Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 27, 1934 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Wednesday, June 27, 1934
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_ 4 flO jjj ggA O J*^*tJ^»*£;Thv H6f*td t From Ftitef Report J trwk-day afternoon by Star PuBHshing Co., Inc. ».,«.«_»» ,»• ~.«* H WSBWilMi), it The Star building, 212-214 South W&bnrf stt^ Bop* ArWmss* m •taMMMMjfc C. IB It ALEX a WASHBVRN, President itor and Publisher Entered ta setond-class matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkancaj Uts&f UPS ACT *T MAWh 3, I8S7. •"••"•"• " •**"*"1"" ' ..... .„,, D*lWflo*ft "We newspaper Is an institution developed bv modern cMI- tfcttofc w pwsswtt the news of the tfey, to foster commerce aSW Industry through widely circulated advertisements, and to furnish that cheek tiBoh *&««*»«»,*: *.Kteit a,., constitution has eVe* bttai able to rrfovide."-^lol R. • > tf L f*-' jJJ -_-ir" ffirte (Always Payable* W Advance)*. By city carrier .sixnaoflnf &T5; one ySSlf $5.lfc 6 y mail, in ftelnlfcteW, fte Mill** ahtt jgPayette oMtles, ft p^ year; elsfcwW $5.tt S*' of IB* e Associated f*Ss: the AsSfciated Press is exclusively to the use,fof republieation of Ull rJewS dispatches credited to it or BOt otherwise credRWJnthWWpef and also the local new* pubh'shed her.tn PLACE—Europe A fragedy fit Three Acts TIME—Post-Win- lira National Advertising Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc m ??&X2^*8s"2£ k <g&L .<*?*•* ™*> chica «?-«»-« E. ,. e.; St. Louis, Mo.. Star Bldg. < Cteuges on Tributes, Etc.: Changes will be made for all tributes cards Of thahks, ftsftl&floM o¥ ffleiWorials, concerning the departed " flfiwspapeVs hold to this poWcy In the' news colurnhs to protect from a deluge of spate*taking mertiofials. The Star disclaims for the safe-keeping or return of afty unsolicited manuscripts BEHIND THE SCENES IN Inride Story of fhe Brain Trust Would Be Startling EXptose . . . Dai-ron' Report Leaks and Dai-row Is Glad It DM . . . Washington Busts Prove a Bit-it. By RODNEY DITTCHER NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON.—The inside history of the Brain Trust would be one of trie most fascinating yarns ever written. But no one is likely to tell it. Those who could do the job are involved in i " ' _| YOUR Here's a Labor Saving Summer Schedule for Busy Mothers 'Summer items for the busy mother doing her own housework and look- big after her own children: Dismantle the house as you would for a summer camp. Put bric-a-brac away in the top of a closet or in the attic, Or even in the cellar. Use paper napkins and paper tow- too many confidences, jealousies, dou- ;' els as mllch as possible. They are ble-crossing, intrigues, and personal Vanities. Most brain- trusters have proved more valuable than most politicians. Many are Here- at personal sacrifice because of a yen for public service. But any idea that they all operate chea P- And perhaps picnic plates •wont offend your idea of propriety. Bought by the hundred they are inexpensive. They save soap, labor and we MIGHT A£ WELL, MAKE THIS FALLOW DICTA-TOR. HE'LL COMTROL. Or THS OR LATER AMVHOW. '•. r '^i. W . TO BE A VVAK SGfc?<s»efa . U/XtER. V\M MICTHT AS GET Political Announcements « M^jp The Star fa authorized td anrtounc* the following as candidates subject to the action of the Democratic primary election In August, 1934. For Sheriff QfcORGE W. SCHOOLEY W. AUBRY LEWIS CLARENCE E. BAKER J. E. (JIM) BEARDEN County & Probate Judge H. M. STEPHENS Courtty & Probate Clerk RAY E. M'DOWELL JOHN W. RIDGDfLL Tax Assessor MRS. ISABELLE R. L. (LEE) JONfS C. C. (CHIT) STUART Road Overseer IDeRoan Township) E. L. SULLIVAN L. S. MAULDIN For State Senator (20th District) JOHN L. WILSON Wednesday^ Junisi'2?,B$4 SIDE! GLANCES By George Clark GLORIFYING YOURSELF -f By Alicia Hart f. It's Flow You Use Creams. Powders That Counts It is nol so much what preparation you buy but how you use them that counts in the beauty same. There is. for instance, a woman who can afford to buy—and does—the best powders, creams and lotions- on the market today. Her dressing table looks like a nerves. liefs without friction is as absurd'as if applied to any conglomerate groUp of men in positions of influence. They have been putting on as pref- If the floors are smooth enough to keep their, splinters., io themselves, take up rugs. Perhaps you have .small By Sophie Ken 1 harmoniously and hold common be- ru l to^hrow Zv viT ^7 , ' liefs with'nnt frinti^ ;„ „* ^,..A-~« rugs to throw down beside beds—a la cottage. Cut Down Cooking ty a performance of backstage straf-f J ? udget f ' re m the stove - This does egjr, backdoor propaganda; and squab-! . 1 ™- anlt ™t cold food is to be eaten bling cmong themselves as any group 7~ li shouldn l - e *cept as an extra . ^,.,. . _ . •* D r rtltT *i*t*r4)i t-nrf 4t*«4 **.(•« of politicians ever gathered here. Justice Brandies or Frof. Felix Frankfurter could tell you a Jot about obeisance atod many take their troubles to them. But they won't The: hand of ftfof. Raymond >;. Moley can sometimes be sefen if you watch sharply enough. Moley still has a close stand-in with Roosevelt, pals with some members of the "trust" he once headed, and edits a magazine in which he can say what he likes. Although he primarily blames Secretary Hull, his old titular boss for his departure from the Washington scene, he thinks certain other brain •trusters helped it along, prisd a tanything you but anything that takes hours to roast or boil can be dispensed with on very hot days. Triple container kettles use only one burner. The initial cost is saved in fuel eventually. Keep window-shades down to the sill on the sunny sides of the house. Have' on han'd plenty of fly-swatters. Get up at six and rest in the afternoon. The early morning is usually cool even in the hottest weather. Iron as little as possible. Sheets can be folded and smoothd with the hand. Sheets make fine summer bedspreads. too, by .the way, and are not so heavy to wash. Curtains are not needed except in Don't be sur- j bedrooms. Pin them back at night read about [ to let in air. See (hat the baby room in the house. has the coolest Charles W. Taussig, administration sugar-Cuba adviser—Or even Rex Tugwell himself—which might indicate! Moley animosity. i Avoid Too Much Sweets A month or so ago, Moley editorial- I Children may. have sweets such as ly panned another top-rank brain Pure candy and ice-cream and plain truster—who went unnamed—for certain public utterances which were quoted. Subsequent backstage uproar, based on report that Moley was cookies or cakes. But don't let them load up. Between-meal mixtures of pick'es, candy, ice-cream cones, bananas, iced lemonade and sundry out to "get" that gent, still reverbe- ' n^ke them sick. Taken alone, or with rates. Although Moley remained in a meal . an y °t them are all right, New York, his friends and enemies Provided the child is well. But if you here had some heavy skirmishes. want fo avoid tummy aches and up- iefs turn thumbs down on heterogeneous munching in hot weather. No cold ice-water. Cooled water Oarrow tteport "Leaks" General - Johnson's attribution of | (kopjes ; n children. "CcmmunfStic purpose" to the Darrow board has caused some alarm, as it indicate sthe general may be running cut of unhackneyed adjectives. . . . The second Darrow report was "leaked" when it went to the White House, lest it be held up until NRA prepared withering counterblasts. When Secretary Maclntyre of the White House staff telephoned to locate the "leak," Darrow professed ignorance, but added: "I mean I'm glad j some 1 of you people couldn't suppress ' this and mess it up like you did the first report." NRA has just started its own newspaper, a "house organ" called "The Blue Eagle." It will tell all the news of what's going on in the recovery program—all the official news, that is .... Menu at Johnson's NBA birthday party for the first 85 employes: Beer, hot dogs, sauer kraut, rolls. (About 150 of the first 85 turned upj . . .' Bulk of NRA employes chartered a! steamboat for an outing down the' river. Headed home, the boat ram-, ined a lifebuoy and was held up a cutiplc of hours, arriving back about }:30 a, m. i Busts Prove a Bust Of a thousand huge busts of Georgt Washington given to officials by Con-' gressman Sol Bloom when he was ' running the Bicentennial, the only one that can be found now is in the new office of Postmaster General Jim Farley. Big moment in Congress came when the super-elegant Senator J. Ham, Lewis made a certain four-letter word acceptable in the best circles—only J. Ham would have such power—as follows: "Mr. President, I think this is a moment such as comes in the life of every government when America must—to use a sidewalk expression, most easily understood in its meaning the ice-box) is better for Ten-cent sun hats. Immediate attention to all scratches, cuts and sores. Summer is harvest time for infections. Baths before bed-time. Hands and faces washed often to cool them off. Sticky hands make children cross. Don't worry because you can't be two places at once. Do what you can in a day. There is always another. Make Children Rest Make the children "rest" each afternoon even if they don't nap. Keep them inside as much as possible when the sun is hammering down. My thermometer said 110 the other day when I put it in the sun. Children can't stand that. Put the dog in the laundry tub often. And please clean the dish every day. Plenty of water in his basin to drink. Don't let the radio blare. It only makes it hotter. Wrap up garbage in paper before it goes into the can. Keep the can as iar away from the house as possible. Set traps for stray mice. Make the children help in the morning. Providence Mi. and Mrs. Thad Vines of Shover Springs and Mr. and Mrs. Orville Mitchell and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Mitchell and family. Mi. and Mrs. J. M. Watson spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs. Joe Ganes of Hope. Mr. and Mrs. V. A. Campbell had a sguests Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Ross Roberts, Misses Opal Yates, Ferrell Mitchell, Mrs. Paul Simmons and Thomas Moton. Miss Mary Morrow called on Miss by citizens who are not particularly j Bonnie Bateman Sunday afternoon. interested in refinement of expression —when America must show 'guts.' ______ This phrase is now understood where Lillian Simmons. Action is called for." ' Mrs. Pauline Durham of Green Las- Then there's the story about thfc col-1 c-ttr is viisting her father and fam- k-ge student who answered the exarn- j iiy of this place, iiiation question, "Who ia Rexlord There will be preaching at this Tugwell?" He wrote; "Tugboat An-j place at 11 o'clock Sunday morniiif.;. liie'i husbaluJ." everyone is invited to attend. Quite a few at this place attended the party Friday night given by Miss n' hen HOtVA R D J A C.: KS O N. ymiiiK Konloc.T prnrriociir. come* to the small mfdirir-rvf-i.rrn town nf Mnrharic' J.tN'E TERIiy. flic } ,rtt- •tlcxt Rlrl Iti riiirn. determine* (o trtn litx hcnrt. lfo\vnrd I* nltrnotcd liv Jnnc'n frii-nd. ,\>IY I,<HVK. l.iir June Nt-hcme* io krep II, en. npnri. 1 lien i>nc evening l!civr:ml citll« on Amy mill nlmoxi linmrifl.tioly tlrry r.-ill | n love. I..-MIT Hint niprlit June confront* Hmv.-ir;! nml McritseH Him nl l>rc:ifclns lirr lu-arf. U'hrn h<! frFM (o c:ilm Her xht> in If rpri-H IH.H wnriU .-i.s :i drrl:ir:iiloit of love mid nniiouucCK (heir cnirnuciiifnt A dtry Inter IJinvni'it r« trylnc H-h"'' 1 '' 1 '" '" Anly wn "« happened SBi< (lies Inlo n rnce. Hnvrurd lell* .Innc IIP iloc.v not anil never •lid «-,,nf to mnrrj- tier anrt thnl It l» Amy lie fove*. ,| n ne li-nvrn. Amy iiiJmft* lirr lave for Hcivrnnl nml .lifreeM to niiirry Kim. MMV (;0 0.\ WITH THR STORY CHAPTER VI ^FTER Howard had gone Amy svent back to the organ and let j Schubert's "Rosamtinde" sing her j strange and compelling joy. But ! she could not stop remembering Jane. Jane stumbling away alone In the sunlight that flickered through the e!ms. Three years before, for Jane's birthday, she liarl made up a little sous without words, using for the motif the letters corresponding to I Jane's n.-.me in the scale. She j played it now, a plea for pardon, { for understanding, and it made her "Why in the world did you pay want to cry for the lost friendship, so much attention t> Jnne, If you Her thoughts had come hack to wante(1 Amy?" Howard and she began to wonder " rt sol > n <Js very cheap and slur- why she was so sure that she loved ' r '" s to say so ' but lf you wi " tlliuU " him Unr «!.« u-miii ™, i | about it, 1 believe you'll remember him, that she «oiild never love any-i. Unt most ot my 0 pp 0l . tun , tloB to one else, rlow had she known, uow j bo with'Jano were made, were in' had they both known! But she , sisteil on by Jano herself, and not could not tell! Presently she closed j o£ wy uskI "S-" the organ and went home, taking ! " In otll ° 1 ' words," snld Mtsa Rosa, a way that would not lead her past the Terry house. Sho could not see Jane again, not that day. Howard, in Mi.,s Rosa's polished parlor, was feeling very much like a delinquent student before a large severe dean. Miss Rosa had not been surprised at his story, hut she had net made it easy for him to tell it. "Jane runs in here like a wild thing and .'aves around saying that you've been making love to Amy behind her back, and locks herself in her room, presumably to cry her eyes out, and now you've come with the story that you weren't engaged to Jane of your own free will, that she cooked It up In her Imagination. What I ran't understand la why did you let her tell all her friends that you were engaged and now, two days later, renege on It?" • * * TTOWARD'S backbone stiffened. - 1 - 1 "Jane told it without my knowledge. She was excited and unreasonable on Friday night and mistook my trying to quiet her for —well, for a proposal. Then in the morning she telephoned to everyone she knew without saying anything to me. I did not ask Jane to marry me, I never thought of it. When I found that she'd told I didn't know what to do. I certainly dldu't want to embarrass or humiliate her or you. I bad decided to go away and let tlie whole affair die out naturally." "Then this uioruiug she found you making leva to Amy," "She found me talking to Amy and the truth came out. Mi<_s Rosa "Nora, this is Judge Watson makes display in an expensive beauty shop On seeing it .one naturally would sa> to herself, "Here's a woman who can' help looking ch:irminf_ anil well groomed." Yet. sadly enough, such if nol the case, 'lliat woman luis dinriy ilcin and dull hair. Then there i.s another girl who is .•n a limited budgt-t. She owns a inin- muin of beauty preparations and ihc iurs and bottles on her dressing table few and far between. Yet she is me of the loveliest creatures thata >i>r.son ever laid eyes on. Her skin clear^and her hair is shiny. The mswt-r to the contrasting picture is hat the second woman knows how to nake good u.se of her cosmetics and hut cleanliness is her must important •onsidcration. Shu uses cotton pads instead of n oiled powder puff to apply powder and she makeu sure that her finger tips are scrupulously clean before .she -Ufirts to blend her rouge. The powd?r puff in her compact i.s washed at least twice a week. Sho brushes her hair with a clean brush and she cleans her skin with soap and water as well as cleansing cream. Then she removes the cream with clean tissue.'; instead of using n towel over and over again. Her example it a fine fine to follow. I want you to watch how he gi-avy." it came. He smiled then and with a wave of his hand walked nwny. Both Jack Sharkey and Jack Domp- .sey have left their pugilistic careers far behind them, but it would have been intcrsctinjf if by some peculiar miracle they could have been transplanted into the ring at thnt time and been allowed to go to it. Dempsey would have had his hands full with the Sharkcy of that moment. HARRY WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court of Herrtpstead County, Arkansas. Lillian Robertson Plaintiff v.s. O'Dell Robertson Defendant The defendant, O'Dell Robertson, is warned to appear in this court within thirty day:; and answer the complaint of DIP plaintiff. Lillian Robertson. Witness my hand and the seal of raid court this Gth day of June, 193-1. (Seal) DALE JONES, Clerk. W. S. Atkins. Atty. for Pltff. C-13-20-27. :t's Great To Lose Sharkcy, the "Forgotton Man" Hasn't Forgotten that Affair with Dtmpsry . it is Amy I care about. Ft is Amy I want to marry, if ^^ have n , Q after all this mess." I very nastily, "Jaue ran after you." "In other words, she certainly did." "Well," said Miss Rosa, glaringly. "I never expected to hear any man say such a thing about a girl! In tny young days men were horse- w;,liipped for less." "Xuvertheless," said Howard, "It is so. Cut 1 certainly hadn't the, conceit to Imagine that Jane tool: any serious interest In me. I am a complete stranger here, as yon know, and 1 had no friends except you and Jane. Vou were very kind to me, you yourself told me that I was your kin, that I was always welcome In your house. I am sorry that 1 misunderstood you. I am more than sorry for what has happened. I know that I should have been franker with Jane at first, and that 1 shouldn't have come here so ration, or taken her out so often." Then lie saw that Miss Rosa's eyes were full of tears and that her plump chin was trembling. "Oh, Howard," she quavered, "Jane's so difficult I She's always been difficult! I thought you liked her! I thought she might be happy with you! Somebody of her very own, you know." "Miss Rosa, please! I feel like a scum!" TVJISS ROSA dried her eyes and straightened: "When sue came In, she blamed us—she said, It was my fault, it was your fault, It was Amy's fault, it was everybody's fault but her own—I couldn't tell her so, she was too hurt, and nobody young ever reasons about feelings while they're feeling them. She cares about you, she really does, Howard." "Miss Rosa—I—1 oan't think so, and I'm not Haying tuat- to escape y own responsibility." jane ~.vouia nor reply to IYIC Miss Rosa was recovering her control: "I'm afraid t said some sharp things to you, Howard, but I didn't mean them, exactly, they were Just the conventional reaction. , We'll both have to forget thorn. Your Instinct is right, Amy'll make a much* bolter wi'fo for you than Jane, in fact I'm not suro but that she's much too good for you—" "I know she Is," he admitted humbly. "Miss Rosa, If there's anything I can do, if you'd like mo to go away. I'll gladly do It. Amy | thought if nothing was known 'about her and mo, for a while, It would he easier for Jane, she wouldn't he questioned or disturbed." "You dcm't need to worry about that. Jflno will inalio up a better story than you or Amy could In i year. And she declares she's going away and If I can arrange It, I'm going to let her. Sha's in that raw state now where everything familiar will only irritate her more, but If she sees new things and now people she can pretend what she , likes and It will divert her and j ease her down." After he had gone Miss Rosa sat j still for a few minutes looking, for all the gravity In her fane, very much like a plena of her own well- kept overstuffed furniture. Now she raust tackle Jane and she felt loath to begin. At last, with the courage of a seasoned whist player when dealt the poorest cards and partnered by stupidity, she hegan her task. The door was, as she had told Howard, locked. Jane was lying on the bed and at first she would not reply to the knock. Alias Rosa persisted. "Jane," she said gently, "If you want to go away, we've got to talk about it. There are practical arrangements, your packing, and your clothes and where you're going, and money; you can't Just get on the train and set off for nowhere in particular. 1 ' * * • r pHERB was a pause, then the •*• key turned. "You can come In," said Jane, "but don't say anything about what's happened." She way desolate, but re.solved. Only hot- swollen eyes and set lips mut'lccU the stornV "I'm not going where people will look after mo and I'm not going to a resort. I'm going where I can get something to rfo and where people arc clivfj— and things nro going on." Miss Rosa guarded her expression and her speech. "Do you mean you want to go to work, find a position somewhere.'.' J.Ujt what will you do?" Jano foil back on the story of Ann Veronica and rapidly adapted it to her own needs. "I can study something. I can train myself for something. I've got my own Income, I can do as I like." Miss Rosa was caught In the cleft stick of her own pity and understanding of Jano, :u!<] her solirt common sense. "You'll have your own income when you're 25, Jane, and that won't bo for four years. The money your father left Is In the trustee's hands and Is paid to me as your guardian, and though—" "If you try to stop me, I'll kill myself," said Jane, and her voice turned Miss Rosa cold. At that moment she knew that Jane was actually ready to kill herself. "—and though," went on Miss Rosa Instantly, "it Isn't regular exactly, there'll be no trouble about funds. I only ask you to he definite." "Definite about what?' "Definite about what you -"ant to do and \vhers you want to go." "I'd like to go to London." Miss Rosa cast about for an objection which would be strong, hut not personal from herself. "But you'd'have to wait for a passport, 10 days or so at least." "Then—then I'll go to New York." Miss Rosa gasped with relief. "Well, I can tell you," Jaua threw the words at her like stones, "that I'm going to do everything and go every place. And I'm never coming back to this dumb town aa long as 1 live. And I'll never forgive Amy Lowe for what alie's done t to me, never, never, never." I "I think," replied Miss Rosa, < (irmly holding back both reproof | and sympathy, "we'd better get • i down, your big trunk." I (Cu.-.yrlKht. I'.tM. by Sophia Kerr) 1 (To Uu Continued.) thi ny- NEW YORK- Jack Sharkcy, once ioquatious Lithuanian, was ; thing but talkative in the shindig between MHX Boer and Primo Camera. In fact, he might well have been referred to as the "Forgotten Man ol Boxing." He gave out no interviews, little, in fact he was just around. A few days before the fight he did however, open up a little t othis writer, but only nfter some prcssinyf, a most unusual thing for Sharkey. He was around but something seemed to prey on his mind. He missed the limelight that was his not so long ago. He wus going thrnufih the stage unknown to lesser mortals when the hero of yesterday becomes the normal mim of today, Yet, Jack Sharkey's opinion on a championship fight must have been worth having. No better man could be qualified to >_pcak about ehampion- shinp matches, especially one in which Camera, the man who started Jack's downward trend toward oblivion, figured. Hate Still Smolders Sharkcy wan an exceptional fighter, an in and outer in the parlance of the ring. Jack Dempsey deprived him of hie first chance to win the coveted diadem of pugilism, yet fortune favored him so that, despite that terrific ret-back, he was to have another opportunity at the crown, and that time he emerged victorious. Deep down buried somewhere, where not even his intimates permitted to peep, Sharkey blames Dempsey for the unpopularity tha was his when he held the championship. He bitterly recalls that night at the Polo Ground[_ when he was having it all his ow nway until Dempsey fouled him and was allowed to get away with it. He showed the resentment he felt, and which he has never forgotten, to the writer the evening of the Baer-Carncra fight. Sharkey Itcmembered— Well! It was outside Mike Jacob's ticket office in the chart of the White Light district. Dempsey met Sharkey face to face on the street. His welcome was the u«;ual Dempsey type of welcome. But to the writer it appeared as if Sharkey's response was somewhat cold, his smile looked forced. And then Dempsey jokinyly exclaimed. "Do you rcmebcr this Jack?" And with two hands in a simul- taneoujj motion he let to imiginary blows g u , one well below the belt and the other on the chin. That was the famous double blow which started so much controversy after the fight. The victory won Den'.psoy a return match with Gone Tunney. which, incidentally, drew the richest resin receipts on record, $2,8(i5,GGO. No, Jack Sharkcy luid not forgotten. For a moment this writt-d observed a CIUCT and bitter look in Sharkey'.s It passed almost as quickly as Years Younger We picked out this letter for fat j folks tu rend today—read every word. j "I give you my full put mission to I print this letter. I used Kruschon i Sails for reducing. 1 lost 30 since I have been taking it. I p; it to everybody I know that is And I also feel years younger." Miss Edna Hunn, Algiers, La. A jar uf Kruschon Salts lasts 4 weeks and the cost is trifling. Are you taking Salts to reduce or to please your palate? Just try Kruschen for a month— betides losing fat you'll gain in physical attractiveness—skin grows clear —eyes sparkle with health. Take half :i teaspoonful in a glass of hot water befoi_p breakfast every morning—you fee) cooler in hot weather—get it at John S. Gibson Drug Co., or any driiKsloro in the world. —adv. guaranteed RADIO SERVICE [Hempstead Co. Lbr. Co. HOYT ANDRES Phone 89 You can't pi-event fire from ruining your liunii:, but you CAN prevent it from ruining YOU! It is not enough Io HAVK fire insurance;—you must have ENOUGH of it! There is no ob- igutioti for you to talk it over with is—and you may bs glad you DID! ipWON&CO. '"COMPUTE IIWANtfiUVKf Phone 8IO Hope, /Arkansas k i

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