Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 14, 1942 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 14, 1942
Page 3
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Miruary 14.1942 OGIETY Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Telephone 768 Social Calendar " -- -• -1 Snlimlny, Ppbninry )4lb Mrs T. G. Rivers, who is leaving Monday for her Dallas home win be complimented w j tr , „ desert - bridge by Mrs. Robert f'«"'son nnd Mrs. Dillnrd Breeding, 1 o'clock. Monday, February IGtli A covered dish luncheon will be .•served | jy tl, e Women's Mission.. *ty Union at the church at noon Monday. Home mission study o-i the book ••Fellow Helps to the Truth will be conducted I v Mr.; E. P. J. Garrott of F-i-spotl, 10 o clock. • The Woodman Circle and Diill team will meet M r.io Woodman hall, 7:30. All membn.i r.rc urged to attend. Tuesday, February 17th The American Legion Auxiliary will meet at the home of Mrs R. C. Ellen, 2:HO o'clock. All members who have not brought articles for the rehabilation chairman arc urged to bring them to this meeting. y'l ' — P. T. A. Founders Day Is Celebrated at Hope High School Friday afternoon the 4 Parent Teacher Associations of Hope celebrated Founders Day wifh a program in the high school auditorium and a tea • M the Home Economies cottage. At the door of the auditorium receiving silver offerings and giving programs were Pat Williams, Sophia Williams, Kutherine Rising, and Matilda McFaddin. The guests were pre, sented with V-shaped favors in yellow and blue with the lettering "18971342-P. T. A." Miss Beryl Henry presided over the following program: "America"—the audience. Invocation—Miss Beryl Henry. The Lighting of the Candles with the following P. T. A. members, Mrs. Perry Moses, Mrs. W. R. Hamilton, Mrs. Charles Bryan, Mrs. John Price, Mrs. Brents McPherson, Mrs. Bill Brasher, Mrs. Matthew Reaves, Mrs. Royce Wcisenberger, Mrs. J. S. Gib'•son, and Mrs. George Newbern re- presenting «lhe 9 goals of P. T. A.— good health, good homos, safety, equalized educational opportunity, conservation of human values and natural resources, vocational ndjnst- rivnl. constructive leisure-time activities, civic responsibility and active spiritual faith. Address, "Youth After the Emergency"—Miss Willie A. Lawson, Education chairman Arkansas Congress of Parents and Teachers. After (he program (he guests adjourned to Ihe Homo economics col- tnge to a lea honoring Miss Willie Lawson. For the occasion the cottage was beautifully decorated with yellow jasmine and jonquils, with japonica noted at vantage poinls in the newly decorated bedroom. A centerpiece of blue narcissui and yellow acacia in a V-shape was used in the dining room of the .cottage. Extending from the inner point of the flowered V wcl-e 9 lighted tapers. Mrs. Ross Gillespie and Mrs. K, G. McRae presided at the tea. table. Mrs. Gillespie was -the first president and Mrs. McRnc, the first vice- president of the School Improvement Association of Hope in 1909. This was the original P. T. A. One hundred twenty guests registered . HOPt, Our Daily Bread (Continued From Page One) gistered, n man knows thnt he is part of the picture. Ho doesn't know exactly where or whim lie will bo filled in, but be feels nnd knows thai he tins a plnre. But whnl of .younger men, those say between 17 mid 19? ]| is true thai, in certain branches of the service nnrl under cnrlain circumstances, they can enlist voluntary. But such n youth is pretty likely to be badly lorn between conflicting emotions. He wunts to enlist, yes. But he is told on the other hand, "Stay In school or college, prepare ourself for speeiliz- ed service." Maybe he tries to get a job. But employers, nntur.illy enough ore chary of hiring an untrained young mnii who, us soon as he begins to learn how to do his job, may bo caller! into military .service. So millions of youths between 17 and 20 are floating in n sen of uncertainty, unable to concentrate on work or study, unnble to'feel that they really "fit in." What can be done about it? The National Education Association has an idea. It' suggests creation of a Selective Service Reserve, in which young men who have pissed their 17th but Oil and Gas (Continued From. Page One) Thursday Contract Bridge Club Itesmncs Activity ' Members of the Thursday evening Contract bridge club were entertained by Mrs. Clyde Coffee at her home, Thursday evening. In addition to the' regular members two tables were arranged for guests. The Valentine motif was carried | out in all of the decorations and appointments. For making high score for the guests, Mrs. Bill Sommerville was awarded a lovely gift. Prizes were also received by Miss Opal Garner for the club high, and Mrs. Raymond Jones, the bingo. Following the games the hostess served a delightful desert course with coffee to the members and the following guests: Mrs. Robin Sutherland, Mrs. Bill Sommerville, Mrs. Pete Brown, Mrs. Raymond Jones, Mrs. Dillard reeding, Mrs. Milton Eason, Mrs. Pat Wyman, and Miss Nell Williams. Barbs RIALTO Midnight- Preview Tonight, Sot. 11:15 The Little Foxes' II Sunday-Monday Imagine! Gang Land Matching Shot for Shot With the GESTAPO! Humphrey Bogart The trouble with certain European nations is certain European notions. When they start eating less sugar maybe the women won't need the rubber girdles they may not be able to get. The average man expects his wife to have more sense than she showed by marrying him. Lcl's head off shelling in the future by shelling out now—for defense bonds. No Fooling If the Venus flytrap plant of Carolina has been induced to close on something it doesn't want, it opens again quickly. When it has been cheated two or three times in succession, the plant ceases to reponel for a time. SW, Sec. 13, Twp. 14, Rge. 23. O. & G. Lease, filed 2-12-42, G. F. Langston et al to Lion Oil Refining Co., N NW Sec. 36, Twp. 12, Rge. 0. & G. Lease, filed 2-12-42, Lee Whitehurst el ux to Lion Oil refining Co.. Sec. 26 and 27, Twp. 13, Rge. 22. O. & G. Lease, filed 2-12-42, A. C. Taylor el ux to Magnolia Petroleum Co., N SW; SW SW; W 1/3 SE Sec 2, Twp. 13, Rge. 20. 0. & G. Lease, filed 2-12-42, R. T. Adams et ux to Magnolia Petroleum Co., W SW SE, Sec. 11, Twp. 15, Rge. 0 1 . & G. Lease, filed 2-12-42, V. S. Parham ct ux to Magnolia Petroleum Co., 35, 12, 22, Sec. 2 and 5, Twp. 13, Rge. 22. O. & G. Lease, filed 2-12-42, V. S. Parham ct ux to Magnolia Petroleum Co., SE SW, Sec. 35, Twp. 12, Rge 22. Royalty Deed, filed 2-13-42, Iclell Stark et al to J. G. Martindale et al, SE SW, N'/j NW SE NE SE, Sec. 27 and 34, Twp. 12, Rge. 23. Royalty Deed, 2-12-42, C. V. Lind- scy et ux to G. F. McLeod, SE SW, Sec. 13, Twp. Rge. 23. O. & G. Lease, 2-12-42, Ralph Crider el al to Leo Robins, N NW Sec. 25, Twp. 2, Rge. 23. Mineral Deed, Roy Con. filed 2-1242, H. E. Bemis to Jeanetle Valloton, N NW SE, Sec. 27, Twp. 12, Rge. 23. O. & G. Lease, filed 2-13-42, T. G. Boswell et al to Ralph Walton, SV& SE SE SE SW, Sec. 10, Twp. 14, Rge. 22. Royalty Deed, filed 2-13-42, W. H. Evans Jr., et ux to J. S. Waddle, NE NW NE, Sec. 9, Twp. 13, Rge. 22. ' -r-*-.r/ O. & G. Lease, filed 2-13-42. F. C. Steed ct ux to Ralph Walton, NW SE, Sec. 10, Twp. 14, Rge. 22. O. & G. Lease, filed 2-13-42, Roxie Stringer to R. E. Anderson, EM- WV>, Sec. 31, Twp. 14, Rge. 20. Royalty Deed, filed 2-12-42, J. L. Martin el ux to C, S. Burgess, NE SW; E SE SW; W NW SE, Sec. 33, Twp. 13 Rge. 22. McCoskill Mrs. Herman Rhodes, Mrs. J. S. Bittick and Mrs. Melvin Askew were shopping in Nashville Saturday afternoon. D. B. McCuskill attended Federal court in Toxarknnn several clays last week. Mr. nnd Mrs. Ahiis Stokes of Delight spent the week-end here with her parents Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Eley. Miss Loin Wortham of Prescott visted her mother, Mrs. Dora Worth- ii m. Mi.ss Nell Hood spent (he week-end with Miss Euln Mae Montgomery of Blevins. Mr. ami Mrs. J. W. Hood and children, of ElDorada, spent the week-end with his parents Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Hood. Mr. W. W. Curlis, and Mr. John Tumor made a trip to Toxarkana this week. Misses Jean Sheffield and Leta Rhodes of Magnolia A. and M. college spent last week-end here with their parents. Mrs. Homer Hawkins and little son Dewcy Mac visited relatives in Murfreesboro this week-end. Mr. J. A. Sewdgc and H. B. Eley made a trip to Texarkana Thursady. Mr. Luther Honeycutt and Eurbie Lively were visitors to Texarkana this week-end. • Miss Mary Young spent Sunday visiting relatives in Hope. PASfTHRtt Japs Didn't Injure Her Appetite Tydings Urges (Continued From Page One) —IN— " All Thru the Night" With Conrad Veldt Kaaren Verne THEATERS •SAENGER Fri. & Sat. 'Outlaws of the Desert" and "Sailors on Leave" Sun.-Mon.-Tues—"Little Foxes" Wed. & Thurs. "Sinilin 1 Thru" • RIALTO Matinee Daily Fri. & Sat.-"Texas Rangers Ride Again" and "Wyoming Wildcat" Sun. — Mon—"All Thru the Night" Tues.-Wed.-Tllurs.—"Bowery Blitzkrieg" and "Married Bachelor" • Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment! Sunday Monday Tuesday Plan Now to See This Great Picture! The Most Merciless A Man Ever Loved! *«_J ADDED ATTRACTIONS— //rv Pictures of the Normcmdie" ought to have a high place in the government's war councils. "Unless we arc ready to take a chance—and you can't win battles if you are not willing to take a chance —we are not worthy of defending this democracy," Tydings declared. "I would be selfish enough to say that where the American flag flies and where American troops are de- Barbara Joan Williams, 3, dive bombs a meal after arriving in Sa« Francisco with her mother from Hawaii. Father's an aviation metalsmith at Pearl Harbor. fending would be the first place that I would send our troops," Tydings declared. "But I would rather have seen General MacArthur abandon the Philippines and be moved over to Singapore to save what is perhaps the most important thing rather than lose them both by insufficient reinforcements." Registration (Continued from Page One) istration who is an inmate of an asylum, jail, penitentiary, reformatory, or similar institution, on February 16 is required to register on the day he leaves the institution. (3) Registrants must answer all questions asked by the registrar for notation on the registration card. It is important thaf the registrant describe his place of residence in detail as well as give full particulars as to the address at which he will be sure to receive mail or other communications. Choice of Residence (a) A registrant who has more than one place of residence may choose which one lie wants recorded as his place of residence for he thus will designate the local board which always will have jurisdiction over him. No transient address may be recorded, however, and Selective Service Regulations also prohibit any interference or dictation by a registrar when a registrant having more than one place of residence is making his choice between them. (b) A registrant who lives on an RFD route which goes through two States is required to indicate the location of his residence, rather than his mailing address. While it is important that regis- Iration be conducted as speedily as possible, the Director' said,, every registrant will be given ample time to respond properly to Ihe questions on Ihe registration card. After the registrant has answered all questions and signed his name to the registration card, he will be given a registration certifiiate signed by the registrar. This certificate must be in (he personal possession of the registrant at all times. Failure to posses this certificate, or to show it to authorized persons constitutes a violation of Selective Service Regulations and is considered prima facie evidence if failure to register. No questionnaires will be given registrants when they register, the Director emphasized, nor will they be required at that time to undergo any physical examination. A ques- tioniaire is sent to each registrant when his order number has been determined by a lottery and is reached by his local board. Physical examination is made only after a registrant's local board has passed on his general qualifications and availability and has determined that he should not be deferred from military service for any reason other than possible physical disability. not yet reached their 20th birthday might be' enrolled with the understanding that they should not be called for military duty until the present age limit. In the meantime they would be at the disposal of the government for pro-training of whatever sort is determined to be most valuable to them and to the government. Those who are studying, especially those studying subjects of scientific, technical, or professional value, might be simply "assigned" to that duly. Farm labor and harvest field help, which may be badly needed this fall, could be drown from this pool. In the meantime, they would feel that they have a place; that their services are really helpful and available for whatever work is needed, whether it be in classroom, harvest field, or civilian defense. The worst feeling a person can have in wartime is that of having no place or part in the great national effort. Such a plan for the orderly utilization of the energies of youth, just as we now order the energies of more mature men, is well worth consideration. National Anthem The "Star-Spangled Banner" was not'officially the national anthem of the United States until March 3, 1931, when President Hoover approved the Act of Congress which so designated it. Library Notes For the past 9 months a wide variety of subjects have been asked for at the Hempstead county library. The library is trying to do its part in the war effort by circulating technical and scientific books to the employees of the Southwestern Proving Grounds and to those behind the lines. Following is a list of some of the subjects which were asked for and have been furnished from the library: Aeronautics, automobile construction and repair, blue print reading, carpentry, chemical warfare, civil Daily Drilling Report of S. Arkansas By ARK. OIL & GAS COMMISSION McKamic (160 acre spacing) Carter: Cornelius Unit No. I. Re- perf. 7255-65 with 48 shots after squeezing; swabbed In flowing approximate 34 gravity black oil (sweet); T. P. 650, C. P. 1000 (after shut-in overnight). Atlantic: Bodcaw No. 9. D. S. T. ^'9623 showed 3 stands black sulphur wtr. with skim of distillate; tool open 20 min; W. O. O. Big Creek (160 acre spacing) J. W. Love: Stager No. 1, Drlg. 7978. Midway (40 acre spacing) Bamsdall: B. H. Dobson et al No. 1, Elev. 293, Drlg. 5217, B. H. Dobson et al No. 2, Elev. 282, Drlg. 5084. Edgar Bond No. 2, Drlg. 2302. Edgard Bond 'No. 3, Drlg. 4197. Edgar Bond No. 4, ©G. Creek No. 1, Drlg. 2065. Beck No. 1, Drlg 2915. Arkansas F. O. Co: W. G. Creek No. 1, Drlg 5145. P. R. Rutherford: Stamps Land Co., Inc. No. 1, Drlg 3670. J. I. Roberts: Edgar Bond No. 1, Elev. 274, Drlg 5252. Frankel: J. H. Burns No. 1, Elev. 293, Drlg. 4030. Magnolia: J. A. Johnston, 4029. Coring Set 9 5/8" csg. <ii615; W. O. C. Wayne tillate) Dorcheat (40 acre spacing) Atlantic: Pinewoods B-l, Gauge: Flowing allowable of 200 bbls/day on 11/64" chk.; T. P. 2600, C. P. 2500; gas-oil ratio 14,000/1 (sweet gas-dis- Wildcats McAlester: Jeffus No. 1, Drlg. 7653. By HENRY BELLAMANN KINGS ROW COPYRIGHT 1920 NEA SERVICE INC. THIS STOUT) SmnlUoivn Kiiicn Tlo\v ffOliouinintc'M nre orphaned 1'nrrlH Mitchell, 113, who micro* lilit l''r<(iifli KramlmoUnT, .Madame•von Kin; jiri-lly Itrnee, <lnuKlit<>r of vim 10In i>nla(r ovvrxcrr; "nil lioy" Drake Mclluirb) bi-uutlfut <'iiHKaml>-u Tower, wlioHtt rucluNi* doctor flltlicr IN (own mystery; J<oillNi» Gordon, dauifliter of leatl- liiK iiliyNlvlnn. Ulhrr clmrai'trrx: lawyer Colonel Sketlln£loii, liiink- <T Cu.rl.-j-, editor Mllew JuvkHoii. G'liHMiiiidra ulanH birthday iiarty, Kooliil [loner Alrx. (iordoii ilccldi-s l.oulxe filial! have one mime day, CiiKMle'n party a failure. Her tuihtr withdraw her tram uchool. * * » A LAZY SUNDAY CHAPTER IV A FTER what seemed an inter•"• minable spring season, vacation came at last. Parris and Renee ran nearly all the way home. He dashed about the orchards like something mad, gathering the low branches into his arms and making loud inhalations as if he tried to breathe them into himself. "Aren't they bee-eautiful, Renee? Prcttier'n last year." They came presently upon a small green pond with spruces and cedars planted in a wide circle about it. The sharp points of the young trees were perfectly mirrored on the still surface. "Ooh, looky—our pond! We ain't been here since last summer, have we?" Renee ran ahead. Parris walked slowly forward, watching her bright hair as she flung the braids back over her shoulders and sat on the grassy bank with hands clasped about her knees. He decided she was a very pretty girl—prettier than anybody — prettier, even, than Cassandra Tower. "You're my best friend, Renee," he said impulsively. "Am I? Honestly?" "Yes, you are. I like you bet- ter'n anybody." "I like you best of anybody— exceptin', of course, Papa and Mama," she said contentedly. "Renee—" Parris stumbled on the name. "This will always be our secret place, won't it?" "Mmm." * * * pARRIS watched his grand•*• mother rather anxiously on Sunday mornings. If she planned to go to church she always gave orders at breakfast for the surrey. Madame von Eln put down her coffee cup and folded her napkin. "Anna, tell Uncle Henry to have the carriage ready at half-past 10." He sighed. It would be fun to call Renee and build a dam in the little creek. Madame came down, crackling in her black taffeta dress. She was wearing her onyx-and-dia- mond earrings and a large brooch at her throat. A number of men stood on the little lawn before the church. Several of them lifted their hats and spoke, Parris could see that they liked his grandmother from the respectful tone of the greetings. That was because she was an awfully important person, of course, the. owner of the Burton County Nurseries, and a woman of affairs. The inside of the Presbyterian church was most pleasant. It was very high, and tall slender windows of colored glass reached far up to the curved ceiling behind the graceful sweep of gallery. Mrs. Cm-ley turned and smiled a subdued greeting to Madame von Eln, and the old banker turned also and bowed gravely sidewise. Parris caught sight of Drake McHugh across the aisle with his aunt and uncle, Mrs. Livingstone and the Major. On the far side of the church, in the little-used north section of seats, Pan-is saw a gleam of copper curls. It was Cassaranda and her mother. He couldn't remember ever having seen them at church before. The service seemed interminable. Parris knew that Dr. Mackay preached exactly an hour, and he felt at the beginning of the sermon that he could not possibly bear it. Maybe he would get sick. That would be terrible. Everyone would look at him. He swallowed hard at the thought and wriggled desperately. Then he dozed. The whole congregation bowed and the lovely words of the benediction faded into a whispering cadence across their heads . . . "In the name of the Father, the Son, and the Holy Ghost, Amen." Drake McHugh was squeezing through the outgoing crowd. ''Parris!" The sibilant sound carried sharply. "Hist! Wait a minute outside, will you? I want to see you. Oh, good morn—good day, Madame. Uncle Rhodes and Aunt Mamie said could Parris .stay in town and eat dinner with us and stay this afternoon?" "Why certainly, if you want him to." * * * HE Livingstones lived near the Presbyterian church. Parris thought this must be very convenient and pleasant, but Drake did not regard it as an advantage. Drake McHugh was an orphan, too, and lived with his aunt and uncle, both of whom were as old us Madame von Eln. Drake said that when he was 21 he would inherit his money. Parris had heard people say it was too bad that Drake had to grow up without parents. He could not imagine why they said this. He had no parents either and he was very happy. After dinner Mrs. Livingstone retired for a nap, and the Major sat on the front porch smoking. "I hate Sundays, don't you?" Drake threw a stick at a tall mullein stalk. "Why?" "Gee! They won't let me dc one thing. Of course I slip off, but they don't know it. It's a sin—they say it is, anyhow. I don't see how it can hurt anything just to play." "Me, neither. I'm glad my grandmother lets me play." "Well, Aunt Mamie's gone to sleep. Uncle Rhodes'll be asleep pretty soon. Then we can slip off." "Won't they get after you?" "They won't know anything about it." "Well, I guess it isn't any harm just going somewhere." " 'Course Hain't. Gee, Parris, you're funny." "How?" "You always talk so proper." Parris blushed. "It's the only way I can talk, Drake. You know I have to think when I speak English, and I guess it just goe.-; kind of slow." "Gosh, that's so. You do tal! some other language, don't you? 1 ' "German and French." "It's funny for un American boy to be talking any other kind oi talk but American." Parris scraped at the ground with his heel. "Doas—does it. sound sissy, Drake, the way 1 talk?" "N-no—it don't sound sissy oy- actly. It just sounds like you'v trying to bo awful proper—kinder like you're pultin' on." "Well, I ain't." "Now, that's more like it—when you say 'ain't.' " Parris laughed, but it was a halfhearted laugh. He wanted Drake to like him. Drake jumped up. "Let's go down to the depot. I guess we'll find some of thc.-c lower-end-of-tpwn kids and \vu can do something. They're tough, too," Drake added admiringly. "I'd like to go swimming." Parris sounded almost wistful. "So'd 1, but the closest swim- rain' hole is way down the creek. Too far, I guess. I tell you—lei : s go down to the Elroy's icehouse. We can play in there an' it's coo; us everything. Gus Elroy's got a trapeze, and tlyin' rings an' pur'llel bars lixod up like a regular gymnasium." (To Be Continued) No Vest Now for the Chest War Makes Changes in Male Modes of America By PAUL .T. C. FRIEDLANnER AP Feature Service Writer NEW YORK — Here we go, boys, for a quick brush off of male modes of the moment, a look at what you will and won't wear if you have enough left over after Mar. 15 to get yourself a bright new spring outfit. You won't wear a vest, at least, not one that matches your coat and pants, according to the clothing industry leaders at the 1942 spring style clinic of the New York Retail Men's Wear Council. Watch Your Gravity And you want to be sure to watch your center of gravity because the tailor is going to lower it for you when your back is turned. The boys have come up with a snazzy new number they calle the "low slung lounge" which, they claim, will "create a much longer torso line" without benefit of diet or corseting. The gents who paraded in aluminum sharkskin, coral socks, black shoes and "the lipstick touch" in their brilliant foulard ties—pirouetting gracefully down the Minsky-like runway in the Waldorf-Astoria's grand ballroom—promised to brighten the masculine future., Man Without a Vest This vest business is really serious There also has been much talk by the International Association of Designers of taking the cuffs off men's pants. That may come with the fall line. The spring styles, however, come fully equiped with cuffs although there may be fewer pleated backs to save valuable wool wherever possible. There will be only two-piece suits because, Ralph Schneider, clinic conductor, patriotically asks which is more important: "Should civilians go without vests or fighting men go without uniforms? Taking the vest out of the suit will save a lot of important wool." It also raises the problem of finding room in just a coat and a pair of pants for all the odds and ends a man normally carries in his four vest pockets. The merchants' answer to that is to sell you out of their present supply of odd vests, knitted pullovers and cotton vests, a chest protector just as loud and "exciting" as you can stand. History and taters- all vests are about to repeat themselves. What'H You Have You want that cool, easy look? The boys guarantee it with "garter- less anklets with a waffle pattern," lightweight brogues that "look like a lot of shoe" but aren't. You want to look like a college boy? Try the three-button, single- brested India Whipcord in India tint, witn a iigntweight cream oxford shirt, an eye-opening India madras tie in spectrum hues, high color argyle socks and a heavy Norwegian calf brogue. The model previously representing a smart young businessman achieved the college boy effect simply by adding to all this horn rimmed spectacles and a pipe. You want "off-duty" attire for leisure moments? That rainbow (described as two-tone) sport jacket with dark trousers and fancy socks and shoes won't give you a quiet moment. You want the telephone number of the pretty blonde who made the male models at their best look like something in a mail-order suit? j You can't have that. She goes back to the modeling agency after the spring show. We hope she'll be back for the fall preview. She certainly makes a male style show something to look at. Superstition Natives of Bali, in the Dutch East Indies, are horrified at the birth of boy and girl twins. They purify the site by destroying the house of the parents, and sequester the mother and infants for 42 days. service, defense, electric engineering, gardening, home economics .mathematics, nurses and nursery nutrition, photography, plumbing and pipe-fitting, radio, rubber, ship building and naval architecture, surveying, welding, birth control, United States history, Arkansas history, and the Fine Arts. The Hempstead County Library is anxious to help you with your problems and at the same time help to relieve the strain of war, by maintaining its supply of recreational reading for men and women, and especially for children. Legal Notice ANNUAL SCHOOL ELECTION March 27, 1942 Nolice is hereby given that the Annual School Election will be held the third Saturday, March 21, 1942 between the hours of 2 p. m. and 6:30 p. m. at the voting places designated by the County Board of Education and used for said elections fir the past five years or longer. The electors will vote for or against school tax-fixing the millage for general school purposes and that for debt service. The following school districts having less than 150 persons of schoolastic age will elect one school director for term of theree years: Rocky Mound, DeAnn, Iron Springs, Nolen, Summon Island, Stephenson, Shiloh, Oak Grove, Fair Star, Centerville, Cheslnut Hill, Nazarene, Wesley Grove. Temple. Hope School District will elect 2 school directors for term of three years. All oilier school districts will elect one director each for term of five years. One member of County Board of Education for Zone No. 1, and one member representing the County as a whole are to be elected. Feb. 14-21-28. Mind Your Manners Test your knowledge of correct, social usage by answering the fol~ lowing questions, then checking against the authoritative answer* below: 1. Should a wife open mail addressed to her husband, assuming it is her privilege since she is married to him? 2. Should one read a letter addressed to another member of the family, if it has been opened and left lying around? 3. Should a young man at camp show the letters his girl writes him to other men? 4. If you receive a gift from a husband and wife is it all right to send your thank-you note to the wife? 5. Should the reply to a formal invitation be written in black ink? What would you do if— You write a letter to a public figure disagreeing with his or her ideas— (a) Sign your name to the letter? (b) Don't sign your name since what you have to say is not complimentary? Answers 1. No. 2. No. 3. No. 4. Yes. Though you should mention both their names in your words of thanks. 5. Yes. Better "What Would You Do" solution—(a). Don't write any let-, ters to which you are ashamed to sign your name. An ardent young man with amorous intent noticed a bundle of furs and silk stockings at the bus stop as he cruised along in his bright yellow convertible. When he stopped, she accepted the invitation and as he became chummy, he also became confidential. , 'Said he: "Will you please tell me whether the lights are red or green? You see I am color blind." Said she coyly: " Yo' sho am, white boy." Bring us your Sick WATCH Speedy recovery guaranteed. Repair service very reasonable. PERKISON'S JEWELRY STORE 218 South Walnut Automatic Water Heaters Harry W. Shiver Plumbing Repairs Phone 259 309 N. Main WANTED CAST IRON SCRAP 75 Cents per Hundred Pounds Paid ARKANSAS MACHINE SPECIALTY CO. Hope, Arkansas ORIANA AMENT BOYETT Teacher of Music-Voice, Piano. Art-Drawing, Painting. Studio COS South Mail? Street Phone 318 W RADIOS - BATTERIES BICYCLES and AUTOMOTIVE SUPPLIES BOB ELMORE'S AUTO SUPPLY Bob Elmore, Owner WANT A PIANO? This Model $365 cash or terms: $36.50 Down SI*.38 I Monthly, Drop us a card for Catalogs and full information. Quality makes by STEINWAY, HADDORFP CABLE, WURLITZER. 200 E. Broad Texarkana, Used Pianos, $75 up. Terms DUDLEY Flour & Feed Co. ON COTTON BOW 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.

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