Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 29, 1941 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, November 29, 1941
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• SOCIETY —, Social Calendar Momlny, December Is* Mrs E. P .~Yo^n"g, Mrs. Vesey Crutehfie d and Mrs. C. V. Nunn •D « to Circle 3 of W ; s -?.S.oflhe first Melho- disl church nl the home of the former, 3 o'clock. ,,,*;, W ', A ' "f "w frjwl Baptist h r . 10 , E(lllcntio »"l building, 0 o clock. c S. C. clrclc of the of the First Methodist .church will moot at the home »f Mrs. K L. Spore nt 1 o'clock for « pot luck luncheon. Circle No. 4 of the W. S. C S W'H meet nt the home of Mis.'w.' G. Allison with Mrs. Max Cox as co-hostess. Luncheon will be served at 1 o'clock. Tuesday, December 2nd W. S. C. S. members of the First Methodist church will moot "t the church for the final mission study nt 4 o'clock. . Announcements The WMS of the First Baptist Church will observe a week of prayer for foreign missions December 1st through Sth. Programs will be given Monday through Thursday at (he church at 2:30 each day. All-day prnycr will bo held on Friday, nt 10 o'clock. Telephone 768 visitor In Little Rock. -6*?«• k M, Llle and daughters, Alice yftt M«, Rommel Young, motored to Little Rock Friday. •—O- Miss Mary Delia Carrigan of Little „? M* * e«^t of her parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. Steve Carrignn, this week. ,1»^i 4-" d - MMl * ?~ mk Henrne " ntl daughter, Mary Jane, are spending the week-end ,ln Shrevcport. —(3— Mrs. Carl firuncr, Mrs. Guy E Sasye, Mrs. B. p. Mitchell, and Wi FH j U ," Cr W01 '° visitors to Ll »le Rock -O- Mrs. Garrctt Story, Jr., and chil- clron of Mindcn, La., arc guests of Mr. and Mrs. Garfctt Story, S'r. Shipwrack.Suit wire .«,-, '" Friday Music C liih Meets at Home of Mrs. Kdwin Stewart m"? 0 "?^ £ f thC Fl ' klay MllSic met at the homo of Mrs. Edwin Stewart Friday nftcrnoon at 3'30 Proceeding the regular mooting, choral club practice was held by the director, Mrs. B. W. Edwards. ^l?' " cndrix Spraggins, president of the club, presided at the lengtlily business .session. At this time plans were made for a post-Christmas program. Marker-Nicholson ^ Miss Rosa Leo Nicholson of Com-' 'norce, Texas and Charles Barker of Milwaukee were married Thursday evening,- November 27th at the home of the officiating minister, the Reverend Kenneth L. Spore, pastor of the First Methodist church. $»' A/r M '''™ m l M '' S ' M ' W " 11(1 '-y, Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Hargis, Miss Leota Allen, and Fred Howard were present. The Tuesday Evening Bridge Club Has Annual Party Mr, and Mrs. Sam Townscnd en I/.. ..{ertained the members of the Tues day evening bridge club with the! annual Thanksgiving dinner party 01 Thursday evening. Colorful arrangements of autumna flowers were used to decorate the re ^ ception rooms. A Thanksgiving moti *"• was observed in the centerpiece anc further carried out in the place- cards marking the places of Mr. and Mrs. James M. Hudson, Mr. and Mrs II. B. Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. Ramey Garland, and the hostess and host. Personal Mention Stuart S'pragins has returned to his home in Litlle Rock after « Thanksgiving visit with 1 h'is 'parents, Mr. and JXr Mrs. C. C. Spragins. —O— Miss Nell Louise Bi-oyles of Henderson State Teachers college, Arkadelphia, is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Broyles r.. —O— Mrs. Ramey Garland, Mrs. Robert Church News FIRST CinUSTtAN CHURCH Nortli Main & West Avenue B Bible School at 9:45 a. m. Morning Worship and Communion iervice at 10:50 o'clock. Christian Endeavor Society at 7:00 . m. . Evening Worship Service at 7:30 p. H. Burcn Amcnt, for the past seven years Minister of the First Christian Church of Do Witt, Arkansas, will fill the local pulpit next Lord's Day His sermon themes are: Morning Service; "Progressive Revelation." Evening Service: "What Think Ye of Christ?" The public is cordially invited to attend the initial appearance of Mr Ament in Hope. LADY BY REQUEST K. W066WArt6 1841, NEA &rVic« Inc. THE BTOIlVi fun, hftile. of (ho wflfcr To Speed Up (Continued From Page One) Green, Mrs. J. M. Hudson, Mrs. H. B. Thomas, and Mrs. Delton Houston spent Saturday in Little Rock -O- Sydney MeMuth is the guest of his grandparents, the Reverend and Mrs. F. C. Vick, in Arkadelphia this weekend. -O- Mrs. W. R. Anderson departed this week-end for a visit in Memphis. —O— Miss Beryl Henry is a Saturday should not, a standby connection has been made with the City of Hope water system whereby sufficient water will be made available. The 7 a. m. to 3 p. m. detail of the Construction Company guards, headed >y Inspector H/E. Atkinson, gave their bi-monthly dinner this week, at the Project Cafeteria. Turkey nnd all the trimmings was provided by Captain B B. Mitchell, who Was in charge of the arrangement committee. Many local nnd out of town guests were present at the banquet. Senator Pilkinton armcipal speaker for the evening, de- ivercd an address on the subject of 'Loyalty." ' A new officer has been added to the itaff of Maj Werner C. Strecker, Con- tructmg Quartermaster on this pro- cct. Lt, Samuel P. Davalos, was ransferretl here from Jefferson Proving Ground in Indiana, where he was .Constructing Quartermaster A survey of the project this week shows that nearly 4,000 carloads of material have been used since inception of construction. The Traffic Department of the W. E. Callahan , Construction Company has a daily ' task of controlling the movement of an average of 77 carloads of construction material. On a defense project, such as this the Traffic Department performs a service of untold value. When This natty outfit is designed to protect British sailors or civilians, forced to take to lifeboats or the waves, against wind nnd water. Whole thing weighs less than three pounds. ' D. Lord of the Contractors, ns lea»uo manager, H: L. Lorenzon, personnel manager for the Construction company as treasurer nnd V. L. Wilkcrson as secretary will head a group of more than fifty project employes who arc ready to lake the floor. The purpose of the organization is the promotion of good fellowship among the various departments on the project. Southwestern Proving Ground HiiskQlball League is the name Which lias been given to the orgaliiaillon and representation from the Various departments is as follows: Two teams from the Architect Engineers, one team each from the Constructing Quartermaster's. Office, the Cost Department, Gas and Gil nnd Contractor's Engineering Offices. Each team will be limited to ten men. Red Cross (Continued From Page One) ----, , ..,, ,,.. . •»(; JCIIIItril^ TT riftT nnil rnntmrnffHnC, dttnii* (ftp. iltn- |ii*r f>rti*l^ iimftftfrf tit htr Muttt- ln-ln«v, Niiniftd, Jvulntt* - Artcdi, HI* .A!""'* 11 * h * '* *o«lW*n« of oft«- ot ttit'tcnrni* in in IIP diMMlftHtit licr IK* nfi-p who hiid -p dic tAflfd IK* .mWdlioM. .nnd MM. 1<finrfto, She ttnnifet* if lift krtottm Hint li*r MtirtlttK* In n liiTiiliK*nirn< «_ n •. jirtlir- MI* montMN ttnd $<0.«K)0, ., offpNMl. nimifl btvnu** Slcfilipn jvimld I OKI- n $2,000.000 Inhcrllnncn If he did not wCd ncfofe he wrm as. .sh* necttma no <hm MIP would rtof hnv* <o r«|ni>ri tn Her fiirin imme ilntvniHiite nnd UillKHirt *wi>F<li«rir<, tilll Ji her . . Jlliimi 1 * rnllior. Ml 1 . rf hope fil (Inn -rii<i> thHt Hie >Tiiinuii IIP enren tor In inurrleil tn •uodlfr in n n. * .* * A DIFFICULT DINNER CHAPTER XI gHE slipped her hand beneath Stephen's arm nnd they moved down the stairway together just as Larkin v/as admitting the 'first guests. Suddenly Phil Bruce was smiling down at Diana, his brown eyes warm and friendly. She was absurdly glad to see him, as if. he were a very old friend indeed, and clung to his hand just a little. "Hello," he. grinned, "has anyone told you that you look like the nth degree of loveliness?" "Remember what I told you," Stephen warned. "There's no truth or honesty in this fellow!" Diana was laughing when, suddenly, she found herself -looking into the handsome face of Richard Thorpe. "Why, hello, Mr. Thorpe— how nice to see you again!" elea.rly. she said ]()0 . order for vital material is placed by the purchasing department, the ex- pecitors in the traffic office must shift into high gear without relaxing their efforts until the order is unloaded at the receiving station on the project They must check the progress of de- ivery, cars must be found in which to ship (he material, routing must be considered and all this must be done at the least possible expense. Much lelay and hundreds of dollars have been saved by the vigilance of (he raffic department. This department ins set an enviable record in its ef- icient routing and directing of the novement of more than 367,000,000 rounds of vital cinsiruction materials o dale and can justly .claim credit for materially assisting in the comple- lon of this project on schedule. Plans have been inaugurated for a roject-wide basketball organization vilh representation from the various •epurtinenls employed on this project he .organisation will be comprised of x teams, who will be engaged in -i ound robin tournament. Major Werner C. Strecker as hon- orarypresident, Project Manager, E Morris C. Robinson . i.do H. C. Lorenzcn ...... i on Bill McCunc -llli; lino Bill Lister '. • 1 flu Claudia Whitworth .... Dr. Linker ...._ Galen Hobbs :...'..'.L'.'.'".". 1.00 Garland Palmer i 00 Mrs. E. F. Cox '~~2 1.00 Lela Brotherton i oo Cornelia Hockersmith '.." l.flO R. N. Lennstrum 10 00 Harry Scott " J'QO T. L. Compton _., ......... 1,00 Louie Dowdy*: ...•:..«-.:.....'.^i... 4*00 H.W.Hamilton ' i'nn J. T. Parsons ... J. H. Walton .... J. B. Glass H. C. May . . R. C. May L. H. Walters Lyle Jones Homer A. May D. A. McMillen ...!...."." Bernard Webb . H. E. Atkingan .'." J. W. Muy T. H. Dillard ~'.l J. H. Dossey . P. W. Taylor ..... ".'. Jack Burchficld J. E. Burke Louis Grain Mrs. Frank Wherry Dick Varley ..... Milford Walker Frank Stark E. B. McCharen i'flO J. W. Adams ' i' 0 Q Floyd Watts i'nn i QQ ' .. 1.00 . 1.00 . 1.00 . 1.00 .. .25 . 1.00 . 1.00 . 1.00 . 1.00 .1.00. 1.00 . 1.00 1.00 . 1.00 . 2.00 . * 1.00 .50 1.00 If he was taken'aback by her '•-gay greeting, he failed to show It, Me smiled blandly. • "I was afraid you might have forgotten that we are old friends," he said cordially. She turned then and was star- tled'at the look-on Stephen".Curt's face as he gazed into the eyes of the beautiful woman standing before him. Diana thdught her the loveliest person she had ever seen Softly waved brown hair framed the gentle face of a madonna. • It was a face that was beyond beauty, .embracing a quality of pure loveliness rarely found. Di- una found herself staring helplessly. **•'..' ;'/'' JJE had said, "The woman I love married another man." And •Diana had often wondered about this woman who had been able to capture, the devotion of a man like Stephen Curt. But certainl she had never envisioned such gentle, beautiful person as this! Richard Thorpe said, "Mrs Curt, I don't believe you have met my wife." And Stephen said in a tone almost of reverence, "This is Evalyn, Diana." Amazed, Diana stared from the lovely woman to Richard Thorpe Richard Thorpe was the other man of whom Stephen had spoken. She could scarcely believe it was true! But Evalyn Thorpe was speaking, in the gentlest tones imaginable. "I am sure you must be very lovely, my dear, or Stephen would not have fallen in love with you!" Startled, Diana realized that Evalyn thought this was lar' a "regu- murriago. And storing at her, saying "thank you" in a- confused stammer, Diana in that moment cnew. This lovely, child-like woman with her air of gentle graciousness — was blind! She tried to concentrate on the other guests but always her eyes came back to Evalyn Thorpe. Phil, who was seated at -her left, inally claimed Diana's attention. 'You're wondering about Evalyn, aren't you?" he asked in a low oice. "Yes," she answered. "She's so ovely— one doesn't at first sus- iect — " "That she's blind? But she has >een since birth," Phil explained. We were all brought up together —Steve, Evalyn, and I. Our fam- ies were neighbors. We've al- vnys been fond of each other." Diana was silent for a moment. How can a woman like that re- ect all the loveliness that the vorld has, when she has never een any of its beauties?" she asked finally. Phil smiled. "After -you've known her a while you'll realize that Evalyn has an inner beauty and light which makes what we See with the outer eye fade into insignificance." "You mean she's never seemed unhappy?" . , "If she over is, she keeps it to herself. I've -of ten. wondered how —especially since she married Richard Thorpe." dinner, in the drawing room, n. young man began to play the piano soothingly while Adela had the bridge tables set up Diana wished she might forget her duties as hostess -and talk to Evalyn Thorpe. Stephen was called to the telephone and stayed tot some time nnd Diana's duties wer<* increased. Later, Evalyn Thorpe left her place in the big white leather chair by the fireside, called Diana's name and, guided by he* voice, came to stand beside hen "I want you to have luncheon with me on Thursday, Diana. We must get to know each other better," she said. Diana covered the slender hand on her shoulder with her own fingers in a quick gesture of gratitude. "I shall be happy to come," she said, "and thank you." Later, Richard Thorpe came to stand behind Diana and at the first possible moment caught her attention. The bridge game had broken up and they, were all talking in little groups. "It seems Evalyn has taken a fancy to you," ie said, his eyes sweeping appreciatively over her figure. "I'm glad!" Diana said warmly. "Yes," he answered, and there was n flicker in his eyes of the sadism that ruled his nature. She's a wonderful woman!" He eyed Diana contemplatively. "So he little stenographer with the emper/ to match her hair has become Mrs. Stephen Curt. Quite a change of profession, isn't it? could swear that you had never een him until that afternoon in my office. And being the family awyer, I happen, to know the erms of Stephen's father's will. 3o putting two and two together know—" Before she could answer, Stephen's voice at her elbow said, "Yes—lucky, wasn't it, that I found a girl I could fall in love with almost at the midnight hour?" He smiled and as someone called him, drifted away. Thorpe was grinning sardonically. "He's lying gallantly, of course," he said thickly, reaching out a hand to steady himself against a table. "You see—^very- one has known for years that Stephen is madly in love with my \uiful" Leonora Short displays results of her work in a Winnipeg P ro! Plant. She and many 'omen are flocking to defense factories. Ballet Dancer Dorothy Lewis for Christmas Be Safe and SeUtt Clothes for Your Daughter ' W"6ot Carefree St. Paul Girl Does It Hard Way — on Ice By ADELAIDE KERR AP Feature Service Writer ' «/ J7 YORK-When Dorothy Lewis ballet-dances on ice, the supper club rings with applause. low 7 ' 1 ^ Pbg , gy L u.° Cli °°ns sweet and low, she gets a big hand. When Adrienne sings torch' songs egal air ' her audience •<~J By MELfcN FOftRIST HALL AP Fashion Editor You never know, from the ,««„ ut gifts beneath the tree, just what one* thing is going to strike 1 a little fancy But you can be mightir O u« that If you give her something <<S welir 1 , she'll love it if her taste is eohsldcBi •n its selection. You're a lucky donor if you ^^^ Sarah Ann with that cherished weir?, able that makes her dance a jig-aft*^ want to put it on every day. If 4$ strikes her fancy, she's not going>ldi Worry her pretty head about how i terian it ig. Embroideries and appliques' bf v w , or . f eU will win the heart of tf to^ whether it's on a snowsuit or sWedter.H So will a bit of fui, lining her hood? or making a pompom on he^ \8$i She 11 adore a gingham gown or arfdldl ashioned princess one of black with red and white leaves id across the chest Batiste, >r silk in a dress-up affair natSral? makes a lady—no matter what her i —feel -important % «a Dresses with matching dolls, ,sweaters, lambskin bonnets, mitts wltH l vfel^ veteen skirls, and chalhs blouses', rift itary rairicapes and undieg—anjTctt of them will-make a big hit. *• ,*$% Most exciting aie robes with<lS matching hair, ornament. A fl6We?J printed robe has a flower to ffl the print for. the little lady to tuck her hair. Another may supply a' 1 or a huge money-bag pocket. Pinafores, appliqued with f\ wife! Diana never knew what her answer would have been, for at that moment Larkin appeared at her side. "There's a gentleman waiting to see you in the hallway Mrs. Curt," he said. Who on earth could be coming to see her, Diana, wondered, and at this time of night? But she was glad of the opportunity to escape. Her cheeks were blazing as with a murmured word she left Richard Thorpe and went into the lallway. Bill Jackson stood there, ooking big and handsome and a bit bewildered. (To Be Continued) Harrison in Hollywood •r PAUL HARRISON, NEA Servic*. Corr«pond«nt Be Yourself, Gals, Says Maker-upper Total 92,112.40 Our DailyBread (Continued From Page One) SUNDAY - MONDAY AND TUESDAY SATURDAY Double Feature Gene Autry in "SIERRA SUE also FLYING CADETS Plue Lote$t News elusion, paying no attention to the commerce clause. They cited the Fourteenth Amendment, that ". . . no state shall make or enforce any laws which shall abridge the privileges or immunities of citizens . . ." Justice Douglas ringingly said that the "right of persons to move freely from stale to state occupies a more protected position in our constitutional system than does the movement of cattle, fruit and steel . . " and "it would prevent a citizen bocuusc he was poor from seeking new horizons in other stiiles. The result would be a sub- By JACK PIERCE Mcnd Makeup Artist at Universal and Paul 'Harrison's Vacation Guest- Columnist Todqy HOLLYWOOD — After 28 years in Hollywood, I should know than to crawl out on better — ---3 limb, but mats where I'm going. I am about to give' Some advice 'on make-up, while at the same time I contend that too many so-called experts are giving advice on the subject. If I make a monkey of my-self, it will be just retribution. I got into the make-op business several years ngo by making a monkey of a man. In 1926, Raool Walsh was directing stantial dilution of the rights of national citizenship," Justice Jackson was equally vehement in a separate opinion: ". . . we should say now and in no uncertain terms that a man's mere property status, without more, cannot be used by a state to test, qualify, or limi his rights as a citizen of the United States." With that general proposition it is wrd to quarrel. Yet states which have had an influx of the disinherited, with a correspondingly heavy relief burden, will feel that some provision ought to be made to mitigate the burden. We are one peole, one nation. The right of the people to seek opportun- ty where it may be found is rightly secured. Since the securing of this right is n the national interest, perhaps some way can be found for all the people o share the burdens which result rom inevitable shifts of population. a picture called "Tne Monkey Talks. I had been an actor, stunt man, cam era man and assistant director, butha made a hobby of grotesque disguis es. So Walsh asked me to help male •a man into a chimpanzee for the film and I did. Since then, besides work ing with scores of beautiful stars some of my subjects have been Frank enstein, Dracula and The Mummy Surplus of Experts Getting back to the matter of ad vice, I insist that there are too many make-up experts. Every beautician cosmetician and barber will give the same girl a different analysis of hei problems, and there is only one sounc rule to follow: Make up your mind to make up yourself to be yourself, and you are your own best expert. In other words, don't imitate. Get STORIES IN STAMPS in front of a mirror and experiment with make-up until you find your own self and your own personality. It is no lie that the mirror never lies. ' '•' • . ••• • This is advice that applies not only to the average girl, but to plenty of movie aspirants who should realize that there is only one Davis, one Dietrich, one Durbin, Dunne Did It Back in 1933, two comparative newcomers showed up at my department to be made up for roles at Universal. Each had her own ideas about how she should look, but I convinced each one that she should be herself. This year they both came back to Universal, and I made them up exactly as I had done eight years before. They are the two easiest subjects I ever These girls are all bright stars in New York-Might club firmament now. But in their careers they have had to take some heartaches so sharp and hurdles^ so high that most people would have quit. So I asked them what "put them across" When the go^ Dorothy Lewis was a carfree St Paul schoolgirl, wtih hobbies of ballet - to stop W01<k support- i , othy shouldered the task of or- ing the family and landed a job with Shipstcd and Johnson's Ice Foil cs opening in Chicago . romcs Dorothy fell in dress rehearsal and ' Jt has her Midnight Show Tonight Saturday 11:15 "HONKYTONK" RIALTO Sunday and Monday "PARACHUTE BATTALION" Robert PRESTON Nancy KELLY Edmond 0 BRIEN Harry CAREY Buddy EBSEN Pan-American Nations Live, Work in Peace- WHEN the Pan-American Union was founded in 1890 its announced purpose was to promote peace, commerce, and friendship among the 21 American republics It has succeeded in fulfilling that promise. War between nations in the Western Hemisphere has been kept to a minimum by the Union which fosters economic, judicial social, and cultural relations. The stamp above, issued by Bo. Hvia in 1940 to commemorate the 50th anniversary of the founding Of the Union, bears the flags of the 21 republics in color. . More than 253,000,000 people :ive in harmony in the Americas, .inked by the Pan-American Jnion. The Union is supported >y annual contributions from all he countries, in amounts propoir- lonal to population. Special administrative divisions )f the Union .carry out its aims. Departments have been created on oreign trade, statistics, financial and economic information, agrj- ultural co-operation, intellectual o-operalion, and travel. The Union is a small League of Rations; a league of American na- ions that proves wars can be outlawed. had—Margaret Sullavan and Irene Dunne,, Maggie Sullavan isn't beautiful exactly; she's just Sullavan. But that seems to be enough for a lot of movie fans. A couple of years ago, while Irene was working on the lot, she came n and asked me to make her up ior the evening. She was going to an important premier and wanted to 'ook her best. I said I'd do it, but here was only one thing to be done nnd that was to accentuate the na- ural beauty of Irene Dunne, and she ould accomplish that as well or bet- er than I could. I saw her that night nd her home dressing-table make-up vas perfect. Almost anything can be corrected vith proper make-up. If your smile s crooked, or your face is too thin or oo broad, get in front of yur mirror nd experiment. There is just ne thing more: Avoid fads. Recently one of our brighter periodically ever since In 1938 after a good many more bumps, she became star of the St ss-yasysrsAiBy: arsstfitcti'--* •When she emerged from, the hos- pita weeks later, she was told she might never skate again. A time was set for a try-out. Dorothy sneaked away a half hour early, got f o tTe 11 fast and when the doctor arrived she was spinning like a top. "I knew I could do it," she tol me running her hand through her con per curls. "I had to. Because o Cramp Gramp and I were insepai able. He used to be in show busines pies or cherries on white organdy,are charming but not too inexpensive^ gifts, while less expensive Versions! come in white lawn with rickrack trim. ApiOn styles „.. candy stripes which button onto „ row overshoulder styles, Dimitie/i'use! dainty embroidered hearls. Aside from garments, every mue ^ girl loves gadgets as gifts, and tfie'i price you pay is up to you. Sterling 1 ^ silver link bracelets with bowkndts^ on discs, mittens with lambs' wool'' cuffs, gloves and puises all have tre-i mendous appeal too—he was a contortionist and cu i -w.*iwi iiuiusi ana Shakespearean actor. His bigees dream was that some day I'd make th big-Ume m New York. Two week before he died I told him, Grampa, I'm where you wanted 'Wel me t "He used to say 'Show business is al right, but it gets tough at times. I you can't take it, don't do it. But i you re going to do it ,do it well.' Ant Grampa was right. When it gets tough. ,t seems like I hear him tell- Honey-haired Peggy Lee was born Eni^™ 1 S- D v Daughter of a wh > when she was lost four, was keeping stars asked me if she could wear the new blue-green lipstick with a blue- green dress. "Sure, you can wear it," 1 told her. "At least you can wear it as long as you stay out of my sight." I didn't mind Frankenstein's monster, but I couldn't stand that Countermanding Order Diner: "What's this leathery stuff?" Waiter: "That is filet of sole, sir " Diner: "Well, take it away and see if you can't get me a nice piece of upper with the buttons off. Lego I Notice house a, seven."shewed to sfnTand* ttJ^^JSS&f* ^^JS^SSSi in restaurants. At 17 she went to Hollyywood to try her luck, lived on macaroni and nearly starved Result of all that was a badly in fected throat and three operations During the last one in St. Louis Peg.' gy says that, while she was under anaesthetic, hospital attends dropped her on the floor and her two front teeth were knocked out That seemed to do something to me, she said. "I cried, then i seemed was steel inside. I set out to ™ el the right people. Some friends got J° b ln Chicago. Benny ~ - meet me Famed Memphis Man Dies Friday Night MEMPHIS-W-James C. .^ K , ull , 77, president of the Coco Cola 'BolO-'•< >ng Co. here, died of a heart ailment, at his home Friday night ' heard me there and now I'm 0 . with his orchestra in New York. „,, r Adrienne's story sounds as though ^ her career has been smooth as sllk*.% She is the daughter of Mme. Mar- 1 w guerite Matzenauer, the former' Met-*,! ropohtan Opera diva; is the product <1 of a finishing school education andS yearly ..trips to Europe She is happily married and the mother of a small son Adrienne has a rich voice and had,,, appeared on Broadway in a musical^ show. Last yeai fnends began''tol' plead with her to sing again and* smoothed the way to a hotel supper club job. Now she sings nightly-in°" the .skyscraper Rainbow Room. . J. it But it's not all ' rainbbwS^Wof•• Adrienne is so short-sighted sKe/says"! she cant see much more than >*tfaiKt$. before her. When she skims d stairs to the supperroom floor '...„..,„,<=.« spotlight blazing on her, she is ; cou'ritSll mg One, two three," lest she tripfaMft fall. When she sings she is virtuallyil blind to everything before her-'anclt 1 when she has finished she counts her,V way back to her dressing room. WHITE PETROLEUM JELLY Plumbing Repairs Harry W. Shiver Phone 259 AUTOMATIC Water Heaters •^ \ WANTED i CAST IRON SCRAP | 75 Cenfs per Hundred ( Pounds Paid ARKANSAS MACHINE SPECIALTY CO. Hop?, Arkansas NOTICE OF REVISION OF ASSESSMENT Notice is hereby gi ven that the Board of Assessors of Street Improvement District No. 3, of Hope, Arkansas will meet at the office of L. Carter Johnson, second floor of the Arkansas Bank & Trust Company building in the City of Hope, Arkansos, at 10 "-'-ik A. M. Tuesday, December 9th for the purpose of revising and •eadjusting the assessments of benefits igainst the real property in said district. Any person desiring any revision >r readjustment of his assessments, or Jiy change in values, for unprove- *nents erected or removed, or any change whatsoever, may appear before the Board and make applicotion ' ™ • i' luid same win be considered, ihis ,25th du.v of November, 1941. Polk Singleton, Eugene White, Caj-ter Johnson. Nov. 20,29, Dec. T V/U may be a young married couple living on q slim budget, but — in reality — you're "sitting on top of the world" if you have ample insurance. If you want to know about the most talked" of i'lVFu" 1 ?')? 16 . contrc < ct on the market today Send the following coupon to TALBOT FEILD, Sr. - ...... .. ,., , Please advise me without obligation about insurance. Name ........ A Address ........... 3~'~IZ~' : '"' Occupation ........................ ....................... 1 urn interested in (check) Life Insurance ............ Accident Insm^ee Education Insurance ............ life Income Insurance .. . ' " I I I <>

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