Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 30, 1955 · Page 7
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, April 30, 1955
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A AC).' (V. .. J ' '••^•>:*- T ?mmi**im HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS &0CIETY A. M. *ftd 4 P. Mi ist-Methodis . will heVe it pot-luck lunch ' 2nd ife fr&0"««fefee mains' SocJ -CHfistian Service of the Meth witt Jneel Monday lft,tHfeJi6ttie of Mrs wilS #M, Jim dale [8&f'Ali',,ttiefrrlJers"are re " ' classroom will meet n on School Monday, May E-ftK'A prd^nifn oft "Teach, Jare 1 * *^v4l be presented .by ^WashiflHton faculty members. o^X oOhe Warnans So xj Chilian ^Service .with Batl- O'tte&l chairman, will E PERMANENT Si MQTHfR'S DAY 'H . 7-3584 j| SRE.n.GE.R ft'" IMCY MONEY WttRT STRAUSS pills *** * i|iHrf^ic ffcn)*r • PLUS • *& "THE TIMES • -3!41 .6:22-9:03 meet in the home of Mr. and Mrs. HobeH LaGrone on Monday, May 2. Mrs, C. M. Agee will be the program leadef and Mrs. Ernest O'Neal will be in charge of the devotional. Hope Band Auxiliary will nieet Monday, May 2 at 7:30' p. mj in Cannon Hall. The Executive committee will meet at 7 p. m. Irtv poftant business is to be Irahsact- 63 SO ettery one Is urged to be pro- sprit*. ' , ..'.> May 3 ; ,, Ins Garden club will moot Tuesday, May 3 at 2:30 p. m. at the home of Mrs. Floyd Crank with Mi's. C- M. Agee as co-hostess. Program on "Shrub Roses as landscaping material" will be in charge of Mrs.' Owen Nix. The arrangement for this meeting will be fan motif. Members please note the change m date which has been Changed to allow for discussion of the coming Hat and Style show. Alpha Delta Chapter of Delta Kappa Gamma Society will meet in the home of Mrs. B. C. Hyatt on Tuesday, May 3 at 4 p. m. Mrs, W, A. Williams and Miss Gwendolyn Dean will be associate hostess. Chapter A. E. of P. E. O. will meet' art- trie .home -of Mrs. E.- P. ONeal Tuesday evening; 7:30.- All members pro urgcd;-to attend. •< Miss 'Joyce'-Greenlde, . • . Bride-Elect Feted MI'S. Wayne Lafferty, Mrs. J. O. fate and Mrs. Joe Rogers entertained • with' 'a bridal, shower on Friday, April 22'for the pleasure of Miss Joyce Groer/lee, bride-elect of Darryl Messer. The'Lafferty home was beautiful with arrangements of Blue Dutcn iris, Pinks and White snowballs. The honoree received a corsage of Blue Dutch iris pnd many lovely gifts of her chosen pattern in china, silver and crystal. Mrs. A. C Ball, Miss Ilene Groom and Miss Brenda Kay Do- loney.assisted-'the hostesses-in serving lime sherbert punch and bRll- shaped cakes to the 40 guests. Out of town guests included Mrs. Chester Anderson, Mrs, Travis McT.«ugh- lin, Mrs. John-G. Mason, Mrs. : ,j; P. Mason, Mrs .Colbert Barrentirie and Mrs. Hazel .Morton of Nash and Miss Sue Willis ; of Magnolia; the club-house Wednesday, April 27th at 2:30 p. m. witr Mrs. Frank Prescolt and Mrs. Clifford Shope a*!'hostesses. 'The president, Mrs. Bob Magness opened the^meeting with the club firayei*.- The roll call was responded bir each rfiefnbef stating what they had done in the way at working flower bed and planting flowers After the minutes were read, the president introduced, Mrs. N. N Daniel of Prescott, th« presidrnt of the Council of Garden Clubs of Prescolt. Mrs. Daniel read an invitation to the clubs of Prescotl and Emmet to attend the Flower Show in El Dorado. She then extended an invitation to the Emmet club to participate and attend a luncheon on Friday May 13th, at the Lawsoh Holjl irt Prescoll. TjjeVfprograrri chairman, Mrs. Ramey Garifine! presented an interesting article on "FloWer Tips", idr 1 Apfjl.* Mr«.'S"otl Hess showed picture and a talk "A Walk Thru Beauty". Mrs. D. S. Jordan of Prescott gave a resume of the re. cent "South west Regional Meeting" in Little Rock, which she nt- tended; this meeting comprised the following states, New Mexico, Texas, La., Okla.. and Ark. The high lights of Mrs. Jordans talk was the project for this year Junior Garden Clubs and enlisting members for the "Litter-bug campaign". At the conclusion of this talk the hostesses served iced drinks cookies and mints to the twelve members and four guests present. The hostesses for the May 27th meeting will be Mrs. Bob Magness and Mrs. Clifton Breed. , Emmet 1 Garden Club Has Meeting The Enraiet Garden^Club met at DUIVE-IN THEATRE Hwy 29 South .•• Open 6:30 * FINAL NITE * Nature at Her Rawest In the Savage OKEEFENOKEE SWAMPLAND! "BLACkFURY" Color by Technicolor • ALSO • Hot-Blooded Saga of the West! EDMOND O'BRIEN HELEN WESTCOTT PEGGIE CASTLE "COW COUNTRY 1 ' Chapter 6 of Serial, "ADVENTURES OF CAPT. KIDD" & Herman and Katnip Color Cartoon LOLLY POP TREE FOR THE KIDS TONIGHT SUNDAY-MONDAY • HORSESHOE PITCHING CONTEST SUNDAY NITE! FUN & PRIZES GALORE A Cry That Stirs Young Hearts to J.ovef Young Blood to Fury? JUNE HAVER LON McCALLISTER "SCUDDA-HOO SCUDDA-HAY" • EXTRA • w 5 «w • COLOR CARTOONS m 5 tw «>•«>• t •'•««•• « k Clubs Shover Spring The -April meeting of the Shover Springs. Home Demonstration Club was in the- home of Mrs. Hi B. 'Sanford \vitrr Mrs. George Crews as co-hostess. Fifteen members answered-roll call. Mrs. 1-i. E. Patter son, county council president, attended the meeting. The gardening and poultry leaders.. Mrs. H. B. Sanford and Mrs. E. Aaron respectively, gave j,.on- thly reports. The home management leader, Mrs. Troy Grcenlee, gave a demonstration ort home inventories— why have one and how to make it. Several members brought gifts for disaster chest. • Receiving secret pal gifts for the month were Mrs. Roy Rogers, Mrs. Joe England, and Mrs. Otis Fuller. The door prize was received by Mrs. 1 Sidney Churchwell. , ' Mrs. George Walden, recreation leader; led several interesting games. Refreshments were; served by the hostesses. The meeting adjourned to meet with Mrs. Troy Greerilee in May with 'Mrs. 'Iva Irvin as co-hostess. Columbus The highlight of the April meeting of the Columbus Home Demonstration Club was the -adoption ol the .Cancer Drive for the project of the year. The president, Mrs. Hugh Gilbert, presided. "Swing Low" was sung. Mrs. Leo Evans gave the devotional from MattheW . 28:1-10, followed by the Lord's prayer in unison. Three visitors attended, namely, Mrs. Sam Woolsey, Mrs. Clyde Slaton, and Mrs. H. W. Van Riper. The following members answered the roll call with a hpme-malcing practice that saves money: Mmes. L. K. Boyce, Jr., R. F. Caldwell, Prank Delaney, Carl Hicks, Leo Evans, Billy Webb, C. R. White, j. .6. Johnson, Ernest Delaney, R. C. Stuart, Hugh Gilbert, L. K. Boyce, Sr., and Miss Beulah'Hicks. •Mrs.. Gilbert reported on a board of directors meeting of the county pouncil held recently. Names of plubs and the date each is to participate in the radio program was given. Plans were made for the HOC Tour of the industries of Texarkana on May 12. Details were planned for a concentrated drive for the cancer, society in the area, with leaders to call on all families, both while and colored. The clu'b voted to give $5.00 to the drive. Mrs. Delaney gave a garden re- pprt. Mrs. J. O. Johnson and Mrs. Stuart assisted Mrs. Delaney with the demonstration of taking a home inventory. During recreation, Mrs. Carl Hicks won the game prize. 'Refreshments were served. Mrs. H. W. Van Riper joined the club and will entertain' the next meeting of the group. Births Births in Hempstead during the past month; White Thomas and Barbara Beard, tiope, girl, Delphia Jean. Louie, and Jessie Hughes, Saratoga Springs, girl, Cathy Louise. Leo and Fannie Wood, Hope, girl, Deatra Leah. George and Helen Young, Hope, boy, Joseph Mac. Milford and Vernell Warren, Hope, giirl, Myra Dawn. Mount and Pansy Bevels Hope, boy, Mark Edward. •.Robert jnd Nellie Wilson, Hope, Twins, boy, Phillip Dan—girl- Phyllis Ann. Charles and Christine Lundry, Sope, Rura 1 !, gjrj, Jannis Dean, Joe and Ollie Smyth, Rosston, boy, Byron Scott, Billy and Jo Ann Scale, Hope girl, Evelyn Jane. Billy -iind IMielma Patton, Hope, Rural, boy, Billy Jim, Jr. Wayne and Beatrice Williams, exarkana, girl, Pamelia. Ann. Jsy a,nd Patricia Martin, ville, bpy, George Jay. John and Petty Grdy, Hope, Linda G»il, • j>n,d Helen POWRS, Hope, bpy, M,ich.aol Reid. , Hope, , Jessie ,«\^"^-%, , ^/'^ ' Spring:' offer's shoes in a silhouette, Color,* heel type and leather ' for every time of day. Leathers, arc soft.and. lightweight this year. After-five sheath pump (upper left) is in multi-colored leathers, is therefore called "harlequin." Stripling mule (upper center) is i-n tangerine calf'with mid-heel. There's fashion news : in the spectator (upper right). This year'it's dOrte with closed •'toe and open back, straps that cross high on the instep. Spec- Sunday & Monday at Saenger later pump (lower left) in pastel blue suede is combined with cornflower blue calf. Heel is slender, tapered. Sweater band pump (lower center) is set on baby Louis heel, is in pale shade of oatmeal kid leather. Flayshoes take to shock colors this spring. Deep purple suede (lower right) is used for this fringed shoe with wide-open look. There's just a sliver of heel. Flats are worn with tailored suits and dresses this spring. SotWay, April 30, J9SS marriage so closely, you will pro* bably have a hint as to his staying powers. Naturally you don't want trie sarfle 1 thing happening to you. Discuss the matter frankly with Gene .and take your'time abdut any renewal of the old-ties. Dear Miss Dix: My neighbors^/ are very difficult to get a!6ng with. I recently moved to this community and find myself surrounded by people of various religions. Each one. wants to talk about his own beliefs and the rest really areh.'t interested. I have my own church affiliations and would prefer -'to discuss other topics. Clip Answer; You will often find pe.6* pie whose conversational mater* ial is limited to the things intimately concerning their own lives.- ,if« books, nature, world events, tir sometimes even local activities;are brought up, they are mute. While it's interesting to hear about other people's beliefs, other subjects can be equally entertaining. If 'y.oti cqnhpt succeed in switching topics occasionally, you'd better make some new friends. The present group can contribute little to your general outlook. • •-. : — . DULLE TO TESTIFY WASHINGTON UP) — Secretafy/vot State Dulles is scheduled-to testify on the administration's new foreign aid program before the S*-n* ate-Foreign Relations. CommiV6e'e next week/ Chairman George ^(pJ Ga,) isaid today. ... .->'<', JAMES MASON and JUDY GARLAND, in a scene from •• Warner Bros.' CinernaScope production, "A STAR IS BORN,";in color-by Technicoloc BEATM A LEGEND WILI; HENRY ". Copyright 1954 t, Will Henry. UMi t>r orrano.menl. • -.- mil. fealui Home, Inc. Distributed b» NEA Senric* THE STORY: Jesse and Frank Jdpie's-^nd Cole Younger, are stag-; mg the iTIr'st-train robbery in his-' tory. .The event is near Adair/ Iowa, on the C. R. I. & P. CHAPTERS VII still on the rails and undamaged, 'aping from their, saddles through ,'open: doors, th'ey put the express company messenger under jjistol point.. ' "Qpen that safe!" rasped Jesse. The company man . responded with The engine was through the cut alacrity. Cole produced the wheat- and they could see the ruddy glow of its firebox staining the night. sack, swept the gold into it. It was plain from the thin stream of it an They watched the swing and jerk.f r0 m its'empty jingle in the bottom of the following cars pound rock- o f trie 100 pound sack, that there ingly along the narrow-gauge roadbed toward the curve. The two horses jumped under the drive of their masked rider's spurs. The ropes sang tight, stretched, . came away, springing the loosened rails outward. The locomotive, tender, five day coaches and two sleepers left the tracks, lunging wildly along the embankment The tender-coupling broke' free of the lead coach, hurtling the locomotive on down into the river bottom. From the tangled mass of its bursting boiler and broken steamlines, the fire man staggered free, voice screaming in the agony of the oil-soaked overalls burning on his back. The engineer, trapped in the hissipg wreckage, was already dead, instantly scalded by the live steam. Miraculously, the coaches stayed upright.. . The wheels of the overturned locomotive were still spinning crazily In mid-air when the first of the dazed passengers tried to fight their way clear of the shambles was,, far from $100,000 or even any good part of that amount. "All right!" snarled Jesse angrily. "Where's the rest of it?" "That's all there is of it!" cried j the PQFQTHYDIX Wife Dream of Past Dear Miss Dix: I have been married eight years and have two chil-, dren; However, I do not love my husband. Married him for spite because I broke up with the boy I really loved—and still do. He told me he would never marry anyone I else, and he hasn't. I For a long time I have been planning on seeing him just to talk and see how we feel about each other. Do you think it would be wrong? My husband and I have many disagreements. Right now we are arguing about which church our children should be -brought up in— mine or his. So, with all these difficulties I am becoming very nervous. D. L. Answer: Why should a -good husband and two children suffer because you still see yourself as a romantic high-school girl? You aren't the only .woman who has a soft soot in her heart for a former sweetheart but .fortunately there are few women who consider breaking a home just to taste again the thrills of ado'lescene. See Your Clergyman • When your,heart and mind are so full of wrong thoughts it seems ironic that you would pick on religion as a source of argument. However, since you are sufficiently interested in your church to quarrel over it, I .suggest you talk this problem over with your clergyman. As to seeing your friend again, igniting .a keg of gunpowder for diversion would be safer.. Your ex- sweetheart has absolutely no place in your life today. Get him out of your mind by concentrating on the present. With a doctor to improve terrified clerk. "Thats the!? 0111 ' Physical self and a clergy- dreams of the past. . Whole shipment. There ain't r. O ; ma " to care for your other safe, you can see that, boys!' needs, I ^thmk^ypull "I ought to kill him!" whimpered Jesse, eyeing the cowering clerk wildly. The man said nothing. He was a literate man, a man who could spiritual overcome Dear Miss Dix: I'm a woman of 56 with married children, and am married to a inan of 69 He was read. In the red-rimmed -blink of: a bachelor. He just doesn't seem the staring eyes above the knotted bandana, he read death. "Get out!" said Cole to Jesse. He said it flat and harsh, and he took him by the shoulder, shoving him roughly toward the vestibule door at the car's end "Keep moving, I'm right behind you." Twisting his head, he hissed under his breath to the clerk: "Don't you move, and don't you say noth- ingl" He was back to watching Jessie, to understand things. He never talks; if I ask a question he has a surly answer. He doesn't care for my children and is barely civil when they visit us. He gives me very little money and seems to begrudge even that. I might as well as be married to a statue for all the companionship he gives me. M. C. Answer: Just go back a bit into the past and you'll find a clue to your husband's behavior. As a while visiting my brother at his base, I met a very close friend of his, Gene. We dated while I was at the base, then corresponded regularly. Last October his. letters stopped, and r heard he had married someone else. Needless to say I was' very hurt. A few weeks ago I had a letter from Gene, asking to take up where we left off. His marriage had ended in divorce after three months. Since my family liked him very much, I think I should take him back. I know I love him but I don't know what to do. Desperate Answer: Find put as much about his marriage as possible. When you know why he acted so. shabbily to you—not even advising you beforehand—and why divorce 'followed H: tHEBEAUTYBQ) Open 6 Pays a -Week . AppolntmentB after 5 for those who work. .. Phone 7-5850 112!' TIMEV CHANGES NEW SLEEPER S£ftV/CEonfh« FLYING CHOW BETWEEN KANSAS CITY AND SHREVEPOKT • Please Ask About EARLIER DEPARTURES and New Service to 'Lake Charlet, Beaumont -., and Port Arthur. /' DEPOT TICKET OFFICI '. T*l«phont 7-2651 , GENERAL REPAIR Our Repair Shop is at ; near as your telephone": ^CARS- TRUCKS TRACTORS < LEO'S GARAGE 513 S. Walnut Ph. 7-431* * LEO HARTSFIELP ffi '.••* Owner : .and. Operator ',% We Pick-Up and Deliver^ then,- waiting for him to wheel bachelor, he did exactly as he about and come for him. But he j pleased. He had no one to question i of wooden seats and shattered never did. He only kept moving, him, no one to defer to, and most glass within the cars. Their efforts head down, mumbling incoherent- O f all, he had complete charge of were met at the broken vestibule doors by five courteous gentlemen in calico masks. Gole and Jesse had run their mounts alongside the express car, Gurdon, girl, Clarissa Ann. Eldred and Jackalene Davis, Tulsa, Okla., girl, Pampa Ann. William and Joy Arnold, Hope, girl, Susan Carol. . Garland and Willie Lough, Hope, boy, Richard Wreed, Non-White Percy and Nellie Jones, Rosston- Rural, girl, Virginia Louise. Willie and Dorothy Marshall, McNab-Rural, boy Marlon. George and Clovis Dunn, Hope- Rural, . girl, Mavis Laverne. ly. At the door he hesitated a mo- his own money; no one had any ment, but still did not turn. When c!aim on it . If you expect a man he had gone through it into the eon-1 o f 6 g to change established habits necting coach ahead, Cofe moved ! 0 f so many years, you really anti- after him. At the door he, too, paused, nodding softly to the whits- faced messenger. "You won't never come closer to it, my> friend." He added thoughtfully, "You got any kids?" "Three," stammered the clerk. "A little boy and' two girls—" "When they grow up," Cole murmured, "they can tell their kids their grandpap knowed Cole Youne cipate a miracle. Surely you were acquainted with his characteristics before the wedding. If life with him is intolerable, as it seems vo be, you'd be better off on your own. You aren't too old to get a job, though it will be a bit difficult; and I'm sure your children will help you. Contentment is a very precious thing. Regain it if you can. The badits fell quickly into the organized spirit of relieving the bewildered passengers of their wallets, rings, watches, petty change and personal trinkets. The whole ural,. g,rl, Mavis Laverne. of t , - scrambled loot went swiftly ' Charlie and Mary Jackson, Hope- inift ()hp whp;ltsa n k . cole, was the Rural, boy, Jerry Joe. James and Fellice English, Hope- Rural, boy, Tommy C. Luther and Mary Stuart, Hope* Rural, girl, Linda Kay. Joyce and Georgia Johnson Prescott, girl, Joyce Elane. 1 James and Genever Coley, Ful:on--Rural, girl, Minnie Levern. J. D. and Mary Watts, McCas- clll-Rural, boy, Aubrey. James and Azalea Scott, Blevins- Rural, girl, Jerry Lynnett. Henry ^nd Willie Turntine, Hope- Sural, boy, Henry Earl. Lucky and: Helen Moore, Wash- ngton-pural, gjri, Wonder (Jail. Sylvester »nd Rosie Djivis, Hope- ilural, girl, Vickie Yvonne. J^grnes and Serverdt* Ford, Fulton-Rural, girl, Lila Merie. Jsiah and Lenoy% Presco^Rwral, givl, into the wheatsack. Cole, was the Southern gentleman incarnate bowing to the younger ladies, insisting that the older keep their seats and, here and there whore he detected a Dixie dialect, their valuables as well. The rest of the gang, caught up by his good hu- mpr, enjoyed the entire performance. Within 25 minutes of the crash, the gang was on its way. • "Ding," drawled Cole, owl-sober about it. "When old Cole promises something, he delivers it. Here—-" Hp fisjied the fat gold watch out of his vest, handed it toward Jesse, "{fo.w, don't drop this one. It's a genuwine 21-jewel Swiss super. I Ippmed it off a jewelry drummer from Pepria." Their harassed way led south into the Indian territory and 1 Dear Miss Dix: Two years ago, back up to the west, through eastern Kansas, covering a distance of 600 miles'. The Pinkertons, but on the trail by > :the',C,. 1 R.,I. ,S. P. and the Adams .jBxpress Cpnip'any within hours of the robbery,' pushed them every relentless foot of the way. It was only when they succeeded in losing the detectives in the Missouri River bottoms by crossing and recrossing the Big Muddy three times in 24 hours that they were finally able to slip safely into Clay County. . On July 22, ju.st.i2 hours after the wrecking and robbery of the Adair train, a second C.R.I.&P. train passed over the identical, repaired section of track outside Adsir. Frank and Cole, U would appear, had made a slight miscalculation in train schedules. & was the 8 a.m. they wanted, not the 8 p.m. Aboard that second train were $75,000 in government mint-gold! SCHEDULE DRUG STORES OPEN travel n*tdtl • HtmoYotUptdilfc tint lho*-l»qth»r" Wtp» cl*an w fempdafhl ,. ."' YORK FURNITURE COMPANY NIGHT AND SUNDAY -| MAY 1955 If Sun. 1 Gib, 8 Ward 15 Cox 22 Cres. 29 Gib. Mon. 2 Ward 9 Ward 16 Ward 23 Ward 30 Ward Tue. 3 Cox 10 Cox 17 Cox 24 COM 31 Ciix Wed. 4 Crei, 11 Creii 18 Crei. 25 Crei,; Thu. 5 Gib. 12 Gib. 19 Gib. 26 Gib. Fri. 6 Ward 13 Cox 20 Cres. 27 Gib. Sati r ALL 14 £ ALL \ 21 ALL 2* ALL . /Moricfoy through Thui'sddy one store open night until ? P. M, Alternate Friday-Night also Sundays. ' ' All Stores open Saturday night, . Hours 7 A. M. t<? 7 P. M. Sqt. 7 A, M. to 9 P, M, Sundays 9 to 12 A. M. — 2 to 6 P M, John P, Cox DrwjCp. John 5, Gibfon Dru9 CP' Crtw*«t Drug Start Word i Son Orvif f if^ ^ i'jM 1 s,* 1 ; -, Apfil 30, If35 ' «PM, Aft i A AMI OZAftfTtftf ~.-M.. T -^..^._.-.......j r -^- __„.,.-.,_.. ..'. ' - J l ( J.66KAT 1 (NOW)' y *ifc.. > tA&ninri ^"SS-* i/kiAiU. IT WASN'T FAULT, DADDY-SHE THOUGHT YC>U WERE HOLDING A FRANKFURTER V/lttvkl?J<EsT\VHY ^ '. Slf96lNG!/*N' J tHEV OUT OUft WAY * l r l J * 'a U *. •* V * ^ ». ».. i»~4 ^k tiivki A?»,» ft.fc. ,. I ^-, ^iBLtW -"-—7 WHY, V / fcUT tH' HOfibES Sixth President NAVE THE PLACE THAT W6'KE WH0L6 MOUSE < OR A MEAL.' WASHED \ ALL SEEM TO GOME OR F*WTEP / H6RE.SO I'M VW4SHIM 1 K|OW/, / /pf=FALL.&USP(CIOU& ;lU MAteKiS--tHAT LAST ~~\. BOM,a*VE ME KtLER IS C(MJ6HT/ LOCAL KlldMT<H.UI0 BBtLES TASftEP LBPTV Jig \ \L \%r Jail I j 011— IEIO i '%A 0 IA1A 19 Color 30 Domestic slave 45 Seines ;i 51 Mouritain 31 Bamboolike -. 47 Charge for . ••{ "'crests ,' .grass • passage •; '.1 22TUght (ab,) ; 35 Greek letter 48 Roman road ; : 23 Small child 38 Social insert 49 Interpret •; 24 Slumbers' .39 Accomplish- 51 Seven 25 Pierce with a ments A ' (Roman). ._ . -',"•'.»• khife ; 40.While ... 52 Before j * J 26 Story. 42-Eater 54 Harvest 21 Eucharistlc 43 Withered • . goddess '''' >; wine vessels 44 tienus ofctruc 55 Burmese wood. MMoreaKed 29 Short barb olives sprit* ""Doiliiiesticated . BORM 7HIRTV yEAR^.TDd SODM OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoopl* | ? r ;«wpnd J U.a Follower 4?Bv*rgreen tOOTS AND 98 More; facile S» pubic meter ; ''" T"T ; i'.:"-jj iM^'f^ttriui^'jiM-^f ^jfii^'-'^j '1 On (he Ocean -.—- AI. • ?,• - *• . 4 Vm 'M wire CARNIVAL Dtck Tumir By Herthb«raiir '•• *; ffft' WW-W • ™''«'-:^ ALLEY OOP IDUNNO. FINPOIL aboutpatents! Who'd wanttp steal that?" j •yGolbroltb froUntUthe-tworld cruise 1 now and then makes it less THISTOHr OF MARTHA WAYNI ^1 Qf an't tfferd • trip

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