Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 7, 1942 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 7, 1942
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

m ft, JR HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Review of LS. in 1943 Wages, Hours and Costs Are Still on Upswing •'*' ' By MER3IAN ALLEN " A£ Feature Service Writer WASHINUTON—How many hours a ,f.Weefc do you work nosv? Forty? Well, \ then you'll be interested in something \fc war production official told me. 1 '"By the end of the year," he said, "we may be thinking of the possibility of suspending the 40-hour week. Can't say for sure that it will be done, and in any case we can't con- Vert factories fast enough to make it !„ necessary before that." After a year of war there probably will be lots of changes in the conditions under which you make your living—whether you work in a factory or on a farm. , "The unions probably will begin to raise a fuss about the rising cost of living," this war production official continued—"and it will rise despite ' the price control law. We may see a system of bonuses aimed at bringing wages even with prices. This is now in effect in some industries in Canada P and is a provision in American water- r' front workers' contracts, but I question that it will become really wide- Spread by the end of the year. Emphasis on Training "A system may very probably be Set up to train factory foremen or 'lead' men, and probably the govern- |_ment will start paying youngsters f Iwhfle they are learning a defense in- i'dustry trade under a program sim- i.flar to the NYA. There also may be |'%largescale programs to train women |^for factory jobs as fast as employment ^increases and as men are taken into ^the army. General Hershey, director |;of the Selective Service System, has T already told women they may be called on to fill men's shoes." ^ v This official forecast also that as the r months roll by "the honeymoon be- I tween labor and management will | wear off, and we will have sporadic » strikes of some importance, although J of course the international unions will J outlaw them." B', If you're a farmer, you've probably k already signed up to help boost the f nation's output of dairy products, eggs land pork, the main foods we are ex- tporting under lend-lease. Maybe 1 you're planting soybeans or peanuts |,or one of the other oil-bearing crops I that has suddenly become so im- |portant. There'll Be Some Changes ..Whatever you're doing, chances are Kby the end of the war you'll be doing fit differently. There are two big |reasons, as an Agriculture Department official explained it to me: . "First, the Army and industry are liaking youth away fro mthe farms. fAgriculture can't compete with factory wages. This means there is dan- jer of a farm labor shortage. It means Ithat more farm work will have to be jdorie by machinery. ' f' "Sebdnd, we don't have so much 'eel "to make the machinery. Farm achinery has been allocated 85 per mt of what was used for that purpose 1,1941. We have enough for almost nlimited repair parts, but the ques- fc on is whether we can get enough pew equipment to make up for that ack, of manpower. We may be call- id on to exercise some ingenuity." I The Agriculture Department is iul the soil conservation pro- OUT OUR WAY Saturday, February 7, 1942 By J.R. Williams SSST/ POM'T YOU EVER PET A Doe, LOOK AT A FUNNY PAGE, EC- ELSE MOPLMAL WHEN YOU GO IN A FRIEND'S' HOME? YOU'LL BE ASKIN 1 WHERE YOU CAN WASH YOUR FACE NEXT > THE BAD EXAMPLE " COPR._1942 BY NE« SERVICE. INC. T. M. REG. U. S. PAT OFF Clubs DANCE TEXARKANA ARMORY Sat. Feb. 7th Music by George Wald and His M. C. A. Band 75c per Person and Tax Plumbing Repairs Harry W. Shiver Plumbing Phone 259 309 N. Main RADIOS - BATTERIES BICYCLES and AUTOMOTIVE SUPPLIES BOB ELMORE'S AUTO SUPPLY Bob Elmore, Owner WANT A PIANO? This Model $365 cosh or terms: $36.50 Down SI 9.38 Monthly. op us a card for Catalogs and information. Quality makes STEINWAY, HADJDOHFF, BLE, WURLITZER. ieasfa E. Broad Texajrkajoa, Ask. "I Pianos, $75 up. Terms Doyle The Doyle Home Demonstration club met with Mrs. Clyde Hutson January 28. The meeting was called to order by the president, Mrs. Louie Dowdy. The devotional was read by Mrs. Mrs. Dora Pierce, prayer by Mrs. J. P. Hutson. There were ten members present and one visitor. We sang "God Bless America." Most of the members had a reading or poem. We discussed chicken raising, and selling eggs or eating them. We decided we should eat more eggs at home. Miss Harris, assistant home demonstration agent, gave an interesting talk on Food-for-Victory. She also gave a demonstration on making corsage from old felt hats and buttons out of walnuts. We think we will get some sewing to do for the Red Cross which we will gladly do. Our club date has been changed to the llth of February. It will be the second Wednesday in each month. Our garden leader, Mrs. Ben- me Orr, will lead our next meeting. The hostess served fruit salad and cake. The club will meet with Mrs. Louie Dowdy in February. Oakgrove The Oakgrove Home Demonstration club met Monday 26, at the home of Make the Most of Your Flowers 1942 Is a Year for Reviving Such Sentiment By BETTY CLARKE Wide World Features Writer This year's Valentines, sentimental and sweet, are apt to be flowers, perfume or candy because those are the oldtime favorites and nearly everybody agrees this 1942 season of sentiment is one for reviving them. In fact, the tricks for making much of the hearts and Cupid symbols mark a trend tword more sentiment, the florists are saying. This means combs of roses or gardenias in upswept curls of chic coiffures. It means twin boutonnieres for romantic greetings on suit lapels, fresh flowers as necklaces (a suggestion from the South Seas, perhaps), bracelets, earrings and even brooches. They're tying orchids and camellias to curls via black velvet ribbons again. In Victorian manner they're putting flowers at the back of the head, where they show and stay out of the way when you're dancing. Always remember to wear a splurgy thing like the orchid corsage here with the plainest of smart suits or frocks. And arrange an artistic but slightly fussy cap as smartly as this in combination not only with a slightly sweet type of frock, but a slightly sweet type of personality. Lucky is the girl who gets perfume for a Valentine because men frequently appear to be better selectors of fragrance. They like sparkling odors, and not a cloying scent. Bernadine Angus, a student of perfumes, says men like perfume on your hands,' and your gloves. She advises you to put your Valentine perfume where air can touch it—as on your hair, veils, the hem of your skirt. The man who gives you perfume and flowers together nearly always gives you a good tip: Choose fragrances that are the same if you want to be sweet and smart. Mrs. Cecil Woodul. The president called the house to order after which the club sang, "God Bless America." Mrs. Cecil Woodul led devotional. The secretary called the roll. Each member answered by telling why my family has learned to select the right kind of foods because. Miss Harris was with us this time. She gave a very good demonstration on how to make pine needle baskets and a very good talk on dollar stretchers. Old and new business was attended to. A poem was read by Mrs. S. B. Skinner. The recreational leader had a very enjoyable game—my New Years resolution. Then the club passed to the kitchen where the hostess had delicious chicken salad sandwiches and hot chocolate. The club adjourned to meet with gram has been going on since 1933. Productivity of the soil has increased immensely, but it's hard to say just how much. Actual production depends on many factors—the weather, for instance. One thing, this official said, the farmer can depend on—the department is thinking about what's going to happen to his land after the war, too. "We don't want another experience like we had in the World War," he explained, smiling sadly at the memory of that hectic time, "when farmers plowed every acre they could— farming bad land and overfarrning good land. C'oluitilius "It's unnecessary, and we know The Columbus 4-H Club met Fob- how tu du it better now." ruary U, at 8:uO. The meeting open- Mrs. C. N. Whatley in February. Old Liberty The Old Liberty Home Demonstration club met at the home of Mrs. S. B. Bristows January 27th. We elected new officers. The following officers and leaders are: President,. Mrs. G. E. Goodlett; vice president, Mrs. J. E. Mosier; secretary and treasurer, Mrs. Orville Rosenbaum; reporter, Mrs. Newton Rosenbaum; food and nutrition, Mrs. C. R. Rosenbaum; gardening, Mrs. Frank Shearer; foor preservation, Mrs. Oscar Dudney; poultry, Mrs. S. B. Bristow; household management, Mrs. Guy Hicks; household art, Mrs. Porter Hair; clothing, Mrs. Mathcw Bristow; recreational leader, Mrs. Annie Pardue; program chairman, Mrs. Clarence Gilbert; song leader, Mrs. G E. Goodlett. The club adjourned to meet with Mrs. Frank Shearer February 17, 1942. Washington The Washington Junior 4-H Club met February 3, 1942. The president called the meeting to order. The Secretary read the minutes. The Junior 4-H Club sang the first verses of America, America the Beautiful, and the Star Spangled Banner. The president turned the meeting over to Mr. Chambers and Miss Harris. Miss Harris showed a chart and discussed the foods we should eat to make strong boys and girls. Mr. Chamber explained the Food-for-Victory Campaign. Report of Meeting Jyn. 29, 1942 By Mrs. Floyd Mathews County Council J. II. D. C. Sec. An executive meeting of the Hempstead County council of H. D. C. Women was held Thursday, Jan. 29, at the home of Miss Mary Claude Fletcher, home demonstration agent. The meeting was called to order at 10 a. m. by Mrs. Shirley Stuarti in absence of the president, Mrs. McWilliams. Officers eleqted were Mrs. Troy Erwin, Vice-president; Mrs. Joe Kidd, assistant reporter, and Mrs. Aaron, assistant chairman for 4-H clubs. A letter was read from our state president urging to save all scrap iron, paper, rags, copper, brass, rubber and such for defense purposes. Each. Home Demonstration club will conduct a campaign in their county. Miss Fletcher gave a demonstration on an oven dish meal and Miss Phoebe Harris, assistant home demonstration agent, demonstrated the making of cooked salad dressing for home canned fruit salad served at lunch. The year books for 1942 were planned and discussed, each member to pay ten cents for her book. Lunch was served to 23 members, representing the following clubs: Sweet Home, Bruce Chapel, Centerville. Battlefield, Bright Star, Marlbrook, Oak Grove, Hickory Shade, McCaskill, Avcry's Chapel, Shover fpiings, Ozan, St. Paul, Mt Nebo and Hope. After lunch everyone introduced themselves before the meeting was turned over to Miss Fletcher. Motion was made second and carried that all club dues be paid at March Council meeting which is to be at the Experiment station with Hope well club as hostess. Mrs. Me Williams was chosen secretary-treasurer for mattress program. Several clubs donated $1 for garden seed for the British. Important meetings were announced and everyone was urged to plan on their year round gardens starting now with hot-beds, cold frames etc.. all club.s are urged to send in a list of officers. Meeting adjourned at three o'clock. The White House of Washington A Living Personality in Minds of Americans By JACK STINNETT WASHINGTON-One of the groat phenomenon of the United States government is the peculiar quality of the White House and the way it fits into the American scheme of things. For generations, it has almost been a living personality in the minds of the American people, but in recent years it has become a world personality as never before. "The White House says ... the White House be- hoves ... the White House reports." And all the world listens. This is something that transcends the men who have lived there for although President Roosevelt hsa contributed much to the power and personality of the White House, it had assumed this air of personal entity before he was born. Washington, Jefferson, Hoban and L'Eneant, the men who planned and located "the mansion or palace of the presidents" as it was always thought of in those days, would be amazed to find that it has become a force in world affairs. They visioned it as a quiet retreat wihcre 'the president might retain from the hurly-burly of politics raging at the other end of Pennsylvania Avenue on Capitol Hill. They saw it as a peaceful dignified home, given over to pleasant living. They counted it as the center of that gay, social life in which they pcrsumed Washington would duplicate the pattern of other great capitals. When the cornerstone was laid 150 years ago this October, the future of the president's mansion was considered in those terms. When our John Adams and sharp- tongued Abigail arrived eight years later to find only six rooms sufficiently completed to be habitable and an army of workmen still camped on the ground that sloped down to a vaporous swamp, there still was no thought that the mansion might ever become the pulse of government. Possibly it was Jefferson who started pumping the blood of a living personality into the place. Jefferson was a national figure of only slightly less stature than Washington and his coming to the mansion gave it an aura of tradition as well as political power. Nevertheless, it was not until the British had sacked Washington and burned the mansion, and Hoban had set about rebuilding it, that it emerged as "the White House." By that time, the outlines of the central part of the building became pretty much as they are today and it remained only for Andrew Jackson to turn the building around, making the North Portico the front door; and for the long east and west wings to be built to give it its present appearance. It has a swimming pool in the west wing now and beautiful lawns where the old swamp used to be. Many of its rooms have charm and dignity. The President has his breakfast in bed and starts the day's work before he is out of his pajamas. He lunches from a steam table in his office, gen- Prescott News By HELEN HESTERLY Deputy Collector of Internal Revenue Ingrnm Hortje, Deputy Collector of Internal Revenue, will be in Prescott February 9-12, inclusive for the purpose of assisting local citizens in preparing and filing their income tax returns. Mr. Hartje will be found in the post office building. Income 1 tux returns must be filed not later than March IS, .1942. Library Report Four new books have been added to the Prescott Library, it was announced by Mrs. Grace Wilson, librarian. They arc: France on Berlin Telephone 163 Q"Bul God Hath Revealed." Vesper Worship, 5 p, m. Pioneer Society, 0:00 p. m. Classes on World Missions are being taught in the Sunday School this month. The pastor is teaching the class for adults and young people. Every one is invited to attend. A nursery is provided each Sunday morning for children whose parents wish to attend the morning service. Mrs. Milford Daniel is chairman of the committee arranging the schedule of keeping the nursery, in which the ladies of the church are cooperating. Parents who wish to leave their children in the nursery should bring Time, by Thomas Kcrnon, You and ' lnom to " lc Pri"i»ry Department by the 10 Commandments, by Cameron; The Count of Monte Cristo, by Dumas, and This Above All, by Knight. February Meeting of the W. C. T. U. Thursday The February meeting of the W. C. T. U. was held in the home of Mrs. Charlie Thompkins and Mrs. Corrie Scott. Their assistants were, Mrs. E. P. J, Garrott and Mrs. C. P. Arnold. The President, Mrs. Sam Logan, called the mooting to order with the reading of a Poem, followed by Prayer and Song, "Let the Beauty of Jesus be seen in me." Mrs. John Hubbard, Director of Citizenship Education, gave high lights on "What kind of n Citizen are you." Mrs. Logan called attention to the work carried on by the W. C. T. U. in the last war, money spent for stamps and bonds and comfort of our soldiers and we were standing ready for the present conflict with all out aid. Mrs. Joe Hamilton as chairman of the Star Committee, reported their work about completed, "The History of the Arkansas Star on the Flag." The 25th Star being the Arkansas Star. Mrs. Vernon Fore, in her efficient manner, led the Memorial Program for Frances E. Willard. She was assisted by Mrs. W. C. Reeves, who gave a paper on "Glimpses of Frances E. Willard through the Centuries." Mrs. John Hubbard read an article- writ ton by Miss Willard in 1882 and brought her down to date. Mrs. Fore closed her program with chosen words expressing thanks to be uble to participate in this memorial for so great a leader as Frances Williard. During a pleasant social hour a salad plate was served. Society Mrs. Clark White, Mrs. John A. Davis, Mrs. Dallas Atkins, and Mrs. Gus McCaskill spent Friday in Hope. Mrs. Bernice,, Mitchell and daughter, Opal, of Carlisle arc the guest of her sister, Miss Opal Presley. Mr. and Mrs. Milton Townsend of Emmett were visitors in Prescott, Friday. Mrs. Dexter Yarberry of Little Rock is spending a few days in Prescott. Dr. and Mrs. L. J. Harrcl are spending the week-end in Little Rock. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Teeter and Mrs. J. B. Hcsterly arc spending Saturday in Little Rock. Pvt. George L. Calhoun, son of Mr. and Mrs. Andy Calhoun, was graduated recently from the Chanute Field branch of the U. S. Army Aii Corps Teclmical Schools. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. McRae will have as their guests Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. McRae and family of Texarkana. eleven o'clock. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Bible School at 10 a. m, • Church Services by Rev. George W. Wheeler at 11:00 a. m. and 7:15 p. m. Subscribe to the Hope Star now, delivered at your home in Prescott each afternoon. Mack Grcyson, Tele- hone 307. Clow Enlists in Victory Food Drive The Clow community unanimously enlistcn in the Food-for-Vietory campaign conducted by the Agriculture Exxtension Service. More than thirty-eight farmers re- gestercd their family by filling out their pledge cards In the Food-for- Victory campaign. It is the plan of each farmer to produce more than enough to supply himself for any emergency that may arise. Further efforts arc now being made to sec that each farmer in and around Frozen Fumes Half hour after a high-flying Army pursuit plane passed over Kansas City airport this trail oE frozen exhaust fumes remained. Zero temperature caused phenomenon. Clow community enlist in the Food- for-Victory campaign. The farmers that have not had a chance to enlist in the campaign will see Ira W. Harris, Vocatioanl Agriculture Instructor at once, for it is very important that you do so. It is my plan before the drive is a spill in front of Cook's White Star over to have our community of farm- \ laundry. About that time Mr. Cunn- Denies Rumor His Car Struck Child J. W. Cunningham, messenger for the Hope postoffice and member of the local fire department, asked The Star Saturday to deny a rumor going over the city that lie had struck :i child with his ear while reporting a grass fire on West Seventh street t 11:40 Saturday morning. M. Cunningham said the child in question was Ima Jo Barrett, 11, daughter of Mr. nad Mrs. L. I. Barrett, CIS West Third street. He said she another girl were riding "double" on a bicycle when they had crs enlisted one-hundred percent in the Food-for-Vivlory campaign. It is. we believe that we can make America the strongest nation on earth by cooperation in this campaign and other agencies to follow for our national protection. Church News FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Millard W. Baggctt, Pastor erally in conference. The dinners are nearly always fam- il yor small group affairs, especially on Sunday nights, when Mrs. Roosevelt serves scrambled eggs to a small gathering of intimates. But these are not (lie tilings that make the White House a world per- ed with the song, "God Bless America." Then the president led with the 4-H Club pledge. There were Calendar Monday The Woman's Auxiliary will meet at the First Presbyterian Church. The Executive Committees of the Missionary Society of the First Presbyterian Church will meet with Mrs. Carl Dulrymple. The Westminister Guild of the First Presbyterian Church will meet with Misses Marjorie and Virginia Anderson at 7:30. All the Missionary Socilics of the First Baptist Church will meet together at the church for a royalty service. The Ann Bagby Circle will be in charge of the program. The meeting will convene at 2:30. Churches FIUST BAPTIST CHURCH Dr. E. P. J. Garrolt 9:45 a. m., Sunday School. 11:00 a. m., Worship with preaching. Subject: "When Men Are Cheap." 6:45 p. m., Baptist Training Union. 7:30 p. m., Worship with preaching. Subject: "Sheltered Souls." Mid-week worship and Bible study meeting Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH S. T. Baugh, Pastor Sunday School at 9:45 a, m. I Preaching at 10:55 a. m. Morning theme: "Why We Need a Saviour." ] Preaching at 7:00 p. m. Evening theme: "What the Enemy Hath Done." Two groups of young people and one adult group meet for study at 6:15 p. m. Bible School at 9:45 a. m., Malcholm Porterfield, Superintendent. Morning worship at 10:50, pastor's sermon topic: "The Church and World Crisis." Christian Endeavor Society at 6:30 p. m. Evening worship at 7:30. ingham parked his car near where the girls fell and joined the other firemen. The fireman said he was being erroneously blamed for injuries sustained in a bicycle fall, and that his car was not near the girl's bicycle at any time. The Barrett child was not believed seriously injured, according to the best information The Star could get on going to press for the early Saturday editin. N. L. R. Defeats Hope, 2? to 18 Spurt in Fourth Quarter Wins for ( > North Siders LITTLE ROCK — In n slow-scoring but active contest, the North Lit- , tie Rock Wildcats shaded the Hope < > Bobcats, 22 to 18. '• Little Rock and North Little Rock contributed their end of the gate to the Fight Infantile Paralysis campaign, netting the fund $31.(15. North Little Rock was forced to ,V utili/.c all of its bclow-pnr offensive to pull away in the fourth quarter after Hope held a 15-14 margin at the conclusion of the third. Shelby Hclmbeck's free toss tied the score in the fourth and, from then on, it f was anybody's ball game. * ' Hclmbcck followed it up with a ' goal but again it was tied when Monroe Rogers sank one for the Bobcats. Dale Price's free throw miide it 18-17 North Side, but Rogers duplicated, making it 18-18. Price's goal £ enabled Wildcats to attain the 20 ^ mark and llclmbcck's goal accounted for North Little Rock's final two points, they it ended. The teams probably set a scoring low in the conference when North Little Rock led, 3 to 2, at the end *' of the first quarter. Both quintets *" also were off in the second, the score being 9-6 at the half. Hope was ahead, 15 to M, at the end of the third quarter. N. Little Rock Fg. Ft.PF. TP. * Hclmbcck, F 5 3 1 13 \ Plant, F 102 2 Price, C 1123 Matthews, G (I (I 1 0 Bauman, G 101 2 Ward, F : 0000 Zinn, F 1 0 1 2 f \. Totals !) 4 8 22 Hope F K . Ft. Pf. Tp. Jordan, F 00010 Green, F 2004 McCullough, C 2 1 'J 5 ., Rogers, G 2 1 2 5 ', Simms, G. Stanford, F 1224 0010 Totals 7 4 U 18 Referee— Alvin Bell. House Debates (Continued From Page One) FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Rev. Thomus Drowsier, Pastor Sunday School at 9:45. Morning Worship at 10:55 with a special offering for Foreign Missions. Vesper Services at 5 p. m. Meeting of the Senior Young People at G:15 p. in. Circle meetings of the Woman's Auxiliary Monday afternoon at 3 p. m. The Business Womans' Circle will meet Monday night at 7:30. The newly-installed Deacons of the church will meet at 7:30 Wednesday night. You arc cordially invited to worship with us. Tcxiirkana Man to Speak Here The Rev. Otis L. Graham, pastor of the First Presbyterian Church of Texarkana, will be the principal speaker at the monthly meeting of the Men of the Church Tuesday night. He will speak on the "Moslam World and the Present War in the Pacific." All Presbyterian men are urged to attend. end of the day, leaders had the whole bill put over until Monday to give administration forces a chance to dally support behind the controvsial pro- ^vunrng worsmp ai <:*,. visions . al , of which fa . Prayer service Wednesday evening, Iator rol , cal] vo(e ' r ,', • . , „„ , . From the Republican and Demo- Choir rehearsal Thursday evening, cl , ltic si(|cs „, lh ' L . Hnusc camc ^^ bitter, .sarcastic, acrimonious—that the country needed fewer entertainers and more bombers, and parasites and leeches" should be stricken from the payroll. Representative Bennet (Re., Mo.) declared Miss Chancy was "unknown" and "so far as has yet been made public, the only qualification this charming dancer has for her position is that she hn.s named one of her dunces "The Eleanor Glide." "If sclie is woith $4,6000 per year," ho declared, "then Sally Rand, strip tca.se artist, from my own congressional district down in the Oxarks, ought to be employed at once because she would, on this scale, be worth al least S25.000 per year to the civilian defense." Reverting to Miss Chaney's development of "the Eleanor glide," the Missourian said: "If that is the prime requisite for such an important job, 1 promise you that I will persuade Sally Rand to name six of her ostrich fans Captain Jirninie, Captain Elliott, Lieutenant John, Ensign Franklin, Sistie and Buzzie, respectively." Elwin C. Salisbury Now Army Sergeant Sergeant Elwin C. Salisbury, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Salisbury, Blevins, Route one, enlisted in the Army at Chanute Field, Rantoul. 111. on AUR. 21, 19-10, and is now at the Air Corps AdvaiK-ed Flying School, Maxwell, Field, Alabama. In civilian life he was employed as a truck driver by Kraft Cheese Company, Hope. He attended Washington High school. He recently appeared on Columbia Broadcasting System's "Spirit of '42" program Jan. 18, 1042, as the control tower operator. He was recently promoted from the rank of Corporal AM Icl to Sergeant AM lei. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST D. O. Silvey, Pastor Sunday School at 10 o'clock. Preaching at 11 o'clock. B. Y. P. T. C. at 6:30. Preaching at 8. Ladies Auxiliary social Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Cora Bailey at 2:30. Teachers meeting Wednesday evening at 7 o'clock. Prayer Service Wednesday evening at 7:30. We invite you to come and be with us at each service. Will you be there? Our Daily Bread (Continued From Page One) four girls present at the meeting who had bought defense stumps. They were Sula and Lula Woolsey, Elizabeth Wilson and Martha Ann Ellen. Elizabeth Wilson had also bought a bond. Miss Han-is gave a demonstration on "the foods we should eat to make us strong." and showed the girls how to make pine needle baskets. Mr. Chambers gave the boys a de- monslration on how to vaccinate calves and hogs. After this Willie Mae and Hazel Griffin demonstrated some table scarfs. The inec-ting adjourned until the first Monday in March. FIRST PKESBPTERIAN CHURCH R, D. Nolen, Pastor Sunday School at 10 a. m. Morning Worship, 11 a. m. Sermon: sonality. Probably much more vital to that growing tradition is the bustling secretarial staff; the scores of weekly conferences with the men who arc turning the cogs in our world war machine; the historic sessions such as that which Winston Churchill; and above all those daily utterances which come out of 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue for Ml the world to weigh an dconsidcr: "The White lOtli year, Hitler was no longer able to promise his people easy and certain victory, as he had so often done before. No mind remains even in benighted Germany victory is the kind of road that led to Austria, or Czechoslovakia, or Poland, or even to France, Norway, the Low Countries, and Greece. It is quite a differene road, and a road which every German must contemplate with horror. The whole world was willing to see a few small countries despoiled. It swallowed the successive conquests of Manchuria, and Ethiopia, and Austria and Czechoslovakia. The world was patient—too patient, perhaps, but it was patient. There was an end to its patience, however, when it became clear that there was no end to the rapacity of Germany and Italy and Japan. Now the whole world is fast uniting to insist with all its co-ordinated might that the next decade must be better than the dreadful one. On Jan. 30, 1943, Hitler, if he should live so long, will have completed his decade. What i^ done between now and then will determine whether the next decade shall be one of sunrise or sunset for free and enlightened civilisation. be eligible for the honors a student must have an average of 2.25, which necessitates that more than one-third of the grades be A and that no grades be under B. • NOTICE • Eric Ross is now employed by Keith's Barber Shop New Location on E. 3rd Next to Checkered Cafe Robt. Jewell, Edward Lester on Dean List CONWAY-Robert Jewell and Edward Lester of Hope have been named to the deans list Hcndrix College, where they arc members of the senior and Junior classes. Issued for tho first time on the basis of this semester's grade point average, the Hcndrix dean's list honors those stu- dentsx who excel in scholarship. To CASSANDRA TOWER j Strange is the child and strange her destiny . . . this intense and beautiful daughter of recluse Dr. Tower, mystery man of ... Beginning Feb. 11 in Hope Star FINE WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIR ORIANA AMENT BOYETT Teacher of Music-Voice, Piano. Art-Drawing, Painting. Studio COS South Maiu Street Phone 318 W Bring us your Sick WATCH Speedy recovery guaranteed. Repair service very reasonable. PERKISON'S JEWELRY STORE 218 South Walnut DUDLEY Flour & Feed Co. ON COTTON ROW Agents for International FERTILIZER We recommend that you buy your fertilizer now. As the ingredients in fertilizer are used in the manufacture of munitions, shells and bombs. Price subject to change without notice. r

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