Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 12, 1935 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Saturday, October 12, 1935
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Herald Ffom false Report! -^---^. .. ... „ _ __- . __ evew rfw?fc-day afternoon by Stay Publishing Co., Inc. & Alex. H. Washburn), at The Star building, 212-214 South ttrttel Hcfefr ArkMBaft. C. E. PALMER, Prtsldent ALEX. tt. WASttBUffl*, taift* «nd Publbhw at s*t»W<l->clas9 matter at the postoffice at Hope, Arkansas thfe Act o* Mwth 3,1897. "Th*, newspaper is an institution developed by modem civil- t the news of the day, to foster commerce and industry, circulated advertisements, and to furnish that check upon Which no constitution has ever bosn able to provide."—Col R. * StibscHiXien Bate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per weeJt I5c} per month 65; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hetnpstead, Nevada, 36toard t Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. * Plus 2?fe Arkansas Sales Tax. •Mehibift of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusive!} entitled to the use for reoublication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein AdvecOshut Representatives: Arkansas Dailies, Inc., Memphis ."enn., 3<6rick flldg.; New York City, 369 Lexington: Chicago, 111., 75 E. Wack- V ' ." etyBrlvejt Detroit, Mich, #38 Woodward AVe.r St. Louis, Mo.. Star Bldg. Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards Of thaftKs, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercia newspapers hold to this policy in ; the news columns to protect •.heir readers fic&W a deluge of space-taking memorials. Tfle Star disclaims responsibility *or the safe-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. By DR. MORRIS FIS1IBEIN ME ALTO lEdtlor, Journal of (he American Med• leal Association, and of Hygeta, * (he Health Magazine Your Child Will Eat, If Calm and Quiet '«I{-you have to coax, or force, your child to eat. you'd better find'otit first wtfat causes the youngster's listlessness at the dinner table. You may rest assured that a child's nStural tendency is to eat, for it gets huljgry quite frequently, and wants to satisfy that hunger. Bilt put some obstacle', in its way, like some emotional acftrrftyTiind. the child's stomach will reywit. ~ If the child gets extremely angry, x excited,' or laughs too much, it come to the table with • the appetite that it would have if these emotions were absent. Any excite- ftiem at the table, such as loud talking, playing of a radio program in 1 which the," youngster is interested, or severe fatigue, will inhibit the appetite; t .Often a child is called in from active play and made to sit down immediately at the table. You shouldn't be surprised if, under such circumstances, the, child fails to eat. In one family, a child seemed to , have' no dppetite, and vomited imme- diately'after-eating the little "food it did take. Investigation revealed that its nurse was intimidating and threatening the child before it got to the table, so that it would get the food down, but as a result of emotional stress, would vomit it immediately after. The very nature of some children makes it difficult for them to eat much food. The Jean and lanky type and general thin appearance ought to eat vast'amounts of food. Yet this type of Child is. usually over active and extremely sensitive. Driving a child like that to eat simply causes it to j tensive study: let us establish somc- <hing like a cross between a great university, a scientific foundation and a monastery for oxir most intelligent men. have them devote their lives to study, and see if the resulting light is not bright enough to permit us to find, our way. We can, he continues, completely transform the conditions under which we live. We must do it. if we are to survive. As things arc. we are de- '.eriorating mentally end physically. Unless we extend and co-ordinate our knowledge of human beings, and shape our society according to its dictates, we are headed for disaster. "Man the Unknown" is published by Harpers at $3.50. YOUR CHILDREN By Olive Roberts Barton Character Determines Extravagant Habits. lose all interest in food under any circumstances. Every mother knows that there are children who will eat for the cook but n^t for the mother, and others who will eat when the mother is present but not the nurse. Sometimes you :will find children who will eat at home, .but who develop a tremendous appetite elsewhere. That just shows that the lack of appetite is due to inhibitions associated with home conditions . Sometimes children will not eat because they have been so pampered from'babyhood on that they simply will not do anything for themselves. Specialists in diseases of children feel that most children will not eat be- Ships That Pass In the Night ,' "' 8TAJL' flOPfeJLSSAJglM cause they are too tired. If a is permitted to come to the child table fatigued from overwork at school or too much play, it has no appetite. A good way to get children to eat is to provide them with good examples. If a child sits at a table where tho father will not eat one food and the mother will not eat another, you can't blame it for refusing any food that does not appeal to it. Dick rattled his pocket. "I have a quarter." He grinned at the other boy in th!e doorway who sought shelter from the rain. "So have I. More than that." "Honest? How did you get it?" "Saved it. I have nine dollars nnd eighty-one cents at home in my bank.-" "Gosh! How long did it take?" "Since April. J, have sixty-five dollar? in'the big bank. too. r get a lot of presents." "Don't you ever spend any?" "Not much. Oh, I go to a movie sometimes. I like to save. It's wrong to spend when you don't have to." "Well, what's things for if you don't buy *em?" "There's too much stuff. And too many slip-pennies, as my dad calls them. You never know what you might need. It's best to have money ahead if you can." "Well, I like to have a good time. Anyway, I guess they give you a lot. I only get a dime on Saturday from my mother. Say—wait a minute." A lady was backing her car into the i space before the grocery store. It was j raining hard. She started to open the i door, then drew in her head and shut 1 the door, Cashing In On Weather Dick darted from his doorway and hammered on the glass. She opened it a crack. "Say, lady, can I get what you want?" "Oh, thank you. Yes, will you ask Mr. Miller to send out my order— here?" "Sure." The box of groceries installed in the back seat, the lady said, "Where's that little boy? Oh, there he is. Here's a nickel sonny." Dick went grinning back to where Mr. Marsh stood under shelter. "What did you do that for? You're all wet." j "For a nickel! I often stop here and j do things for peaple. Sometimes ladies j have such big bundles I help carry, i A BOOK A DAY By BIUICE CATTON (it? 1 I "You times a dime. Sometimes nothin'." : ''Then you ought to have a good bit ' of money saved, I should say." That's no fun. I make it to have j a good time. This makes thirty cents j in three days. When I get fifty I'm goin' to buy Mom that pink box of stuff"—pointing to the drug store win- j clow—"for her birthday." ' Difference in Pclnt of View ! "That's not having a good time, is ' V-- "•- *^i>*^ -v " ' . ' . -•• ;..»'--^--v 4 Li!i"'* "t'.^iag-f«r>zgIi*'V^:^~ f ^--rr™^a^ -.-.^f'yP^eai£!jg*"^w*M-i ••;y^&4^--te**®^^ .-i-s.-t r.'".- -.: ••-.-..'•• - --,": •••~'!i\.-,s--**~?-''$ t ii, '•..-'••'•••.•'•<• •"•"'••i\- ••.:•'•' "^S ' '..•'•.'•-.*' ; , ••«....-•;*«»«",•:< i'••*-.•*•". '•'-•;i^j&:^&f- ; -^-r'i^-^-T^^iSfe'V^V',-..-'• :'" v: ^ .'<^: •' c^^^^^-i^^^y^ < : HY^XS^« : 'S'?'/^"S^i -';K£ ;! 'V' ::; '-« v '*-' ;;v; ' : '~ ; ^>*^s •'' •- J>t ^^"•••~>- L .- i ..Vf''V i ^"?iV-ii-^^ ' bet. Wait, there's another. If ' ' • jit rains long enough, I'll make plen- Lffe Ruininc Us, Dr. Alexis jty." Carrel Warns ! But it was clearing and when the jboy returned to his doorway, the Unless we can bring our social I storm-i-tayed son had gone. i sciences up to th'e level of the physi- j Dick was forever thinking of some cal sciences, treat man's mind and spirit as efficiently as we treat his body and adjust society to mankind way to turn a penny. Marsh was a ; careful saver, but seldom thought of | new ways to add to his store. Cau- j rather than mankind to society, we j tious by nature, his idea was to cher- are due for a tremendous crash one ith what one has. Dick's was to get of these days. I more so you could spend more. So wanrs Dr. Alexis Carrel, famous j This contrast in children is partly scientist and Nobel Prize winner, in "Man the Unkntiwn," which is a mightily .stimulating and readable book. Dr. Carrel points out that our scientific discoveries have been prodigious and have completely changed the con- due to training and family custom, but basic difference in character is morq responsible. Imaginative children are the most extravagant ones. But they are also likely to possess the makings of business getters, other things being equal. They acquire but ditions under which human life is have a tendency to waste. "Money in lived. Yet about people themselves, —money out" is their motto he says, we know very little. We can A moot question in business econ- GLORIFYING FOURSELF After 30 Blond linir and Skin Require Spcclnl Attention. "A blonde who wishes to remnin golden nntl glamorous through the years has to give her skin and hair i-pt-clal attention." warns Verree Teasdale whose own appearance is proof (hut n blonde need not fade after thirty. "She must use the.right creams for skin lubrication, avoid overexposeure to .sunshine and get enough sleep." Miss Tcnsdale continued. "G'n my own skin. I use a buttermilk mask twice a week. After thorough cleanslnp, 1 pnl on the bulter- n-ilk, let it dry for twenty minutes i<nd wash off first with warm, then with cold, water. Next I apply a rich tissue cream and pat it in with my fingertips. All blondes should remember to use nourishing cream at night after face and that has been cleaned and again in the morning before makeup Is applied. Dryncss Is a fair skin's greatest enemy." Then Miss Teasdale went on to talk about the value of healthy circulation. She has a back and neck massage three limes n week and thinks that blondes who can't have professional massage treatments ought to do doily exercises to take the place of them. If you have light hair, remember, of course, the value of lemon rinses When you have washed your hair twice and rinsed it several times, put the juice of two fresh lemons in a bowl of warm water and rinse with this mixture. Then rinse again with clear water. Brush every night, fine' be pure lo wipe the brush after each stroke. /list see that modern mass-production civilization is restroying us, but we don't know how or why, and we have omy and also one on citizenship. The better way of the two h;j.s never been fettled. But all children should be not knowledge enough to know what i taught to save something. to do about it. j »« •> He suggests then, a sort of super i brain trust to direct our civilization. The highest peaks in Ethiopia are in A brilliant man. he says, could prob- j the Eimen ranges, northeast of Lake ably master all of the essentials of j Tana, which culminate in a snow-cov- modaru knowledge in 25 years of in- j ered, 15,160-foot peak, Dujan. ItEGIN HEHW TODAK JEAN DUNN. iiret<y, 21, 1» secretary to DONALD MONTAGUE, lawyer, noilini WALLACE, automobile sjilcsmnn, linn frequently iittked lirr lo ninrry lilui. but Jean ' dclnyn her answer. At The Golden Feather nlclit dull sue meets SANDY HAUKI1VS. LARRY GLENN, federal agent, lanK a friend of Jcnn and lloliliy. is tryins to loente WINGY LEAVIS. hank robber. He confine** detail* of the vane In his friend, MIKE HAGA.V, of the .local police force. Jcnn nnd Onhhy pro to The Golden FenIher nun In nnd nee Sandy there with Mil. nnd MILS. LEWIS. They all go In the Lewis' niinrlinent. Lewis tells Bobby he wnnls to buy n car, "n nperinl lol»" worth $1(MMIO. He shows lloliliy some bonds worth $12.000 nnd say* If Bnlihy can sell them for him ho will liny the car nnd Bobby will have S'JOOO protlt. noliby .-irrnncen to sell them to Jean's employer. NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER X T ARRY GLENN sauntered into ^ the Golden Feather night club, handed his hat to the checkroom girl, and persuaded the head waiter to give him a small table partially screened by the palms at ono corner of the little stage on which the orchestra sat. He took his seat, ordered a sandwich nnd coffee, and took a leisurely survey of the place. It was getting on toward midnight now, and there were few vacant tables. Almost In his ear, the orchestra was blattlng and blaring In tlie fevered manner peculiar to night club orchestras; on the tiny dance floor a dozen couples were gliding and shuffling back and forth. Larry looked about him, resting his gaze slowly on one face after another. That stout, red-faced man there in the gray suit; obviously a boisterous but basically harmless citizen, of the good-sport-heavy' spender type. The girl with him was just as easy to classify; party girl, neat in appearance, gay in manner, proud of her ability to take care of herself but apt to over estimate that same ability, once In a blue moon. Next table . . . two boys and two girls in evening clothes; nice looking youngsters, beginning t get a bit loud and uncertain in speech. . . . Now what business mused Larry, have four decent kid like them coming to a place lik< this? They can't be out of hlgl school yet. Oh, well, they're no my children. Next table ... a woman In black, 35 or thereabouts, sittln alone and looking forever towar the entrance; waiting for someone clearly, with scant patience, and me thodically downing old-fashioned as she waited. Whoever It was tha was late for his appointment wa going to hear something when b, did show up. Next table . . . three men am a girl, the latter seated with he back toward Larry's table, so tha all he could see of her was a dar dress and a large, lloppy hat. On of the men wore tweeds and talke to her affably; a business man, b the look of him, prepossessing ex cept for a vaguely secretive loo about the moutli. One of the othe men was a rangy chap in blu serge, who was dreamily lookin at the dancers and puffing at a cig aret; the other was a small man black-haired, almost foppish In dinner suit, who was slumped dow In his chair and seemed to be listening inattentively to the man in tweeds. Mixed grill, thought Larry; a queer combination, that party. In some ways. And I can't say I care a whole lot for that little mau'a looks, either. * * » T OOKING up, he saw his friend. •*-* Mike Hagan, the sergeant of detectives. Larry gingerly picked up the glass . . . wapped it in his handkerchief and put il in his pocket. Hagan replied to Ills greetings, pulled out a chair, and sat down. "Still looking?" lie asked. Larry nodded. Ilagan followed the direction of his eyes, and, liko Larry, seemed to find the foursome worth ntteu- tion. After studying each of the three men carefully, he turned to Hngan laid a hand on Ills arm. "Larry," ho said, "did you get a look at the girl? If that Isn't your Evelyn Brady, I'm cockeyed." Larry looked again. As she and her partner slowly revolved and pivoted among tho other dancers, lie got fleeting glimpses of her face. "Looks like her," he said. "But" Larry inquiringly: —his eyes returned to the table she "Know any o£ 'cm?" asked Larry, had left—"none ot the men iu her Hagan nodded. party look in the least like our friend Wingy. Wingy's a red-head with a busted nose. Try and find anybody like that at that table." They looked again at tlie man who was dancing with the girl. "He's out, anyway," said Larry. 'Wingy Lewis is short. This guy must be six feet tall." "Well," said Hagan, "that black- "I know the guy in the tweeds," he said. "He's Hark Hopkins. Runs an auto agency here. Up in the bucks, so they say. Good-time Charlie on the side; sports promoter in the wintertime." Larry wrinkled his eyebrows. "Mark Hopkins? Wheve've I heard that name? Oh, sure. Young fellow I know here in Dover works for him. Sells cars—or tries to." "Yeah?" Hagan seemed only mildly interested. "Know any of the others?" Ilagan shook his head. "I've seen 'em in here several times, that's all." The music stopped, the dancers returned- to their tables, a young ,.„„.„, „._„ .._ man with an accordion came out j as ] lair ^ ye ^ aw \ i JC aiity doctors." haired guy in the dinner clothes Is snort enough. Only his hair ain't red, and his nose is as straight as mine." # # # L ARRY looked at the detective and grinned. "Stralghter," he said. Then the grin vanished. "You want to remember, though," he said, "that there are such things and proceeded to sing, badly, a , «j la { r dyes—sure," said flagan. somewhat risque song, made move|.< Bllt wnat <] 0 any ot tliess bonds offensive by the smirks and leers • • • -"••- u —••• -'--'—-"" UIICJ1>3*»^ "J -.-•«• — with which he accompanied it; and the waiter brought Larry the food he had ordered. Larry ate In si- have to do with beauty doctors?" Larry laughed shortly. "You'd be surprised," he said. "Didn't Dillinger go to one? They llence, and presently the entertainer [know all the tricks, these birds. If (withdrew and there \vas more j on e of them lias a pan that's known i music. The government man looked I again at the party which had attracted his attention. The rangy youug fellow with the unruly blond hah- had got up, and so had the girl in the floppy hat; they made their way to the open floor and began to dance. In a moment they passed close to Lnrvy't table. to too many detectives, he doesn't mind going to some unscrupulous face-lifter and having it changed. You can't always (.til much by photographs, these days." "Makes our jobs kind of tough, then, don't it?" asked Hagau. "Yes except that there are other ways," said Larry thoughtfully. by Robert Bruc* O 1933 NEA Service, Int. Larry continued to look about him until lie caught the eye of a waiter, whom he signaled with a jerk of his head. The waiter came to his table and stood there expectantly. Larry took a bill from Ills pocket and unobtrusively showed It o him. 'See that little black-lialred man at the fourth table over?" he asked quietly, indicating the direction with a nod. The waiter looked. 'Him there by the corner, under the light?" he asked. Larry nodded. "I'm a queer guy," said Larry. "1 like to collect drinking glasses that have been used by perfect strangers. This bill la yours if you'll bring me that man's glnss, when he's through with it." The waiter looked at Larry to see If he were joking. Then he looked over at the little black- haired man once more. Then he stood motionless for a moment, apparently puzzling over the proposition to see If there might, be a catch In H anywhere that would get him Into trouble. "Yes, sir." he snld at last. "I'll get It for you. You In a hurry for it?" Larry shook his head. "No rush," he said. "Only be dead sure you got his,, and don't touch-it with your own hands any more than you have to." * * * r priI5 waiter looked at him blank•*- ly, then comprehended. His mouth tightened, and he seemed to be about to refuse the request, Larry let the corner of the hill appear from under his hand once more. "This Is a perfectly good bill," he said. "You might ns well have It as the next man." The waiter nodded. "Order a drink," lie said suddenly, out of the side of his mouth. Larry's eyes met his again, and Larry gave an order. The waiter sidled away; halfway to the service entrance, ho turned and made his way to the table of Larry's quarry. The glasses there were empty. The waiter calmly put them on his tray, bent for a minute to take a new order, and then left. A minute later lie reappeared. He :ame straight to Larry's table, bearing his tray. In front of Larry he placed a small bottle and two glasses, one full of cracked ice and tlie other containing a half-melted ice cube and a little pool of watery liquid. "That's her," said the waiter softly. Larry looked at it carefully. Smudged fingerprints wore clearly discernible on its surface. "Okay," he said, pressing the bill into the waiter's palm. The waiter thanked him and left. Larry gingerly picked the glass up, glanced about him to be sure that no one was looking, emptied the dregs Into a palm tub beside him, wrapped the little glass in his handkerchief and put It In his pocket. "Well," he said, "this ought to tell us whether that gent is Wingy or not." But out In tlie Ultclien the waiter who had brought it to him waa talking quietly with Art Lanning, proprietor of the club. "So," lie said In conclusion, "1 just picked up a glass off the sink there and give It to him. Lewis's glass is over there already." He pointed to a dishpan. In which a weary pearl diver was languidly washing a dozen glasses. "I don't know wlio.se glass it was, and I don't know wliose prints was on it," added the waiter. "But It won't do this guy much good, that's a cinch." (To lie Continue*!) All Weather Driving Year by year the deadly traffic toll reaches new peaks. In the thick of the battle to reduce this loss of life are state Motor Vehicle Administrators. Twelve of them, officers and members of the American Association of Motor Vehicle Administrators, have contributed a series of articles describing the major causes of automobile accidents. Number^ Nine In the series: "All Weather Driving" follows: for By LEW E. WALLACE Superintendent, Motor Vehicle Department, iowa.Secretary and Treasurer, American Association of Motor Vehicle Administrators. good driver adapts his driving to prevalent weather conditions. Fog, ruin, or snow are warning signs and Indicate that additional precautions must be taken. Hond surfaces are particularly Important. One-quarter of tho accidents in this country last year occurred on wet, snowy or Icy surfaces and over 6,000 of those, accidents were fatal, according to statistics of a member company of the National Bureau of Casualty and Surety Underwriters. Adverse weather puts a premium on a driver's intelligence. He must recognize what special hazards to safe driving are created, nnd circumvent those hazards by the pro cautious they demand. For one thing, bad weather always calls for a reduction of speed. The law does not define how fast you should go when It is snowing, or when the road is like glass, but the good :driver knows what spend Is safe Certain weather conditions r« quire extra care on curves andl hills, on turns at Intersections, or because of bad visibility. Each, month has special characteristics which affect driving conditions,; March, for instance, la u time ot mud and molting snows, and manj roads aru wet and slippery evei] though the sun Is shining. Agaij October and November are montt when leaves continually fall, when wet, create a dangerous sklc ding surface. Seasonal weather also calls fd special mechanical equipment Every car uhould have a good self operating windshield wiper. Ever car should carry tire chains In wln«j ter time. Every car should have an emergency device to prevent wind shields from frosting over. Weather conditions put safe drli Ing up to the individual. They d| inand the sane and sensible adapt lion to environment that Is a prlE requisite of a civilized society. Bells Chapel Mrs. O. L. White, Mrs. Calvin Honon, Miss Irma Wood and Dan Honea attended the assembly in Little Rock Inst week. Mrs. Otis forester of Stephens spent last week with her mother. Mrs. A. J. Cullins. Miss Ruth Neabors of Hot Springs is visiting Mrs. Bill Wood. Mrs. Tom Shackclford. Mrs. George Stewart and Mrs. Lloyd Shackelford spent Friday with Mrs. E. L. Gigger.s at Center Point. Irn Brooks made a business trip to Hope Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Cullnis and A. J. Cullins spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs. Shellie Cullins in Little Rock. Mrs. Nnthen Norvel was the Friday afternoon guest of Mrs. Melton White. Mr. and Mrs. Aubry Bonds and Mrs. Edgar Bonds made n business trip to Hope Saturday. We are glad to have Mr. and Mrs. George Ross of Mineral Springs move back in our community. Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Tatc visited relatives at Delight Sunday. Mrs. Horace Honea and children spent the week end with her mother Mrs. G: F. Linely at McCaskill. Miss Evelyne Stewart was the Sunday guest of Miss Chloe Brooks. Mr. and Mrs. Lon Wood were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Parson at Jaka Jones. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Brooks, Mr. and Mrs. Jim Brooks and Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Stewart were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Willie Brooks at McCaskill. Roy Lee Arnold attended to business in Prescott Saturday. Wiley Browning of Hope attended the N. Y. P. S. here Sunday night. iss Marie Ward was shopping in Prescolt Saturday. ' Ozan Mr.* on Mrs. Bill Gist underwent an oration at the Julia Chester hosp: Tuesday afternoon.••• Mrs. Johnnie Ciirrigan has retu: rd home after a visit to relative Ashdown. Mrs. Floyd Matthews nccompai her sister Mrs. Gist to the ho; Tuesday. Clem B.-ill went to Nashvilli business Thursday afternoon. Bill Gist and daughters, Nanc; Francis visited Mrs. Gist nt the Chester hospital Wednesday. Miss Eugenia Good loll of El is visiting a few days with Mrs. Eugene Goxllett. Mrs. Ben Goodlclt and Mrs. were shopping in Hope Thursday Mrs. IMiiltye Nelson and Allen went to the show in Nash: Tuesday night. Mi. and Mrs. Oscar Nelson daughter Lucile left Wcdnc.sd.iy their home in La Ha bra, Calif., a. ^ a visit here with friends and rjj] atives. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Ellis returned to their home in Tcxarkana after spend'j.j ing a few days with his brother, JacI Ellis, who has been ill for some Sheppard Miss Wilma Gentry spent Saturday night with Miss Lorene Valentine of Battle Field. Wilton Gentry spent Saturday night with Rufes Morgan of Battle Field. Misses Lucille and Christeen Cornelius attended church at Battle Field Saturday night were at the wedding of Miss Augusta Norwood and Boots Clayton and spent the remainder of the night with Miss Douree Springs. Mr. and Mrs. Boots Clayton's many friends wish them a long and happy life together. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Cornelius were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Phil Harvil of Battle Field. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Cornelius spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. Phil Harvil and spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Fines Harvel all of Battle Field. Raymond Cornelius spent Tuesday- night in Battle Field with Fines Hr- vel. Harvel Cluyion called on Walter Cornelius Tuesday evening. Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Gilgert, Jr. of Fulton was in Sheppard Saturday pulling their peanuts. Roy Cornelius made a business trip lo Hope Monday. Mrs. Alice Finley was shopping in Hope Saturday. Jud Redman of Nashville was in Sheppard Sunday. Green Laseter Rus.sell Lcwallcn of Magnolia A-| M. spent the week end with his ents, Mr. and Mrs. Riley Lewa and had as guest, James Butler| Liberty Hill. Mrs. E. B. Wolf and mother Thursday afteriv.ion (.'.nests of Mr; T. Cumbie Jr. Misses Mai-inn and LaVernc son and Mary and Brooksey Nell crs visited Sunday with the Misg Cumbiefi. Mike Purtlc and daughter Miss of Oak CJrcve were Sunday guestsj Mr. and Mrs. Lesley Purtle. Mr, and Mrs. Walter Lee Allenj Oak Grove spent Sunday with and Mrs. Burl Ross. Miss Helen Battles was the Mon night guest of her mother, Mrs. Curnhie of Hope. m Mr. and Mrs. Liley Lcwallen wj Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and "" Howard Collier of Shovcr Spungi Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Cumbie Ji , s Sunday with her parents, Mr at Mrs. E. B. V/olf. I/I Harmony Miss Bonnie Crows of Magnolia A i M. college .spent the week end wit] limm 1 folks. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Britt and chil droii of PresiMtt is visiting Mr. ancj . Mrs. Thad Vines. i 1 Mr. and Mrs. Joe Dougherty an ^ .children, and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Mcif I Williams and baby were Sunday dm-; iner gue.--.is of Mr. and Mrs. George McMillui and family. Mr. and Mr.s. Luther Ellis spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. Milton Hcjjers. Mr. and Mr.s. Ray McWilliams and baby i-pent Saturday night with Joe Dougherty and family. Mr.s. Ida Ellis spent Saturday morning with her daughters in Hope. Mrs. Irene McMillen and children were shopping in Hope Monday morning. Vernon and Dorothy McMillen spent Saturday night with Mrs. Nellie Leach.

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