Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 21, 1942 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 21, 1942
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Jqnuory 21, 1942 HOPE ST A R. HO P"E, ARKANSAS PAGE OCIETY OUT OUR WAY By J.R.Williams Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Telephone 768 Social Calendar Wednrdny, .Inniinry 21st. The Hope Bnml Auxilinry will mprt in the priviilp dining room of Iho Henry Hnlel nl 3:30 o'clock. All inpmbers ore urged to attend. ,Mrs. Rlcvp Cnrrignn nncl Miss Mnggie Bell will 1>p hostesses In the Bay View Rending club nt the home (if the former, 3 o'clock. Miss Mamie Twitcliell will huve charge of Hie program. Tlnirsduy, .Tnnunry 22nd. Miss Zuela Collier's class of the First Baptist Sunday school will have their monthly social meeting at the home of the teacher, 518 Smith Main stiwl, 7:.'il) o'clock. Both units of tlie Women's Anxi- of SI, Mark's Episcopal church will meet nt the church Thursday ul •! o'clock. All members are requested to be present.. Miss Cinion mill Indiana Mini Married Al (iiirdon The woddirif! of Miss Fannie Mae Cumin of Hope, daughter of B. M. Canon of Cl union, mid Dean Wicker of Fowler, Imlinnn was performed at Gurdon Saturday evening, January 17. The rites were read in the presenci of Mr. nncl Mrs. L. M. Brumficld of Hope nnd B. M. Canon, father of tin bride, at the home of the officiating minister, the Reverend D. M. Williams. Mrs. Wicker is a graduate of Arka- delplu'a high school and attended Central College, Conway, and New Orleans schools. Mr. Wicker, a graduate of Purdue and a former instructor at that Uuiver.sity, is a civil engineer, lie is employed at the Southwestern Proving Ground by the Architect- Engineer. was announced Sunday, January 18 nt n coffee given by Mrs. R. Hoyt Phillips nt her Dallas home. The wedding will lake place February 1 nt (be First Presbyterinn church in Dallas. Mrs. Ed Lemaster will attend Miss Simpson as matron of honor, nnd the bridesmaids will be Miss George Price, Miss Freda Rogers, nnd Mrs. J. D. Goodman. Numerous parties are being planned in honor of Miss Simpson prior to her wedding . SroU-C r umby Mr. nnd Mrs. Morridilh Crumby of F.inmet announce the marriage of their daughter. Ruby Mae to 1,1. Sam Vick Scott, son of Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Scott of I'rescott. The ceremony look place Thursday, December 18 at Sewartl, Alaska, with Chnmplnin Odom officiating at the homo of Major and Mrs. John M. Duffie. The bride wore a soldier blue velveteen drees with antique tan accessories and her corsage was of yellow chrysanthemums. Mrs. W. T. Harris v/as the bride's matron of honor and only attendant. Captain Julian BenUley was best man. An informal reception followed the ceremony. Shilling-Butler Kites Arc Kead At Home Ceremony Miss Rachel Butler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Butler of Exler, Mo., became the bride of Vincent L. Shilling of Hope, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Shilling of Finley, Oklu., in an impressive ceremony at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Devvey B;iber, 81C West Cth street, Tuesday evening, January 20. The Reverend K. L. Spore, pastor of the First Methodist church, performed the ceremony in the presence •if a few close friends. Following a short wedding trip the couple will be at home in Hope where the bridgroom is employed at the Southwestern Proving Ground. New Officers Installed At Circle Meeting The Woodman circle met nt the Woodman hall Tuesday night at 7::!() for the purpose of installing the new officers. There were 15 local members and the following out-of-town guests.: Mrs. Estelle Waterson, Mrs. Eva D. Taylor, Mrs. Tessie Goldslicker, and Mrs. W. R. Sinisb. Before the meeting was adjourned it was announced that the next meeting will be held at the ha)), February 2 ut 7:30. OH , TMIS. SHED/ WHV , H BUILT IT TO PUT STUFF OUTA SIGHT SO TH' YARD WON'T LOOK SO SLOPPY/ WELL, WHUT APSE YOU GOIN* TO PUT TH' SHED IN YW/A/YiM>" ."T JWcW-lfczOVNEA V * ' T. M. DEC. U. S. MEDICINE WORSE THAIM THE SICKNESS Mrs. Jewell, Mrs, Williams Have Baptist Circle Meeting Circle No. If of the W. M. U. of the First Baptist church met at the home of Mrs. Albert Jewell with Mrs. O. A. Williams co-hosless. Mrs. Cleve Andres gave the inspirational devotional and Mrs. W. P. Singleton followed with a prayer. During the business session, plans were made for the year's work. Delicious refreshments were served to 13 members and 1 visitor during U social hour. Former Hope Cli r l Is Engaged t» Dallas Man The engagement and approaching marriage of Miss Frances Elizabeth S.imp.son, daughter of Mrs. Verna Wit- Use of Dallas, formerly of Hope, Ark., to Albert Olen Schnabel, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Schnabel of Dallas, RIALTO Now and Thurs Personal Mention Mrs. Robert Campbell was a Tuesday visitor in Texarkiina. I Little Miss Mary Jewell Herring of Prescotl was Ihe Tuesday guest of Mr. and Msr. Dale Wilson. —O- Luther Holloman departed for Camp Robinson Wednesday. He will become flying cadet following his final examinations, —O— Mr. nnd Mrs. P;iul J. Sollpnborfiar are the parents of u daughter born January 19 at the Texurktinu hospital. The baby's has been named Anna Lotlie. -O- Raymond Bright and E. B. Wall Child's Colds Harrison in Hollywood By PAUL HARRISON, NEA Service Correspondent Hardy Family Carries World's Woes Hollywood, —When it slarled Hardy family series nearly five years ago, Metro didn't bin-gain for a child guidance bureau.an advice-i j-young- love department, and u dispensary of legal counsel. But those are what it got—along with several million dollars, of course. The legal service is the only one of the responsibilities that doesn't go into conscientious detail. Lewis Stone, as Judge Jlardy, is so thoroughly established as a common sense lawyer in the minds of many movie patrons thai he (jits sacks of tellers asking help on cases—some of liiem astonishingly big ones. Stone never studied law and can't atempl to answer the questions. Albert DEKKER Susan HAYWARD " " Among the Living also Fred Modelene MacMURRAY CARROL in One Night in Lisbon" left Tuesday from Little Rock for San Deigo, where they will attend the Naval training school. —O— Newt Bundy and Jim Kincade left last week for Hawaii, where they will be employed by the Hawaiian construction Co. —O— Lane Taylor of Marked Tree was the guest of his mother, Mrs. Henry Taylor, Ibis week before being inducted into the United Stales armj Camp Robinson Wednesday. So he thinks his would-be clients and .ells them to consult an attorney in .heir own home towns. But if Stone is deluged with such requests, he's swamped with inquiries on farther-and-son relations. These he considers importanl, and so do all the other people on Ihe Hardy pictures— Carey Wilson, who's a ssort of general supervisor, Director George SeiU, and In various writers. The public is responsible for numerous details of improvement in Andy Hardy's dress and behavior, and the group working on the pictures finds it a little tough sometimes to keep him from being too prudishly proper. When Rooney wore a greasy old leathei jacket through most of one film mothers wrote to Metro complainini that their sons had dug out their mos disreputable jackets and were making a fad of them. Sometimes errors of judgment in writing have been caught at previews through opinion cards passed to the audience. One of the most obvioiif was in "Love Finds Andy Hardy," with a sepuence in which an emotionally upset Andy sat clown at the dinner;, table but soon rose and said -to- liis mother: "May I go to my room? Din- ler isn't so god tonight." Following this, at the preview, a series of gags and funny action fell as j 'lat as a limp platitude. A few hours aler the worried direclor found out why: acloul half of Ihe preview cards asked, in effecl: "How could Andy » so rude as lo lell his mother her dinner wasn't any good, and why didn't Judge Hardy bawl him out?" The picture was yanked back into the studio nezt morning and the scene refilmed. This timeRooney said: "Mom you're the best cook in the world but I just don't feel hungry tonight May I go to my room?" That fixed everything fine A woman visitor went to Carey Wilson's house one Sundayy and asked for advice about a parly planned by her IG-year-old daughter and Ihree friends. "Theyy wanl lo serve cock- lails," she ssaid, "and Ihe other girls have permission. My husband and I aren't prudes, but we don'l wanl lo give liquor lo such youngsters. We decided to ask whal Ihe Hardys would about it.,, Wilson look Ihe problem in easy slricle. "serve punch," he sugesled. "Let word get around beforehanh that its pretly potenl and lhat you're worrying about any one having more than a couple of glasses. You might Ipu in just a touch of table wine lo make it taste funny." He got grateful note from the mother' 1 weeks later. The punch was a huge success. How to Go to Sleep at Night Martha Alden Builds Career Around Worries By ADELAIDE KF.RR AP Feature Service Wrilcr Marlha Alden has built a carrcer around one of your biggest worries- how to get to sleep. As stylist and consumer educator for n Salem, Mass., sheet manufacturer, she found she had lo be a sleep consultant, too. Half the people who approached her afler her women's club and department store lectures began by saying: "Last night I lay awake ..." So Miss Alden consulted experts and learned what keeps people from going to sleep and how to cure it. Some of the things she told me will surprise you: Don't Count Sheep "That old idea of counting sheep is simply nonsense," she said. 'When you count sheep, you count on the .surface and worry underneath, so it does you no good. Music is said to be relaxing, but somebody always has lo turn il off; and il is really just another excuse to slay awake longer. Reading in bed is not much good either, for if you read what is worth reading, it will keep you apake. "Going to sleep is as definite a thing lo do as eating. It is a matter of mental discipline. Thai's why some people find it so hard to do. The real reason most people don't go to sleep is because they love lo lie awake and worry. They'll deny it, bill Ihey really revel in their worries. They have grown so used to them. If they don't hash them over, they like to think about what a good time they had tonight. Or stew lest they forget to do something tomorrow, instead of jotling down Ihe next day's job while they are undressing, and then dismissing them. "In order to go to sleep, you have to stop worrying and relax. But the mind is reluctant to give up. So to stop its churning around, give il some- Ihing lo think of—relaxing exercises." Three Suggestions Here are three which Miss Alden recommends: (1) Lie on your back, stretch your arms straight up at right angles to your body, clinch your fists until your arm is rigid. Then let your arms relax and drop limply. (2) Lie sprawled on the bed, face down. Grasp Ihe bedposl and stretch until you grow more and more rigid. Then relax slowly until you are limp as a rag. (3) Draw up your knees tightly onto your chest, tense the muscles and Japs Aiming at Australia? 8*^ * i t i n>sl k. t A 1 *»*fci DUTCH EASTY \INDIES* y Araiura Sea Thursdoy I BASES Japan y^f United Nations Jnp thrusts into Celebes continue the pattern of a possible 4000- mile sweep from Tokyo to Australia. Threatened are the riches of the Dutch Indies, allied shipping routes through the Arafura Sea and Australia itself, a major supply and operations base for, the United Nations in the Far East. TAMBAY GOLD By SAMUEL HOPKINS ADAMS Copyright, 1941. NEA Service Inc. Relieve Misery -Rub on Time-Tested WICKS W VAPORUB £ THEATERS • SAENGER Sun. Mon.-Tues."Sergeant York" Wed.-Thurs.-"One Foot in Heaven" Fri.-Sat.-"Tanks a Million" and "Arizona Cyclone" RIALTO Matinee Daily Tues.-Wed.-Thurs. - "Among the Living" and "One Night in Lisbon" Fri.-Sat.-"Riding on a Rainbow" and "Fatal Hour" Sun.-Mon.-"Dive Bomber" • Motio7i Pictures Arc Your Best Entertainment! Til 13 STOItYl .11,mi llnllllicr Hflfi Up "I'VoiIoriu" ltim*li -vvngoii nt riiii-ildivn Tn in It ii y I'lliiKiKlun. i'nrm.s tourist I'limp |>nrtm>rH)iI|> with It* nrlMorralli', iiiipuviTlHlifU <I\HIIT, .(imp Ann JiiilNon, luxt of Iliu Miuirli-N anil minn-il uu Ihe world. Mum li-lls .liultly x!i« IUIH it (IniiKlili'l-, rnruivilli .liulily tells .lldin nf u lonely chllilliiHHl, Oilier i-linriu'ti-rN: l.m-rn Oliver, IVvlllvvr V, prill' illKKlni;' (or Imllllu rclli'H III Tn m liny null lilirlicirlnK Dili Mvoliy, n Slovene r<'l'iit;i'«( llolf, Mom's iit-l Kltimki ln\vy<T Miinrlf SeiirK ami football Nltir Angel 'I'nilil, linHi In love wllli .Ju(lily. She i-1IV llolllNtiT iMowry Iliinkx Oliver nfter Bold. Juddy IN III :ifler irnili lynching nl lliiii£ln£ Tree, laler licenses '"Doe" of lell- lli£ her lniKhnml, wealthy llrnder- KOII Kent M'lium *Jic lin* Juft, tvhe.re nhu In. * * * THREE-CORNEKED FEUD W Now <md Thurs. You Can See It Now ! FREDRIC MARCH MARTHA SCOTT UNt of the Swellest Pictures Yet! EAAT • mJmJ I after foot of delightful film ^ ^Pr T!^ W III 111 ever res P ect -~ lovable! HEAVEN" ™s is ^ CHAPTER XV HEN we came out I said to Juddy, "Does Angel know you've been married,?" "No." "Why not?" "What difference does it make?" she said. "You don't understand about Angel and me." I sure didn't. Shortly before Commencement a bunch of Chi Rho Gamma alumni came over for a weekend conference; something to do with a new wing on Rogues Hall. There was a little dinner party at my outdoor oven. An undergrad committee was there, and Maurie Sears as chapter counsellor, and Loren Oliver because he was on the faculty Buildings Committee. At Ihe end of the dinner they invited Juddy and me over for coffee and a drink. Everything was sweet and lovely till a whiskery old gazabo who looked as if he had been left over from the class oi 1840 brought up the lynching. "There was one when I was in college, too," he said. "Tambay Tree was green then." Doc Oliver tried to shush him, for Juddy had got white and twitchy around the mouth, but the old boob didn't get the point. He burbled along: "They say the Tree bears fruit three times in every ownership," Juddy gave a sort of cry. "Not in mine," she said. "How could anyone—" I tried to switch the talk, but Angel crabbed it. He put on that cherub grin and said, "Ask Brother Sears." Maurie Sears darkened up. "I don't care for your choice of words, Todcl," he said. Juddy said to him: "I think it was horrible of you to be there." "Button it up, pal," I said. I didn't like the way tilings were shaping. Angel did. It was right up his alley. "It's a pity there wasn't a man on the place that night," he said. This time he was staring straight at Doc Oliver. "What could one man do?" I said. "I'd like to have been there with a few of the team," Angel said. "Oh, if only you had been!" This from Juddy. The old party had bristled up. I'm afraid that Welliver would have had to get a new football team. Have you ever heard of a lynching being stopped in these parts?" He talked like he was defending a cherished institution. Doc jumped in. "Yes, I have. This one was stopped by"—he smiled—" 'an aged man, two lads, a narrow lane.'" "Shakespeare," I said. "Shoot, Doc." I could feel the tension loosening up. * * * «"DIGHT here at Tambay," he went on. "Several years ago. There had been a particularly brutal murder on one of the plantations. There was no plain clew, but an old Negro man had been seen puttering about the place. He had always been a harmless old fellow, but when they caught and threatened him, he was too terrified to explain what he'd been doing there. Word reached a dinner party that the old fellow was being taken to Tambay Tree. There was an old gentleman there for whom the Negro worked. He excused himself from the party. Two other guests followed him, boys of 17 or 18. Their horses were outside. They got to Tambay only just in time. They rode their horses through the mob, took the rope from the praying Negro's neck, and faced around with their pistols in their hands. Nobody stopped them. Weeks later the real murderer was caught." "Who were the rescue party, Doc?" I said. "Ask Maurie Sears," he said. Juddy left Angel and went over to Sears. "Who was the old man, Maurie?" she said. "Great-uncle Rantoul Maurie. He's right much of an old fire- eater and afraid of nothing on earth." "And you?" She smiled at him. "And the other boy, whoever he was?" "My cousin, Elliot Maurie. We couldn't let the old gentleman ride alone." "No; you couldn't. And yet— Oh, I'll never understand you people! But, Maurie, I'll tell you one thing. If that ever happens again at Tambay I'll—I'll hate the place so that I'll ,..-,--e and never come back. Never!" He said very quietly: "Then it mast never happen again, Cousin." I caught Wat Smith before he got away and asked him why Angel had made such a dead set, first for Maurie Sears, then for Loren Oliver, "There's trouble over that Am. Eth. exam," he said. "Angel's paper bounced right back and smacked him in the jaw." "But I thought he passed it," "Passed it? I'll say he passed it! The big showoff! Instead of just easing through which would have been reasonable, he had to go and turn in a 90-plus paper." "Just what Doc Oliver said, then; it was too good to be true." Juddy came up in time to hear this, which I hadn't meant her to. "He'd never give Angel a break," she said. "I think it's rotten." "It isn't Oliver's doing," Wat said. "The Student Council got onto it and put Angel on the carpet, Maurie Sears is alumni rep. resentative on the council. He put some questions that got Angel sore, and the big boob walked out on them. So now he's got to take the exam again, next semester. At that, he got off easy." "You don't understand, Mom,", she said. "Look, Juddy," I said. "I'm only an old hasher, but I know class from selling-plate stuff. This bird won't do; not for you. I don't want to see ypu get hurt, kid." She came over and took my hand and rubbed her cheek against it. "O. K., Mom," she said. "Don't worry, I'll pull out of it and it isn't what you think anyway." * * * COMMENCEMENT came and ^* went, and gosh! how the money rolled in. The overflow started early and we never rightly caught up with it. Angel landed himself a nice- paying job, being a summer resort mash-athlete—what they call a camp direclor for the book—a couple of hundred miles to the west. A couple of thousand wouldn't have been too far, in my opinion. The Big Lad came to the Fee- deria to say goodby. He hadn't been able to get any line on developments in the Am. Eth. business, and that made him savage. "You know what I'm going to do if I'm heaved, Mom?" he said. "Look up a softer graft somewhere else," I said. "I'm going to take that Oliver punk apart and scatter him so far they'll never collect the pieces." (To Be Continued) Edson in Washington Confusion Slows OCD Volunteer Work WASHINGTON—"Business as Us-© ual" has definitely been kicked in the head for the duration, but it remains to be seen whether "Government as Usual" and "Boondoggling as Uusal" will be permitted lo funclion. It is a pleasure to report some signs ,. . , , At 1^ tt JJ1CCU3U1C IU 1 CJJUJ k OUI11C algllD then let thy legs drop back onto the that they won't. WPA is now prac- bed. Miss Alden says: "The idea behind all these exercises is thai, by tensing the muscles you get the contrast between tension and relaxation, you get Ihe 'feel' of the thing you are striving for. Try a Pillow "Another. _good_ relaxer is a pillow under the knees if you are lying on your back, or against your back if you are lying on your side. And a third is a warm drink, preferably water or herbal infusion, which will draw the blood from the brain to the stomach. But don't eat heavily if you want to go to sleep. That puts the stomach to work. 'Everybody knows thai lo sleep well you need a quiet, well-aired, dark room and a comforlable bed wilh light but warm covering. But you need more than that. YWour sheets should be large enough to tuck in six inches all around. When they are folded over the mattress the corners should be mitered as you would niiler the paper in wrapping a package. This all prevents the sheets from pulling out, rumpling or wrinkling. Another good idea is to fold covers fo toe-room, by lying a pleat parallel with the fool of Ihe bed and turning it down even with it. Then don't tuck in the sides. All this gives you room lo turn in comfort. Nobody ; sleeps like a log.' Everybody shifts positions from 30 to 40 limes in a nigbl and you need room to do it in comfort." Not a Saleswoman Miss Alden, who was born in Cleveland, had no idea of being a sleep con- sullanl when she was graduated from Purdue University in '39 with a major 'n home economics. But after struggling to sell yard goods in a Cleveland department store, en route to a buyers job, she decided iier forte lay elsewhere. She wrote Pequot Mills in Salem for a job and got it. Part of her routine is answering the letters of consumers who want changes made in sheets. One wrote her requesting a sheet marked with a checkerboard so he could have a restful game of checkers in bed. And a Weslchesler commuter wanted a sheel which would zip and unzip, so he could zoom in and out of bed in a hurry. Linseed oil is the principal ingredient in printing inks. Auto Tax Stamp FEDERALUSE TAX ON MOTOR VEHICLES This is the new federal auto use tax stamp that all motorists must have by Feb. 28. It costs $2.U C J and pays tax through June 30, when new yearly $5 stamp must be bought. tically all defense projects. NYA and CCC stand a chance of being combined and cut down to a more reasonable size. And the Office of Price Administer nnd Civilian Supply has done a notable job of interior redecorating by simply housecleaning its civilian supply section which under Miss Harriet Elliot had been permitted to accumulate all kinds of consumer movement spiderwebs. In some other respects the "as usual" situalion doesn't look so good. Take Ihe volunteer participation program of the Office of Civilian Defense. As Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt explained this work to Congressman Tolan's committee supposed to be to investigating defense migration but somewhat off its beat in the OCD hearings, a litlle drinking ils milk s conlrbul- ing ils share lo civlan defense. Whal lhat amounts to s saying that civilian defense must meet all the needs of all people at all lime. The nation is strong only if it well-housed, well- clothed and full of vitamins. Anyone who fees frustrated about anything is contributing to poor morale. Working on this major premise, the volunteer participation department of OCD has gone of fon auu possible tangents like a Wednesday afternoon ladies' aid socitey looking for a purpose. And it has been here in this field of general welfare programs that the OCD effort has appeared to go a bit sour and give civilian defense a bad name. If the outfit had stuck to its primary purpose of training firemen and air raid wadens and aux- iliay police and protecting the citizenry in case enemy bombers got by the military, all might have been well. It is the boondoggling thai may come close lo causing the ruin. Youth Must Be Served First off, there had to be a youth program. The formula for this hasn't jeleld yel, but coming just at a time when there seemed to be a good chance to get rid of some of the worst of Ihe NYA reforms, Ibis is something to watch. Then there was the matter of uniforms. Catering too much to the club woman type which would feel thai il couldn't do war work without a snappy ensemble, OCD was all set lo doll all its vounleers ike Ihe pony balet from Graustm-k. Fortunately, the Office of Production Management came to its senses just in time and lold OCD flutely that it couldn't have that much wool. If only half of the four milion women of a fourth of them went for these new uniforms, it woud take enough sheep's clothing lo keep Ihe fighling men from looking like anything belter than veterans at Valley Forge. A compromise is being worked out on this now. The gals will get a uniform to keep thorn style conscious, but it may be nothing more than a brasserd—arm band to most people. Then there has been a tangle on food. The Ofifce of Defense Health and Welfare services—Paul V. McNult in charge—decided il would be a good thing lo prepare a lisl of emergency foods which could be put on the pantry shelf for use hi case of an air raid. Mrs. Roosevelt, without asking anybody, decided this was hoarding and put the Scotch on the idea. The McNull organization, nol wanting to cross up the First Lady, had to withdraw its list. Mo r e Confusion Latest idea is a garden program. It might stvni to a novice in governmental affairs Dial Ihe Departmenl of Auricullure would be the logical place lo handle this garden promotion idea. But HO. Office uf Civilian Dc-fense must hire a garden expert o£ its own and publish ils own book. More con- > fusion. Unquestionably, this voluntary participation program can do a lot o£ I good in furthering civilian defense and civilian morale, boosting waste , prevention and salvage, defense savings and backing up the Red Cross. ness of mBu. ,adaauajDplCboro6 But when it starts trying to run the business of everybody else in sight, „ you see what can happen. •, March of Progress MEXICO CITY—(/P)—Machine warfare has penetraled the Mexican miH- fary afcaciemy. Graduating cadets used to receive a diploma and a sword —now they get a diploma and a .45 calibre automatic pistol.. eli eves CHAPPED SKIN • If your skin Is chapped, you will be delighted with the effect of Mentholatum applied to the sting- Ing, red, swollen parts.Mentholatum quickly cools and soothes the Irritation, assisting Nature to more quick* ly heal the Injury. Mentholatum Is also a most soothing and effective application for other minor skin Irritations. Jars or tubes, 30c. MENTHOLATUM Too Lore to Classify WanTed THREE SHARE CROPPERS OR Three wage hands. W. H. Burke Hope, Rt. 3. 21-3tp, NOTICE * • • • W. B. WILLIAMS Has joined the personnel of the CAPITAL BARBER SHOP and invites his friends and customers to visit him CAPITAL BARBER SHOP Plumbing Repairs Harry W. Shiver Plumbing Phone 259 309 N. Main • NOTICE • Erie Ross is now employed t?y Keith's Barber Shop New Location on E. 3rd Next to Checkered Cafe Bring us your Sick WATCH Speedy recovery guarantee*}Repair service very reasonable. PERKISON'S JEWELRY STORE 218 South

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free