Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 31, 1942 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, January 31, 1942
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KOPI STAR, -HOMV ARKANSAS OUT OUR WAY By J.R.Williams Daisy Dorothy Heard, Edit — - — - -„ ... Social Calendar Telephone 768 cln,,-ch, Mm f rn " klln nnt] Mrs. Edwin lenders, will meet nl tl, 0 w M M '£ J " W ' SM«*l°nd With Mrs. W. T. Franks, co- hostess, ;i o'clock. Circle No 2 o( the Women's Society of ChrlMInn Service, home of Mrs J. B. Koonce with Mrs. Frank Henrne and Mrs. Wnlceficld associate hostesses, 3 o'clock. Mrs' Henry Hitt mid Mrs. John Arnold' ore co-leader of tho circle. . Circle No 3 7f~thc Women's Society of Christian Service, Mrs E. P. Young and Mrs. C. V. Nunn. leaders, home of Mrs. L. A. Keith 3 » OC1 .°^, Mrs. Wimberly and Mrs. McClarly n ,- e es. co-hostess- qn , ?°V,, 4 ° f thc Women's Society of Christian Service of the First MetluKlist clmrch, home of Mrs. Earl O'Neal wild Mrs Garrctt Story mid Mrs. George Brown, associate hostesses, 3 o clock. Mrs. Roycc Weisenberger will be hostesses to the Ainu, Kyi or circle of the First Methodist church, 2:30 o'clock. Members of the Wesleyan Guild of the First Methodist church will entertain the business women's circles of the First Presbyterian and First Baptist churches with a dinner in the recreational rooms of the church, 7:30 o'clock. Tho business meeting of the Women's Missionary Union of tho First Baptist church will be held at 2:30 in the Educational rooms. The Y. W. A. of the First Baptist church, the church, (i o'clock. War Relief Pro„,.„„ , • -ions for this Gov- einment material have to clear tlmnigh the Procurement Division and are subject to considerable delay before the shipments nctuallj each you. The orders for yarn for ii i , y antl Nnv y sweaters and other knitted articles nre placed direct with tho manufacturer and shipments are made more promptly. Owjng to the fact that there is obvious shortage of wool, Chapters should do their utmost to cooueratf with the Office of Prdouctlor^Mana- gement. We are asking you to keep very accurate records of everything in the wny of materials .given ou and to check and follow up. All vol- imteers who are making woolen 01 knitted garments should be requested to return their scraps to the Chap- It is becoming increasingly difficult to furnish Chapters with printed instructions for the'Production Program. Please conserve all printed onus as far as possible. We are keenly aware of the pro- )lem that faces you in explaining to your volunteers why these materials ire- not immediately available. Hope to get material soon. With kindest regards, Eula B. Stokely, director Volunteer Special Services Midwestern Area. A local Red Cross volunteer worker tated that workers will be notified hrough this column as soon as the upplies arrive. As the quota for lis area has been granted, a ship- tient will be received by the local hnpter soon. WOW LISTEN)-I'M TIRED AND IM NO MOOD FOR. A LOT OF SILLINESS/ COME TO THE POINJT QUICKLY/ WELL, DIDWT YOU BUY BABY, SOME MORE GOVERMMEMT SAVIW STAMPS WITH TH' MONEY YOU OWE ME? J'M TOO YOUWG AW DUMB TO BUY MY OWKJ / I BELIEVE HE ACTUALLY WAKJTS TO DO SOMETHING FOR, SOMEBODY AT LAST THE REGENERATION) T. M. REG. U. S. PAT OFF COPB. 1942 BV HE* SERVICE. INC. hree High Scorers nt the ridny Club Party Contract was played by the mem- ers of the Friday bridge club at 10 home of Mrs. Malcolm Porterfield riday afternoon. In addition to the there were several lub members nests. Shortage in Following is to Hope copy of M »"-"'«" ln A l ' ccord of scores was made follow- with Mrs. Terrell Cornelius receiving the guest high . , -••-.• -- -• letter i gift, and Mrs. C. C Lewis and Mrs received by the local Rod Cross Vol- R. V. Herndon, Sr beTng "w-irded unteer workers from Eula B. Stokely I the club prizes. <>wmclecl of the Mulwestern area explaining! Following the games the hostess why the supply of materials for vol- , served a delicious salad ( tailed to a great extent: vj "The response of Chapters to our requests fo racceptances of War Relief Quotas, including sewn and knitted garments, and Surgical Dressings, and our more recent program of knitted garments for the Armed ., gratifying. We deeply appreciate thc *fme spirit of unselfish service being shown by volunteers. While we recognize the difficulty course with -. „ .jlossoms effectively decorated the entertaining '"_"»!>?> S bee " «"" <° ffee -. Various spring blossoms BJJUV* RIALTO Midnight Preview 11:15 "THE MAN WHO CAME TO DINNER' Sunday - Monday GODDARD NOTHING ?-TRUTH A Paumounl Picture «iU] EDWARD ARNOLD Leil Enckson Glenn Andeis Willie Best Helen Vinson Personal Mention Miss Nancy Robins, who is a freshman at Arkansas State Teachers' College, Conway, has arrived for a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Robins. -O— Mr. and Mrs. Ned Young of El Dorado were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Brown. —o— Thomas Kinser of the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, will spend the week-end with relatives in the city. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Kinard have returned from Broken Bow, Okla., where they were called because of the death of Mrs. Kinard's father, Lee Gordon. —O— Mr. and Mrs. Chester C. Holloman of El Dorado will be the week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. Patrick Duffie and friends in tho city. Mr. and Mrs. Arlist Brown, Mrs. Claudia Chambless. Jesse Brown, and George Brown have returned from | Mena, where they attended the funeral of (heir brother, Robert Brown, who died of iniuries sustained in an accident there Wednesday. Saratoga High School News Girls Win Gillliam Toiirnnmeiit For the third consecutive year the Saratoga girls' basketball team won the Gillham invitational tournament Two members of the team, Charlene Hester, forward, and Stella Cowling guard, were placed on the all tournament teams. The girls played Big Fork first winning by a 26 to 12 score; then Do Queen lost to them by a score of 7 to 26. In the semi-finals Saratoga girls defeated the Gillham girls 24 to 12. The final game was between Smithville and Saratoga thc scores were 23 to 10. Saratoga boys went to thc semifinals, losing there to the Langley team 18 to 22. The best game of the day was between New Hope and Saratoga boys, the scores being, New Hope, 2G and Saratoga 27. Aslulown Vs Saratoga Saratoga won three games from Ashdown in the Saratoga gym, Tuesday, January 27. The Junior boys- scores were: Saratoga 49, Ashdown ^5. The Saratoga girls won 27 to 13, while the Senior boys won 29 to 11. N. Y. A. Workers for February Geraldine King, Charlene Hester and Mabel Clayton are the N. Y. A' workers for the month of February Church News FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Tims. Brewstc 1 ", Minister Sunday School at 9:45 a. m., with classes for all age groups. Morning Worship at 10:55 o'clock with message by the Pastor. Vesper Service at 5 p. m., to which all are cordially invited. Young Peoples Meeting at 6:15 p. m. Meeting of Auxiliary Executive Board, Monday at 3 p. m. Meeting of Executive Board of Ouachita Presbytcriul, Wednesday morning at 10:30 o'clock in the Educational Bldg. Mid-week Meeting Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. with emphases on Froeien Missions. February 5 to 8 will be observed a special Foreign Mission Season, with special offerings for this cause. You are cordially invited to work and worship with us. Mind Your Manners Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the fallowing/ questions, then checking against the authoritative answers below: 1. When hiring a maid should you give her a good idea of what her work will consist of before employing her? 2. When visiting for a week-end or longer is it all right to take one's hostess some kind of food, like a box of fruit? 3. Should a house guest gossip with a maid? 4. Should a house guest tip a maid at the end of his stay? 5. Should a maid be taught to answer the phone by giving the name of the residence or by saying "Hello"? What would you do if— You would like to visit a mother who is just home from the hospital with a new baby — (a) Visit any time convenient to you? ? (b) Telephone and ask the mother when it would be convenient for you to call? Answers 1. Yes. 2. It is a thoughtful thing to do. 3. No. 4. Yes. 5. By giving the name of the residence. Better "What Would You Do" solution—(b). So as not to arrive at bathing or feeding time. Bombers 1 Bonus : GREENPORT, L. I.-W-The Amer- can aviator to drop the first bomb on Japan has a $500 United States defense bond waiting for him. The War Department has been asked to notify the donor, the Suffolk County Police Association, when the first American bomb is dropped on Japanese soil. TAMBAY GOLD By SAMUEL HOPKINS ADAMS Copyright, 1941. NBA Service Ine. The chestnut blight is the most virulent and destructive disease of forest trees ever recorded. CHAPTER XXIV "JJEND—not the bird. Juddy was married to!" "Sure," he said. "She was married to me. And I was married to her. We married each other." "Why did she marry you?" I was trying to get an angle on him, "I was handsome, rich, and pop- know that?" "Intuition. He can come, too. "Still am, for at the THEATERS SAENGER Fri.-Sat.-"Saddle Mates" and "Unholy Partners." Sun.-Mon.-Tues.-"The Man Who Came to Dinner"Wed.-Thurs.-"Suspicion" • RIALTO Matinee Daily Fri.-Sat.-"Steel Against the Sky" and "Colorado" Sun.-Mon.-"NothingBut the Truth" Tues.-Wed.-Thurs.-"Flying Wild" and "The Bride Came C.O.D." Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment! Now — Double Feature • "Saddle Mates" • "Unholy Patrner" Coming ft . Sunday - Monday - Tuesday Bette Davis * in I// "THE MAN WHO CAME TO DINNER' With.,. Ann Sheridan ... Monty Wooley Plus Latest News EXTRA! — Pictures of the LOUIS-BAER FIGHT ular," he said, that matter. "You're telling me!" "I'm going to tell her. Though I don't guess it'll gel me anywhere." "So that's what brought you to Tambay," I said. Juddy was in a clinch with her • flrst-of-the-monlh accounts. "Hello, darling," Henderson Kent said. "Hendy! How did you get here?" "You wrote me, didn't you?" "Yes. Telling you not to come." "Well, I put the reverse English on it." "You always did. Now that you're here, what can I do for you?" "To begin with, you might save me some money." "That's a new slant for you. How?" "By inviting me to sleep in your large and moldy mansion instead of one of Mom's small and lonely cabins," he said. "Not a hope, Hendy. I'm a re- I'm here to buy Todd. C. O. D., F. O. B., on the hoof." "Still buying 'em, Hendy?" "You can't make me mad," he said. All of a sudden I realized why Juddy had shaken him Nothing would ever make him mad. Nothing would ever stir him up. "Come along and I'll get you settled," I told him. * * * A NGEL spotted the millionaire Juday didn't s a y a word. She had been looking from one to the other of the two lads with an expression that didn't seem to me to quite At the occasion. If I had been Angel I wouldn't have liked it. He didn't even notice. "Am I right, Mom?" I ducked. "Life is real, life is irnest," I said. "If you don't Livestock to Play Important Part in Victory Larger Supplies of Hay, Feed Needed by County Farmers Larger supplies of good quality hay than have ever been produced before will be needed by Arkansas farmers if the cattle, work stock, and sheep are going to cooperate in the Food- lor-Victory Campaign, and contribute their share in keeping Hempstead Bounty farm families and Hempstead county-born soldiers and sailors well fed Oliver L. Adams, county agent, said today. The hay crops best adapted to thc soils and climate of Arkansas are lespedeza, alfalfa, soybeans, cowpeas red clover, and peanuts. Since weather conditions may reduce the production of any one of these crops during one year, each farmer is advised to use two or more of these crops as a source o fhay. However the county agent said, most farmers will find that lespedeza may be depended on as the main hay crop. The annual varieties of' lespedeza most commonly used for hay are Kobe and Korean, according to Charles F Simmons of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. Because of its higher yielding ability and longer growing period, Kobe espedeza is recommended throughout most of southern and central Arkansas, while Korean seems better adapted in northern Arkansas. Where adapted, the use of Kobe rather than Korean is usually justified in spite of the higher seed costs. Sericea les- sedeza, a perennial coming up from ts roots each year similar to olfalfa is becoming more popular each yea because of its high yields and drough resistance. Kobe and Korean lespedeza, thi Extension agronomist said may be seeded broadcast from February 1 to March 15. About 20 to 25 pounds of seed per acre are recommended Lespedeza may be seeded without an seedbed preparation, though bettei results may be obtained if the land is disked before seeding followed by harrowing after the seed is broadcast. Most farmers who have planted small grain have found it a good practice to overseed the grain with lespedeza, the lespedeza making its growth after the grain is harvested Serica lespedeza is usually planted during April at the rate of about 30 to 40 pounds of seed per acre The use of scarified seed is necessary if a good stand is to be obtained. Covering the seed is not recommended but the land should be disked before planting. In planting either annual or perennial lespedezas, the use of tested seed is urged. Untested seed, Mr. Simmons said, often contains large quantities of dodder which kill out the lespedeza and reduce the hay quality War Dog rolling stock as he turned ... at the mansion gate. "Trade must be looking up loneybunch. Who owns the silk- lined freight car?" " B ™ c « yourself, Angel," she said. "My late husband." It was -10 news to Angel that she'd had a husband; she owned up to him after he passed the Am Eth exam. "What is he after, then?" "You." "Say slow." that again and say spectable aren't I? divorce?" "Some such process. divorced lady. Or Didn't you get the But you didn't. So I'm not your husband, but you're still my wife. Anyway, if that isn't the status, I can easily get my high-priced lawyer to prove that it ought to be. It's easy to call off a divorce." He looked her over. "Not sore are you darling?" ' "More at myself than at you. But I'd rather you didn't stay here." "You can't throw me out. Can she, Mom? This is a public hostelry. I'd yell for the police. How about joining me for dinner?" "Sorry; I've got a dinner date." "With Angel Todd?" Juddy frowned. "How did you Its you he's hunting. He's building up a pro football organization. He's come to buy you for cash." J "How's he fixed?" "All the money in the world, wold out lor your price. He'll pay anything for what he thinks he can't get. I ought to know " Hendy Kent fetched out some prime liquor from his car, and we all had a drink. Then the boys had several more rounds by themselves. After that they were a couple of brothers. Money meant practically nothing. They fixed it up that Angel was to quit college 111 the spring to help organize the team at a salary of three hundred per month, with a bonus of two hundred for every game won. I guess that about fixes it for us, honcybunch," he said. The drinks were beginning to tel on our swell visitor. "Lemme tell you," he said. "There's just one thing wrong with Juddy " . "Skip it," I said. "You're talking out of turn." "She's too damn serious," Kent said, and for a minute he was serious, himself. "You never know how she's going to take things. You might think she's a fluff be. t :!" se _, s . he>s ?° Pf.<*ly. Don't' fool "Sometimes." "There you are!" "You can't scare me," Angel said. "After we're married, we're going to move so fast she won't have time to be serious." ... - —••• trwu UVJIJ. b believe me and Henry W., try running a camp on a shoestring." "Give that old gravedigger another drink," Kent said. "Then Jets all have dinner on me right here and now." Juddy sent Angel home early She sat around for a while, sort of lifeless and dispirited, until I told her she'd better go to bed. Maude Sears got out the injunction. Doc packed his suitcases. "My theory is that Tambay's through with that bird, Mom" she said. My theory was that maybe she'd have to theorize again. Who should hit the Feederia for lunch but our old friend, Sheriff Mowry! «.Ji Le K S level> She "ff." I said. What's about this bridge?" "It'll take influence to stop it Ma'am," he said. wu' StU1 i pose U does So through, what does that get you?" wT/V in .A he contracti "g business. We'll handle the dirt." "I guess thc other way is easier for all parties," I said. "Twenty- five per cent?" "Twenty-five per cent," he said and right reasonable." Seeing he had us by the slack I thought so, myself. But Juddy was something else again. She was feeling pretty cocky over booting Doc out. Let 'em all come, she'd take 'em on, one down, another up. Three-four evenings we spent in footless arguments, and then, passing thc stockade one morning, she heard something that took some of the starch out of her jumper. It was the old familiar clatter of the shovel. "What's that?" she said goggling. s "That," I said "is Prof. Loren Oliver of the Department of: Amerind Ethnology, Welliver University, digging a couple of Wan- dos for dinner." "He can't," she said. "I can have him arrested. We've got a court order." "He's got a newer and better one. So what do you do about that? Don't you growl at nje. Jane Ann Judson." She was making noises in her throat, like a kitten does when One of the best ways of improving yields and quality of lespedeza hay is to apply superphosphate at the rate of 100 pounds of 48 per-cent or 250 pounds of 20 per cent super- phosphate per acre to the lespedeza stand every second or third year. Both the use of lespedeza and the use of superphosphate are ways of earning the AAA soil-building allowance on the farm. The Hemps-lead County Farm Bureau is pooling an order for Kobe and Korean lespedeza seed. Those desiring seed should place their order and make a deposit. For additional information see T. A. Cornelius President, or the County Extension O vice at the Court House. Dairy, Poultry to Aid Drive Earliest Maturing Grain to Plant for Feed Is Oats Hempstead County Farmers wlic have enlisted in the Food-for-Victor\ campaign will need plenty of grail for feed if they reach their Victory goals in dairy, poultry, and beef products as well as for extra feeding to keep work stock in good condition, Oliver L. Adams, county agent declares. The earliest maturing grain which can be planted now for grain is oats. Though studies conducted by the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture for the past 20 years have shown that fall oats usually out- yield spring-planted oats by more than 35 per cent, spring oats may be recommended for harvest in June on those farms where the fall-planted oat acreage and supply of other grain are not sufficient to take care of the farm's feed requirements. In producing good crops of spring oats reports Charles F. Simmons of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture, it is important to consider the following factors: good seedbed preparation, use of fertilizer good seed of adapted varieties, and planting at thc proper time. In preparing the .seedbed, the Extension agronomist said, the lane should be plowed and harrowed where possible. Where time or machinery is limited the land may be double disk- Dalmatian "Koto" demonstrates warrior ability at Westbury, Long Island, jumping fence with baton signifying he has found an injured person. Dog carries baton on collar, grabs it when he finds victim, then returns to lead rescuers to scene Running Home on $16.50 Week Mrs. Typical Customer of 1942 Has a Budget By DOROTHY ROE AP Feature Service Writer She's the average American housewife, mother of the average family, wife of a hard-working business man of average income—and she likes her job. She is Mrs. Clarence C. Cox who has just returned to her Gl-een- ville, S. C. home, after an exciting week in New York, where she was wined, dined, photographed and interviewed as "Mrs. Typical Customer" for 1942, guest of the National Retail Dry Goods Association. The income of "Mrs. Typical Customer" falls within the average $2,500 to ?3,000 a year. She has two children Gene, 10, and Claire, 3. She keeps a part-time maid, makes many of her own dresses and those of her little girl, runs her home on a budget and saves money. Budgets On ?1G.50 For all household expenses except the monthly electric and telephone aills and payments on the family's PAGE THfcit *••—HJH^lfclMIN^^a^ll^^M^fc, Priority Brings Shortage in Sead Treatment Formers Advices to Place Orders for Ceresan Very Soon Due to the high rating on priorities list of some chemicals there is a pos- sibi ity of shortage in Ceresan for seed treating purposes, OJiver L. Adams, county agent, warned growers this week. Mercury, which is the principal ingredient in Ceresan, has an especially, high priority rating. This, along with the shortage of cotton seed, makes it more important that cotton producers order Ceresan early. Cotton seed treatment often prevents the necessity for replanting, thus reducing the amount of seed needed. Tests by the University of Arkansas College of: Agriculture over a 10-year period show increased yields ranging from 10 to 15 per cent to be very common. Increases of 40 per cent have been fairly frequent, and in a few cases yields have been doubled. In other words, an investment of from 10 to 20 cents per bushel for Ceresan has resulted in a r». turn of from ?3 to $5. , An inexpensive seed treater cam be made from an old oil barrel, plans for which may be obtained from the county agent's office. When using 2 per cent Ceresan, 3 ounces per bushel should be used on fussy seed or 2 ounces per bushel for machine-de- linted seed. The 2 per cent material is recommended over the New Improved Ceresan 5 per cent under average farm conditions, because there is less danger of poisonous effects to persons treating the seed. Treatment should be applied to the seed about the time of planting will be found profitable. Copies of Extension Leaflet No. 2, which tells how to treat cotton seed, are available at the county Extension office. new FHA-financed home, Mrs. Cox las a budget of ?16.50 a week. Out of :his she pays the food bill, averaging !8 to $10 a week, the maid's wages and the laundry bill. Mrs. Cox buys on an average of one new street dress a season, for not more than $10, makes her house Iresses for less than ?2 each, tries to ceep on hand one good suit, one or wo smart sports dresses and one iimple dinner dress. She makes six new dresses for lit- le Clair twice a year, for less than 1 each, buys Gene's clothes ready- nade. Her husband averages two new suits a year, pays ?30 or less for them. "Mrs. Typical Customer" was born in Greenville, attended Winthrop College in Rock Hill, S. C., worked as a sales girl for a year or so and then married her first beau, from the adjoining town. I Woman's Highest Calling She believes being a successful wife and mother is woman's highest calling; she's proud of her husband, children and home. She's alert to the problems of thc world, believes care ful shopping is a duty as well as pleasure. Though she's modern to her fingertips, she embodies those good olc American virtues of thrift, industry and respect for the right of every individual to live his own way of life She's Mrs. America of today, an unweavering pillar of cheerfulness and common sense in a maddenec world. For Work or Ploy One of the new coverall suits for women in defense, or for play, has ad- nustable trouser bottoms which can be worn full or buttoned up to hug the leg. It's perfect for bicycling as it eliminates the necessity of guards over your slacks. This same "defendall" outfit has a dropped back cleverly worked out with buttons concealed beneath the belt. Wide rivers convertible into a tiny stand-up collar is another style feature. Exports Horses The kingdom of Bhutan, which lies on the southern slope of the Himalaya mountains, in Asia, exports horses principally. Bernard Graves; Food an dnutritions. Mrs. Emmet Sweat; Food preservation, Mrs. Charley Bradley; clothing, Mrs. Joe Kidd; Recreational Leader Mrs. Theo Flaherty; better babies- child care, Mrs. Joe Kidd; song leader, Maxine Graves; 4-H leader, Max.. ine Graves; project chairman, Mrs. Joe Kidd; fair chairman, Mrs. Eli Kidd, garden leader, Mrs. Walter Flaherty; poultry. leader, Mrs, Mary Holt. * • NOTICE • Erie Ross is now employed by Keith's Barber Shop New Location on E. 3rd Next to Checkered Cafe Clubs it's mad. (To Bo Continued) ... •• '•"- n«uui\; V-liaiV- ed. About 200 to 300 pounds of a 6-12-b fertilizer applied broadcast and worked into the soil when preparing the seedbed is recommended. Oats mav be drilled or broadcast, the drilling method usually giving the best results. The rate of seeding recommended is about 2 bushels per acre Varieties of oats recommended for •spring planting in Hempstead County are Nrotex, Appier, Basting's 100- bushel. Oats may be planted in Hempstead county from February 1 to February 25, the best dates usually ranging froin February 1 to February 10th. Avery Chapel Tho Avery Chapel Home Demon- tration Club met on Friday after- icion Jan. 23, at the home of Mrs. Charley Bradley. Meeting was called o order by the president. Song God Bless America, scripture reading 20th hapter of St. John by the hostess rayer by Mrs. Kill, roll call was nswered by 10 members. Old business was ?5 more in dona- ons for carpenter bill, project chair- lan reported. Our church is being overed this week and there is some lans being made to try and get the nirch painted during this year— othing definite as yet since we had cw officers to elect and two bridal showers given in connection with the club. Miss Fletcher and Miss Harris were both able to be with us and Miss Fletcher gave « most interesting '••"- 011 Food-for-Victory and how OR I ANA AMENT BOYETT Teacher of Music-Voice, Piano. Art-Drawing, Painting. Studio 608 South Mah? Street . Phone 318 W Plumbing Repairs Harry W. Shiver Plumbing Phone 259 309 N. Main Good USED TIRES 8t TUBES All Sizes BOB ELMORE'S AUTO SUPPLY Bob Elmore, Owner talk we farm women might help in various ways to grow food for ur families and Nutinal Defense. Miss Harris gave a demonstration on making corsages and novelties which was very interesting, after which meeting was adjourned. De- i licious refreshments were served by thc hostess and our next meeting will be held at the home of Mrs Joe Kidd on fourth Friday afternoon iii February. We had ten members present and seven visitors. Names of officers elected: President Mrs. Eli Kidd; Vice-president, Mrs' Joe Kidd; Sec.-Treasurer, Mrs Theo Flaherty; Reporter-scrapbook, Mrs WANT A PIANO? This Model 5365 c«ih 91 terms: S36.50 Down S19.3» Monthly. Drop us g card for Cata]ogs full information. Quality •Sj i Jieasle 200 E. Broad Texarkmw, Ark, Used Pianos. J75 up.

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