Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 21, 1942 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, February 21, 1942
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Page 3
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o HOP* STAR, fTOPE, "ARKANIAS Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Telephone 768 O Social Calendar Snttinlny, Felirwiry 21st Infoi-mnl donee nt the Armoi-y for HIP mcmboi-s of thp Ordnance deportment nnd their guests, fl o'clock. y. February 2,1nl Mrs. P. L. Pndgitl will lend the Bible study of the Women's Missionary union of the First Baptist church at the Educational build- Ing, 2:30 o'clock. The Drill team of Grove circle 196 will meet nt (lie Woodman hall, 8 o'clock. All members are urged to attend. J Tuesday, February 2-ltli Miss Jack Porter and Mrs. Faye Russell will be hostesses to the members of the Business and Professional Women's club at the home of Mrs. George Hosnier, 7 o'clock. '*. Friday Contract Club Members Meet At^Hoinc of Mrs. I,loyd Spencer Contract was played from two tables by the members of the Friday Contract club at the home of Mrs. Lloyd Spencer on Broadway. Spring flow£ ers were tastefully arranged in the entertaining rooms. For making high score, Mrs. Max Cox received a gift and Mrs. Frank Nolen was .second high. During the afternoon the hostess served sandwiches and "cokes" to '3. the players and one guest. Mrs. Robert LaGrono. state federation, Miss Maude Grumpier of Magnolia attended. The president of the Stamps club, Mrs. Fayc Parker, presided at the meeting. Mls s Beryl Henry Gives Stirring Talk to Thursday Group The Service Prayer Group, composed of wives, mothers, nnd friends of men in the United States service, met at the home of Mrs. E. S. Franklin Thursday afternoon for the weekly prayer service. Miss Beryl Henry gave the devotional on "National Defense" stressing the fact that the nation must advance swiftly spiritualy as well as materially. Friday, February 27, the Service prayer group will meet at the home of Mrs. John Wilson, East 3rd street. Defense Stamps Given as Hlffh Score Gifts nt Friday 1'arty For making high score at the wcek- ?| ly meeting of the Friday Contract bridge club, Mrs. M. M. MeClotiglian and Mrs. Tom Kinser wore awarded gifts of Defense stamps. Mrs. Charles Harrell was hostess to the club at her home on West 5th street. Lovely spring flowers adorn•n ed the living room where two tables were- arranged for playing. Mrs. A. J. Neighbors was n guest other than the club members. Following the g.imes the hostess served a delicious salad course. Mrs. J, C. Carlton Appears on Federation Day Dinner Program Mrs. J. C. Carlton, Mrs. Garrett Story, Sr., Mrs. Henry Haynes, and Mrs. Edwin Stewart were among the members of the Friday music club attending the Federation Day dinner given by the Musical Coelric of Stamps in that city Thursday evening. Mrs. Carlton was a guest speaker on the program, and the president of the ..MINOR 11 ICUTS I BURNS! IBMMSIS rairniiTiM: WORIDS IMGEST SHIER ^THEATERS • SAENGER Fri.-Sat.-"Mountain Moonlight" and "Stagecoach Buckaroo" Sun.-Mon.-"They Died With Their Boots On" Tuesday-"Cilizen Kane" Wed.-Thurs.-"Look Who's Laughing." RIALTO Matinee Daily Fri.-Sat.-"South of Pago Pafio" nnd "Singing Hills" Sun,-Mon.-"Never Get Rich" Tues.-Wecl.-Thurs,-"Bahiimn Passage" and "Blodie Goes to College" • Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment! Personal Mention Mr. and Mrs. Bill McGill of Garland City will arrive Saturday for a week-end visit in the T. R. Billingsley home. -O— Mr. and Mrs. Carl Green of Houston are visiting relatives in the city. -0— Miss Mary Delia White, who is head of the home economics department at Holly Grove, is the weekend guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fred While. -O— Roy Anderson was a Thursday visitor in Little Rock, having gone to the capital city for a medical checkup. —O— Herbert Burns motored to Little Rock Thursday. Church News GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST D. O. Silvey, Pastor Sunday School at 10 .o'clock. Preaching at 11 o'clock. Sunday Evening at 6:30 the Immanuel Baptist church from Nashville. Arkansas will put on a Special Program. Ladies Auxiliary will meet at the Church at 2:30. Teacher's meeting Wednesday night nt 7:30. Prayer Service Wednesday night at 8 o'clock. Come, and be with us at each service. "We need you whether you need us or not." UNITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST 511 South. Elm St. Junior Choir practice at 9:30 a. m. Sunday School at 10:00 a. m. Preaching Service at 11:00 a. m. B. Y. P. T. C, at 6:45 p. m. Ladies Auxiliary at 3:00 p. m. Community singing at 8:00 p. m. Tuesday evening. Mid-week Prayer Service nt 8:00 Wednesday evening. Elder Furguson will bring both morning and evening messages from God's word. A cordial invitation is extended every one who docs not attend regularly elsewhere to find a welcome at Unity Baptist church. We invite, all singers to attend our regular singing Tuesday evening. We have some extra books. Come and help us. We welcome you to all of our services. Reunion Wedding PRETORIA — m— A wedding in which the bridegroom, the best man and the groomsman had all been prisoners-of-war in Addis Ababa was celebrated here. All three men were members of the South African Air Force and Voluntary Aid members from the bride's detachment formed u guard of honor. '.V u SUNDAY MONDAY 2 DAYS ONLY Thundering at You Out of History's Heart! • Errol • Olivia FUYNN DeHAVIUAND It's Their Biggest Hit Together THEY DIED WITH THEIR BOOTS ON Latest 1 News TUESDAY "CITIZEN KANE" THE time is now near at " hand which, must probably determine whether Americans are to be free men or slaves ... -GEORGE WASHINGTON , Before Battle of Long Island. ,1 Edson in Washington Roars and Rumbles From Capitol Hill WASHINGTON - It was at nn af-9 fnir attended by only the highest of- ficiuls in Washington. The highest United States official present conversed long and earnestly with Soviet Ambassador Maxim Litvinov. Afterward, the American reported, "You know, I talked to him for over an hour about God, but at the end he was still unconvinced." An explosion which may hit Office of Civilian Defense harder than anything yet may be an expose on the way local interests have tried to seize control of local defense councils and divert the local civilian defense effort to selfish interests. Reports are beginning to trickle into Washington of strong Coughlinite, Ku Klux Klan, and similar drives to take over local civilian defense councils in areas where these groups have active organizations. In other areas, the dominant political machines freeze out all opposition party members from holding office as warden and so on. This is a situation over which the Washington OCD headquarters has no jurisdiction, authority or control. Civilian defense in any community is ultimately a local problem. National headquarters of OCD will, however, probably get blamed for the dirty work in any community where a shirt organization can get control. Landis May Sweep Clean It is going to be a tough job, br> Dean James M. Landis may in the long run be able to clean house at OCD headquarters and get rid of all the fancy dancing. The technique by which the face of the civilian defense effort may be saved is to transfer all the boondoggling activities to an outfit known in Washington as ODHWS, which is Paul McNutt's Office of Defense Health and Welfare Services. ODHWS now has programs operating under a nutrition division, a recreation section which is known as the sin section and deals wilh controlling commercialized vice. As you ca see, an existing organization with programs as broad as these could readily absorb a few more plain and fancy activities, including even some of the strange things that have gone on in OCD. If amalgamated in ODHWS, all the- artificial morale building stimuli would be under one tent, and it would be a cricus to put the greatest show on earth out of business. Siamese West Pointers All West Pointers in the classes from 1930 to 1937 may be wondering what happened to the five Siamese who attended the military academy in those years, by special act of congress. Learning all they could of our military lore, these five cadets, Para- dishdh, Sudasna, Praband, Kambhu and Suriya, returned to their native Siam, now Thailand, and presumably entered the Siamese army. West Point records have post-graduation information on Pradishdh alone who, when last heard fro.w as a second lieutenant in the Royal Siamese Engineers. With the Japs now occupying Thailand and the Thai army fighting the British on the Burma frontier, the interesting puzzle is whether these foreign West Pointers have taken up arms with or against the United States' enemies. Impetus for the movement to have the moving picture industry declared an essential industry so as to exempt some movie personnel from selective service came from the belief that people like Jimmy Stewart and Frank Cfipra were a darn sight more useful to the American people if they stayed in Hollywood and did their stuff there than they would be by jumping into a uniform and playing soldier or sailor. The names of Stewart and Capra were not mentioned in Brig. Gen. Lewis B. Hershey's orders declaring the movies an essential industry, but their cases personalize the whole issue. Jimmy Stewart is now a lieutenant, doing nothing, apparently, that any other lieutenant couldn't do. Capra wanted to be a major to have a hand in production of Army training films. These Army training films are important, but the idea of Government Film Co-orclinator Lowell Mellett is that people like Stewart and Capra have a still more important job to do in keeping up the morale of the American people by providing good entertainment. Tops In Theaters Snazziest movie in Washington is in the treasury building, occupying a made-over office suit right under Secretary Henry Morgenthau, Jr.'s headquarters. It seats only about 75. The walls are tastefully hung with arty, coarse weave drapes of a pastel grayish brown and the soft green upholstered theater seats have backs that give a little and beat an overstuffed club chair for comfort. Installed originally for the inspection of foreign films seized by the customs men, this theater is now used for that and for pre-viewing or special showing of other government films. Sometimes these documentary films are shown for inspector-audiences of only one or two. Meals are ordered up from the cafeteria and the inspectors work while they eat. At night films are sometimes shown for the off-duty entertainment of soldiers assigned to the treasury guard. Harrison in Hollywood •y PAUL HARRISON, NEA Sorvic« Correspondent ; Ozork Drawl Draws Fat Film Part HOLLYWOOD - A disreputable-" looking old feller with receding gray hair and a wispy mustache snt on the set of "Wildcat" nnd watched intently as the other actors were put through a series of scenes in front of a flickering process screen. Presently he observed in an Ozark drawl, "Looks to me like those movies ain't near so much an art as they are a science. "I'm dogged if I know how they can take all this stuff and put it together and have it make sense and look like somelhi/i', too. Jt sure ain't much like the Broadway stage." Offhand, you'd say Arthur Hunnicutt ain't much like the Broadway stage, either, but that's where he came from to take up an acting contract with the producing team of the Williams, Pine and Thomas. Played Pnpn In New York, he worked in a couple of William Saroyan's plays and also u musical comedy which wasn't much account. When "Love's Old Sweet Song" came along, Hunnicult, only 30, was called for the role of the 65- year-old Oakie with 16 children because the producers wanted the man who had played Kit Carson in "The Time of Your Life." He started in Gravelly, Ark., an Ozark town which he proudly notes has grown, according to the last census, to a population of more than 200. Arthur and a brother were always putting on little shows. So Arthur started by driving stakes for a tent show. He did that one season for board and keep. The next I season he got $4 a week for driving stakes and playing bjt roles. When the third season came'around, Arthur switched to a medicine show. Besides helping put up the tent, he did the cooking, but such drudgery was lightened by a chance to play leads and blackface comedy and heavies. Set Nuptials Deadline Between summer seasons, Hunnicutt went to school, Where he says he was a bad student who became a poor Saratoga in an Even Break Win and Lose Springs Teams Against Mineral In the Saratoga gym Tuesday night, February 17, .the Mineral Springs senior girls' basketball team defeated the Saratoga girls' team 19 to 18. But.- - „ „ ,, the Mineral Springs senior boys' were | teacher. He fell in love with a girl, defeated by the Saratoga boys 25 to ( also a teacher, and in 1934 they agreed are who can speak like I can. So I just forgot about the fancy stuff an' decided to piny myself, an' I went down to New York." Knowing no one, Hunnicutt had a hard time of it for 19 months. He was Working nights in a hotel laundry room and making the rounds of the managers' offices by day when his break came. His engagement in "Time of Your Life" brought him his first intimation than any actor could earn more than $40 a week. He wired his fiancee and they were married a year and a half ago. An independent game was also played between Center Point boys and Saratoga. Saratoga won 25 to 19. Okay School Notes The Health Honor Roll was begun last month in the second and third grades. To get on the Health Honor Roll the student must have a perfect health record every day by having clean hands, face and nails, having hair brushed and having a clean handkerchief. The health honor roil for January: Violet Jane Shirley, second grade; James Reed Tollett and Nadine Cowling, third grade. Okay Honor Roll First grade—Don Smith, Autrey Downs, Jerry Hargis, and Virginia Lou Tollett. Second Grade—Martha Ann Green and Charles William McJunkins. Third Grade—Florence McCorkle and Paulette Rosenbaum. Fifth Grade—Alva O'Brien-and Jane that when Arthur was making as much as $150 a month they'd get married. During his tent and medicine show travels, Hunnicutt saw a few plays by- slick actors in real theaters, so he decided to acquire a similar polish. He went to a dramatic school in Cleveland, and then to a summer stock theater on Martha's Vineyard. "They was always teachin' me phonetics an' proper speech, an' I was exposed to considerable more while hangin' around Boston awhile. "Well, pretty soon I got to thinkin' that there are an awful lot more people who can speak good than there Smith. Sixth Grade—Venita Hester, Ernest Shirley and Norma Lee Young. Severth Grade—Charlotte Blackwood. Eighth Grade—Beulah Button, Edwinia Coley, Eloise Dellinger and Caryl Smith. John Lewis, Labor Peace AFL, CIO and Roosevelt Settle Labor Question By JOHN GROVER • The spectacle of usually fire-snorting John L. Lewis essaying the role of peace dove between the CIO and AFL labor groups has deeper meaning —it may well be the test of Lewis' ultimate power as a labor boss. Lewis twice bet on the wrong horse. First, he tried to lead labor away from President Roosevelt in 1940. Then he epoused isolationism. Neither failure enhanced his prestige. A lesser man might have been sunk by either fiasco. The indestructible Mr. Lewis, however, remains the most colorful and forceful personality in the labor movement. His perfectly- timed call for labor peace puts his ejjemies in the administration, the AFL and his own CIO camp on the spot. Here's the way one congressman sized it up, and his analysis agrees with the consensus of qualified experts: Since President Roosevelt called "a plague on both your houses" for CIO-AFL bickering, labor peace has been urged by administration leaders. The need for complete labor accord has been intensified by total war production plans. So Lewis, the wise and cagey veteran, sensed the temper of the times, grabbed the ball, and won nationwide headlines with his plea for labor accord. His enemies can't lambaste Lewis for that. It's something they've been urging for months. Lewis just timed his announcement better and stole opposition thunder. It came at a moment to strike a popular chord. Now, if labor peace is achieved, Lewis will get a. lion's share of the credit for publicity initiating-it. Evidence that Lewis pulled a fast one and caught everybody off base came from Philip Murray, his successor as CIO president. Murray went along, and said the CIO executive board would consider the proposal January 24. * \ ~' He added tartly, howevej-, thai „ *' "necessarily (arrangements for tlfe S\ parley) will have to be made throulft the office of the president of tfte CIO." 4 Translated from formal language, that means: "Lay off, you. I'm going ^ to run this show. You're just anothei; guy named John, now." ~£ ( Lewis will have opposition, plenty of it. He's strictly a foul ball in pro- admfnistriation circles for his de-> fiance of the President in the captive coal'mines dispute. There are powerful groups in the CIO and AFL who'd love to see the Lewis pelt nailed to the barn door. But the fact remains Lewis got thfe jump on the boys, Stories that he had already made a deal with powerful AFL factions were also published; They were denied but not by LewJfi| He had "no comment." ? It's a good guess that CIO and AFL will get together. There are a lot of kinks to be ironed out but the move is logical and would vastly increase the power and position of organized labor at a time when labor's plea for a voice in management of war pi educ- tion is under serious consideration!. Mind Your Manners Test your knowledge o/ correct social usage by answering the following questions, then checlwig against the authoritative answers below: 1. When you call on a friend and are ready to leave should you avoid dragging out your good- by? 2. Should a hostess offer her hand when her guests say good night? 3. If a friend telephones, should you wait for him to say gooclby or end the conversation yourself? 4. If you are being interviewed by a business executive and he, after talking for .a few minutes, looks as though he is going to stand up, should you take that as an indication that he wants you to say "Goodby"? 5. In business may you cut short a person's visit if you have another appointment and your visitor makes no move to leave? What would you do if— You want to call on a neighbor who does her own • work— (a) Try not only to avoid her mealtime but don't call when you think she might be preparuing a meal? (b) Call whenever you yourself are not busy? Answers 1. Yes. 2. Yes. 3. Let the person who put in the call end the conversation. 4. Yes. 5. Certainly. Simply say that you are sorry but you have another appointment. Better "What Would You Do" solution—(a). Midnight Preview Saturday Night 11:15 "They Died With Their Boots On" RIALTO Sunday - Monday "You'll Never Gel Rich with Fred ASTAIRE Rita HAYWORTH By HENRY BELLAMANN KINGS ROW COPYRIGHT 1920 NEA SERVICE INC. THH STOnYl ficlKKilmntes In •mnlliim-n Klnffs How lire <>r- Iiluinrd 1'nrriN Mitulivll, UcNilvr- uti'ly ill lifter OVITHIHT fill her of flillillinml NUrcUirarl Iti'iii-r lifiitN lifr, ivhlsk.s licr mvnyi "nil lioy" UniUi- .MclluKli! tomlioy Handy Mo n iit;-bn n t iKMiiififul I'UHdiimlra TO\V«T whose doctor fntlivr, town inyxtrry, tnkfN her out of m-liuol after Niic'inl Niiub from (iordoiiN; l.ollUp Cordon, loading physlcian'M <l:tllK'ht<-r; luilf-ivlt JN-nny Mil SIT, lirunt of Molioolhoy JokeN, whom lim-yiT SkellliiKton MIIVI-N from Jail when Iluiiny uhulluiiKOH alt ark from bully FtilniiT Crvcii and Haajr. Madame von Kin, I'arrls' Ji'reni'li KrimdmotliFr ivlioia he , plans for 1'arrlx' medical fcfhooliiiK in Vicuna, knowing she (fiiiinot live loiiur. Tom Carr, wife of iuniin« I/ucy Cnrr, »UBKCH(H to I'lirrin lie Ntudy treiitmc-nt of men- till Illx. 1'iirriN IN reading iitvdi- c-Jue >vitli Dr. Tower. * * # NEW WORLD OPENS CHAPTER X T-JERE in his study, with the sun•*• light touching his heavy mahogany-colored hair, Dr. Tower looked younger than Pan-is had expected. Also he had an air that was not easy for Parris to define, but which he knew was unlike that of other men. Distinction, yes; but also something quietly and intensely alive, maybe a shade menacing. "I hear your grandmother proposes sending you to Vienna." "Yes, sir." "She must be extraordinary." "She's quite wonderful," Parris said quietly, and Dr. Tower nodded gravely. Then he began to talk. Parris could not-follow all of it, but he listened as lie had never listened before. Parris felt enormously important as he listened. Dr. Tower had the air of taking him into a quite special confidence. Parris was giving his most concentrated attention now, but he was giving something else, too, and that was a sudden and violent loyalty. Dr. Tower turned abruptly in his chair. "You aren't having psychology at Aberdeen, are you?" "No, sir." "Good. Don't take it." "Very well, sir." "You can read German, Gordon says." "Yes, sir." "And French?" "Not as much as German." "All right. You seem to have something to go on. You wouldn't be here if you didn't. Gordon says a good word for you. I'll see you on Friday." "Thank you, sir. I enjoyed the afternoon very much." "Yes? Well—" Dr. Tower seemed slightly embarrassed for an instant at Parris' old-fashioned manner. Parris could not sleep that night. He was more deeply ex- cited than he had ever been in his life. * * « JN midwinter Drake's Uncle - 1 - Rhodes died, and his aunt had a stroke shortly afterward. Plans were being made to close the house and to remove Mrs. Livingstone to a sanitarium. "What are you going to do?" Parris asked when Drake told him about it. Drake looked a little forlorn under a thin bravado. "I guess they'll send me to live at Mrs, Searcy's boardinghouse." Parris couldn't think of anything to say. "Say, Parris, you and I are mighty near in the same fix! Did you ever think of that? "How do you mean?" "When your grandma dies you'll be all by yourself in the world, too." Parris' head went down and he slid his hands deeper into his pockets. Drake continued more cheerfully. "I'll have forty thousand dollars when I'm twenty-one." "Will you, sure enough?" "I guess you'll have more'n that, won't you, when your grandma dies?" "I don't know. I never thought about it. "Sure you will. I heard Uncle Rhodes say your place out there was worth a lot of money." "How did you know about it?" "Oh, I don't know. Everybody knows everything about everybody's business in this town." "Well, I don't." "You're a peculiar kind of a kid, anyhow, Parris." "How, Drake? I wish you'd tell me." ''I don't know, just peculiar. I like you all right, though. You know that." This was unusual from Drake. "Soon's I get my money I think I'll buy an interest in something or other and work hard, and in a couple of years get married." Parris was stunned for a moment. Getting married was something he never had thought about. He looked respectfully at Drake. "Who? Cassie Tower?" "Lord, no. Her old man won't let you get in a mile of her. I'll tell you, but keep this to yourself—" "Of course." "Louise Gordon!" "Oh." "Don't you like her?" "Why, of course, 1 guess I do. I don't know her any more. Ever since I dropped out of school I don't know many people." "That's so, I guess. You do kind of live to yourself, don't you?" "It isn't because I w.ant to." "You're a fool sometimes, kid. Don't miss all the good times. You go around with me, and I'll show you something. I want to try everything before I get married and settle down. Say, how about Cassie Tower? How did you happen to mention her a while ago?" "I just happened to think of her," "You go there all the time, don't you, to see her old man?" "I never see her any more, though—just once in a while." "You're a funny kid, Parris. Didn't you ever have- a J&.-1 friend?" Parris flushed. Renee . , , * * * A THICK scurry of gray-blue •"• clouds was coming up, and a strong wind poured over the rim of the western rise toward the prairies. A recollection shot through him like a physical pain. Renee, shabby and little, and something else that squeezed his chest at the thought of her. He turned around and walked backward—a fine drive of sleet had begun and it stung his face like fire . . . she was somewhere—• right now. She was talking, or helping her mother, or laughing— would she be laughing, maybe? Could she be somewhere laughing while he was thinking so hard about her, and remembering, and feeling so terrible? He tried hard to separate the many mental pictures of her—to see her as she stood in the moonlight that night of^his birthday supper, and said: "I'd like to be your girl. I guess you're my sweetheart, too." No—no—no: she wouldn't forget, she couldn't! Renee! What was he to do about it? He'd have to find her someday. And then—Drake's startling phrase crossed his mind. And then—why then, he might get married. As he edged up the long slippery terrace steps he thought of Drake's disquieting remark: "You and I are mighty near in the same fix." This solid house and these secure acres of ground—they could pass away and belong to someone else. Drake had so casually said: "When the place is sold." It would be his when his grandmother died. Maybe he'd just keep it and try to run it as she did. But then he wouldn't be able to be a doctor, and he had to be a doctor. She wanted him to be, and of course he would do as she wished. "Gee!" he muttered. "I wonder what's going to become of me." (To Be Coutiuued) One Fine-One Flying-/ BALTIMORE— (/P)— One young mam ' xmnd out that sudden impulses don't aay. The youth figured he was go- j 'ng into the army pretty soon and he- 'had an itch to drive" just once beV "\ 'ore he was called. He drove, It cost lim $200.75 in fines for driving while* i nis license was revoked. And, said the judge, his license stays revoked 1 ? ' —permanently; L " Bring us your Siek 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 I 'f. A ORIANA AMENT BOYETT Te&cher of Music-Voice, Piano. Art-Drawing, Painting. Studio 608 South Maip Street. Phone 318 W • NOTICE • Erie Ross is now employed by Keith's Barber Shop New Location on E. 3rd" Next to Checkered Cafe NOTICE • • • • W. B. WILLIAMS Has joined the personnel of the CAPITAL BARBER SHOP and invites his friends and customers to visit him CAPITAL BARBER SHOP 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. FINE WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIR WATCH CRYSTALS 35c "'• . ttk WANT A PIANO? This Model $365 c«sh or terms: $36.50 Dswn 519.38 Monthly. Drop us a card for Catalogs and full information. Quality makes by STEINWAY, HADDORFF, CABLE, WURLITZEH. 200 E. Broad Texurkwia, Ajrfc Used Piaiius, ITS up.

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