Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 7, 1942 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, January 7, 1942
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January 7 f 1 $4J : -'; - &al5y Dor ^y^^dl^^ 768 Social Calendar Wednesday, .Inniinry 7t1i Another in n serins of parties honoring Miss Lrnon, Kouton, , bride-elect, will ho the luncheon- bridge to be given by Mrs. Robert Wilson nl her home, 1 o'clock. Brookwood P. T. A. will meet Wednesday, January H at 3 o'clock nt the school instead of January 7. The Paisley p. T. A. monthly meeting will be dedicated to the grjifidmolhnrs of the Paislpy pup- ilft. The meeting will begin nt 3 o'clock ut thp school. Thursday, January 8th The January mating of the High school P. T. A. has been postponed until January 15 because of watlu-r conditions. The A/t;lpn G.'inlcn club will meet nt the homo of Mrs. Edwin Stewart with Mrs. Henry Hnynps flsocinte hostess, 9:30 a. ni. All members of the club are urged to attend. Installation of officers for Hope RIALTO Now and Thurs. Double Feature Don AMECHE rr and Mary MARTIN KISS THE BOYS GOODBYE" — ALSO r Hold Back the Dawn" chapter 328, Order of the Eastern star, will not be held Thursday as originally planned, but will bo Thursday, January 15. Friday, Jnnimry 9(h Mrs. Roy Anderson, Mrs. Thompson Evans, Jr., a m| Mrs. Ten-ell Cornelius have issued invitations to a buffet supper honoring Miss Lenora Routon, popular bride- elect, 7:30 o'clock at the Anderson home. Friday Music club members will meet lit the home of Mrs. J. C. Carlton, 3:30 o'clock. Precoedmg the meeting the choral club will practice at 2:30 o'clock. Saturday, January 10th Miss Lenorn Roulon, finaceo of Ll. James C. Cross of Washington D. C., will be honored with a luncheon Saturday by Miss Beryl Henry, I 1 o'clock, the Barlow. !Uomlay, January 12 Invitations to a tea honoring Miss Lcnoro Routon, who will become the bride of Lieutenant James C. Cross at the Ml. Vernon Methodist church in Washington D. C. January 17, have been issued by her mother Mrs. Ralph Routon. Guests will call between the hours of 3 and G o'clock. I'al Clniluirne Chapter U. D. C. Meets for Luncheon Tuesday. The January meet ing of the Pat Claiburnc chapter of the United Daughters of the Confederacy, which is annually held as a memorial to Lee, Jackson, and Miuiry, was observed with n luncheon in the First Christian church dining room Tuesday at 1 o'clock. In the absence of the president, Mrs. H. J. F. Garretl, Mrs. H. C. Whitworth, first vice-president, opened the meeting with a pledge to the United States flag and a salute to the beautiful chapter ritual, Mrs. J. A. Henry read a history of the flag. Mrs. Henry ,who was also chairman of the program committee for the clay, read interesting excerpts from the Bulletin. After several introdutory remarks, Mrs. George T. Crews was presented. She gave an interesting talk on Maury. Mrs. A. E. Slusser discussed Jackson. For the occasion, the long luncheon table was covered with a white damask cloth and was centered with a berries. Seasonal potted plants flanked the central ornament. Guests other than the members included Mrs. Hendrix Boyd, recreational chairman of Hcmpstead county, who presented an original song, Mrs. X. C. Lorenzen, Mrs. Max Cox, Mrs. Now and Thurs. "NEW YORK TOWN" with Fred Mary MacMurray Martin Robert Preston BrightSfyles, Dark Nights New Blackout Styles Rolling Off Assembly Line H.V DOROTHY ROE AP Fashion Keillor Even 11 blackout could be fun, with the practical but lighl-hpni-lecl new blackout styles rolling off the assembly line of American fashion. A major highlight is a specially designed blackout coat which can double as u bath or beach robe. Tailored as carefully us nn evening coat, it comes in dark flannel or natural color camel's hnir, full length to be slipped on over a nightgown if you're roused by a night air raid alarm. One model has an attached hood, so you may be covered from beat! to toy and ready for como-whal- mny at a moment's notice. The blackout coat has capacious pockets, for carrying flashlight, cosmetics extra rations and other blackout supplies. Not only up to the minute but way out in front are the new blackout hats presented by two famous millioners. One? shows a turban, ornamented by a miniature flashlight. The other's huts gloves, handbags and scarves arc treated with n luminous substance that shines in the dark. Even shoes are attuned to the times. Girls who like to lake walks at night should welcome the sturdy walking slu.es with small leather-encased fash- lights on each side of the Scotch tongue, to light footsteps in the dark. There are spacious blackout bags with lung straps to sling over your shoulder and roomy compartments equipped with flashlight, first-aid kit and other practical wartime accessories. Zippered compartments provide space for an extra sweater, a book, playing cards or chocolate. Then there are white oilcloth pillbox hats, gaily embroidered in bright yarn scrolls, planned to shine in a blackout. American stylists are taking the war in their stride. They mean to see to it that American women are well- dressed in or out of the blackout. Swingy Indians Step Out Off the Reservation AP Feature Scrvivcc FORT HALL, Idaho—Beat that tom- tom, swing it. chief, while we cut an Indian vug. Yes, sir, it's Saturday night on the Fort Hall Reservation and not a young Indian is in his tee-pee. They're all clown stamping around at the white men's jive joints in Pocatello and other nearby towns. And can they shake it? The paleface jitterbugs say they can. But on Friday night, the young Shoshone- Bannocks gather with their elders in the reservation's buffalo lodge to move through the traditional dances of their forefathers. Occasionally they slip into a fox trot or waltz when the beat of the tom-tom hits a jitterbug tempo, Slusser, Mrs. Thelina Moore, and Mrs. J. J. Battle of Fluton. DRESS SALE! Save Money Now on , Dresses you know . . . 200 Warm Winter DRESSES Go on Sale Thursday 9 a. m. Smart winter dresses in flattering styles for every daytime occasion. In this group you'll find crepes — jerseys — soft woolens for afternoon, casual and tea-time wear. Sizes 9to 15, 14 to 40 and 181 to 22|. 10.98 and 12.98 DRESSES 5 LADIES FINE SHOES $| QQ . 1.70 ONE TABLE REDUCED FOR CLEARANCE . LADIES SPECIALTY SHOP Mrs. H. L. Broach lias Tuesday Chi I) ill Her Home Two tables were arranged for the players at the meeting of the Tuesday Contract Bridge club at the home of Mrs. R. L. Broach Tuesday afternoon. Guests other than the members were Mrs. James Russel Townes of Martin,! Turin., Mrs. Nallon Wylie, and Mrs. Brooks Shults of Fulton. Various potted plants apporiate for i the season decorated the entertaining I rooms. Playing resulted in Mrs. Townes receiving the guest high gift Mrs. Shults, the club prize, and Mrs. Roy Allison, the club high gift. Following the games the hostess served a delicious desert plate with j coffee. HOM STA*, HOP*, ARKANSAS Harrison in Hollywood •v PAUL MA*fel<nu MCA c....;-. /-...-. , . •» PAUL HAftfctSON, NEA Service Correspondent Comings and Goings in Glitterland HOLLYWOOD-Behind the screen:®— •• — —~ .—-,i• 11114 1,1 ic nui Ctrli. The moviemen have been warned that although pictures may be considered essential to public moral, the pictures had belter be good. Otherwise no film. The same materials which go into film also are used for explosivess; so if Hollywood wants priorities consideration, movies will have to be as effective as shells in the prosecution of the war.At least, so said ex-Director Carson Kanin, now in a government management job. He's the only one who has told the producers that Hollywood, up to now, hasn't been doing as much ns it should have done. No Gesture "Shanghai Gesture" was previewed the other evening, but it'll probably bo a year or two before members of the local press receive their invitations to the affair.For a stunt, the handsomely done-up invitations wore shipped to Shanghai to be mailed back to Hollywood from there. Nobody knows where they are now. .. Another embarrassment caused by the war was a shooit almost completed at Metro based on Michel Nostradamus' predictions. According to its interpretation, the United States was going to get into the scrap next spring. For some reason, there's a big cycle of film biographies in the offing, with subjects ranging from Jim Corbelt and Mark Twain to Will Rogers and George Gershwin. Best bet of the year, though, will be Warner's screen righs for a life of Winston Churchill. Lana Temer is still collecting orchestra leaders.First it was Artie Shaw, then Tony Martin, Roger Pyror, and now Tommy Dorsey. Several of the local wolves, I hear, are hurridly organizing bands.. Jane Withers will, ae a top-flight ingenue star from now on.Her seven-year contract at 20th- L .um,non uems used Fox expires in February, and she's substitute materials. going free-lance. Her current wage is 2750 a week.. . . Remember Farina 'who was a boy) and Joe Cobb. in the old "Our Gang" comedies? There- Ve^both in the Army now. The battle around Honolulu is being continued here, with half n dozen studio': and producers scrapping for the title,"Rcmember Peral Harbor." About 100 songwritters also have tried to- register the same title. . .Have you heard "Goodbye, Mama—I'm Off to Yokohama"? Next will be "Watch the Boys in Khaki Knock Off Nagasaki." And here's a brief poem the lyricists might use: Hitler Is Littler. Fancy Blackouting Some of the movie celebritiess have made blackout preparations on a typical Hollywood scale. When stores ran out of ordanary black cloth, there were plenty of buyers of black satin and velvet—up to $7.50 a yard. The uppity dressmakers and tailors have been doing alright, loo, with war- Working movie pueens coming to them for uniforms that looks like something out of a film epic. .. Michele Morgan had just moved into her Beverly Hills home, smack up against a mountainside, when guest said,"The first big rain will wash this whole place down to a better address." Life of a Dollar The life of dollar bills was cut in half by the advent of the automobile. Increased circulation and constant handling by greasy hands account for this. The staw of grains, soybeans and sunflower seeds are a few of the common items used for manufacturing - • • • •• MI. __: Washinfon's Air Raid Bust Fifth Columnists' Upset the Capital Safety Move By JACK STINNETT WASHINGTON - The early efforts at organization of civilian defense n- gainst air raids on the nation's capital have been an awful bust—and mostly because of the activities of "fifth columnists." I put that fifth columnists in quota- lion marks because there is no evidence yet that it was an organized effort inspired by any contact with the enemy. Police, civilian defense and government officials consider it more likely that they are cranks, pranksters, and ignorant or misinformed individuals But in any event, their contribution to the fifth column has been so serious here that officials have asked the FBI to invesligate. For example, all those tuned in on the District of Columbia police radio the other night were .set back on their heels to hear the words: "Air raid alarm^air raid alarm" come blaring out of them either. The dispatcher was probably more stunned than any one else. According to the local Office of Civilian Defense that isn't the first time such things have happened. The limes police, OCD, and newspaper telephone switchboards have been jammed by queries on rumors already are so numerous that I've lost count of them. These rumors act like incendiary bombs tossed into the haystack of capital humanity. They seem to come from nowhere and set whole sections on fire all at once. Some of 'them are so ridiculous that TAMBAY GOLD By SAMUEL HOPKINS ADAMS Copyright, 1941. NEA Service Inc. TJI13 STOHVi Mom Dimmer, 10 ycnrM on the rojiil with her trailer "fcVeilerin," -\rnnKlfs permission from .lime Aim .ImlNOn, liiNt of'the Muurlcs of run-down Tiimhny I'fniKnttnii, <o net ui> hor lunch WIIKOII there. Her lirxt cnsloiner (liy •inviliKlon) IN lieiinlcil professor from iiriirhy AVHIIvcr IT. ivlio IN illKKl'iK for Iiullitii rolli's nt Tinnlmy. Tlicn she auk* Jane A«iu * * * ANGEL GETS A CHILL CHAPTER III "T'M not rightly open for trade yet," I told Jane Ann, watching her face to see how the grub was .setting. "There won't be anyone else unless the Indian digger comes in. Do you good to meet a little company." "Please don't mind my not being clubby." "I don't mind anything," I said. "Just to prove it, I'm going to shoot you full of questions." '.• "What kind of questions?" .£ could feel her tense up. . "Snoopy ones, of course.' Nobody's got to look twice at you to see that you've been used to money. Plenty of it." "There isn't plenty of it 'any more." "Then what are you here for?" She hesitated over that. Then she must have figured that I was friendly. She said, "I've got to live somewhere. My theory is that I'll keep this up as long as I can and then go down with the ship." "Maybe the ship won't go down," I said, for an idea was fermenting in the old brainpan.> "Maybe not," she said. I tapped my garter and peeled off three ten-spots from the roll. "What's this?" she said. "The first month's rent." 1 I gave the space the once-over. There was plenty to be done before I could £et going. Weeds and scrub grew wnist- -"Hiya, Toots," Angel called. Jane Ann came over to the wagon steps and looked at .him ancLdidn!t_say a_word. Only her eyebrows went up. Fulton Wedding of Interest Looiilly Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Wilson of Pulton announce the marriage of their daughter, Martha Louise, to Otis Blackwood ,son of Mr. and Mrs. Blackwood of Okay. The wedding was solemnized in the Union church of Fulton Sunday evening, January 4, with the Reverend Otis Graham, pastor of the First Presbyterian church of Texarkana, officiating. Miss Eleanor Seymor served the bride as maid of honor and only attendant. Jim Rowland, cousin of the bride, was Mr. Blackwood's best man. For her wedding the bride was lovely in an ice blue ensemble with black accesories. Mrs. Blackwood will remain in Fulton, where she is bookkeeper for the Temple Merchantile Co. and Mr. Blackwood left immediately to rejoin his company in the United States Army. Personal Mention Mrs. Ethel Whitehurst of Fulton is spending a few days this week with relatives and friends in the city. —o— Mrs. Sam Fine of Oklahoma City is spending the week in the city with Mr. Fine. —O— Miss Ida Mac Bridewell of Washington D. C. and Miss Mary Lee Love of Hattisburg, Miss, have returned to theih respective homes following a holiday visit in the city, where they were guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Winder and Miss Margaret Winder. —O— The Reverend Harry Wintermeyer will leave this weekend to attend a tri-Diocesan conference on Christian Education, which is to be held on the campus of All Saint's College, Vicksburg, Miss. Miss Ruth Taylor's guest this week is her sister, Mrs. James Russe] Townes of Martin, Tenn. —O— Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Breed announce the arrival of a little daughter on January 5 at the Julia Chester hospital ] high. I was just working up a nice sweat when a jaloppy rattled in and a young Greek god got out. He was a big, square-shouldered, flat-backed, blond-haired bird with nice, friendly blue eyes and a Welliver football sweater. "Hiya, Mom Baumer," he said. "That's me," I said. "Pleased to meetcha, Big-and-Handsome." "It'll be breakfast for me. 'l could eat a horse." "Just out of horsemeat.' Eggs. Ham or bacon. Griddle cakes. Coffee and toast." "Right. That's my order,"-he said. "Your night on the tiles hasn't spoiled your appetite, Big Boy," I said. "Tiles, your eye!" he came back at me. "I've been gold prospecting." "And this is the Hotel Ritz.'ll said. , "No; I mean, it.' Haven't you heard? It's headlined in the papers. They've struck gold again. Back in the Colony Hills." "Find anything?" I asked. "Not a sparkle. I've got no luck anyhow." And he smiled like a cherub on a pink cloud. "You ought to be able, to roll 'your own luck with that face and shape," I told him. "Thanks," he said, finishing the last six cakes. "How about putting this on the hook, Mom? I'm Angel Todd." So this was the Great Todd. Nevertheless and notwithstanding, as they used to say in Montana, rules are rules. "Angel or devil, there's no tick here," I said. "That'll be sixty- five cents, please." He spilled his cash-pocket, spreading out two quarters, three dimes, a nickel, and seven pennies. "How much gas could I buy for twenty-seven cents?" he asked, "The old boat's about dry." * * * WELL, I went soft. I told him ** to put his money back. And then, while he was promising that he'd be over to settle soon, his face lit up like a parade. I took get it at all?" a look outside, and there was Miss Jane Ann Judson, coming up from the riverbank. '."What's that?" Angel Todd said. "My niece," I said, looking 1 him in the eye. "Any niece of yours is a niece of mine, Mom," he said. "Hiya, Toots!" he called. She came over to the wagon steps and looked at him and then at me and she didn't say a word. Only her eyebrows went up. "All right," I said. "Meet Miss Jane Ann Judson. This is Angel Todd. That name mean anything to you?" "I'm afraid it doesn't," she said. "Should it?" He looked like he didn't believe her. "Don't you ever read the sporting pages?" he said. "Not the local ones." I kind of liked the way he spotted her for class after his false start. "A probably All-America triple threat isn't exactly local," I told her. "Oh!" she said. "Sorry." As an apology it was very cold-storage. "Look," he said. "There's a basketball game Saturday. I'm playing. If I sent a couple of tickets, would you be interested?" "Mom might. I wouldn't, thank you," Jane Ann answered him. "Well, look," .he said. "You don't have to go this second, do you? Look, now. There's a Rogues' dance next week. You know; Chi Rho Gamma. What about that, girlie—I mean, Miss Judson?" This found no market either. Jane Ann asked me if there was anything I wanted from town and went away. "What's the matter with her?" he said. "Or is it me?" "Oh, you're all right, I guess," I said. "But Jane Ann Judson is nobody's yes-girl." ''You sure handed him the ice- tray," I told Jane Ann when she got back. him'!" "Nothing 'What's wrong with „ special," she said. "Nothing at all, I guess." "You've got to admit he's got something," I said. "Don't you "You see," she said kind of tired, "I've seen him before." "What goes on here?" I said. "You know this bird?" "Not him exactly," she said, "but the type. Travelling on their manly charm. It isn't good enough. First thing you know, the charm goes out like a light and you bump against things in the dark. Oh, well! It isn't fatal. Only, you lose your taste for it." * * * TVEXT morning I was up early for the truck trade. Truckles are the pick of the road. Hearty eaters and no kick on a fair price for a good article. Six lots had fed by seven o'clock and I was tidying up after them when Jane Ann Judson strolled in. She took a gander at my three-color banner that I'd strung across the right-of-way between a redgum and a cottonwood, and then cocked an ear at the ground like a robin listening for a worm. "What's the idea?" I said. "Can't you hear the Mauries turning in their graves?" "The exercise will do 'em good. How do you like my advertising display yourself?" "Matter of taste," she said. "Matter of business," I told her. "It pulls. This is going to be a Busy Corner." "Do you really like doing it?" she asked. There was a kind of wistfulncss in the way she spoke, like she wished she had something to do that she liked. "It's my line," I said. "Show me any other as good. Take sand- wicnes, for instance. You smear a cent's worth of bread with a dash of butter, slip in a two-cent slab of meat, a lettuce leaf and a pickle, and what nave you got? A barbecue sandich that you can sell for two bits, twenty-five cents, the quarter part of anybody's dollar. That's business." She kind of laughed. "You wouldn't need a helper, would, you?" (To Be Continued) they could only come from practical jokers with a misguided sense of humor; others arc so subtle that they must be considered the work of persons seeking to spread alarm and confusion and delay the effective organization and delay the effective organization of civilian defense. That, at any rate, is how the FBI classifies them and it's on thai basis that they are making their investigations. The fact that some persons are set up to break into the capital's radio broadcasts, commercial as well as police, is considered a pretty serious matter. Still, the worst setbacks to civilian defense here where organization should be a model for the whole country have resulted from indifference, ignorance, and the failure of defense officials to clarify their orders and instructors. The first air raid test was a joke. Not one hundredth of the population was able to hear the sirens. On another occasion, and for no apparent reason, all District air raid wardens were ordered to patrol their posts from sundown to sunup. It was the coldest night Washington has had this winter. Maybe you think civilian defense didn't take a beating that night. I met one of the wardens the next morning. Between yawns and rubbing his bloodshot eyes, he said: "I drank a pint of whisky and 12 cups of coffee and called my chief eight times to find out what I was supposed to do, I never did find out. The line was always busy. He must have left the receiver off the hook." Over the holidays, teachers were ordered to keep a 24-hour vigil at all Washington schools. Here was fertile soil for the "fifth columnists," and apparently they made hay. It took about three days for officials to get out with an explanation which, when it finally came, was more than adequate. The OCD wanted to use the schools as information dispersal centers. Properly organized, it would be an ideal setup. As it was, it caused more furore in the capital than the three declarations of war and the visit of Winston Churchill combined. Britishers working here who went through the early days of the war in England say, "It's the same the whole world over. Wait until you get a few bombs. That will straighten things out. It did at home." Spider Barometers ; It is possible to use spiders as barometers. They spin long threads if the day is to be fine, and strengthen their webs and shorten the threads if rain is near. Leak Detector Operating on the principle of the stethoscope, an instrument invented in London enables a tester to detect leaks in water pipes and also to determine in which way the water is flowing. Citizens Abroad Four thousand American citizens are residents of Great Britain, and 12,000 others, mostly tourists and travelers, returned home at the outbreak of the war. You Can't Beat 1 the Dutch at Submarining AP Feoiuri- Sen-ice It was back in 3622 that Cornelius van Drebel, a Dutch scientist in the service of King James I of England, sent his six-oared submraine— the first underwater vessel— thum- ing beneath the surface of the Thames River. Not until 15(1 years later was thfe submarine turned from scientific to war usage, when David Bushnel, ah American, designed the "Turtle" .Alan unsuccessful effort to sink die English warship "Eagle" of New York. Now 320 years after Drebel, tough Dutch sailors are making history with his invention. When the Nazi* invaded Holland, the Dutch submarine fleet consisted of 24 vessels. All made the trip then to the Netherlands East Indies without escort. United Europe The Due de Sully, then secretary ta King Henry IV of France, outlined a plan to weld the nations of Europe into one federation more than 300 years ago. Drinking Straws Hot tea is drunk through a straw tit bombilla in Paraguay. The bombiua is a metal tube, much decorated, flattened and perforated at the end. CHILDREN'S COLDS FOR DIRECT RELIEF from miseries of colds—coughing, phlegm, irritation, clogged upper air passages— rub throat, chest, and back with Vicks VapoRub. Its poultice-and- vapor action brings relief without" dosing. ALSO, FOR HEAD COLD "sniffles", melt a spoonful of VapoRub in hot water. Then have the child breathe in the steaming vapors. V VAPORUB at the THEATERS •SAENGER Sun.-Mon.-Tues-"Bahama Passage" Wed.-Thurs.-"New York Town" Fri.-Sat.-"Pittsburgh Kid" and "Sheriff of Tombstone" RIALTO Matinee Daily Sun.-Mon.-"Glamour Boy" Tues.-Wed.-"Kiss the Boys Good Bye" and "Hold Back th« Dawn," Fri.-Sat.-"A Man Betrayed" and "Riding the Sunset Trail" • Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment! 21 REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF BANK OF BLEVINS BLEVINS, HEMPSTEAD COUNTY, ARKANSAS AT THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS DEC. 31, 1941 RESOURCES- Loans and' Discounts Loans on Real Estate Loans on Cotton and other Commodities U. S. Securities not pledged Other Bonds and Securities, Including State Warrants, County and City Scrip jj 397 QQ iiiiria nvij-l IP! v4-ti»nr. . ' * *_ • 10,335.74 9,894.50 1,671.83 700.00 Furniture and Fixtures '•"" Banking House Other Real Estate ™'™ZZZZZZ:ZZZZZr'"" Items in Transit on Sundry Banks 1ZZ.™Z'.".'.'.'.~ Cash and Due from Approved Reserve Banks ..........Z TOTAL 150.00 1,300.00 272.00 171.50 150,504.20 186,397,'67 LIABILITIES Preferred Stock, Class "A" 7 600 00 Common Stock 17400M Surplus Fund, Certified 5 000 n Undivided Profits, Net ZZ.'.'.'Z 9 030 42 Individual Deposits, including Public Funds 130,77'iui ' Time Certificates of Deposit 14*69288 Cashier's Checks '". l'325 96 Total Amount of all Classes Deposits as Above'shown .' .'... . 146,790 25 Other Liabilities 57700 TOTAL 186,397.67 State of Arkansas, County of Hempstead ss. <i /'.i?' C u Ste P hens . Cashier, of the above named Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowledge and belief, „,.,,, P. C. STEPHENS, Cashier Subscribed and sworn to before me this Attest- 6th day of January, 1942. H . M. Stephens My Commission expires J an . 8, 1942. Herbert M. Stephens Seal) M. L. Nelson Directors Notary Public "Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation" NOTICE To Water Consumers Water consumers in Hope should take precautions to prevent the freezing of house plumbing. Either shut off water at house cut off (not at meter as this does not drain pipes) or let the water run a tiny stream at each faucet. Under no circumstances build fires or use heat in the meter box. To do so will not restore your service in most cases, but will always damage the meter. Hope Water & Light Plant Municipally

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