.Thursday E.^E?.'"'""" *"_" iTY H 0 P E S t A R, HO A R K A N S A S PAGE THREE Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Telephone 768 Social Calendar Thursday, February 12 Members of the Axiilcn Garden club will be entertained Ht the home of Mrs. Albert Graves, 10 o'clock. Mrs. Cecil Wyntt will '->c the associate hostess. The Service Prayer Group will meet at the home of Mrs. O. II. Pcnncybnkcr, 418 North Mnln street. Miss Beryl Henry will bring the inspirational message. All requests for prayers for (he men in the United States service will be received at the meeting. The Builder's class of the Hope Gospel Tabernacle will have a "Jiusincss meeting at the home of I) RIALTO -NOW- "MANPOWER" and "RAGS TO RICHES" Mrs. George Womnck, 7:30 o'clock. The Service class of the First Christian church will have their monthly party nl the church social room. 7:30 o'clock. Friday, February 13th Mrs. Robert Campbell will present her piano nnd violin pupils in recital, the Hotel Barlow, 8 o'clock. Call meeting of Hope chapter 328, Order of the Eastern Star, the Masonic Hall, 7:30 o'clock. Mrs. Nell Cash, D. D. L. of District 8, will make her official visit. FRI. and SAT. DOUBLE FEATURE Texas Rangers Ride Again" —also— "Wyoming Wildcat" The annual P. T. A. Founders' Day program will be presented at the high school auditorium, 3 o'clock. A tea nt the Home Economics cottage will follow the program. Because of the P. T. A. Founder's Day tea, the Friday Music club will not meet this wee!;, but will have the regular meeting Friday, February 20. Valentine party for the members of the Young Peoples Christinn Endeavor Society of the First Christian church, the church social room, 7:30 o'clock. Saturday, February Mill Mrs. T. G. Rivers, who is leaving Monday for her Dallas home, will be complimented with a luncheon-bridge by Mrs. Robert Larson, 1 o'clock. Patriotic Theme Prevails nt I). A. R. Birthday Ten In celebration of the 12th anniversary of the founding of the John Cain chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution, the chapter entertained with their annual .birthday tea at the home of Mrs. Charles A. Halnos, organizing regent, Wednesday afternoon. Charter members of the chnpfer included Mrs. Hnynes, Mrs. A. L. Black, Vtrs. Frank Johnson, Mrs. Gus Hay- ies, Miss Mamie Twitchell, Miss Mnry Mary Carrigan, Mrs. Loo Holt of Washington, the Into Mrs. R. T. While, the late Mrs. Jim R. Henry, Mrs. Dan Green, Mrs. Charles Locke, Mrs. Wilbur Jones, the late Mrs. C. E. Royslon, nnd Mrs. Mary Citty. Callers were greeted nt the door by Mrs. E. F. McFaddin, and Mrs. Charles Haynes and Mrs. Richard M. Thompson received in the reception room, which was adorned with artistic arrangements of yellow spring blossoms. On the mantle were noted graceful Arrangements of Fcirsythia in antique glass containers. Receiving in the living room were; Mrs. James G. Martindalc, regent of the John Cain chapter, Mrs. Keith Adnmson, wife of Lt. Colonel Keith Adamson, commanding officer at the Southwestern Proving Ground, who has recently moved to the city from Burlington, Iowa, Miss Mamie Twitchell, Mrs. J. J. Baltic, and Miss Carolyn Trimble, who will attend the D. A. R. pilgrimage to Washington D. C. as guest of the Arkansas society of D. A. R. Guests were invited into Ihe dining room by Mrs. M. G. Thompson. Presiding there were Mrs. J, M. Houston, Mrs. Frank Johnson, and Mrs. R. E. Cain. In the dining room a color scheme of red, white, and blue was effectively reflected in Ihe decor. The tea table, covered with an imported lace cloth, featured as its centerpiece n bouquet of white and red carnations and blue hyacinths in u tiered crystal and silver bowl. On either side of the central ornament silver candelabra burned slender red, white, and blue lapcrs. Mrs. Gus Haynes and Mrs. A. L. Black presided over the silver service and Misses Eleanor Seymour, Mary Ross McFaddin, Matilda McFaddin, and Barbara LaGrone assisted in the serving courtesies. From the dining room, friends were invited into the sun room where Mrs. R. M. LaGrone, Jr., and Mrs. Tom Purvis dispensed hospitalities. Mrs, Lee Holt of Washington further assisted in extending the courtesies of the afternoon. A number of guests called between the appointed hours of 3 and 5 o'clock. By HENRY B.ELLAMANN KINGS ROW COPYRIGHT 1920 NBA SERVICE INC. FRIDAY & SATURDAY DOUBLE FEATURE NOW- "Whcn Ladies Meet" —Plus NEWS— "PEARL HARBOR" BILL ANDY BOYD CLYDE In ''Outlaws of the Desert" William Ludigan Shirly Ross In "Sailors on Leave" DEATH VALLEY, Chapt. 10 Mrs. L. \V. Young Is Hostess for Bride-Elect As special compliment lo Miss Mary Sue Bcardcn, fiancee of Jcptha Joe Kirnmol, Mrs. L. W. Young entertained friends of the honorce wilh an informal shower and bingo parly a the Young home Wednesday evening. For Ihe party numerous varieties of | spring flowers in modern arrangements decorated the reception rooms. • During the evening games of bingo | were played from small tables with Mrs. Charles Schcnck receiving the grand prize. Following the games, the guests were invited into the dining room where the beauly table was covered with an imported white Ince cloth nnd was centered wilh an all white bouquet of narcissi in a crystal bowl. Crystal holders containing glowing white tapers flanked the central decoration. Mrs. Young was assisted in the service courtesies by Mrs. Kline Snyder, Mrs. C. C. Lewis, and Mrs. Ed Stewart. Mrs. W. R. Herndon, Mrs. S. V. Herndon, Sr., and Mrs. Tea-ell Cornelius further assisted the hostess in caring for her guests. Those atlending and prescnling Ihe honorce with lovely gifts were: Miss Sue Douglas, Miss Rose Spillers, Mrs. Harry Fritchc, Mrs. Charles Schcnck, Miss Evelyn Denoville, Mrs. Dora King, Mrs. Jimmy England, Miss Sydney Dickerson, Miss Jimmy Combs Miss Constance Haynie, Miss Barbara Baas, Miss Fioyce Stanley ,and Miss Harriet Story. Saturday February 14th Is VALENTINES DAY binary 14th .... Remember that date! Send your wife, mother, sweetheart and husband a gift from Ward & Son. We hove just what you arc looking for. PANGBURN'S & MORRIS CANDIES You'll find a complete selection of candies lo select from. Come in today and make your own selection of her favorite candy. Priced From $100 TIIR HTORYi flohoolroom In mtiiilHown Klnicx How ItrlnftH in- KUttfr orphrincd Pnrrlx Mitchell, la nnd forolRii-looklnK, who llvi>« with Krrncli ftrnmlmnthrrs Drake Mdliijrh, 1.1 nnil "nil hny"t honil- flfnl Cntmnnilrn Tnwert (onilior llnndj- MonnKhim. Tcnch^r Solly Vennhle mimed on nhnrp ttoclnl line* (lint will groove their live* a* they gfow tip. * * * CHAPTER n '"THERE was one individual in that noisy playground crowd who felt something of this social difference, and who thought about it. That was Parris Mitchell. Parris was, in his own dark Way, a thoughtful boy. He was standing a little apart and was dreamily half thinking something of Miss Venable's thought. Inside they were all—well, kind of alike. But outside—here, everything was different. Two or three girls were standing near, talking with their heads close together. He wondered why they always acted that way—as if they had secrets. Vera Lichinsky was one of them. She caught sight of him, "You going down to Professor Berdor/Ts for your music lesson?" "It's my birthday." "Oh." She looked slightly mystified. Nothing ever interfered with her violin lessons. "I've got a new Bach piece." Vera made it sound important. "I have a new Bach piece, too." "Is it hard?" "Yes. It's in four flats." "Well, I've got to go." She turned with an air of serious decision. She did not look back. "Hello, Parris." Cassandra Tower hung back from the other girls who were walking away, their heads still close together. "Hello, Cassie." Cassandra smiled. "I heard you say today's your birthday. How old are you?" "Twelve." "I'm going to have a party next Saturday." "Are you?" "Yes. I'm going to invite you." "I'd like to come." "All right. I'll send you an invitation." He walked slowly toward the stile which mounted the tall fence surrounding the school grounds. He did not see a little girl who stood outside watching him through the gap in the boards. She was smaller than Parris, and rather poorly dressed in a faded calico dress. She was extremely blond, and an expression of sweetness—half angelic, half sensuous —gave her a somewhat enigmatic charm. "Hello, Renee." They proceeded without further speech along the road toward Parris' home. Renee lived on the von Eln place. Her father, Sven Gyllinson, was the overseer of the nurseries owned by Parris' grandmother. Renee and Parris had played together since they were Mrs. Robert Campbell to Present Pupils in Recital Friday Always an outstanding event for the music lovers of Ihe cily is Ihc annual spring recilal given by the piano and violin pupils of Mrs. Robert Campbell will present her pupils in a recital at the Barlow on Friday evening, February 13, at 8 o'clock. Following are the students who will participate: Martha Ann Atkins, Betty June Monts, Mary Dell Waddle, Jack Crank. Laura Ann Garanflo, Ncllis Jean Bailey, Ramona Putnam, Beverly McConnell, Mary Elizageth King, larl Louise Thornton, Arthur Dale icfncr, Beth Bridges, Carolina Haw- horne, Nancy Shults, Dora Lou Tranks, Eugenia Sue Hassell, Warren 'ones, Dan-ell Crank, Mary Alice Ur- •ey, Carroll Hayelt, Polly Anna Wiliams, Wanda Merle. Cobb, and Blanche Drake. and up Make Her Happy With PERFUMES A wide selection to choose from Her Favorite Scent! $100 1 up FOR HIM . . . Shaving Sets Cigarettes Cigars Pipes Meet Your Friends at Our Fountain WARD and SON THE LEADING DRUGGIST 102 West 2nd Phone 62 ted Cross Knitting Class. To 5c Discontinued Briefly Red Cross Knitting classes which arc n.'ing held each Friday at the home f Mrs. W. H. Bourne and Mrs. Bernard O'Dwyer will not meet this Friday as all of the yarn for Ibis quota has been issued. Any one knil- .ing for Ihe Red Cross may receive further instructions by appointment during the week. Phone 848. The counly chairman has announced lhat invoices for the new materials liave been received. Anyone knitting sweaters for the present quota must return them lo Mrs. O'Dwyer immediately. babies. She was only few months younger than Parris, but she was a grade behind him in school. Seemingly, they took no notice of each other now. When he picked up a rock and threw it, she threw one also with ridiculously similar gestures. If he swung his book strap from one shoulder to the other, she did, too. Apparently she wished nothing but his company. She was always "tagging" along—always had been as long as he could remember. As they neared home Renee spoke. "I'll be glad when school's out, won't you?" "Uh huh." He opened the wicket gate and stood aside for her to pass through. She waved and turned into a lane that' led to the overseer's cottage. * * * PARRIS MITCHELL'S moth«r had died when he was born, his father less than a year later. Since then he had been cared for by his maternal grandmother. She Parris opened the gate and stood aside for Renee to pass through. She waved and turned into a Une tha». |*d to the overseer's cottage. adored him, and he adored her. His grandmother, Marie Arnaut von Eln, was wholly French. Her family came originally from Lorraine. She had been twice married, the second time to a wandering German aristocrat who had come to America to make a fortune. After various enterprises he had bought lands at Kings Row because of some fancied similarity of the soil to that of his native German province. He built a house of foreign fashion, laid out elaborate grounds, and manufactured sufficient wine to drink himself to death. Marie von Eln was a resourceful woman. She employed French and German labor and turned the vineyards into a nursery. Kings Row had never known quite what to make of her. She was a "foreigner," but obviously did not fit into the usual categories of what were always derogatorily referred to as "the foreign elements." She had the bearing and manner of an aristocrat, and her sense of humor was of the kind that often made the women of Kings Row uncomfortable. Parris bore a striking resemblance to her. "Bon soir, grand'mere." He held her very tight and kissed her four times on each smooth cheek. He rubbed his face against her hair. "Ma belle grand'mere!" "Mon enfant." She held him off and put up her lorgnettes. "Tu es fatigue?" "Moi? Non. Pas du tout." "A - te you hungry?" "Of course." Madame called, "Anna!" A short fat maid appeared so quickly that one suspected that she had been waiting at the door. "Anna, dass Kind hat Hunger." The maid smiled broadly. "Was willst du—Milch, Brod—eine Pas- tetc?" "Was fur Pastete gibt cs, Anna?" "Kirsch—ganz frisch." Victory Food Drive Endorsed 14 Shover Springs Youths Subscribe to Cause Fourteen farm youths of the Shover Springs community met Saturday Tebruary 7th, and drafted plans for M per cent farm participation and the Food-for-Victory campaign. Afle a discussion of the foods most needed and possibilities for increasing the production of all farm products essential to the successful prosecution of the war the farm youths decided hat the most effective contribution the Food-for-Victory campaign would require the organization of a ocal 4-H club. The following officers were elected: president, Williard Rogers; Vive-president, Herman Aaron; Scorotary- trcasurcr, Zclman Aaron; Reporter, 3illy Ruggles; Song leader, Marjoric McWilliams; Local leaders, Mr. Early McWilliams and Mrs. E, Aaron. With a beginning enrollment of 1'. boys and girls actively engaged in an all out food production progarm it is felt that these youths will contribute their very best efforts to winning the war on the farm front. Every member that joined planned a year-rounc garden and one additional food project. Barney W. Chambers, assistant county agent, outlined the county 4- H club program of work and emphasized the opportunities for service avilable to 4-H club members in solving the farm problems directly related to winning the war. Real United States money cannot be used in motion pictures. Piney Grove Cotton Meeting February 19 J. B. Johnson, Group Representative of the Ptney Grove Rowden 41A lotion Community, announces a meeting of the accociation at Piney Grove school Thursday, February 19, at 8 p. m. to complete seed arrangements for all members and other business. Mr. C. A. Vines, Extension Agronomist in charge of Cotton Im» provemcnt in Arkansas and county agents Oliver L. Adams and E. W. Loudermilk, will be present and assist with the meeting. Hempstead and Nevada county farmers not affiliated actively with the group are urged by Mr. Johnson to be present along with members. Last year 20 members had 140 acres planted to Rowden 41A brcedsr and first-year seed. The group has secured 2000 pounds of seed from the Breeder for planting this year as multiplication stock. No Bananas Banana oil has no connection with bananas outside of Us banana-like odor. In reality, it is isoamyl acetate, which is produced by the union o£ certain acetic acids with amyl alcohol. ACT FAST To help prevent CHIOS from developing Put a few drops of Va-tro-nol up each nostril at the very first sniffle or sneeze. Its quick action aids Nature's defenses mgmmigf against colds. Follow wl%R* YA-TRO-MOl After the pie he went directly .o his piano practice. The square rosewood piano was old, and the toys were yellow, but it was in good tune. Very slowly, very carefully, counting aloud as he practiced, he attacked the Bach piece "in four flats." He began again at the beginning for the 10th time when his grandmother came to the door. "What is this that you play?" "It is an Invention." "Indeed. Is that something important?" "Herr Berdorff says so." "It is extremely ugly. It must be frightful to learn such a thing! Come with me—it is enough of this—this Invention as you call it—and it is your birthday. I have a present for you." Parris lay in bed listening to the little sounds of the night. He was very happy. It had been a beautiful evening, and his present —all those books! His "belle, belle, belle grand'mere!" He had heard Anna say that Madame was growing old. Old! Some day his grandmother would die—sooner than other boys' mothers who were much younger. Terror seized him. He took the edge of the quilt between his teeth so he wouldn't cry, but it was no use—he was already crying. No, no, no! Le bon Dieu would never permit that. He remembered once that his grandmother had shrugged her shoulders contemptuously at something Anna said about trusting the good God. Was it—was it possible that his grandmother knew something she had never told him—that perhaps —perhaps there wasn't a bon Dieu at all, just as he had found out when he was a very little boy that there was no Santa Glaus and no real giants? He turned his face down into the pillow and pulled the covering over his head. (To Be Continued) EXCITING NEW SPRING COATS • Betty Rose *Mary Lane «and Others Love a good "buy"? Then come in today and sec these beautiful new Spring coals! All arc fashion winners. Slyled by Betty Rose, Mary-Lane and others. COATS-SUITS Coveted for smartness, today and tomorrow! Precisely tailored with slenderizing lines. Designed for figure flatlery in all the new materials arid colors. All sizes. $ ,75 14 75 to $ 19 • Many Other Styles to Select From Spring Coats CO QC sure to love Ihesc coats. Many slylcs +f ^f _ ^f ^M You're and colors lo choose from. Select yours today. Founders Day Program Friday PTA Annual Program at High School at 3 o'Clock The Founders Day Program of the local units of the Parent Teacher association will be given at the high school Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock. liciou.5 desert course with coffee to the twelve members and one guest. Iris Garden Club (o Federate I Meeting at the home of Mrs. Rob Jones, members of the Iris club heard a program presented by Mrs. M. M. McCloughan. A lalk on "All American Selection" was presented by Mrs. F. N. Porter, and Mrs. J. C. Carlton of he Rose Garden club gave on illustrated lecture on gourds. The garden quizz was conducted by Mrs. Guy Basye, with all members taking part. In the naming your flower contesl, Mrs. A. A. Allbrillon was presented the prize. A flower arrangement of daffodils and jasmine, which was displayed by Mrs. Jones, and an arrangement of violels and japonica shown by Mrs. Allbrilton added points to their scores in the flower contest. Also winning an award was the display of red violets brought by Mrs. Fred White. During the business session two new members, Mrs. Paul Lewis and Mrs. D. H, Lipscomb were welcomed into the club. It was announced Ihat the club's federation papers hud buc-n sent to the national headquarters. The hostess and her associate hostess, Mrs. R. C. Ellen, served a de- Personal Mention Bruce McRae was a visitor to Little Rock Wednesday. —O- Mrs. E. M. McWilliams and Mrs. J. R. Henry motored to Little Rock Wednesday. —O- Dr. and Mrs. Don Smith's Wednesday gue.sls were Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Tyler of Elkhart, Ind. —O— Mrs. William Glover and son Dorsey David, will arrive this week-end from Malvern for a visit with relatives and friends. , -O-Joc Wimbcrloy, Hope, sudcnl ul University of Arkansas was initiated into Phi Alpha The la, honorary hij>- lory fraternity last week. -O- Horacc Jewell, Hope, first year lav, student at University of Arkansas has, been listed on the Law School honui roll. In a grading system where "A' counts six points, "B" four points, anc "C" twn points. Ji'wi'll made :m :\vrr age of 4.7. Claim in Court Clai min Court Seeking $75 an Acre for Land Taken in SPG TEJARKANA — Third in a series of land—valuation suits over territory taken over by the government for the Southwestern Proving Grounds n Hempstoad county was in trial Wednesday in federal court here. Mrs. Nora Carrigan is plaintiff in he latest suit against prices fixed jy federal land apraiscrs for acreage taken over for war plants. She asks 575 per acre for two Iracls of land tolaling 496.27 acres. Three witnesses, including Mrs. Car- rigan, testified Wednesday that the land was worth this amount. Others who gave the same statement regard- ng Ihe valuation were T. S. McDavitt and C. E. Boyce, the latter being the overseer of the tracts in question. Jurors selected to decide the case include Martin Mmiscr, Add Turner, Jim H. Stuart, T. R. Elledge, Eugene Collins, Ruy Stevens, B. F. Liingston, E. S. Gladden, J. R. Brown, Harold Bridgeman, J. A. Paulk and Guy Card. The federal jury mentioned in the above item took luncheon in Hope Thursday, apparently over here from Texarkana to inspect property involved in the Southwestern Proving Ground litigation. For the superstitious: There will be three "Friday's the 1 thirteenth" this year—in February, March and November. This annual affair has always proven a most enjoyable one, and the entire public is invited to share the birthday recognition for the founders of an organization which has as its sole purpose, Child Welfare. The program is in charge of 1hc Council Founders Day chairman, Mrs. Faye Sullivan. The candle lighting ceremony will be given by members of the different units. Following this Miss Willie Lawson, Executive Secretary of the Arkansas Education Association, will give an address in keeping with the spirit of the occasion. Miss Lawson, whose ability as a public speaker lias carried her into various parts of the United States, comes to Hope immediately following a speaking engagement in Louisville, Kentucky. After the program in the Auditorium, a silver tea will bo i',i\vn at the Home Economics Collage. at the THEATERS SAENGER Fri. & Sal. 'Outlaws of the Desert" and "Sailors on Leave" Sun.-Mon.-Tucs—"Little Foxes" Wed. & Thurs. "Smilin' Thru" • RIALTO Matinee Daily Fri. & Sat.-'Texas Rangers Ride Again" and "Wyoming Wildcat" Sun. — Mon—"All Thru Ihe Night" Tu.es.- Wed. -T.Hurs.—"Bowery Blitzkrieg" and "Married Bachelor" • Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment! Tliis lovely coat shown at right is Shetland wilh the new "dandy" details: wide, notched revers, deep pockets with . over- flaps, deeper armholes. Styled by Mary-Lane. Complete selection of materials and colors lo choose from. All sizes. $ 19 75 IMuny Other Styles to Select From Talbot's "We Outfit the Family"
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