Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 16, 1942 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Monday, February 16, 1942
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.Monday, February 1$, MOM StAft, HOPf, ARKANSAS Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Telephone 768 Social Calendar Monday, February ICHi A covered dish luncheon will be served by the Women's Mission, ary Union at the church at noon Monday. Home mission study on the book "Fellow Helps to Dip Truth" will be concluded ry Mrj. E. P. J. Qarrott of F'cscott, io o'clock. The Woodman Circle nnd Dull SAENGER Now and Tuesday ,-t —the way you really love her — In a luperb ureen of the famoUJ Lillian Hollraqft PO The u mi; team will meet at the Woodman hall, 7:30. All members &re urged to attend. Tuesday, February 17(h Gardenia Garden club, home of Mrs. C. C. Lewis, 3 o'clock. Mrs. C. V. Nunn will be the associate hostess. Hope Band Auxiliary, business meeting at the Hotel Henry, 3 o'clock. All members are urged to attend. Wednesday, Februiiry 18th Wednesday Contract Bridge club home of Mrs. Berdie Koy, 2:30 o'clock. Announcements The Bay View Reading club meeting has been postponed until March 4th, The place of the meeting will be announced later. Mrs. T. G. Hlvers Is Named Honorce At Sntiirdiiy Desert liridgc Mrs. Dilhird Breeding nnd Mrs. Robert Carson were hostesses nt n desert bridge Saturday at 1 o'clock honoring Mrs. T. G. Rivers, who is to leave this week for her home in Dallas after a stay of several months in the city. For the occasion the entertaining rooms were decorated with numerous arrangements of narcissi, japonica, and ten, was quietly solemnized on Sat- Hcmbrc.e-.Silyerloolli Proceeding the' games the hostess served n delicious desert course lo the following players nnd guests: Mrs. T. G. Rivers,' Mrs! ' Walter Holmstrom, Mrs. Raymond Jones, Mrs. Milton Eason, Mrs. Clyde Coffee, Mrs. Henry Sommerville, Mrs. H. Lorenzen, Mrs. Lawrence Martin, Mrs. Claud Lnuter- back, Mrs. Wallace Cook,. Mrs. Bill Wray, Mrs. Pete Brown, Mrs. Werner C. Strcckcr, Mrs. Sam Davulos, Mrs. Dale Jones, Miss Maxine Brown, and Mrs. M. A. Brooks. Games of contract resulted in Mrs. Dale Jones receiving the high score gift, und Mrs. Pete Brown, the traveling prize. The honorce' received « lovely gift from the hostesses. Williams-Puce Mrs. Dora Pace, Texarkana, Ark., announces Die marriage of her daughter, Juanitn, to, J. Eininett Williams of .Texarkana, Texas. Mr. Williams is the son of Mr. nnd Mrs. n. L. ,v By HENRY BELLAMANN KINGS ROW COPYRIGHT 1920 NBA SERVICE INC. tVCHAUD CARLSON- WRIGHT Directed WILLIAM _ Distributed by RKO Radio Pictures PLUS Pictures of the Normandie" £THEATERS •SAENGER Fri. & Sat. 'Outlaws of the Desert" and "Sailors on Leave" Sun.-Mon.-Tues—"Little Foxes" Wed. & Thurs, "Smilin" Thru" RIALTO Matinee Daily Fri. £ Sat.-"Texas Rangers Ride Agiiin" and "Wyoming Wildcat" Sun. — Mon.—"All Thru the Night" Tues.-Wcd.-Tllurs.—"Bowery Blitzkrieg" and . "Married Bachelor" • Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment! RIALTO NOW... Imagine!. Gang Land Matching Shot for Shot With the GESTAPO! Humphrey Bog art —IN— "All Thru the Night" With • Conrad Veidt • Kaaren Verne Tues - Wed - Thurs "Bowery Blitzkrieg" and "Married Bachelor" THE STOUVi 8<!hoo1mn<e« In ftmnlltuwn KlitK* How nre or- jplituivd I'nirln MHclietl, 12, who niton-* Ills French grandmother, lUiiiJfiinc von Mini lilnjm/ile Hciiff, imunlilor o( von Eln entail- ovfr- nerri "nit lioy" Drake MvlliiKhi Joiiihor Hnudy Miiiiii K hnii| lienu- tirnl Cnnnandrn Tower, nlioRC r«- oltiKc cluetor futlirr In lowu my»- teryi Lotilnc (inrdon, dniiKhler of lending; nbynlelnii. Ur. Tower, furloun iH mocliil finiil. from .tin, Ciordoii, tiikcu. Cumin out of ichuol. Other vhurn«teriti Inwrcr SkeHlnir- ton, editor 'Mllea Jnoknon. Soclnl •trnllflciitloii In King* Itow I* * * * PARRIS GROWING UP CHAPTER V '"THEY came to the end of the line •*• of cars. Drake walked backward and squinted along the rails. "Hello, Drake! Hello, Parrlal" It was Randy Monaghan hanging over the tall fence at the top of the embankment. Drake spoke quickly. "We're goin' down to Elroy's Icehouse." "What for?" "Nothin 1 much. Swing on the rings maybe." "It's cool down there." "Why don't you come, too?" Randy was evidently waiting for the invitation. They opened a heavy door and jumped down on a great pile of sawdust. The air was damp and cool. It was dark, too, after the glare. "Gee, most of the ice is gone. See how low it's gettin'?" Drake seized the two rings and swung far out from the tall heap. He let go and landed on his feet, half burying himself in the loose dry sawdust. Rundy struggled up to the rings which swung from the rafters. "C;.<ji you skin the cat?" "Sure!" Drake scoffed. "But I bet you can't." She executed the feat, her stout legs cutting her hold neatly, and landed upright. "Pretty good." "I can do the double roll on the pnr'llel bars, too." "Doggone," Drake exclaimed. "Where'd you learn to do it?" "Jake Elroy showed me. He can dp a lot of things. Come on, Parris, you try." With her encouragement and advice Parris made rapid progress, but the double roll was beyond him. They retraced their way along the railroad track. Randy walked along the rail, balancing herself from time to time by a touch on Parris 1 shoulder. He felt quite happy when she did this and stayed carefully in easy reach. Randy ran up the embankment. "I'm comin' down this way again sometimes," Drake said. "All right," she answered care- lessly. "It's a free country, I guess." Parris felt strangaly happy. He felt that he was a closer friend of Drake's than he had ever been bofore. It would be exciting to see him often. And Randy, too. He had never imagined she would be so amusing. He thought of Renee with a sudden stab of contrition. He hadn't thought of her all day, and she was certainly his best friend. * „ „ HTHE whole of Kings Row lay on a gentle slope that lifted gradually from the creek on the south to" the straggle of Negro quarters that edged the northern boundary of the town with a disreputable fringe of shacks and haphazard lanes. On the northwest the land dropped suddenly down a sleep incline. There, at the foot of the hill, was a streach of level ground perhaps a quarter of a mile square which was the site of Jinktown. "Benny Singer and his mother lived in the smallest of the Jink- town cottages—two rooms, one of them hardly more than a lean-to. Benny was a big, gangling boy of 16, good-natured and, in his awkward fashion, kind. Benny was a halfwit, but his mother was thankful that he was obedient and affectionate. Benny walked with a slight roll as though his head were too heavy for his body. He was not exactly comfortable in his mind. He was trying to remember something. All at once he slowed his walk. He remembered now what it was he was trying to think about. He stopped and looked back toward home. Almost he wished he didn't have to go to school. He hadn't been promoted last year and he'd have to stay in the same class with the very young kids. When he came in sight of the playground he forgot all about it. Lots and lots of the kids were there already. He hurried. He paused on top of the stile and looked at the boys running about. They caught sight of him. Fulmer Green shouted, "Looky! There's Benny. C'mon, Ol' crazy Ben!" He winked, screwing his mouth to one side so that his teeth showed all the way back. "C'mon." A crowd gathered around the stile. Their grins were derisive, but Benny did not know that. Their eyes were eager for some chance to make fun of him—waiting for him to say something silly, but he did not know it. He stepped down from the stile. "Hello, everybody," he said hap- Pily. * * * / J 1 HB next two years were not exactly pleasant ones for Parris. School itself was less J nter- estlng. He had a new teacher, Miss Martha Colt. None of the children liked her. Parris was not unaware of the changes in himself or unobservant of the changes in others. But almost without noticing it he and his friends began to think of themselves as an older crowd. The children in Miss Venable's room seemed very young. Drake, who was nearly 16, kept his friendship with Parris, who found the association flattering. On his 14th birthday Parris had his usual birthday supper with a cake and candles. Renee was his only guest. Renee gave him three handkerchiefs with crooked initials worked in the corners. She had made them herself. After supper Anna, the stout German maid, gave him 14 playful spanks—one for each year—• and another to grow on. "It's after eight, Parris," Madame reminded him. "You'd better walk down to Renee's house with her. It's moonlight. You're not afraid to come back by yourself, are you?" He flushed. His grandmother didn't seem to realize he was 14 and would have to shave next year. "Of C9urse not," he answered impatiently. As they went down the terrace steps Renee took his hand. "I guess I ought to give you 14 licks, too, like Anna did." He laughed, but the laugh died quickly and his throat tightened. He swallowed. "I'd rather you'd kiss me," he said. "All right," she said readily. I'll kiss you 14 times." She placed her hands on his shoulders and kissed him on the mouth, counting each time. . . . "12 ... 13 .. .14 . . . and a big one to grow on." He returned the embrace awkwardly and they stood for a moment a little breathless. The moon shone full on her face. "That's the best birthday present I ever had," he said. The gallantry of his speech surprised him, but he was pleased to have said it "I—I love you, Renee." "I'd like to be your girl. I guess you're my sweetheart, too." "Let's be sweethearts forever, Renee, you and me." "All right." "Cross your heart?" he demanded. ". . . And hope to die," she replied. "Good night, Renee." "Well, see you tomorrow, Parris." "Good night, then." . "G'night." Her voice trailed the words softly, (To Be Continued) Williams of Texnrkana. The wedding was solemnized Saturday, January 31, ut 6 p. in. in the First Baptist church, Hope, Ark., with Dr. Hamilton officiating in the double ring ceremony in the presence of the immediate families. The traditional wedding music was played by the organist through-out the ceremony. The bride was charming in a powder blue suit with navy accessories. She wore a single orchid on her shoulder. A wedding dinner was served immediately after the ceremony at the home at Mr. and Mrs. O. Williams, after which the couple left for a brief honeymoon to points in Arkansas. Tho bride is a graduate of Arkansas high school. The bridegroom was graduated from Sacred Heart Academy where he was a star football player. He is now employed by the Ordnance Department located in Hope, Ark. Mr. and Mrs. Williams are at home at 820 South Walnut street, Hope, Ark. j OPPORTUNITY! Automobile and Tire Salesmen Attractive Agency Propositions Permanent and Profitable Employment Old Line Legal Reserve Life Insurance Company With Highest Rating JUST ENTERING ARKANSAS Special Policy Contracts Write or Wire Guaranty Income Life Insurance Company Baton Rouge, Louisiana G, A. FOSTER, President Keccl-Bclingcr Vows Are Exchanged in Quiet Ceremony The wedding of Miss Lillian Irene Reed, daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Reed of Lexington, Nebraska, to Edward L. Belinger of Manhattan, Kansas and Hope, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Belinger of Manila t- ten was quietly solemnized on Saturday, February 14 in Hope, Arkansas. The ceremony took place in Our Lady of Good Hope church with the Reverend F. X. Dollorton reading the service. Following the ceremony a wedding breakfast was huld at the Burluw Hotel for the members of the bridal party and immediate families. Miss Gertrude Reed of Lexington, sister of the bride was the bride's only attendant. She wore a beige suit with brown accessories and her corsage was of tallismen roses. Tom Reed of Lexington, brother of the bride, served Mr. Belinger as best man. The bride was gowned in a becoming dressmaker suit of Hyde Park- blue with a white gi'Uet. Navy accessories and a navy stray off-the-face hnt completed her costume. Her flowers were sweetheart roses. Following a wedding trip to Hot Springs the couple will be at home in Hope, where the bridegroom is employed by the War Department of the Southwestern Proving Ground. Mr. Belinger is a graduate of Manhattan High school and attended Kansas State College. The bride is a graduate of Lexington high school and Crcighton University, Omaha, Neb. Among the out-of-town guests for the wedding were Miss Elihabeth Reed and Joseph Gillette of Lexington, Neb. HoMiI>rco-\ViIvci1oo(li Mrs. Hazel Silvertooth has announced the marriage of her daughter, Earline, to James Hembree, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Hombree. Thu marriage was solemnized Saturday, February 14. The young couple will make their home at Holy Grove. Girl Are Wed Enlisting interest in this vicinity is the announcement of the marriage of Miss Helen Virginia Ammons, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. E. F. Ammons of Tulsa, Okla., and Noland D. Cargile, lieutenant, United States Aviation corps. The marriage was solemnized Oct- Cook Laundry Local Pioneer Established here over 35 years ago asO Another thing not generally known Hope Steam JUiuiiUry und assuming its present name in 1937, Cook's While Slar Liiundry and Dry Clean* crs provides u superior Laundry and Dry Cleaning Service. Fred H. Cook, owner; H. M. Hurpold, laundry superintendent; I. L. Burred, dry vlvunhii- superintendent; Harvey 1'hipps, outside representative fw laundry und Oscar O'Dcll outside cleaning representative. Modern laundry owners of the United States are affiliated together in an organization known as the American Institute of Laundering, the purpose of which is to develop bel- ter laundry practices. They maintain a million dollar plant in Joliet, III., in which washing supplies, formulas and methods are tested and improved' and textiles and fabrics are tested for wear and launderability. Cook's Willie Star Laundry and Cleaners is a member of this organization and, as such, has access to their findings with the result that this firm's methods represent the last word in laundry practice. During the period in which clothing is being washed at Cuok's Laundry, for example, the water in each tub is changed from 6 tu 10 times so that your clothing is always in fresh, pure, distilled, soft water. is that all clothing sent to Cook's Laundry is thoroughly sterilized. This means that all clothing is immersed in ober 6 at Sapulpa. The groom, who is the son of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Cargile of Hope, attended Louisiana Normal and is a graduate of Oklahoma Military Academy nd of Stockton Air Field. The bride attended Arkansas City Junior college prior to her entrance in the University of Tulsa. Lt. and Mrs. Cargile are making their home in Pcndleton, Ore. Texarkann Girl Scout Council To Conduct Institute In accordance with a request from Ihe National Girl Scout council, members of the Tcxurknna council will eondut an institute on "Volunteers for Victory" Thursday, February 19 in the USD building, 3rd and 4th streets, Texnrkana. The meeting will begin at 10 o'clock and the study will be concluded at 3 o'clock. Members of the Hope Girl Scout council, Scout leaders, and friends of youth are urged to attend the in- .'.lilute, which will be held in the club room. Mrs. Bernard O'Dwyer, the local commissioner, urges all interested persons to attend. For reservations or other information, Scout workers will please call Mrs. O'Dwyer. PAGE THRU Personal Mention The following young people of the First Christian church attended a Young People's Conference at Mena Saturday: Dorothy Moore, Wanda Bagley, and Dorothy Ruth Dodds Accompamng the Hope delegates was the Rev. Millard Baggett, pastor of the First Christian church. —O— Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Bowden, 703 South Pine street, announce the arrival of a little daughter at the Julia Chester hospital February 12. She has been named Nancy Jane Bowden. —O— Among the college students home for the week-end were Miss Nell Louise Broyles of Henderson State Teachers college, Arkadelphia, Miss Nancy Hill of the University of A» way. Dr. and -O- Mrs. Comer Routon of ---"-•"--- ---w *•-• t.*uvii»»<g la iiiuiici fteu 111 iimiu,y uiii 01 lllu UlUVeiSlty Ol Al'- boiling water—212 degrees Fahrenheit kansas, Fayetteville, and Miss Nancy —for at least 30 minutes. The Board of Robins, who is a freshman at Ar Heylth of New York City, as well as kansas State Teachers' college Con- those of other cities, have repeatedly ' stated that power or steam laundries were of immeasurable value in helping to prevent the spread of contagious diseases because of this fact. In fact, the American Medical Association went on record at its National Convention in Kansas City two years ago with the statement that: 'The bacteria count in water in which clothing has been laundered by steam laundries is lower, by a large margin, than that of water which has been used in home laundries or other methods." Cook's White Star Laundry and Cleaners' rates on family bundles are appealing to those who demand economy as well as high quality work and they have a number of popular and economical services. Call them at 148 for further information regarding the prices and services they make available and remember, if you want high quality laundry and dry cleaning service, only tile well equipped and expertly informed laundry and dry cleaning plant can supply it. Mrs. J. R. Williams has returned Adv. from a week-end trip to Dallas. Ashdown and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Routon and daughter of Little Rock were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs C. F. Routon. —O— Mrs. H. F. J. Garrctt has returned from Oakolona, where she visited relatives. —O— Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Boyett of Little Rock spent the week-end in the city. -O- Louis Simons left this week-end for Austin, Texas after spending the past several months in the city —O— Mis.s Lucindu Blukely of Little Rock is visiting relatives in the city —O~Mr. and Mrs. Gus -Haynes' weekend guests were Mr. and Mrs. Russel Vernon of Dallas. Hart Removed on Dutch Plea Army-Navy Journal Gives New Light on Removal WASHINGTON -(/P)- Removal of Admiral Thomas C. Hart as Allied naval commander in the southwest Pacific was ascribed over the weekend by the unofficial Army and Navy Journal to a desire to "molify the Dutch government." The Netherlands Indies government, said the service periodical which circulates among army, navy and air officers 'has insisted that it is entitled to representation on the staff of General Wavelly" in general command of the defense of this fighting front. Vice Admiral C. E. L. Helfrich 55 veteran of The Netherlands' naval service, succeeded Har.t. The United States Navy Department, in announcing the change, said Hart had requested to be relieved "because of ill health." The Journal said: "Those who know Admiral Hart his staunch courage, his inflexible will, his wiry physique are convinced that only orders from Washington or death would have induced him to leave his command. We are assured that upon return to Washington, a new assignment will be given to the admiral which will be a recognition of the gallant and effective service lie has performed." The Journal advanced the suggestion also that the president and congress join in authorizing Hart to retain the grade of full admiral and also that "a grateful country should give him a rousing welcome." Says U. S. Lost 8 Capital Ships Congress Asserts Pearl Harbor Truth Is 'Veiled 7 LAPEER, Mich. -(/P)- Representative Jesse P. Wolcott (Rep.-Mich.) declares that current lack of information regarding activities of the United States Pacific fleet is "due to the fact that America lost conrtol of the Pacific at Peral Harbor." "This control was lost," Wolcott told a Republican rally here over the week-end "because eight of nine American capital ships — light and heavy cruisers and battleships—which were in Pearl Harbor on December 7 when the Japanese attacked were destroyed, as well as 473 bomber planes, which were reduced to scrap. Wolcott siiid Navy Secretary Knox J, P. Brundidge Is Building New Home J. P. ?rundidge, well known Hope property owner and former cotton operator, who built the Saenger theater and other structures, has moved back to Hope from his summer place on Lake Hamilton, Hot Springs. Mr. Brundidge is building a home on Bonner street, John Booth being the contractor. Until the house is finished Mr. Brundidge is living at Hotel Barlow. Arrested for Stealing Auto Ex-Convict Caught by Cify Police for Truck Theft Gentry Adams, ex-convict of Mineral Springs, was arrested over the week-end by city policemen for the theft of a truck, it was announced Monday. The truck, owned by J. S. Conway, Sr., was stolen Friday, February 13 and recovered a short time late by officer Mosier, accompanied by City Fireman Clyde Sexton. A checkup by the police department revealed that Adams was an ex-convict. He was turned over to the Hempstead sheriff. Safety Meeting Called Friday Six Plants' Workers to See Pictures at City Hall There will be a safety meeting of all the workers in the six plants participating in the Industrial Safety Council at the city auditorium Friday nigrit, the city auditorium Friday night, February 20, beginning at 8 o'clock. Safety pictures will be shown and a talk on safety will be made by R. L. Campbell, safety engineer, fpr the T. H. Mastin Company of Memphis. The pictures will be' shown through" the kindness of E. D. Harbour, resident engineer of the Liberty Mutual Insurance Company of Little Rock. At the close of the program, the Safety Flag will be presented by Ched Hall, chairman of the safety committee of the Chamber of Commerce, ',o the Temple Cotton Oil Company for .he best safety record for the past Jiree months, ending February 1, .942. They have operated 35,687 man- lours without an accident, causing a oss of time. ., While this program is primarily 'or industrial workers, the general' jublic is invited to attend. The en-' tire balcony will be reserved for negroes. ' ' Teaseed oil to a total of 290,174 pounds was imported by the United States durin gthe second quarter of 1940. "veiled the truth" when he said certain damaged ships could be salvaged. "As a matter of fact," the congressman declared, "it will take months or years to effect repairs." Wolcott urged a policy of frankness concerning losses which he said were "common knowledge in Washington" and known as well to Axis forces. "The American people can take it,' 'he said. Relief At Last For Your Cough Creomulslon relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to sqothe and heal raw, tender, in- named bronchial mucous membranes. Tell yqur druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis Use Ice For Proper Refrigeration Economical, practical and heallhful.Osorbed by the water and carried off lllll*Ch nntllltlilKnilll ln« l n »4!1I _ l .1 , . .. *~^ V"i pure commercial icp is still our most desirable form of refrigeration. Manufactured and delivered by the Southern Ice Co., which also sells Cooleralor air-cpiiditioncd refrigerators in all sizes and price classes. Managed by A. B. Spraggins, Only with low temperature can we preserve and keep fresh the numerous perishable foods and delicacies which make up the present day menu. However, "Cold Alone Is Not Enough." Proper refrigeration demands air conditioning—a diffusion of moisture and air as well as low temperature to prevent evaporation of the moisture in foods. Melting ice provides this moisture in the only practical way. Without it, the dry low temperature robs vegetables and foods of their moisture, causing them to dry out and lose much of their flavor. Another thing is that in the air-conditioned refrigerator in which commercial ice is placed there is a complete circulation of air about seven times per minute. This operation carries odors from fresh foods around to the melting ice where they are ab- down the drain, thus constantly purifying the air and preventing such odors from being absorbed by the other foods. In an air-conditioned ice refrigerator there is no need to cover individual dishes of foods and thereby increase the rapidity of bacteria growth—it's 50 per cent greater in a covered dish through breathing the same air continuously—and the temperature is maintained at a level regardless of the amount of ice in the box. There are many other features, contributing to the desirability of commercial ice in keeping our foods fresh and a call at the Southern Ice Co. will find them glad to explain the same to you. The Southern Ice Co. also recommends and endorses the Coolerator as an outstanding example of the modern, air-conditioned refrigerator. They come in all sizes and price classes and lend beauty as well as efficiency to your home. This firm takes this opportunity to express appreciation for your business in the past, invite your continued future. patronage in the Adv. „ Democratic Tradition a good official is given a second term. I am seeking my second term as Ward Three Alderman in the Democratic City Primary Election Tuesday, February 17'—and will appreciate your support and vote. Ross Spears for Alderman, Ward Three Paid Political Adv. Canadian Whaling Plants Canada has only two whaling plants, both in the province of British Columbia. They took 219 whales in the four-month season of 1940, compared to 310 in '1938. ' COLDS Relieve misery, as most mothers" do. Bub the throat, chest and back with time-tested WICKS W VAPORUB 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 SJCRAP 75 Cents per Hundred Pounds Paid ARKANSAS MACHINE SPECIALTY CO. Hope, Arkansas ORIANA AMENT BQYETT Teacher of Music-Voice, Piano. Art-Drawing, Painting. Studio COS South Mai» Street Phone 318 W RADIOS - BATTERIES BICYCLES and AUTOMOTIVE SUPPLIES BOB ELMORE'S AUTO SUPPLY Bob Elmovc, Owner WANT A PIANO? Thls Mod«< $365 cosh teims: Monthly, Drop us a card for Catalogs and £" 'S&fc Q ualitv makes Beasta ft 200 E, 3ro«d Te*arkajta, Ark, Used Pianos, $75 up. DUDLEY Flour & Feed Co, ON COTTON RQW Agents for International FERTILIZER We recommend that you buy your fertilizer now. As the ingredient; in fertilizer are used in the manufacture- of munitions, sheila and bombs. Price subject to change without notice.

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