Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 2, 1955 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, April 2, 1955
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Page 8
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rr arr ' SOCIETY, 14411 ittoiift S A. M. and 4 P. M. Methodist al 2 p. t J!k* Xj. ;;;jas co- -sUi.^fl'. t:fce a meeting Monday, fiSJO^iiflVlfi tile home of e-tlJder in Patmos, for a Patmos ."and .'to' of the persons in- i work.. ... .';: '•-.( ;112 S. Main terested : are urged to attend. The Hope Band Auxiliary will meet Monday April 4, at 7:30 p. m. in Cannon Hall. The executive committee will be at 7 p. m. Sunday School Lesson * The ; Hempslead County Class room Teacher's . Association will meet at Garland Elementary School on Monday April 4 at 7 p. m. Judge Jarhes PUkinton will be guest speaker. >l"Circle S of the First Methodist Church will meet Monday April 4 8t f 3 p. m. in the home of Mrs Steve Carrigan Jr., with Mrs. Joe Laseter as co-hostess. 89P> ; Tuesday April 2 The Alpha Delta Chapter of Delta Kappa Gamma Society will meet in the Hope High School Home Economics .Cottage on Tuesday, April 5, at 4 p. m. Mrs. H. L. Hahegan and Mrs. Lawrence Martin will be co-hostess Notice Duo to bad weather last Friday night the Junior Class of Bodraw School will stage a repeat per formance ot their class play "Pleased to Meetcha" on Tuesday April 5, at 7:45 p. m. The public is invited. 1 WILDE; DeCARLO jj PLUS fnul Chapter of Serial, 1RIDINGWITH BUFFALO BILL' 1 ; " 1 " *''J'«rry Carbon ' Guerrillas Active in French Algeria ••PARIS -—To combat a continuing "wdVe of guerrilla terrorism*'in Algeria,, the .National Assembly early today ordered a state of emergency clamped on that North African territory. The measure will increase the power of authorities to deal with the independence seeking outv the independence seeking outlaws although it is not as extreme as nartial law. Persons iprrcsted for certain offenses may be tried by the military. The assembly voted 379-219. to approve a government bill authpr- izing the state of emergency and ordering its immediate applica tion after Interior Minister Mau rice Bourgcs - Maunoury report ed: -"Insecurity persists in Algeria despite all measures taken by th government." Thousands, of troops have been By WILLIAM E. eiLrfov D. o. It was an English ; Unitarian lawman, Sir John Bdwrihg whs wrote the well-known ( Tiymn, "In the Cross of Christ I' Glory," a hymn that has long outlived his death in 1872. Sir John was a ver,y remarkable man, whose official life in the service of the British Empire seemed in various ways '.at variance as someone has rocerstly pointed out, with the Christian i expression of his hymn. For. example: When, in art incident in which ihe British flag was fired upon Sir John in revenge bombarded Canton, China, without consulting the home government. He was 'severely', criticized under a motion of censure iri Parlip- ment. He was a phenomenal linguist, who was said to have had a knowledge of two hundred languages, and the ability to speak a hundred of them. But religion seems to have triumphed in his life, for though ho wrote much and was a very active man of affairs, it is upon his hymn that his fame chiefly rests. There is much about the hymn to occasion deep thought. First there is the picture of a Unitarian, glorying in the Cross of Christ, and glorying in a very vital and personal way. The hymn reveals how much the Cross meant in his life, despite its apparent discrepancies •— the Cross never forsaking him in the presence of life's woes, deceiving hopes, and annoying fears; glowing with peace and joy, and dding luster to bright and ardiant ddlng with a peace that knows o measure and an always-abiding Times • 1;00-?:06-5i05-7:11.9:17 6!59 * 9:11 lYTHIMCTHATIS rANBIAD. ' Waterfront HOPE Hwy 29 South • Open 6:30 • FINAL NITE • Balloon Shower AT 7 P. M. A Prjze in Every Balloonl Gun-blazing Saga of Frontier Outlaws in Action! • RANDOLPH SCOTT • George "Gabby" Hayes •»- IN — "BAD/yUN'S TERRITORY" 1. Chapter 2 of Serial, "ADV. OF CAPT KIDD" 2. Donald Duck Cartoon 3. Barney Bear Cartoon . Late Show* Come To Last Show -—Stay FREE For Late Show! "DRAGULA" (Boys, this one will keep your gal sitting close to you.) *SUN, &MON,* • The Story of the BILLION - DOLLAR SECRET • 1, Warner News 2, Jos McOoaks Comedy 3, Donald Duck Cartoon 3. Gil l-amb Comedy C0M6 OUT lARLY SUNDAY FOR OUR IIQ $3,000.00 ADMISSIONS oy. It ought to remind us that the uality of personal faith and. liv- ng cannot be judged by a person's ttitudc toward dogma — even the ogma that others might consider most sacred and necessary. Here as a man who did not accept the rthodox conception of the metaph- sical nature of Jesus, but who esponded in vital faith to the Jesus f the Cross, the eternal Christ. One might meditate too upon the ymnbooks in which Sir John's ymn appears, and on the congre- ations by which it is sung. Here n the hymnbooks is the great sym- osium of faith and life. Those who ing, "In the Cross of Christ I lory," sing equally the hymn of he Roman Catholic Newman. Lead Kindly Light." And between nose extremes are the hymns of aints'and believers of all sorts, vhose common experience was demotion to God. •If we have realists, the use of he hymnbqok should make us lov- ngly tolerant: and very humble, re- mking all narrow and sectarian ivays in recognition of the true wholeness and completeness of the unity in Christ. What does it mean to glory in Christ's Cross? Some glory in t as something external to them- elves. It is Christ's Cross, not heirs T- "Jesus died and paid it 11." It is'something done for them; lot a symbol of a cross that they heimselves bear and share. Really to glory in the Cross of Christ is tO'be bound by that cross o Him. A great Christian has told is what it means, and all that i1 means: "God forbid that I should glory, save in the Cross of our Lord Jesus Christ, by whom the is crusified unto me; and unto the world" (Galatians 6:14) 3 aul set glorying in the cross again- t the attitudes pf those who would make religion a narrow and circumscribing thing, a matter of ritual observance. The Cross of Christ is what Sir John Bowring called it — "Tower- ng." a symbol of eternal greatness and grandeur. onkey Meets Boss! — Shipley Studio photo When M S. McCord, President of Hope Theatres, Inc., arrived in Hope last Thursday to attend the opening of the Hope Drive-ln Theatre, he was greeted by the company's youngest employee, a six- month old monkey from the Drive-ln Theatre's new Kiddyland Zoo. Mr. McOord stated that it was the first time in his life that he had been greeted by a monkey, and that it was "a very unusual experience". The monkey, one of three "at the Kiddylsnfl Zoo is yet unamed and a contest is under way at the Drive-ln for names for all of them. PRESCOTTNEWS Center.Club Meets The Center Recreational Club met Tuesday evening at the club house for the monthly meeting with 23 attending. A pot luck supper was enjoyed '.after whic',h the president, Olin Wells, conducted the business. Mrs. A. M, Rettig directed several interesting games. Johnsofi, Mrs. Ralph Gordon and Mrs. Harold Parker motored to Little Rock Tuesday for the day. , John.Norman Rogers and son Don have returned to their home in San Diego, Calif, after having been called here on account of the illness; and death of his mother, Mrs. Lee .Rogers. Dan Pittman To Head Rotary Club At the weekly luncheon meeting of Prescott Rotary Club held at the Broadway Hotel on Tuesday, Dan Pittman was elected president to succeed Bob Yarbrough. Other officers elected were Fred J. White, vice-president; Thell Hanning,' socretaryrtreasurer; and Bob Yarbrough. J. T. McRae, L. A. Green, J. E. Smith, C. H. Tompkins and Archie Johnson. Adam Guthrie Jr. presented an interesting question and answer program asking ench member of the club a question pertaining to his business or profession. Two Hurt When Ships Collide CAPE MAY, N. J. Ifl — A Navy destroyer escort and a freighter hat collided in Delaware Bay last night came apart from each other early today and both were reported out of immediate danger. Two persons, both aboard the De William T. Powel], were inured. The Powell awaitpd the arrival of tugs from Philadelphia while the freighter Mormacspruce was alsp at anchpr but able to proceed under its own power. Damage to the Mormacspruce was only superficial, Cmdr. Wiliam p. Jackson, public jnfqrma- ion officer for the 4th Naval Dis- ,ricl, said in Philadelphia, but the Powell suffered a 10-foot-square jash in its rear starboard (right) side. A propeller shaft was ex- .ensively damaged. The injured were S.1C. Ronald . Parker, Bidgepot, Conn., and Firemen Stephen Oswald, 20, Newark. Both were brought ashore .to Burdette Tomlin hospital. The Powell was carrying 204 men • mostly reservists pn a training cruise to the Caribbean. The vessels stayed hooked to;ether for several hours. Cause pf the accident about 15 miles northwest of Cape May, was undetermined. have entered the Mrs. Arkansas Con test sponsored by Arkansas Louisiana Gas Company according to Nat Woosley, district manager. Vieing for honors in the American Legion Hut on April 13 at 1 p. m. will bo: Mrs. A. M. Rettig, Route 2, Prescott Mrs. Daisy Coe, 400 E. 1st St., Prescott, Mrs. L. O. Lee, Route 1, Prescott. Mrs. Morgan Moore, Waterloo. Mrs. Jessie Marlar, Willisville. Mrs. Halcyone Huffman, Waterloo. Two winners from the Prescott District will go to Hope on April !iO for the division semi-finals. Fishing Good These Spots LITTLE R0CK \fl — The State Game and Fish Commission reports fishing should be good in the following spots pyer the weekend: Boone Qounty — Bull Shoals Lake bass. Grittehden — Hqrseshoe Lake, crappie. ' - ' -' L»Ue, Ou»phita, bass, sent into mountainous eastern Algeria in »n aitempt to Hold terrorists in pfescfc ,j_ IJU .^rtrt Mrs. Frank Gilbert and Miss Joan Gilbert were Tuesday visitors in Texarkana. Virgil Daniel, Jr., was a Monday viign JJQIUCJ, ui., >va., u i.iw..««j veterans wno lounaea mu AIUCU- business visitor in Dallas, Texas. can Le gion in Paris, and in the DOFOTHY- DIX Deaths Around the Nation By The Associated Press FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. —Dr. Tgeyor Arnett, 84, a foremost authority on college finance, former vice president of the University of Chicago and who served in various positions with the Rockefeller Foundation until his retirement in 1936.. Born in Hereford, England, Died yesterday. ST. LOUIS — George H. Sido, 67, operations vice president of the WabaSh and Ann Arbor Railroads. Born in Edwardsville, 111. Died Wednesday. WATSEKA, 111. — Dominick E. Lynch, 67, one of the World War I veterans who founded the Ameri- Repentant Husband Dear Miss Di?;: Perry and I had a marriage our friends thought ideal. During the years he was away in World War II I worked saved money kept our home together and we lad a solid economic foundation when he returned. We had wonderful friends a-pleasant social life we both enjoyed working around, the house and put in many improvements. Then, boom i;verylhing exploded Perry took to I'xceiuenting taverns after work and mot a woman. She also was happily married, accord- Jig to friends. The acc-old sequence followed. They fell, in love, her husband consented to divorce. I finally agreed to one and soon mine was granted. I thought the world had come to an end. I pictoed up what pieces were left and .soon got back into circulation. I met new people — one an eligible,would-be husband — but I never could -.get Perry out of my mind. Now — after Ihree years — he wants to come back. They didn't marry after all. Ho promises to make me forget all the sadness. My friends and family are against my going back to him. After all he gave up our church, friends, all associations. I cannot think clearly Which is right and which is wrong? Can you help? ISABELLE You Still Love Him Answer: It's quite evident that you wouldn't be happy with your Decent suitor — your mind is too full of Perry, so ttmt disposes of one known quantity. "Your problem narrows down to whether or not vou should take your '.husband back. Allowing for the .fact that you r.ouldn't cover the entire story in a short letter, I can proceed on only Uie facts presented. On this basis, t would suggest going back. But don't do it too hastily. Weigh carefully such factors as why the marriage didn't go through: as scheduled why they finally split, and why Perry has decided to be repentant. Is he sincere or is he just returning to you as a prop, or as a slave to an ego that has been injured by being jilted? Is he returning willingly, purposefully, or automatically 'because there's no place «lse to go? Sincere, honest repentance is always worth consideration. There is. unfortunately, a pseudo-repentance that says, in effect, "Well, I've finished with that episode; now I'll be good until the next one. begins.' That kind of contrition isn't worth the breath that utters it. The sincerity of Perry's ' purpose is something you alone can judge. Probe as deeply as possible into his reasons for wanting to return, evaluate carefully has present attitude of regret. You don't want to muff a chance to rebuild your life constructively, and neither do you want to undergo the same suffering again. Come to your decision without the advice of friends or relatives, if possible. They are rarely objective advisors. Your clergyman will provide good counsel; so will your lawyer. ,ON6,DEAR? ONLY $24- ~ Dear Miss Dix: I am in love with a man eight years older than I. He is about to finish -his college studies in law. He claims he wants his wife to be an educated woman and he's afraid I will be embarrassed because I'm not as educated as his . friends. He still wants to marry me, but would like to get more schooling. I don't want to. M. L. K. Answer: Your letter clearly indicates the need for further education even if you won't marry your lawyer. If you were obliged to write a letter to someone of importance, you could never discharge the task adequately. When I mention that a letter received by me is poorly written some readers jump to the conclusion that I expect perfection. Consistently faulty spelling and very poor writing can and should be corrected. I do urge you to go on with at least enough schooling to remedy these defects. Now is the time to buy that SPECIAL GIFT for Easter or Anniversary Mhoon's Jewelry Store Seh- George Becomes Ike 7 s By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst o, c * M A^i,n,c=,c <-™tprt WASHINGTON (ffi— Sen. George, Six Enter Mrs. Arkansas Contest 77 _ ycar . old Democrat f r0 m Geor- Six entries from Nevada County! gia, has moved into a vacuum in the Senate and has be'come in effect there President Eisenhower's strong right arm on foreign policy. George, in his own right and as chairman of the Foreign Relations paving contracting business in Watseka. Died yesterday. MORGAN HILL, Calif. — Mrs. Gertrude Strong Achilles, 94, whose family was an early backer of George Eastman's photographic endeavors in Rochester, N. Y., and whose late husband was a Greek diplomat. Died yesterday. Red Chinese, with whom Knowland is very impatient. This week, for instance, Eisenhower again would'not say whether the United States intended to defend the Matsu and Quernoy islands. In this way he left the door open to the Red Chinese to talk about the islands peacefully. George said he supports Eisen Mrs. Mary Montgomery has returned from a week visit in El Dorado as the guest of Mr. and Mrs Carlton McRae, Mrs. Bobbie Duke and daughter, Judy, were the guest Tuesday of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Whitaker Jr. i-iiciiiiiiciii ui nit i-v,i.v:.s" J.LW*„..„..., Bower's position of vagueness. But Committee, is the most respected | Knowland tWs week was talking and influential Democrat on for- oj Q negd tQ defend the islands. He's all for fighting for them, he said. So, as time goes on, Eisenhower looks more and more to George as a major influence, and it's the major influence, on the _ White House side in the Senate on foreign affairs. eign affairs in the Senate, where the Democrats, who have a majority, could give Eisenhower the miseries. But George has backed the President repeatedly on foreign policy and lias rallied other Democrats to his support. It was no wonder the President this week publicly expressed his respect and admiration for him. The vacuum has been created by the performance of Sen. Knowland of California, Republican loader in the Senate. Ordinarily a president could expect his party's Senate leader to carry the ball for him on foreign relations. Instead, Knowland has repeatedly differed with Eisenhower. The re Dorado. Mr. and Mrs. Calyer Cox of Hot Springs wore Tuesday visitors in Prescott. JYi.1 . llilVl ItllO. iiuijuun t!Jj.jtuiv«_.i t/ * . ' -•- -•in Smackovcr and friends in El suiting impression is that the Republicans are split down the middle on foreign policy. For. example, Eisenhower has been trying to handle the Chinese Communists carefully, with re- strait. George goes along with Mr. and Mrs. George Stratman him. Knowland has been calling and John of Arkadelphia were Tues- lor a far more aggressive policy, . . * H ir «..«..•» *" 4 V, /i l-il cirtlj-n H r» f\f H on I .nina. day evening supper guests .0$, Mr. and Mrs. Jim .Nelson. . !':":.'' Mr. and Mrs! Lloyd Cummings returned to their home in Cpmyay Tuesday after a visit with relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Case Chappelle motored to Texarkana Monday. Mrs. Jack Harrell, Mrs. Archie crappie, bream. Lafayette — 27 Cutoff, crappie. Lee — Bear Creek Lake, 'crappie, bass. Logan — upper end Blue Mountain Lake, bass, crappie. Monroe — All lakes and streams, catfish. Pike •— Narrows Lake, bass, even to the blockade of Red China. Knowland felt it necessary to take a stand opposite Eisenhower's on the Yalta papers. For a week the Republicans beat the Democrats over the h?ad with the Yalta papers' account of the wartime Roosevelt-Churchill-Stalin meetink. Then Eisenhower stepped in. He said he opposed their use for political partisan advantage. Promptly Knowland, anounced: "I don't agree with him. I intend to discuss Yalta whenever I believe it pertinent." Then, although he didn't say he opposed Eisenhower's re-election in 1956, he said he was against drafting him to run. The President, who almost never issues a personal rebuke to any of his lieutenants, has been pa-< tient with Knowland while at the same time being patient will* NOTICE Call 7-9991 U-DO-IT or WE-DO-IT Valentine Washeteria 800 West 3rd Do You Wont Something Really Different? Hove 9 HELEN CURTIS ' SUPERSONIC PERMANENT HAZEL'S ^ BEAUTY SHOP. Phone 7-3|79 Htuel Virginia' Auline BEE-T-MITE Termite Control Service Owned * Operated by GUY GRIGG Service policy 109 South Main St. Phone* 7*3445 or 7-277? SHOP SAVE Take Your Prescriptions to Crescent Drug Store Where they will be carefully compounded by men who are graduates of a 4-year College of Pharmacy. CRESCENT DRUG STORE Phone 7-3424 Dear Miss Dix: I have two girl friends. One I date when I'm away at college,th e other is a home-town girl whom I take out while I'm home. Anne, the home-town girl, would like very much to consider my steady date; however, I prefer the other girl. How can I make Anne sec that she can never be anything but a casual date in my life? FRED Answer: Since Anne is so attached to you, it would be much kinder of you to stop dating her entirely. It's very cruel to bolster her hopes by even accasional dating. Take Home B A R - B - Q • Beef & Pork Sandwiches Beans • Chicken • Salads • Chili • Burgers HURT'S Rear of A&P Store * * Dread Disease ACROSS 1 April is " Month" 7 This disease is . of mankind 13 Interstice ; 14 Form a notion ', 16 Undulation , 18 time of year , 17 Editors (ab.) ' 18 Fairy fort , 20 Explosive , Zl Early ^ diagnosis may , help -7— it ' 25 Pried ' ' ; 28 Ridicule : 32 Verbally ^ 33 Hebrew month "• 34 Cataract 35 Embellish 36 Artists' frames 39 Lithe 40 Colonizer 42 It s cells of the body 45 Native metal 46 Obscure 49 Beast 52 Landed . property 55 Bridge holding 56 Ringer 57 Expunges 58 Continued story , DOWN 1 Its victims need expert and treatment 2 Dry 3 Fiber knots 4 Policeman 5 Measure ot Moth 6 Daggered 7 Osculated SJish 9 Meadow 0 Endure 1 English school 2 Lease 9 Four (Roman) 1 Dried plums 2 Crimson 3 Compass point 4 Barterer 5 Colorless 6 Pen name of Charles Lamb 7 Eternities J9 False god 0 Missile 1 Sea eagle 5 Hail! 3 1 ? French article 1 13 15 17 L 3 W 3Z 34 2> r ff 12 W $5 57 13 «H 1 m 21 .... W %% $ Answer to M = = A C A •y 5! o T E V N B A R E A V E 0 e T | - / E ' M E E f N ;• N C E F I- E O R 1_ E n^ r * y t ;, '. = R 4 A '-• ' 5 E ? R 5 P •M B = T. A f, S '& & A 38 Fur garments 39 Slumbers 41 Troop (ab.) 42 It has a staggering death 43 Heavy -blow 44 Girl's nickname 46 Painter Salvatore b m LL <M 37 % bl fa Ib WA Ws. & 16 * m % w/ % 41 7 14 Ifc 28 m m v 52 56 56 re IM P E R '/'- '•>•:•. <- A P E N VIO riM| l_ A p . 1. < E i C 1 E N t E • Ft E 1 1 us Futile T O r i c. "3 y,:; E = R X; A 5 e 1 £. N\ > P R V T 1 O N M A B R 1 t> E , T O U E E R •5 O N E Z. B N \y o 47 Genus of willows 48 European blackbird 50 Feast day (comb, form) 51 High card 53 your doctor 54 Paving substance 8 % it ^ m 9) m to 9 m /i 33 m W K>' II) 1! B L *> 41 % yy. 48. 2 •f Dick Turnw Wonderful New TV Trayette Set by with its own light, easy-to-use, storage rack! 4 Trays and Storage Rack Fashionable black legs —enamel on sturdy welded tubular steel — and gay trays in a choice of beautiful patterns. So smart for snacks! Lap high to fit over your knees! YORK FURNITURE out ,1' _ ' . T. M. Reg. U. S. P«t Olf.: H'SL. . \ Cepr. 1955by HEA S«ivic«. Int. i''You.'better call that kid back, Guv'nor, or you'll be ;" five bucks!" SIDE GLANCES By Golbroith _;_ i - L^ LETDUCKETTDOIT... THE BEST IN STEEL CONSTRUCTION Sheds — Farm Buildings — Industrial Buildings •' made according to specifications. Can be constructed at low cost! DUCKETT STEEL & EQUIPMENT CO. North Main Street FINANCE HOMI IMPROVEMENT LOANS Convenient, «a»ny-*«* tanged loam to Improvt YOUR borne, Wt prrange L. Hope Builders Supply Co. 3rd & Louiilonq Phone 743S! T. M. RM. V. ». P»» Off f >>,«?.•' Dotr. 1M5 Jl HE* tarvlc*. In* "I told my^pid I HM to htye »'Urgf r wh.at h« itid? ^Wh?it'? her name?'" ! Know r ... - TWPRACTICEfTtl'S ly Mkhoel O'Mnlley dnd R«tpli UM HERE i eees.i FIC»DLIM ; THIMKIM' THEY HAD COMB HOME, AM' ITS- JUST A BLOWN! MEWSF*APE6, OM My ALARV\ • SVSTEM' . — WASH TUBES LONG TIWBt WB T6I *oiT. WHY MOTHERS. GET OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoople OP LIP Like A CAMEL 6 MESI4 THE OLD SEARS/-*— PATgtvlT MY CHAIR 'AT OMCe ?~-4AI<£ IKiSlSTS^''^^,^. '"-- -"AVVTI4E 5AfAE CUAlE IMA J( t"°NT wu E \MlMDOAl .'-^AKT TO Be , ..» ,-- A .., _-,,,.. KOBBSO OP We FEDIT6 CF W AA fg£ ™= G ^ By Edfiqrmtrti SOOTS AND BUSS BUNNY FINANCIER 3 0H, YES/WHAT i/fiC Ul/T ^lft^Al= ', . ..IP VOU WILL FIRST ASSIST M? IN D!S£NSASINfi'(?UR -•*"*»*' " 5VLVE .MOMENT, Jsr 1 Pfepp'iv ALLEY OOP 'AT'S WHAT 1 EVERY- } 6NP., WHY.SURE.YEZZIR, GUV6. BRING ALL THINS? /SLACK JM/VEb BIRD BRWN/ EVEWTHINS COMFORTABLE! A 5PDT MCpV . . . RSHING' >. ALftHAT/ ^ «3 T. M. K.J U. S. fol. Oil. C.ot.l9S5l>>'NEAS«tTl«.lM. i. m. *»j. v. 9, roi, utr. Copt. l95Sb>NE*S«'T'« K> *tf- the door when I rang > > FPISCJUA'S POP HAZEL!) NOT SO PAST! YOU DON'T HAVE THE STORY OF MARTHA WRpff^J/SHf WAYNi'VP* W^K ' , SQMf l,y*K3$FpRTHg det .ywt'iwrt give Qnpif-tarn a tie fpr his «* d e *^ilw»i giving " •w.''*^ '- 4 L , >)?A'j 5 * 4, .1jj(, „-- ^«* *£ ittiti* ..teto^wr - • T ~"-f3/ f J ,t & CjjJ * v * "" /3,ii^*'^HP

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