Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 13, 1941 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 13, 1941
Page 3
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« E / ' \ % * p * * *• v * <? , * 4 ' ' jtl-Jfc-'i|-'||f iM.'i'N jfrvifri^ ftlf M tt JH 1 J A'te 4P A^^JfctttJLttt » v J* , * ^ f ' r i ff *? ' *' J-'^ T^ jl ^' •* * t • J c * fl V w I * I iPl K f fl w w mf A'n ^m A N » A • ' *' f ' , * *" 4 ; *4* *" ' JV OCIE Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Telephone 768 Social Calendar Monday, Deccmlicr IS '• Circle No. 5 of the Ladies' Aux- [liary of the First Presbyterian jhurch will meet, at the home of Irs. George Hosmer, 7:30 o'clock, while Christmas will be observ- JTho Y. W. A. of the First Bap- list church Will meet at the home of MfS. Hugh Jones, 7 o'clock. Tuesday, December Ifitli | A Christmas party for the members of the Hope Business and Pro- sional Women's club Will be feiven at the home of Miss Norma ewis, 8 o'clock. Service clnss of tho First firistlan church will entertain th their annual Christinas dinner at the Hotel Henry, 7:30 o'clock. The Brookwood P. T. A. will |meet at the school Tuesday nfter- fnpon at 3 o'clock. All members arc Surged to be present. was graduated from Louisiana State University, where she was a member of Alpha Delta Pi, social sorority; Mortar Board, honorary leadership society; and of Theta Sigma Phi, honorary journalism sorority. She is now assistant city editor of the Shreveport Times, Lt. Cross graduated from Louisiana State University where he was a member of Omicron Delta Kappa, honorary leadership group; and Pi Tau Pi, honorary commerce fraternity. Delta Sigma Phi is his social fraternity. He was connected with the Freeport Sulphur Co. in Port Sulphur, Louisiana and New Orleans before being called to active duty He is now in Washington, attached to the war department .general staff The bride-elect will be given in marriage by her brother, William Ralph Routon, Jr. For her maid ol honor and only attendant, she has selected hor cousin, Miss Mary Delia Carrigan. • Lt. Ben Richard Simpson, Jr. ol Camp Shelby, Mississippi will serve the bridegroom as best man. .nnouncement is Made of .outon-Cross Betrothal Of unusual interest in the city is lie announcement of the engagement nd approaching marriage of Miss "ranees Lenora Routon, daughter of [rs. William Ralph Routon, and the hte Mr. Routon, to Lieutenant James Calvin Cross of Washington D. C., in of Mr. nnd Mrs. William Hubert iross of Shrevoport, Louisiana. The edding will be solemnized in Jan- nt the home of the bride, with he Reverend Fred Harrison, former pastor of the First Methodist church if Hope and now of Little Rock, per- ormirig the ceremony. Miss Roulon, who is the grand- laughter of Mrs. Nora Carrigan and the late Steve Carrigan, S'r., is the Ereat-grandduughter of the late Scn- !otor James K. Jones of Arkansas. 'She attended Hundrix college and Christmas Decorations Arc Discussci At Azalea Club Meeting At 9:30 Thursday, morning the members of the Azalea Garden club met at the home of Mrs. Lamarr Cox for the December meeting. Mrs. Nalloi Wylie was co-hostess. Mrs. Roy Stephenson, president o the club, presided at the business seS' sion and heard reports from the var ious committees. A most Christmas instructive decorations program on was present ed. Mrs. Syd McMath discussed "Ou side Decorations," and Mrs. Nallon Wylie presented facts on "Indoo Christmas Decorations." The Christmas motif was carriei out in the artistic decorations am nandina berries noted at vantagi joints throughout the home of th lostess. The holiday theme was fur her carried out in the delicious re Tesmonts served. SAENGER NOW 'Moonlight- in Hawaii" — and — "Thunder Over the Prairie" //n* also Riders of Death Valley Two Programs Are Presented at ridny Music Club Meet During the business session at th meeting of the Friday Music club a :he home of Mrs. Hendrix Spraggin Friday afternoon, Mrs. J. C. Carl ton, first 'vice president, was nam ed president of tho group. A program on "Musical Structure was presented by Mrs. Jim McKenzi' As an illustration, Mrs. J. C. Car' ton played a selection from "Seem from Childhood" by Shumann, an Mrs. Basil York played Beethoven "Midnight Sonola." Mrs. B. W. Edwards was in charg of a program on "Sectional Form of Music." Participating were Mrs. Edwin Hankins, who played "Prelude in C. Monor" by Chopin, and Mrs. McNeil, whose selection was Confidence" by Mendlessohn. 6UT OUR WAY By J. R. Willidms BUT lt= SHE THINKS eoiN* WITH vou LET ME OUT/ WELL, AT LEAST STAND OUT F&OM BEHIND THAT POST-NO, MAY CALL vou , I'LL WAIT OUT TH6 HERE POR VOU TIME X WAITED SHE ASK&D ME ABOUT MV MUSIC, HOW GOOD MV TEACHER AND HOW MUCH H6 NOW IF SHE ASKS ME TO SEND HIM OVERiVOU'U- BLAME ME POR HAS/IMS TO TAKE MUSIC LESSONS/ COSH, VOU'RE A N/IESS--ER IS IT ME? COPR. 1941 BY NEA SERVICE, INC. T. M. RED. U. S, PAT. Off. Clubs SarcUs The Sardis Home Demonstration club met Monday December-1, at the church. There were nine members present. The meeting was called to order by the vice president and all business attended to then. Miss Fletcher gave an interesting demonstration on how to make fruit cake and she also made an interesting talk on handicraft work, showing several articles she had made. Plans were made for a club Christmas tree and it was decided that each member' should make her present and bring it to the church December 17. Names will then be exchanged and the presents placed on the tree. All those who bring children with them 'please bring a gift for the child since it would be a disappointment to the child not to receive anything. Each member was.asked to bring a package of homemade candy, peanuts, popcorn or anything they might have for the social part. All women in the community are invited to attend whether they are club members or not. The next meeting will be held at the church, January 5, 1942. Personal Mention Dr. and Mrs. Edward Budd arc in Little Rock attending the state health board meeting. at the SAENGER MIDNIGHT SHOW TONIGHT Saturday 11:15 Sun - Mon - Tues Edward Lester Is Debate Team Member CONWAY — Edward Lester of Hope and Virginia Rhine of Thornton compose one of the two Hendrix College debate teams who entered a tournament at Murray. State Teachers College, Murray, Ky., this week. They were accompanied to Kentucky by Robert B. Copel, assistant professor of speech at Hendrix, and Mrs. Capel. Lester is a member of this year's unior class at Hondrix. Mc'Caskill McCaskill 4-H club met last week The house was called to order by the president. Song led by the song captain. Meaning and review' of the 4-H club emblem and the motto and pledge was given. .The minutes were read by the secretary. Three new members were received into the club. The program was turned over to the secretary. The program: Talk: 4-H National Defense by Maxine Graves; Market- ng and Defense, Esthel Mae Ray; a song "Anchors Aweigh" led bl Mildred Manning; a talg "Food for Freedom" by Ruth Daniels; Benefits of 4-H club by Dimple Smith. The president then turned the meeting over to Mr. Chambers who gave us a demonstration on external parasites on poultry. The meeting then adjourned. Liberty Hill The meeting was called to order by the president, Mrs. Carl Fuller. Mrs. Herman Light gave the devotional, followed by songs, which included "God Bless America" and "Silent Night." Plans were discussed for attending the cooking school and county council meeting. Miss Harris presented an interesting display of handicrafts suitable for Christmas gifts. At the close the meeting attention was turned to the lovely Christmas tree and gifts were exchanged. The January meeing will be held at the Liberty Hill school house with Mrs. Josh Light as hostess. Avery Chapel The Avery Chapel Home Demonstration .Club met on the fourth TTri- day afternoon in November at the home of Mrs. Eli Kidd. The meeting was called to order by the presiden and then the song of the month—ou "Cotton Song." Devotional by th hostess reading the llth chapter o Hebrews. Prayer by Elwanda Gotham after reading the minutes, ro' call was answered by 16 members anc we had another member to join u at this time, Mrs. Tom Brandon. Ol business was discussed there bein ?2 mo rr on community project mak ing a •.;„! of ?99.20 to date towards covering church. The work will begin within a few days roofing and nails are already purchased leaving several dollars on balance on carpenters fund. All food for the Crippled Children's Home has been turned in to Mrs. Kidd—a total of 59 quarts by this club. New business was plans for our Christmas tree and community charit- the home of Mrs. Rupert Gorham. ies. All members are urged to make 1 this a cotton Christmas. Ou next meeting will be held on December 18th at James Wcldon Brooks Aboard 'Portland' James Weldon Brooks, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Brooks, Blevins, is aboard the U. S. S. Portland, stationed at Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, according to latest information reaching/ The Star, making ,22.. local men 1?nown to be in the Japanese war zone. The New Deal's Rich-Man Club Many of Nation's First Families in Government By JACK STINNETT WASHINGTON—When the history if the New Deal is written, there will if course, be a long chapter devoted o the many Republicans who were ailed into service in the Democratic dministration, but alongside it will lave to be another chapter, often over- ooked. That will be one on the great number of representatives of the na- ion's first families in wealth and ocial standing who have been at- racted to the New Deal and hold tey positions in the government setup. Just by naming a few, the point can be made. 1. Nelson Rockefeller, 33-year-old son of the multi-millionaired Rocke- eller clan, is a good deal more than a figure-head as the chief executive n developing our Good Neighbor policy. His title is coordinator of cultural and commercial relations between the American republics — and young rockefeller's hours in his office are about as long as hi? title. When he was handed the job, the snorts that went up among the old time politicians could be heard all over the place. Imagine, they said, bringing the oil- covered second grandson of old John D., Sr., in to do a good will job on Latni America where the mere mention of U. S. oil interests will generally get you a dirty look, if not fisticuffs. ' In a little more than a year, Nelson Rockefeller has changed more casehardened critical minds than any other young man on the scene. And if this son of the nation's richest "conservative" family has had an idea yet that the so-called "left-wing" New Deal hasn't approved of, no one has heard about it. 2. W, Averell Harriman, multimillionaire son of H. E. Harriman, the railroaad and banking tycoon, was the most successful banker of the depression. He was a famous rowing coach, an internationallj' known polo This canvas trough, called an "evacuator," may replace the old fire net. San Diego firemen test it. Idea is to slide down, rather than iumrj. way back to a buddy, of William Penn. And there is Under Secretary of State Sumner Welles, who could easily have spent a life of cultured ease without disturbing the traditions or wealth of conservative New York City forebears. In our 'State Department, he is second only to Cordell Hull, who can count a lot more hillbillies than college graduates among his kinfolks. The list could go on. If you slip into the shorter limbs of family trees and the lower brackets of New Deal officials, it could go on for a long time. But that should be enough to start the chapterljmyway. Went over I'fahce 'S^Wn&ri SeMed fath» y^ltoW.,^ ' (""5. «.*•*-# After tftat first trip W*®**^ fcomber escort operations, going %* far as Lille. . * It is on a job like that {hat. the Value of teamwork and hoW pleteJy vital it is for SUdceSS. A-rm-jjs preme thrill comes after one Of the|r* operation^, after yoU'Ve done 1 $' shooting and are heading horne 1 . , run alongside one of yottf-bdfir and get 'thumbs up" from a rear j net or pilot. It is then you Knoyj; job is important. Well do I remember the time.X; ,, we were up high escorting bbinbir'Sfl on one trip when We spotted a large; formation.of Messerschmitts abovtfllS,", We were outnumbered three to^one*"" Our one hope was in hanging tOgejM,,' er. We had two jobs to do at onc*M First, to protect our bombersj ,»£«' ond, to protect ourselves. We mad* i rather violent turn which left out; man out of position, just what had been waiting for, t <', if j Two of them screamed down to attack. But my other three men, all > _ fi us sticking together, did a half - \[^ oil and were right on them. i£f t I shot the first enemy dbwn from.' about ten yards range. Under my cart-^. npn fire his Messerschmitt liietaltyfy disintegrated. i '„*!?» At the same time my partner shdij*, down the other. That was teamwork!,' Still, there are plenty of _ oppor-*^ unifies for, individual initiative and/. bravery,. whle fghtng When ,there, ( V? n't any big stuff to do we do the- 1 ":! ittle stuff. Two or three, maybe sist^ of us,. every now and then fly over^ oward France. We shoot up Jerry's^ bases, attack his airdromes, v shoot) down his planes while they're takfngi off. : '. ' ' ..,:.';;" , 1$. Sometimes: I really feel that \ye and the rest of this' fighter squadronsj,ifij , the RAF literally have the Jerry shak-^ <?. ing in his boots. I don't think it wouldj,^ 3e very pleasant"to live in northern,!:*^ France these daysi , -l*"-^ But folks at home should remeirt^ ber this 'is a mighty seiious bUSiness(J for us Eagle pilots. We are not over\ here solely for thrills. It seems '—""• us that this big fight is simply Jerry's Shaking in His Boots important job that has to be done.' This is our part in doing that player, a breeder and trainer of fine dogs, a patron of modern French art, a shipbuilder, top man in two of the nation's big railroads, a great entertainer and popular host at his big ^itate near Bear Mountain, New I York. But for all that, he has been close to Roosevelt from the earliest days of he New Deal, was active in the old and today has the vital job of .ease-lend coordinator in England and Russia. When he returned recently from Russia, he spoke enthusiastically of Josef Stalin and if he had his tongue in his cheek, you couldn't de- EAGLE SQUADRON FIGHTER STA• • - TION SOMEWHERE IN BRITAIN—I WHITE PETROLEUM JELLY LADY BY REQUEST By HELEN R. WOODWARD Copyright, 1941. NEA Service Inc. A coastal highway 550 miles long as been completed, under Japanese uspices, in Hainan island off the Cwanglung coast of China. THEATERS SAENGER Fri,-Sat.-"Moonlight in Hawaii" and "Thunder of the Prairie" Sun.-Mon.-Tues.-"Skylark" Wed.-Thurs.-"I Wake Up Screaming" • RIALTO Matinee Daily Fri.-Sat.-"Drifting Kid" and "Mad Doctor" Sun.-Mon,-"I Wanted Wings" Tues.-Wed.-Thurs.-"Out of the Fog" and "Santa Fe Trail" 0 Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment.' RIALTO Sunday - Monday I WANTED WINGS RAY MILLAND-WILLIAM HOLDEN TOE MORRIS BRIAN DONLEVY witK Constance Moore • Veronica Lake Harry Davenport • oiuctmi iu MIICHEU. LEISEH TUB STOIlYt The climax of in liny Insulin aimed nt Ulnmi Curt by iivr NfNter-lii-law, Adeln, conieN ivlii'ii the vivluuN, millefiil, girl fraiut'H u nicotine 1>ctwccii Diana anil lier former cmnloyer, illrtu- lluiiN Illchnrd Thorpe. ninun, ItnniyliiK Thorpe and Adela are )i!ivin£ an affair, goes to his luint- IUK 1 mitre lielioving Adeln IN there. Stephen finda them fotfethor, it* liurt and bewildered even though. II!K marrlau'e t<> Diana IN temporary anil one of I'onveiilenee, eou- traeted to xi-i'lire 111* yii.OOO.OOO lii- lierllanee tvlileli he would not rc- crivp unleMH he married before the age of .'I.t. OthrrN In the M<ory are I'll 11 llriiee, Stephen'* bent friend ivho IN Ntroafxly attracted to Diana; Kvalyu Thorpe, beautiful blind wife of Illelinrd, trliom Diana be- HCVCK Stephen IOVCH. ''necn Nome- where, Ullinnf" triumphant Ailelll aiNkH when her plot to diNcredlt lilK ivlfc with Stephen IIIIH worked. "I love him," lliiMheN Diana, "and I'm going? to Hfsht for him!" Stephen ullll fecln Diaau IN In- noeent, leaven her in charge when lie in called to South America. UlH plane dlNappearH but Diana re- fiiNCU to believe him dead, iKnorcu mi order from Adelu and Itlchnrd Thorpe to leave the house. Adclii thru cnllw in n iiHyehlatrlNt, deciding to have Diana Judged iu- Maiir. Diana imkH Kvalyn to come npend the day with her. * * * ADELA'S TRUMP CARD CHAPTER XXIII TJHIL, BRUCE dropped in and had lunch with them and Evalyn lost no time in telling him what had happened. Phil was ablaze with anger. Diana's inner strength grew with his indignation. If all the forces ,of evil in the world were arrayed against her, she believed that the support and understanding of two such people as Phil and Evalyn would see her through whatever trials lay ahead. "How Adela could be Steve's sister, I can't imagine. I still think they found her under a stone somewhere! Where is she? I'll give that little devil a piece ol my mind!" But Adela was not in the house and, according to the servants, had not been since early morning Diana did not know whether this a good or bad sign. That Adela's trump cards were still unplayed she knew. The gir. would stop at nothing, had already indicated that she would risk everything, give anything to see Diana deposed, humbled, crushec completely. Yet somehow then was only pity in the older girl'; heart for the vicious selfishness that had led her sister-in-law t so completely forfeit all honor ecency to her own unreasoning •indictiveness. After lunch Evalyn went up- tairs to rest, and Phil followed Diana into the library. He came traight to the point. "There's one way out of all this, Diana," he said, "Marry me—now —at once!" She turned in utter surprise. But, Phil—you're joking—or just rying to help me out, to be kind!" "Do I look like a man who's rying to be kind?" he demanded, ind she saw the trembling of his lands, the excited intensity of his ;aze. And suddenly he had her n his arms, holding her close to ris heart. He kissed her passionately, and she lay like a mar)le statue in his arms, unresisting yet unyielding. He drew back at ast, held her off and looked at her. Her dark eyes were misty with tears, her soft lips trembling. How could she be angry with lim? He was so kind, He was fine and good and his love for her a thing to cherish and be proud of, even though there was no hope of ever returning it. She managed :o convey these things without speaking them, her eyes telling him, as he studied her sweetly sad 'ace, that it was Stephen's image that glowed within her heart. He shook his head, smiling ruefully. "It's no use, is it, Diana? I just don't awaken even a spark, do I?" Her hands were in his, pleading. "I'm sorry, please believe me, Phil, I wish I might love you, truly I do. But don't you see"— her voice sank to a soft whisper —"anything I have to give musl be given to Stephen, or kept within myself forever!" I see," Phil said, and gripped her hands hard. * * * AT that moment Adela, Richard Thorpe, and a strange, official- looking man walked into the room Adela's eyes, hawklike, swep from one to the other. There was no denying her pleasure in wha was going to be done. Thorpe hac the grace to look sullenly uncomfortable. The other maa steppec forward. "Sorry to interrupt,' 1 he said "but are you Mrs. SteplwHi £urt? "Yes," Diana answered, waiting. "I have here an urgency order ommitting you to an institution or' ; mental disorders signed by a Dr. Emil Stutgart, who says that .e attended you," he said. "You •nay, of course, consult a lawyer nd institute court proceedings to lave the order set aside. Until hat time, you will be detained iy law in a private institution.", Diana swallowed hard and her ace went very white. She heard. 3 hil make an unintelligible sound if fury and strike out at the man, >ut she held out a restraining hand. "Why—why do they think am insane?" The man's eyes flickered over he paper he held in his hand. 'Something about a set delusion concerning your dead husband. And about your flying into frequent rages. It states that this norning you flew into such an mgovernable rage. That you also lave strange hallucinations— '} * * * ""THAT'S enough!" Diana said •*• clearly. She turned to Adela and smiled bitterly. "Well, you've won so far, haven't you? You've otten me out of the house as you' said you would. Are you satis-, fled?" Adela's triumph made her lose, caution. "Almost!" she retorted nsolently. "I'll be completely satisfied when Richard Thorpe gets his divorce and we can be, married! Then I'll have had my way in everything. Isn't that right, Richard?" Diana thought that the roof, must tumble about them in th* long moment that followed. Self* ish as Adeia was, unscrupulous a» she knew Richard Thorpe to be, was it possible that these two could be so brazen? Thorpe's eyes shifted, but he answered, "Right, Adela." There was a soft, heart-broken sound behind them and they turned to see Evalyn groping her way toward them. "Richard," she whispered through white lips. "Did you say Richard—?" Phil sprang to her side, Diana's arms encircled her. "Darling," she whispered, as Evalyn went on— : 'She said—he was going to get a divorce—marry her. Is—is it true, Richard?" Richard Thorpe stood speechless before his wife, but some- tiling deep within him acknowledged a queer sort of loyally to the girl in whose nature he found qualities strangely like his own. And after a moment he said hoarsely, "Yes, Evalyn—it's true. Adela and I love each other!" (la fie Yankees vs. Luftwaffe — Eagle Pilot Writes By PETE PETERSON AP Feature Service tect it. It's dollars to nothing that Harriman has had some of his old Wall Street associates gasping for years. 3. William Christian Bullitt revolted against the .conservatism of the Philadelphia . society into which he was born before the New Deal was ever heard of and was an enthusiast for the U.S.S.R. before the blood of the revolution had been mopped up. . But that didn't keep him from being a bon vivant who loved (lie gay life of Paris even more than that in the United States. He was our first ambassador to the U.S.S.R., ambassador to France when Paris fell, and now is off as the President's eyes and ears in the Near East. His territory is from Singapore to Cairo and his office the cabin of a plane. 4. and (5) There are also the Biddle boys from Philadelphia. Francis, who is now attorney general, likes to say that he comes from the poor side of the family—but Anthony J. Drexel Biddle, Jr., who is minister and ambassador to so many countries in exile that it would take a good long paragraph just to list his titles, doesn't. They both came from taht Biddle clan that can trace its beginning all the am an original member of the Eagle Squadron, And now, as its leader; I want "to speak not so much of my own experiences, but .to tell of. my admiration for the men who have fought and are fighting beside me. Air fighting these days, while it has its characteristics of individual combat, is essentially a matter of teamwork. That is where the Eagle Squadron excels. To my mind that has been the real value of our squadron to the RAF. I have been on more than 50 offensive air battles , over Occupied France and Britain, and it gives me more thrill to kno wthese fellows behind me than to shoot down a Jerry myself. My first -trip against the 'Luftwaffe was when it was making big offensive sweeps over Britain. We gave them a damn good shellacking. After a short period of this the RAF began its own offensive. I saw France for the first time from 30,000 feet. It gave me a rather good feeling to be fighting over enemy territory at last rather than over land we were defending, Even when we WANT A CHRISTMAS PIANO? This Modal i ?36S cash or terms: h $36.50 Dawn $19.3i " Monthly, j Drop us a card for Catalogs and"* full information. Quality makes , by STEINWAY, HADDORFF,' CABLE, WURLITZER. Used Pianos, ?75 up. Terms 200 E. Broad , Texarkana, Ark. / DRS. CHAS. A. & ETTA E. GHAMPLIN Osteopathlc Physician* .• HOPE, ARKANSAS v 404 South Elm St. Telephone 459 ALLIED BATTERIES As low As $3,49 Ex. • , (Batteries Recharged 50c) , EOklahoma Tire ft Supply Co, Associate Store ' Bob Elmore, Owner i— Hope' < STORIES IN STAMPS tin 11*1 ••!••*•• rJ Richelieu Held More Power Than Monarchs /~\NE of the most famous of all Frenchmen was the Due de Richelieu, stone-faced Cardinal of France who held more power than the kings he advised. The portrait stamp above, issued in 1935, commemorates the tercentenary of the founding of the French Academy, noted ior its work in the arts and sciences. According to his biographers Richelieu altered the course of European history and perhaps that of the entire world. He imperiously swept aside all opposition to whatever ideas he had and unwittingly divorced the church and state, no easy task in the 17th Century. In poor health while a youth, the Cardinal had much time for scheming and dreaming of the days when he would come to power and rule France, although never sit on the throne. v Drunk with the lust for power Richelieu, once a Ijishop, became Cardinal, duke, secretary of state, and possessor of immense wealth. His palace was more magnificent than that of tho rulers of France. FARMERS!!! You Are Invited to Attend Our ANNUAL BLUE RIBBON FARMERS DAY Entertainment to Be Held Next TUESDAY, DECEMBER 16 Open House all Morning at Our Store, Pick up your Tickets to the Vaudeville Show to be held FREE TO FARMERS at the Hope City Hall Auditorium Starting at 1 ;30 P. M. Radio and Stage Stars in Person for your entertainment. Music, Song, Dances, Comedy, Movies, Magic. Nothing to sell or buy-—a Goodwill Show for Our Farmer Friends. Bring Your Family and Enjoy It. South Arkansas Implement Co, Your McCormick-Peering Dealer

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