeatue of this nnno- clnl rc*pon>lblll(7. Ana. who U 28. U unable to marry PHIL ECHO YD, young lawyer to whom mhe lm» been engaged for eight year*. Cecily, 22. love* BARRY McKEEL. nn engineer, bat when he propo»« •he refuien to name their weddlnc date for the Mine reanon. Mnry-Frnnrr*. 10, nnd Mill In •chool, itrlkea np an acquaintance with EARL DE ARMOUNT, vaudeville nctor, and meet* him necrrt- ly. He trie* to persuade her to become hi* Mage partner. Ann nnd Phil qnartel when «he hears LETTY KING, who work* In Phll'n office building, addre» him with endearment*. Ann trie* to forget Phil by going around with KENNETH SMITH, rich and attentive. Cecily U dliturbrd when «lie learn* Dnrry ha* left town without telling her about It. Mary-France* fall* In nn examination and meet* De Armnnnt. Again he urge* her to become hi* •Inge partner. NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XXXVII MT5UT, Earl," breathed Mary- Frances, "you don't honestly and truly think that 1—that we—" "Think! Say. 1 do better'n think. I know—see? You've heard iba crack, maybe, about opportunity knocking once on the door? Well, It's knocking right now, and It's knocking bard. Offering us fame and fortune on a silver platter. Will you take It? Naw—you want to stick here and go to a lousy camp with a bunch of kid girls—" "Why, Earl DeArmount! 1 don't either." "—and Just moulder away, burying your beauty under a bushel and, like you said, misunderstood and drab and all. Well, all I got to say Is, snap out of It. Snap out of it—see? I got to be beating It. I've waited around here tnore'o a month on your account. It's eating into my capital. 1 can't stick around any longer—see? Snap out of U, Frankie, That's my last word." "Well—" demurred Mary-Frances. Earl repeated masterfully, "Snap out of U." "1 was ]ust wandering," said Mary-Frances, "what my family would do when they found out I'd gone." "Uo? Say, listen now, tion. Try and be sensible. In the tirst place, what can they do? Nothing—absolutely nothing. And from what you tell me I don't know as they'd even try to do much. And In tho second place. If 1 start In to get you out of here and away from your family's interference and all. I'll do U—see? Now. listen, boo. After suoper tonight you tell your folks that you're going over to slay all night with your chum again—lee? And then you put what you'll need In a suitcase and sneak out of the house, and I'll meet you—well, say down about Fenwlck and Spruce— see? I'll talk around the garage and say I'm going to make Bluemont tonight. Fact is, we'll go*In exactly the opposite direction—see? Throw 'em oft If they did start anything. But they won't. Not them. Now leave me see—" He took a^ road map from bis pocket. • • • 44T COULD write a note," mused Mary-Frances. "No, no. Nothing like that, Frankle. Absolutely not. That's out—see? Way I'll work It is -BO they won't oven know you're gone till 'way long tomorrow—Wednesday, sometime, and we'll of left Mendel Springs early In the morn- lug and have a long head start. 1 got to stop at Mendal Springs- kind of get myself in shape again. But after we leave there—we'll go. That bus of Butt's, leave me tell you, is some goer. He had to have one that would go—see?—causer- well, that was the kind of one he wanted. Well, we'll make the Springs tonight—" "Eari," faltered Mary-Frances, "1 wouldn't want to start tonight. Not Tuesday night." Earl lighted his third clgaret. "All right," he said. "I'm through —see? Wait till i get that damn Chink to give me the check. I'm through—see?" He made an ugly gesture with the flat palm of his band and twisted his features queasily. "1 should have known better. Aw, well—what's the did? You're Just like all dames. Yellow!" "Why, Earl DeArmount! I must say—" "All right. Well, what have you been doing? Stringing me along Playing ma for a sucker. Keeping me banging around here, eatlug in to my capital. 1 got a heart, ain't I? I'm human, ain't 1? 1 been talking business today—see? Prac tical—see? Why? Because I didn't want to work on your feelings nur anything, i wanted you to come into It with your eyes open and a) e married on Wednesday. I was oing to say that—well, that I'd ust as lief go tomorrow, Wcdnos- ay." * Earl softened. Earl melted. Earl aid, "Sweetie! Honest, I'll have o ask you to excuse me—the way talked just, now. I should of nown better. Oh, you little weetles you! You mean you'll go, traight goods and no fooling, tomorrow?" » • • 1/rARY-FRANCES, her chin In her •"-*• palm, sighed a long sigh and nodded. "As you say, there Isn't o much for me to stay here for." "Little sweet baby! That's what fou are. Little sweet baby! But, ;ay, listen, hon—er—there's Just me little thing maybe we'd better kind of get straight—see? 1 vouldn't want you to go Into this vtth your eyes shut nor anything. About Wednesday—being married and all. I thought 1 klnda explained to you, baby, how I wasn't Ixed to get married right off—not 'or a few mouths." "1 know," said Mary-Frances. —see? And 1 knew in the end you'd thauk me to youi .ng day Everything for your otvu good— see? Well, what's it get me? Noth ing! What's a man's prospects ao< Hopes and future and even bis hear and everything in your life? Noth ing-" "But. Earl, it is. They ara. I— You didn't let ma finish. You Jus turned on me and accused, bitterly I was only going to say that It b* been a childhood dream of mine U 'But, after all, beloved, we're elop- ng. Eloping and marrying really amount to just the aamo thing, I hink. I'd much rather elope on iVednesday." Earl puffed his clgaret, Inhaled deeply, tipped back his head, poked out his lower lip, blew tho smoke upwards, and watched It Hoat and waver and vnnlsh Into nothing, "Wednesday," Mary-Frances reminded him, "is the best day of all." He rubbed his clgaret into the ash tray. "Frankie," he said, "if :he day ever comes when I don't treat you right—square, see— straight, I hope I get mine. 1 mean It. I won't be tho man 1 think 1 am, and 1 hope to get mine. Now, listen, baby, I'm crazy about you — see? And you're crazy about me. You won't back out the last minute will you? Do you give me your promise that you'll meet me tomor row and you and I will light out In the old bus?" "I—1 promise," said Mary-Fran' ces. "Yon won't back out, baby? Hon est, you won't back out?" • "1 never have broken a promise in all my life," said Mary-Frances "and 1 hardly think that I'd start |n breaking them now." > « • /"•EC1LY woke to Wednesday morn *^ Ing and shuddered a little and felt hurriedly for her formula. "You are a coward," she Bald, and she actually spoke the words aloud "and a tool. But for some reason you've chosen to live. No one is t blame for your coutiuuing to llv but yourself. You've chosen life Well, tben, Cecily Fenwlck, you have to earn your living, Get up and do it." It was all she hau, and It was a poor thing, but it was her own aoc it bad stood her through Monday and Tuesday aud It the Christina goose will last for a wed; (sliced, old, croquettes, and finally soup) no one expects It to last for a life-' Ime. She reached under her bed and ound the green satin mules. She lad put them away—not for her roussoau, of course; merely to keep —but she had taken them out again and was wearing them, resolutely, o rags. In the bathroom sho washed her ace without looking at it, and brushed her teeth viciously as it he hated them. Taking one thing with another, of what earthly use were such objects as a face and eetb to her any longer? Back In her room sho looked out of the window. On her way through he upper hall again she struggled nto the second sleeve of her bathrobe—the dingy blue ono—and got he cord tied around her waist; but ho mules clop-clopped on the un- carpetcd stairs, and came loose, and 0 keep them on at all she had to curl her bare toes (irmly down into he padded satin. Grand, who at first clop-clop bad jaused at tho front door with his land on the knob, waited until Cecily stood beside him and tried :o take the door knob away from ilm before ho said, "Cecily, my child, whore are you going?" "I'm going out," said Cecily. 'Barry's hero. He saw me. Oh, please get out of my way!" Grand said gently, "Cecily, dear. Look at yourself." Cecily looked cursorily. It was a horrid old ugly thing, aud It should have been washed again, ages ago. "Grand, please get out of my way." 'No granddaughter of mine," said Grand, "shall—" Grand! I won't have this. Barry saw me. He'll not understand why 1 don't coma. He may leave—" "—goes to meet a • young gentleman garbed in a costume in which no lady would leave her bedroom." "I'm fully clothed. Get away from that door. He saw me, I tell you. He'll drive off: He'll thluk I'm no'i coming." "Nor does she go, In any dress, to meet a man who has no better taste, no more regard for her reputation and the reputation of her family, than to arrive before the breakfast hour aud sit In a car In front of her home. Cecily, return to your room. 1 shall question this young man. 1 shall deal with him as he—" Cecily did not really push him. She took bold of his shoulders and sort of revolved him away from the door, aud shoved a little—only a tritle—so that she could have room to open the door and go through It. The mules were clop-clopping down the porch steps. Ann was leaning over the upstairs railing before Grand thought of falling—sink- Ins would be a more pertinent word —with one groan and two pitiful moans to the door. (T« Uo Continued) Annomcemtnl ftos S»» I* MHhwfewl i» the following candidates nctlon &f the Democratic (Ion Augttit 9, 1932! HEMPSTEAD COU1 For Sheriff 81MOKT Drutftit : Ifope CITY OF HOPE (Democratic Primary Feb. 23) For City Clerk FRED WEBB Birthdays at the home jof Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Schense of Aberdeen, S. D. should be n simple matter. The quadruplets shown above—Jean, James, Joan and Jay—celebrated their first anniversaries the other day. And If their father ever played poker, he'd have four of a kind at home all the time. Prohi Results Lauded at Anti-Saloon Meet WASHINGTON.— (/P) —The results of prohibition were lauded Saturday night by speakers before the biennial convention of the Anti-Sloon League. Bishop Thomas Nicholson of Detroit, retiring president, reviewed activities of the past and future plans and a sermon on "America's Dry Crusade" was given by Rev. H. H. Russell, Westerville, Ohio, founder of the organization in observance , of the twelfth anniversary of prohibition. Simultaneously, in a formal statement making public a "1932 world prohibition map," the Crusaders, anti- prohibition organization, said it was "happy to furnish for the information of the Anti-Saloon LCagUe, now holding its convention here, on the twelfth anniversary of prohibition a graphic portrayal of the world prohibition movement which was going so strong a dozen years ago." The map contrasted five countries that had prohibition in 1920 with the United States and Prince Edward Island, which the organization said, "are the only ones that after 12 years of trial stand by the noble experiment." A. L. Trestor, Indiana high school basketball association official, has figured that basketball oficfials make an average of 200 decisions during a game. How Much Would You Pay To Be Rid of RHEUMATIC Pains In 48 Hours? Would You Pay Ten Dollars? —WOULD YOU PAY 85 CENTS? For City Attorney PAT CASEY For Alderman Wnrd One L. C. (LEX) HELMS BENNIE BENTON Wnrd Two ROY STEPHENSON ' L. A. KEITH Ward Four CLYDE A. MONTS IRA HALLIBURTON Well: Here's a chance for you to be spry once more—to do your work cheerfully without one twinge of pain. Here's a positive guarantee that no rheumatism sufferer can afford to pass up—you can be free from agonizing rheumatism—and' keep free from it. Get an 85 cent bottle of Allenru from Briant's Drug Store or any progressive druggist with the positive and distinct understanding that your pains and torture will all be gone in 48 hours or money back. And when pains are gone—keep right on taking Allenru 'till every bit of harmful uric acid is out of your body —Happiness comes with this wonderful prescription—thousands know it— you ought to know it. —Adv. Fat Girls! Here's A Tip For You All over the world Kruschen Salts is appealing to girls and women who strive for an attractive, free from fut figure that cannot fail to win admiration. Here's the recipe that banishes fat and brings into blossom all the natural attractiveness that every woman possesses and does it SAFELY and HARMLESSLY. In the morning take one half teaspoon of Kruschen Salts in a glass of hot water before breakfast—cut down on pastry and fatty meas—go light on potatoes, butter, cream and sugar. "It's the little daily dose that takes off the fat" and "brings that Kruschen feeling" of energetic health and activity that is reflected in bright eyes, clear skin, cheerful vivacity and charming figure. But be sure for your health's sake thai you get Kruschen. A bottle that lasts 4 weeks costs but little. You can always get Kruschen at John S. Gibson Drug Company and money hack if hot satisfied with results after first bottle. —Adv. Aeronautic Federation Gives Medal to Ecki PARIS — (/P)— Dr. Hugo Eck commander of the giant German i ible Graf Zeppelin was awarded- 1931 mednl of tho International nautic Federation Saturday. The medal for 1930 was awarde General. Balbo, Italian air mirilj nnd noted flier. Kalamazoo coiiege Michigan, set out after 15th Michigan Inte legiate Athletic association basket] title in 19 years. Rent It! Find It! Buy It! Sell It! With HOPE STAI WANT AD! The mofe you tell,' The quicker you sell. 1 insertion, lOc per line- minimum 30c 3 insertions, 7c per Hn^ minimum 50c 6 insertions, 6c per line, minimum $1.00 26 insertions, 5c per line, minimum $4.00 (Average 5Vt words to the lir NOT E—Want advertisements captcd over the telephone may : charged with the understand!) ihat the bill is payable on pre tation of statement, the day of : publication. Phone 768 STRAYED — Brown Mare weight 700 pounds, about 10 year! Gray spots on shoulder, lost seen| Patmos. Reward. Star Barber Hope, Ark. 19- FOR RENT FOR RENT—Furnished npartrruj day phono 39, night phone 735. FOR SALE OR TRADE-Che School Bus with contract, for sajj trade. Will accept in trade, farming tools and feed stuff. Newberry. (if FOR RENT—Rooms with boevd.l phone 374W. Mrs. S. R. Youn|f South Pine. FOR RENT—Five-room unfurn house. Close in. Middlebrooks eery. Phont BOB 12-6 WANTED WANTED—To share my home couple without children. Mrs, Davis. East Third street. 16-3 FOR SALE FOR SALE—Nice Pure bred Poll China pigs. 9 weeks old. Cholera mime. If interested see L. C. merville or phone 815J any day cept aSturday. UP,! FOR SALE—Grand Piano Bar We have a new Cable Grand plan the Episcopal church, loaned fo concert recently. Will sell at a stantially reduced price on account this slight use. Will take piano] trade and give terms. Write for , H. V. Beasley Music Company, arkana, Ark. 19-3tp. FOR SALE—Who wants a piano like new? Now in this Vil ity. We will sell it for the small ance due and make terms rather return it to stock. Write, wire] phone our expense quick before send our truck after it. Brook & Co., Texarkana, Ark-Tex. 15-J LOST LOST—Maltese cat with white SI| on breast. Return to Harry Rauch . Cornelius apartments. 3tfl LOST-Sunday ni«ht, between Na ville and Hope, heavy black case, containing dishes and wo clohes. Return to Hope Star. J8-U; !»•£

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