Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 10, 1938 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Saturday, December 10, 1938
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••• ttGfi FOUR HOPE STAR. HOW!, ARKANSAS Saturday, ft'ecefnKer 10,1938 Fort Wayne Attacks Mousing Problem With $9OO Homes for Relief Clients 0 By PAUL FR1GGENS NBA Service Staff Correspondent FORT WAYNE, Ind.—A brand-new home put together in 24 hours on a $1 lot and renting for $2.50 a week is Fort W,ayne°s answer to the problem of low-cost relief housing. Into this home has moved the city's first relief family and shortly, 49 other families will occupy similar prefabricated dwellings put up where ramshackle buildings were torn down. A single house costs $900, financed by FHA insured mortgage. If the owner ever wants his land back the city will return it for ?1 at any time, dismantle the house in quick order and move it onto a new $1 lot. j Thus Fort Wayne, growing industrial community, faced with increasing land values which have kept its poorer classes underhoused, expects to solve one of its most pressing problems an dset an example which may be followed throughout the United States. The idea was born in 1936 when the Indiana state planning board, working in conjunction with the state fire marshal's office and state division of public health, pointed to the need for better, more sanitary low-cost housing. University Product Work was begun on the first prefabricated low-cost house in the county at Purdue University. Several months later it was finished and moved to Indianapolis on trial. Fort Wayne took the tip, organized the Fort Wayne Housing Authority, a public body under Indiana law, nonprofit; tax-exempt, with right of eminent domain. The Authority gets its running expenses from the city and is in other aspects an agency of the city. Immediately after organization, William B. F.' Hall, chairman of the Authority,, asked the Federal Housing Authority if it were possible to erect model homes like that built at Purdue. The idea struck the FHA favorably. Before long Fort Wayne Authority representatives went to owners of vacant lots and lots on which were located old homes and slum shacks. The Authority, offered §1 for the lot, agreed to pay all costs of transfer and title. Then the WPA was called in. Workers were assigned to assemble the houses in sections at a low-rent factory. Meantime, other WPA workmen tore down slum buildings stand- Miow-wrt_modern home* for relief families of Fort Wayne, Ind. This four-room dwelling fffw la palMf rente for fWf • week., utwi Smart Apron Is Useful For Holiday Entertaining in gon the acquired lots, preparatory to the actual new construction. Simple Plans This construction is simple. • Specifications call for a four-inch' concrete slab "floated" on a gravel fill. To this floor are secured 35 phenol-resin bonded plywood panels of identical size to form exterior walls and partitions. Panels are held together by. steel tie : rods which run horizontally through tops and bottoms of the units. The house comprises four rooms including bath. One room, 20 by 12 feet, serves as a living room, dining room and kitchen, is 'equipped with a coal and wood-fired stove for cooking and heating, and a porcelain sink. A bathroom, 4 by 844 feet, contains a wash basin, lavatory, 30- gallon hot water heater and stubby tub. Two bedrooms, 12 by 7 feet, 8 inches,-complete the living accommodations for.a family of four. ' • The Federal Housing Authority insures a blanket mortgage on all 50 houses. Rental is expected to pay all expenses and amortize . the • 4% per cent mortgage over a period of 20 years. • . . No Rival to Private Capital "Every effort has been made however," says Hall, "t» avoid competition with private capital. The program aims only to provide- necessary shelter and sanitation for minimum income 'groups. This will decrease costs to the community for fire protection, public health services, charities." • '.'..'• $ The Fort Wayne authority believes its collapsible houses will cut relief costs. And if the first 50 homes meet expectations another 150-unit will follow., These may even rent for ?2 per week. By Olive Roberts Barton No Big Trades at Baseball Meeting National and Amearican Leagues Go Into Session Tuesday NEW ORLEANS -</P)— Baseball's winter "trade winds" shifted toward the Eastern sector Friday night after failing to kick up any big swapping waves during the annual minor league meeting. '.'We are very likely to make n deal next week that will send First Baseman Buddy Hassctt somewhere," Larry MncPhail, executive vice president of the Brooklyn Dodgers said. "We have Dolph Camilli and certainly don't need two first sackcrs. The Giants and Cubs want him, but haven't offered what I expect." The windup of the minor league convention found the thrcc-ployer swap of the New York Giants and the Chicago Cubs, the chief business transacted. The Cubs and the Giants still were sparring Friday for the services ol Zeke Bonura, heavy-hitting first baseman owned by the Washington Senators. Waiver questions have blocked the purchase of the player by the Giants, but Bonura said Friday he believed the situation would be cleared by Monday, 7he National and American Leagues go into their annual sessions at New York next Tuesday and there the big league bosses will resume their search for players. A flood of nonc-too — importan major league deals was closed here along with a collection of minor league trades and purchases. Routine business was transacted the final sessio not the 37th annual gathering of the National Association o Professional Baseball Leagues, presided over by Judge William G. Bramham, commissioner of the 37 organized minor leagues. The executive committee will decide later where the 1939 annual meeting will be held. The minor league delegates votcc that a committee, headed by George Trautman, executive committee chairman, shuold continue a study of plans to stimulate added interest in college and high school baseball until a time when a concrete proposal could be presented for consideration. FLAPPER FANNY ""' "'' ' ' tw*. t»)»»rMA*Mvice.INC. T.M. «o. v.a. CAT. oft.- "What'U'we do? We.get off at the next corner an' he isn't half throucrh." Lubbock Advances in Texas Grid Race Highland Park, Masonic Home and John Reagan, Buccaneers Clash DALLAS-W)—Big Walter Webster and his Lubbock Westerners led the way into the semi-finals of the state schoolboy football race Friday with n smashing 36-14 victory over n fighting Breckcnridge team. It was the first time in history for the Westerners to go further than the quarter-finals and the pupils of Weidon Chapman next week clash with the winner of the Highland Pnrk-Ma- sonic Home game for the right to meet the lower bracket champion of the in- tcrscholastic league for the state title. Highland Park and Masonic Home play at Dallas Saturday afternoon. The other two quarter-final games arc also scheduled Saturday. Tyler's Lions clashing with the crippled but dangerous Temple Wildcats at Fort Worth, and Corpus Christi's unbeaten Buccaneers meeting John Reagan, Houston's "Cinderella boys," at Houston. Highland Park, Tyler and Corpus Christ! ruled favorites to win. Should they come through Tyler would clash with Corpus Christ! in the other semifinal game next week. Webster was, as usual, the star as Lubbock rolled over the Buckaroos before 8500 fans. Pie dashed 40 yards for one touchdown, ran 38 yards for anothpr, then returned a kick-off 86 for a third. Paul Harrison in Ho! Iryin Cobb Feuds With Bob Burns Over Kentucky Versus Arkansas Not Even Poverty Need Spoil Jollity of Christmas Day I "There won't be any Christmas for us this year. Papa is trying to rise money Small noses and those not so small. life just a bit zippier. The band music be flattering themselves against plate glass windows from • no won until Ch/istmas. Wishful thinking will not morgag- ing every other asset of the mind and th eexcitement t hat is good for everybody at times will make blood flow faster and hearts beat with hope. Tfiere is soething in every human being that needs this impetus to make thaat lifts one off his feet, the gay pagent of the circus, the adventure story thaat keeps the light on half the night. We all need somthing to take the hu mout of humdrum. This is Christmas. Let us not define it too carefully. What intoxication can be defined? ., So don't spoil it for the children, I beg. Don't say to the little folk, SERIAL STORY LOVERS AWEIGH BY BETTY WALLACE COPYRIGHT. 193* NBA SERVICE. INC. By CAROL DAY Not only at teatime but also when you're putting the finishing touches on a company dinner after getting all dressed to receive your guests or when you are hastily whipping up a Sunday night supper, you'll find it a great comfort to have this pretty apron set ready and waiting. And you can take your choice of the two pinafores or the crisp little tie-around. Thie design, Pattern 8335, Is so quick and easy to make that you can still use it for Christmas gifts. Choose percale, batiste, lawn, dimity or organdy, in dainty, flowery patterns and colors. Pattern 8335 is desikned for sizes 34. 38, 38, 40, 42, 44 and 46. Size 36 requires, for both no. 1 and No. 2 apron. 1% yards of 35-inch material; 3 yards of riorac to trim No. 1; 5c yards bias binding to trim No. 2. For apron No. 3, size 36 requires l r :'s yards of 35-inch material and 6 yards of bias binding. The new Fall and Winter Pattern Book, 32 pages of attravtice designs for every size and every occasion, is now ready. Photographs show dresses made from these patterns being worn; a feature you will enjoy. Lte the charming designs in this new book help you in your sewing. One pattern and the neiw Fall nad Winter Pattern Book—25 cents. Pattern or book alone—15 cents. 'For a Pattern of tjiis attractive model send 15c in ccin, your name, address, ht 4 style number and size to Hope Star ' ,'\ Pattern Bureau, 211 W. Wack 7 3rive, Chicago, JJJU CAST OF CHARACTERS JUDY A L C O T T— admiral 1 ! daughter. She faced a choice between two naT? «nltor=. DWIGHT CAMPDKI/L—ambi- tions lieutenant. He faced • choice between hl« wife and doty. JACK HANLEY—•yln* Bailor. He faced a teit of a patient love. MARVEL. HASTINGS—navy wife. She faced the te»t of being a good lallor. » * * ' CHAPTER XXX TUDY was trembling as she slipped behind the wheel of her car. Tears stung her eyes. Marvel and Dwight were going to have a baby. This would make right all .the tortured little conflicts between them. Marvel would soften, she'd not be so salfish and demanding. The baby would absorb her time and emotion, and when Dwight was away at sea, her life would not be empty. "Oh, I'm glad for them!" Judy thought, "Glad!" Like a thick fog lifting to let sunshine drench down on the dampened land, happiness was warming through her. All the doubts and fears she harbored in her heart so long were gone. Jack, who had waited and trusted, was in the hospital. She must go to him. Right now! She glanced at her wrist watch. It was very late — nearly eleven o'clock. But she had to see him. Even if he were asleep. But he wouldn't be He'd be sitting up, reading one of the books she had brought him. The nurse in the hospital was doubtful. "We don't allow visitors so late." "I must see him! I'm sure i Commander Sloane is about—" "I'd have to telephone him, he's not here." Judy waited impatiently while the nurse phoned. At last she wa told, "You may go up. But. I'm afraid he'll be asleep." "I won't wake him if he is, 1 said Judy. "Only, I'm so' sun he won't be!" » » * HPHIS thing that had happened tc her was so miraculous, sh could not believe that Jack, whc loved her, had not felt it, too. An when she stood in the door of hi room and saw the pool of ligh from the lamp on the bedsid stand, her heart seemed to give a shout of gladness. He was up! "Jack!" She ran to him, and her lips brushed bis. There was raois- ure on her cheek. He felt it, and J aid wonderingly, "Judy, what's happened? What brought you ere?" "Oh, darling, darling, I'm so happy. I'm alive! Alive, for the first time in months. Oh, Jack!" She took his hand. She sat on the side of the bed. He smiled at her. "Jack, tell me, did you ever feel safe and sure, all the time—did you feel that it was all over?" He looked at her and said grave- y, "I've been worried, Judy. But ''m not now. Something's happened- You're different." "I'm alive, I tell you! Oh, daring, I didn't want you to know, but I—I was unsure. And I—I did see Dwight." "ijknow that," he said quietly. "Jack!" Suddenly she felt the pain that he must have known, and she said, "Oh, my dear, I wouldn't have done it i£ I had realized." "You had to get over it," he said. "Like being stage struck You outgrew it. I was willing to wait." CHE put her check against his. "That* all you've been doing, endlessly, waiting . . . waiting . . . Wailing for me to get my sense back!" Her fingers touched his hair. "But the waiting's over now," he said. "Isn't it?" "Yes. Tonight Marvel came back. And I—I knew all the time that Dwight was hurt and - t lonely and that he still loyed her. ; But I didn't want to believe it.". Then she said, "I was fair to-you, ifack. You must understand that. I told him right from the beginning—the first time I saw 4 him, after we became engaged—that I was going to rnarry you." "I never doubted that, Judy." His brown eyes were so clear. She clung to him. "I haven't been worth your trust, Jack. You're so fine!" "But you have been worth it," fee smiled. "If you weren't the sweet, honest girl you arc, you wouldn't be here now, would you?" And then his arms tightened around her. His mouth was warm and hungry on hers. "It's been such a long time, darling. Sometimes I thought I'd never have the patience to stick it out.} You're so wonderful. I was afraid he'd get you." She lay very still. She said, "It was a dream. A mirage. I can't understand why I didn't know it before. But I just clung to it, I just kept it with me and nursed it—" His understanding was sweet. She said, "And you're handsome, too. Aren't you?" She tried to laugh. "I shouldn't be here. No doubt the nurse , is scandalized." She touched his cheek. "Marvel and Dwight are going to have a baby. Isn't that swell?" He was really surprised at that. "How do you know?" * * * CHE confessed, ( 'I eavesdropped." Then sen said, "We'll never speak of them again. When we see them, we'll pretend that nothing—" Her voice broke. That wouldn't be easy. You couldn't dismiss the past just by making up your mind to forget. Possibly Jack would never forget the anguish she had caused him. And Marvel would never forget. And Judy . . . No, Judy'would never really forget either. He said tenderly, "That's part of living, Judy. Learning." "I've learned. [Truly I have." There was a sildnce. They clung to each other's fingers. At last he said, "Suppose •vye don't wait a week after I get out? I can walk. I walked this afternoon. Maybe the doctor will let me go home tomorrow." need clothes and food, so we can't have a lot of folly for nothing," This I beg most earnestly. Because.I have! had this experience in my own childhood. My father did not like Christmas. We always had a good one, of courses, for our mother was igcnious and bad years seemed some way to compare very well with the good ones. The difference was that sometimes our hearts were broken by the grave warning thaat proceeded the greata day. Christmas is more than expensive gifts. It is gaiety and brightness, le can be as simple as you like and still be Christmas. It means color, though the color be found in tissues-paper ornaments. Spirit, Not Gifts, Count It means a pine bough thaat can be scratched up some way. It means, perhaps, pop-corn strings which the children can make. It means all the gay and foolish things the family can possibly connive out of thin air. It means fun and laughter and anything from a new fur coat to a pair of red mittens. Give me, and I mean it, the red mittens. Dolics made of French bisque or dollies made of old stockings and cotton. Playhouses that cost fifty dollars or playhouses made of cartons painted and then furnished with spool furniture. Toys fro mthe big store or tyos from the five-and-ten. Children want Christmas—its fun and gaiety. They are not critis. And they haave ask is to have Christmas a"different" day from all the rest. Something to look forward to and something to look forward to and something to look back upon. No glooming or warnings or anything to clamper their natural" longing for the exceptional. "Silly!" She smiled at him. "If you threaten to leave the hospital before the doctor says you're strong enough, you know what I'll do? I'll make the chaplain come right up here and marry us here! And then you'll have to do what I say!" His eyes lighted, his big arms reached for her. "Judy!" After a while he said, "That's not a bad idea, Miss Alcott. Not a bad idea al all. I may hold you to that." And he was kissing her again, until her heart was hammering madly and the room was spinning around her. "I love you, Judy," he said huskily. "I love you, too. Oh, darling, I love you so much!" When the nurse peered in, a moment later, she said grumpily, "Hmmm! If you don't marry her now, Lieutenant Hanley, it just won't be respectable!" 'THE BNJ» A Book » Day By Bruo* Crtton Press Gudfy May be of Help The problem of a free press is no solely a problem of laws and government restrictions. If the press itsel 'alls short of the ideals of objectivity and truth, its freedom is circutns cribed; and so a study of the Individ uals who as publishers and editors control its destinies is proper to any survey of press freedom. Such a study is furnishhed by George Seldes in "Lords of the Press" (Mes sner:$3). As the irresigle gadfly of th fourth estate, he has written an indig nant and forthright book a book whos HOLLYWOOD.—It's fun to sit with Irvin S. Cobb, on a sound stage or at a bar, or anywhere, and listen to the running comments of a great and mellow humorist. After large doses of Hollywood's patter comedians, a few minutes of Cobb is a sedative. The fat man with the look and gentleness of an old mastiff lives out near the ocean in a big house once occupied by Greta Garbo. The only reminder of her fragile, former presence, he says, is a 'Swedish hot water bottle that she left behind. It's a tremendous tiling; holds about a gallon. Winding Up His Memoirs Cobb comes into town now and then to do a broadcast or appear in a picture. His big job, though, is finishing the book of,memoirs which he began three years ago. It is not a chronological account of hi'mSelf, but a book hinged by reminiscences, with one thing reminding him of the next. He wanted to call it "Before I Forget It," but Burton Rascoe beat him to the title. It probably will.be called "Mostly About Me." Much of his published fiction has been bought and adapted for the screen, but Cobb isn't a movie writer. "I have sold a few originals though," he admitted., "You see, I'd tell the stories to therproducers and cast them as I talked; instead of talking about the boy and girl and the tough old unce, I'd use Gable and Colbert and rVallace Beery. I'd act it out. And 'd put the manuscript aside as though were so excited about the yarn that just had to toll it in my own words. "They paid me for my enthusiasm, I uess. Anyway, they never made the pictures." Good Actor Without Grease For 58 years, Cobb never donned greasepaint. But he had told stories all us life, and long before he began act- ng he was a master of the s'm'aU gesture, the wise look, the delayed climax, he quick switch and—most of all- aiming. Lately some of the studios have asked him to work on the scripts of» pictures in which he would appear. Cobb merely says, : "Me write for that guy! I'.should say not!" He likes to act occasionally because there's still enough of novelty about it for relaxation. His last picture, though, "Arkansas Traveler," wasn't much fun during 10 days on location near the desert, at 116 degrees. B ul ne liked working with Bob Burns, whom he admires as a philosopher and yarn- spinner. The two have carried on a bitter feud about their native states Arkansas and Kentucky. Bob Burns Was Burned Up But Burns' most—scurrilous cracks about Kentucky were topped by Cobb't, account of how he once was traveling through Burns' home county—"not by choice, of cours'e"—when a troop o riders who seemed to be fox-hunters dashed into view and off again over hills and fences, through gulleys and underbrush. No, the boys weren't huntin' foxes, a native assured the astonished Cobb. It seems that this was the 21st birthday of a local judge's son, and it was a forget his off-hand description of a certain male star: "He tins all the crisp vigor of a man who has been drowned in lukewarm water for about eight days." Washington week Mrs. R. L. Levins spent end with Mr. and Mrs. John James in Hope. Mrs. Drew Malcolm and little daughter Gray Tillman, of Bostwick, Ga., viisted her sister, Mrs. W. I. Stroucl, Friday. Mrs. E. R. Timberlake, Miss Evclyij Ruth and Roscoe Timberlake viisted Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Timberlake on Route 1 Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Gertrude Bailey spent Sunday in Ho]x> with her daughter, Mrs. S. E. McPherson. Guy Card of Hope visited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Card here Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Thrash of Texarkana viisted Rev. and Mrs. J. O .Gold Sunday afternoon. Woodrow Baker, son of Mr. and Mrs. LcRoy Baker, who is .stationed at Fort Sam Houston, San Antonio, has arrived home for a 30-day furlough, t Miss Vivian Beck has returned home from Arkadclphia where she has been a student at Henderson State Teachers College. Lee Holt of Rodessa, La., and Miss athryn Holt of Texarkana. have been here this week due to illness of Mrs. Lee Holt. Mrs. Ella Gold, Mrs. Evelyn Hubbard, Mrs. Emma Stewart, Mrs. Anna ['urncr, and Mrs. J. O. Gold visited in VIcNab, Saratoga, Okay and Nashville last Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Page spent the 'irst of the week with Mrs. Page's Barents, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Davidson in Fulton. Miss Ella Monroe was a Texarkana visitor Saturday. Mrs. L. F. Monroe returned home Friday from Murfreosboro where she spent Thanksgiving and the following week with relatives. Paul Simmons was recently awarded a scholdarship to the Jackson School of Business, Chillicothc, Mo He plans to take the first part of his business course by correspondence. Mr. and Mrs. Ford Stingley and son Jimmy of Texarkana were here Saturday enroutc to the funeral ol their grandfather, J. G. Stingley, al Blevins. Rev. and Mrs. W. H. Stingley, Miss Mary Sue Stingley and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Jackson and sons attendee The Bedouins do not cat salt. of southern Arabia net effect ought to be extremely use custom of the region that whenever a f ul, in spite of the fact that there I boy canVe of age -the neighbors would are many ways in which it is open to criticism. Mr. Seldes undertakes to examine newspaper owners. He is at least midly critical of practically all of them andsharply denunciatory of many. His complaint in general, is that the wealthy newspaper owner tends to identify his own interests with the interests of the country, and — consciously or unconsciously— permits his handling of news to reflect that view. Now that is a great deal that could be said in rebuttal to Mr. Seldes' chrages. The first point, .perhaps, is lhaat whatever its defects the American press is today the freest and fairest in the world— which, when all is said and done, is Something. Put in any case a book such as this one is useful. Self-criticism is a good road to improvement. The ethical standards of the newspaper world are rising steadily; books like this help them to rise. Exports from the State of Georgia dring the first eight months of 1938 amounted to $12,713,240 against imports of $6,999,361. assemble and run him down, and catch him, and put pants on him. All Good Stories Happened Once Cobb says he is convinced that all the best stories really happened. Maybe they are very old, and have been modernized many tiroes, but at some time they happened to somebody. The veteran humorist is acquainted with at least part of the history of a certain fable which has been popping up in variou forms ever since he can remember. A man once offered to provide docu'mfentary evidence that the incident really happened to a paternal ancestor during the Devolution- ary War. But Cobb happened to be prowling in a volume of Josephus one night, and there—written a few years after the birth of Christ—was the gran- daddy of the story. "But that wasn't all,* chuckled Cobb. "Josephus began by saying: 'It is recorded among the Ancients that in the oldest day of the Thebans—' anc then he went on to recount the story!' Cobb rambles so interestingly, anc in a manner so unlike that of a person being interviewed, that 1 always ' forget to take notes. But I never shal the funeral from here. Mr, and Mrs, T. P. Parsons and Mrs. Sam Bryant accompanied Mrs. Walter Baber home to Hot Springs Sunday and spent the day there. Mrs. Baber lias been visiting her parents here for several weeks. Mrs. Pink Norton made a business trip to Hope Monday. Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Dclony were Hope visitors Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Kcely McDonald and fumily of _ Rosslon viisted Lee McDonald here Sunday. Mrs. J. M. May had as guests Frit day, Mrs. Jack Boyce and Mrs. C. A, Allen of Tcxarkuna. Mrs. Luther Smith spent last Tuesday night with Mrs. Herbert Lew- alien in Hope. The Washington Home Demonstration dub will meet Friday, December 0, at 2:30 p.m. in the home of Mrs. R. L. Levins for the annual Christmas party. All members are cordially invited to come and bring a gift to put on the Christmas tree. Friends of Mrs. Lee Holt regret to know of her illness this week. Mrs. J. M. May spent Friday night ant! Saturday in Texarkana with relatives. Mrs. Joe Wilson and children of Columbus spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Levins. . Mrs. J. R. Page and Mrs. Emma Stewart visited Mrs. Lorenza Tatc in Hope Wednesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Wilhoit and daughters, Misses Rosa Lee and Thcl- na of Hondo, Texas, spent last Saturday night with Rev. and Mrs. W.H, Stingley. Fay Griffin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Grifin of Route 2, has been selected a member of the Arkansas stale club basketball team at the Chillicothc Business College, at Chillicothc, Mo. where she is a student. This tournament, in which 21 teams arc represented, is one of the highlights of the school year. Fay played forward in the first game of the season and made 18 points for her team mid won the game. Tins tournament is full of strong competition fuel each team member fights hard to win the coveted championship and the individual gold basketballs which are awarded to members of winning (cams. — C. B. C. News Service. Mrs. J. P. Byers and Miss Nell Jean Bycrs spent Sunday afternoon in Nashville with Mrs. Forrest Wilson and Mrs. H. H. Hammcll of St. Louis, -sistur.s of Mrs. Byers. Mrs. C. C. Stuart of Hope visited Mrs. Lee Holt Tuesday afternoon. Rev. Patrick Sullivan of Arkadelphia filled his regular appointment last Sunday at the Baptist church, Mrs. Glaycls Erwin had as guests Friday, Mr .and Mrs. R. L. Erwin of O/.an. "K-keep yer h-liands up or I'll d-drill ya with thif ' acre c-eoilee!" .,

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