Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 2, 1942 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Monday, March 2, 1942
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HOPi STAR. HOPE, ARKANSAS —— — • • "- • - Social Calendar Mondny, March 2nd Circle Nrx 1 of the Women's I n y «.° f Christin " .Service, Mrs Wm) F r£mkli " and Ml ' s - Edwin vX Vr lpndcrs . home of Mrs L W. Young with Mrs. George Mec- nam, assuring hostess, 3 o'clock. The regular monthly b\isinpss 'Si? of lhe W ' M - U. of the First Baptist church, the church! 2:30 o clock. . -..v.^ No. 3 of the Women's Society of Christian Service, Mrs. E. P. Young and Mrs.'C. V. Nunn, leaders, the chinch, 3 o'clock. Circle No 4 of the Women's Society of Christinn Service, home AII ;, J ,°. hn P> Cl>x with Mrs. Alice McMath and Mrs. W E Jones associate hostesses, 3 o'clock Mrs. Stith Davenport and Miss Mamie Briant are leaders of the circle. The Executive Board of the Wo„ men s Auxiliary of t| 1( , First p rcs . ' byterinn church, the church, 3 o'clock. The Woodman circle and Woodman drill team wi n mcot nt lh(J Woodman hall, 7:30 o'clock. All .^members are urged to nttcncl, Mrs. R. L. Broach and Mrs Syd McMoth will be hostesses to the members of the Joe Vesey circle of the Wcdcyan Guild Service nt the home of the former, 8 o'clock. The Y. W. A. of the First Baptist church will meet at the educational building, G o'clock. Dinner ICHT COUGHS due to colds . . . eased without "dosing". will be served by the W. M. U. Tuesday, Mnrrli ,1rd Choir practice for the members "f the Junior choir of the First Methodist church, 4 o'clock. ,L. P ' T ' A ' coun <:ll Study group nt (he city hall, 4 o'clock. Miss Mary Claude Fletcher will present an" interesting program. Wednesday, Mnrch 4th , The Luln McSwain society of the Women's Society of 'Christian Service will meet nt the church for the monthly .business session, 2:30 o'clock.' Meeting ..of the Bay View Reading club, home of Mrs. ,1 H Arnold. 3 o'clock. Mrs. Claud Agce will hnve charge of the program. At the March meeting of the Brookwood P. T. A., Mrs. R E Jackson will review the book "This Is the Victory." The meet- mg will begin nl 3 o'clock at the school and nil mothers arc urged to attend. PORUB APPROVED BV 2 GENERATIONS RIALTO NOW 'Pacific Blackout" Tues. -Wed. -Thurs. Doublp Feature "KIT CARSON" with 1 Jon Lynn ? HALL BARI ALSO * "FEMININE TOUCH " with Rosalind Don RUSSELL AMECHE .^THEATERS .» SAENGER Sun.-Mon.-Tues."Ride 'Em Cowboy" Wed.-Thurs.-"Plnymalos" Fri.-Sat.-"Date With the Falcon" and "Bad Man of De.idwood" • RIALTO Matinee Daily Sun.-Mon.-"Pacific Blackout." Tues.-Wed.-Thurs.-"Kit Carson" and "Feminine Touch" Fri.-Snt.-"Treat 'Em Rough" nnd "Pirates on Horsegack" • Motion Picture* Are Your Best Entertainment.' I'nrllcs For Very Yo u ,, B Social fiel Given During ||, L . Week-end E'sworlh Bailey was host to ,n number of friends Saturday evening at the Hotel Henry. Games and dancing were enjoyed throughout the evening. Supper was served buffet style with Mrs. Logan Bailey, mother of the host, and Mrs Rtilph Bailey presiding ;,t the serving table. • Those selected as guests for the occasion included: Dorothy O'Neal Carolyn Hamilton, Barbara LaGrone,' Charles Benson, Betty Ann Benson Hazel Spillers, H. O. Kyler, Kath- erme Rising. Noil Crow, Eva Jean Milam, Alice Lorraine Heard Alice Lile, Jesse Clarice Brown, Bill Conway, C. R. Gordon, Laura Ann Gnrmflo, Matilda McFaddin; Mossy Barrett, Buddy Bowdcn, Billy Duckett Mnrtha Ann Atkins, Billy Ed Ba.sye' Pat Williams, Charles Thomas, Lenorn Ann Cnldwell, Charles Hyatt Pat Ellen, Johnny Gibson, Mary Estha Edmiaston. Johnny Brnnnan, Aura Lou Hariston. Betty Jane Allen, Jack Duffie, Joe Cnssicly, and Bob Elmore and Ralph Saunders. j, Members of the Fulton High school classes had a dinner-dance at the Hotel Henry Friday evening. The long damask-covered table held as a central decoration a large crystal bowl filled with spring flowers. Smaller flower-filled bowls funked the centerpiece. Covers wore laid for Mrs. Otis Blackwood, Jane Couch, Doris Moore, Jimmy Wilson. Jimmy Rowland, Eleanor Seymour, Ermalee Wilson. Alfred Yarbrough, Pat Shaver. Elra O'Dell Maxine Hicks, ErLs Beasley, Cecil-Cox! Garland Peterson, Ro.ss Peterson, Mary Lou Hnrknoss, and James H. Cox. Call Is Made for Furniture for Bed Cross Sewing Koom The local Red Cross chapter has secured a room in the Elk's hall for the purpose of establishing a .sewing and work room. The furnishing of the room will be the'duty of the local John Cain chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution. Through this column they are making an appeal to all ladies to search their attics for suitable furniture for the room. Naturally, they will need ihairs, tables, desks, cashiinis, and lamps; however the greatest demand is for .sowing machines. Any person having these articles to lend to the Red Cross for thu duration is urged to call -188. The furniture will be called for if necessary. OUR BOARDING HOUSE PAGE THREI /; EGA»fe 3 TW\GGsS \ >*«** THOUGH PROMOTES A PURELY .PATRIOTIC* 's* SHOW,I'M DEEPLY CONVINCED , 10 CLANCY WILL WIPE OUT 60OGANJ.' ^ >"" BY WA6ERIMG *5O WITH 3AKE? r COULD RECOVER At-4 OLD. DEBT KB OWES ME^BUT ALfVS/ t L/XCK WE &5O/vCM-DO YOLi^A'UAur-i/A-cc: i tf?r IT $U\\4t LIKE BROADWAY/ •a*" WELL, T GUESS YOU'RE- THE KIND WHO WOULDr^T ENitfOY PAUL REVERE'S , RIDE UNLESS YOU Hko A TICKET ON HIM. ACROSS THE BOARD/«*v Or<AY> X'LL LOAN YOU ^ THE DOUGH/ fa !<£ M ' \\ ml nffl 3-Z i^l SPORTING Jiine Murphy, Virginia Keith, Virginia am^Miirjjo O'Neal, Nancy Joe Cole- mini, Emma P<jnrJ Slade, Margaret Bush, Iloby Joyce Formby, June and Norma Duke, Dorothy Ruth Dodds, and the hofiorce. Ten guests included Mrs. S. L. Murphy and daughter, Betty, and Mrs. J. W. Chandler and son, Billy. Two New Members Added to Service Prnyer Group Mrs. John Wilson entertained the members of the Service, Prayer group Friday afternoon, A helpful devotional was given, by Mrs. O. H. Penneybaker, who chose us her subject, "Ifaitli and Obedience." Mrs. Bert Keith and Mrs. Guy Ba.sye were added to the roll as new members of the prayer group. Persona! Mention From the University of Arkansas news bureau comes the announcement ! tli.'it Misses Mary Wilson and Nancy Hill students at the University of Arkansas, have been initiated into Chi Omega sororit. Miss Wilson is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Wilson, and Miss Hill is the daughter of Mrs. Clyde Hill. -O— Major nnd Mrs. Werner C. Strecker .and daughter,. Ruth, departed for Topekn, Kansas Sunday morning. —O— Mr. and Mrs. Joe Knosul (Helen Holloman) of Little Rock were Sunday guests of Mrs. Knesnl's father, Harrison in Hollywood •y PAUL HARRISON, NEA Service Correspondent A Lesson in How to Beat Down Bores HOLLYWOOD — It's obvious Dean-®na Durbin wasn't joking during the long quarrel with her studio, but she's just the gal who could have done it. None of her movie roles to date has reflected more than the least fraction of the impish quality that hides behind her proper-young-matronish demeanor. Half of Hollywood, for instance, believes her , walk-out from Universal was partly due to resentment of Charles Laughton in "It Started With Eve" and a belief that he had stolen the picture. Today I heard about the squabbles of Bob Cummings, Laughton and Miss Durbin, ' ' " and my informant was one Clyde Holloman, and Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Holloman. Mrs. Tulley Henry haV returned to her home in Gushing, Okla., follow- in the home of Mrs. J. ing a visit A. Henry. Miss Mary -O- Lemley left Monday morning for Little Rock to visit her sister, Mrs. Fred" Ellis, nnd Mr. Ellis! Mr. and -O- Mrs. Dewey Bolls and Mrs. Troy Bolls spent Sunday in Pine Bluff with Troy Bolls. of the actress' greatest admirers—Mr. Laughton himself. The three of them worked out a number of routines to plague executives or visitors—cither to gain a rest or to get revenge, or maybe just for the heck of it. Starinjj Campaign One day Miss Durbin was genuinely angered by a contemptuously loud remark from one of a party of women visitors. The stranger said the ginger ale being sipped by the young actress was probably part whisky. Soon afterward Laughton and Cummings began a campaign of retaliation by staring and whispering. With studied indifference they'd stroll past the offending visitor, but always would manage to glance at her. The rest of the company knew that something was going on, and dozens of people began looking curiously at the woman, who by now was in an obvious nervous dither. The victim soon fled. That gives you an idea. A more subtle scheme of ribbing was one that "preyed on a victim's curiosity. One of the three principals, perhaps Cummings, would engage him determinedly in dull conversation. Miss Durbin and Laughton then would move with- By HENRY BELLAMANN KINGS ROW Copyright 1940 NEA Service Inc. Miss Dossett Is Named Honorce At Surprise Party Saturday afternoon Mrs. Edwin Dossett gave u surprise birthday party for her daughter, Rose Myra Dossett, at their home on IGth street. Games and contests were enjoyed throughout the afternoon by the following girls: Mury Jane Heiirne, Sura ,.&* NOW and TUESDAY GAGS/ NAGS/ SWEETIES AND SWING.' Screen Ploy/ True Boardinon • John Grant Adaptotion, Harold SKumote Original Story, Edmund L. Hunmonn Directed by ARTHUR LUBIN Associate Producer, ALEX GOTTLIEB A UNIVERSAL PJCTURE A WORM) IS SHATTERED CHAPTER XVII <4 T)° you love me, Cassie?" -^ He felt her stiffen. Her voice was thin and colorless as she answered. "I don't know, Parris." "Never mind, honey, never mind. If you don't want to say it —but somehow I guess I just want you to say the words." She stood quite still as though his question had somehow taken away her power to move or think. There was, he thought, almost a look of horror on her face. "Never mind, Cassie darling, "Please don't say it, Parris. Everything is perfect until we try to talk about it. Don't, try to understand me." She was something to him that escaped clear definition. All that he and Cassie were to each other seemed to have its existence in a separate world—a world of their own in which they were accountable only to.each other. It was like—some almost forgotten words came easily to his mind—it was like his nnd Renee's "secret lake." It was still dark when they reached the gate on Cherry street. He kissed her. "Good night— my sweetheart." ' heart grew heavier and colder with every step. He did not wish to go home. He felt shut out of it. "He went slovviy up the terrace steps and to his room. He had been there but a few minutes when Anna knocked and opened the door. "Ach, Parris, you are here!" Parris sprang to his feet. "She—is she—?" Anna looked out of the window at the coming dawn. "She hasn't known anything. I called for you, but you were not here. I thought maybe—I hoped, Parris, maybe it would be over before you came in." Parris did not answer. He was not even thinking. This was the hour. "Parris, I think maybe you better come now." Madame was propped high on her pillows. "Anna. She is asleep?" Suddenly a low rasping sound grated through the room. Parris started with a kind of terror. He had heard that sound once before "Anna!" The whisper was wrenched from him. Parris clenched his hands. "An«a—stop it—some way!" Anna laid her hands on his shoulder. "Listen to me, Parris. 'This could go on for many hours. I think—I think I cannot stand it. Listen to me, my child—if I take the pillows from under her head she—she will die quickly. Think now—it is for you to say." The color left his face. He looked back at Madame and then, very slowly, back to Anna. He nodded slowly. "Yes," he said. "Quickly." Very gently Anna removed the pillows and dropped them on the floor. Presently a long, hesitant sigh fluttered on Madame's lips, and stopped. "You go now," Anna said quieHy. * * * '"THE week after Madame von Eln's funeral, Parris made necessary arrangements with Colonel Skeflington and Patterson Lawes of the Burton County Bank about his funds, the sale of the property. Then, leaving Anna in charge of the sale, he moved in with Drake McHugh. * * * JJARRIS was sorting and packing books. He sat back on his heels and wiped his face on his gleeve. "It's been awfully good of you, Drake, to take me in—just now." "I wanted you to stay here. I wish you wouldn't go away at all." "You haven't said anything about Louise." "Ain't seen her—to talk to her— since that day you came along." "You're not fair to her." "How do you figure that out?" "Well, she can't follow you around and try to see you." Parris reached for a pillow and put it under his head. "Gee, I'm too tired to get up from here." "You've had a pretty big day, kid. Take it easy. . . . Listen! What's that?" "What's what?" "I hear someone running up the drive." Parris sat up. There was a rush of steps on the long side porch, then a quick knock at the door. Drake opened it, and Cassandra Tower came into the room. She was out of breath and a little disheveled. "Cassie! What's up?" "I've got to talk to you a minute." Drake wheeled a chair forward. "Sit down, Cassie." She looked at him and nodded but remained standing. Parris stared curiously at Cassandra. She had that look he had seen a few times before—desperate—a sort of shocked desperation. "Sit down, Cassie. What's the matter?" "Parris—you remember the other night?" "Of course!" His voice was suddenly hoarse. "You said — when — when you came back—would I marry you." "Yes, Cassie. I meant it. I'll say it again." "You—you did mean what you said?" "Of course I did." "Then let me go with you— now." "Now?" "Yes, now. I've got to, I'll run away somewhere—let me go with you. I—I can take care of you." "But Cassie, I don't understand you. I—why—I can't get married now. I've got to get through—all that study first. Why—" He stopped. It seemed an unbelievably absurd proposal. Why—he almost wanted to say he wasn't grown up yet. Suddenly, every vestige of expression left her features. Her face seemed to go dead. "Never mind." Her voice, too, seemed utterly lifeless. She turned to go. Parris was beside her instantly. "Wait a minute, Cassie. Sit down, and—and tell me what's happened." She looked as if she didn't hear. "Here. I'll take you home." "No, no! No, you can't. You mustn't. I'm all right, now." Drake picked up his hat. "You'd better let me walk part of the way with you anyhow, Cassie." "Thank you, Drake. No. Good night." And before either of them could say another word she had gone. They heard her running again, going back the same way she had come. "I can't leave her there alone to take it by herself—whatever has happened." '•I believe she just got to thinking about you going away and just kind of went off her base for a minute." "It might have been just a—a kind of hysterical outbreak." "Says Dr. Mitchell!" "You don't think I ought to try and find out some way about Cassie? For half a cent, I'd just go in to see Dr. Tower and—" "And get yourself kicked all the way to the front gate?" "Well, what is the matter with him, anyway? Cassie's a girl like anybody else." "Yes, but you know as well as I do that Dr. Tower is a man like nobody else! Ain't he kept her in as strict as if—like she was a prisoner? I don't know what's the matter with people like that. But you know darn well ain't anything about the Towers been like anybody else." Be Coiituaued,) Danny Kaye's Silent Partner Two*Year Rise of Comic Wasn't Luck -Here's Why By ADELAIDE KERB Wide World Feature Writer Sylvia Fine has turned the trick that is every wife's aim. She helped bring her husband success and fame. When "she and Danny Kaye were married two years ago, they had $40 and no jobs. Today Danny is star of the Broadway musical hit "Let's Face H," and his rollicking singing and pantomime lays 'em in the aisles. Broadway's wise boys will tell you Danny "has what it takes" himself But they also know some of his biggest hits have been in sketches coauthored by his wife and accompined by her at the piano, and that she coached him, advised him and stood by when the going was stiff. Dannv tells 'em. She gets the credit He never takes a curtain call after a .benefit without saying, "I'll like to introduce someone without whose help I wouldn' be here —Sylvia Fine my wife." ' Sylvia Fine was not born to show business. She was the daughter of a Brooklin dentist. She whipped through high school and Brooklin College and expected to be a consort pianist— strickly Carnegie Hall. But the clever verse she wrote for her college newspaper and her father's advise steered her on another course. She molded her verse into songs and worked in a summer children's camp as dramatic counsellor. Eventually she worked with Max Liebman, • director of the summer theater at Camp Tammiment, Pa., and began a writing collabration which lasts to this day. Then at the Sunday Night Theater of the Hotel Barbizon Plaza in New York she met Danny Kaye, who had trouped for 10 years in the midwest and Orient, but meant nothing in Broadway's life. No love at first sight Recently Sylvia, seated in their New York apartment, told the story of their acquamtship,- marriage and climb. Told it in a voice with a curious quite humility which never advanced itself. "When I saw Danny first I didn't like him one bit — his clothes his demeanor — but I did recognize his amazing talent and versatility. So I called Max and said; 'I've found a genius. He's covered with circuit corn and cheap theatrical tricks, but there's pure gold underneath.' Max agreed with me when he saw him Danny's clothes and his haircut, consulted about his technique Gradually Danny came to have more and more faith in my judgment. And he was wonderful — never resented a criticism." ' In time the three worked together in "Straw Hat Revue," which marked Danny's first Broadway. appearance. It closed and he went to Florida for a holiday with other members of the cast. But he had not been there long before he telephoned Sylvia "I never missed anyone so much in my life Come down." -She did — and they were married on the $40 stake. Back in New York they went to their sep- m earshot and begin an animated discussion of something apparently very exciting or spicy. Held fast by the earnest platitudes and questions of Cummings, and perhaps even physically restrained, the victim would be bending an ear toward the other conspirators, trying to catch the gist of their talk. Arguing Artists The simulation of bitter quarrels was always an easy way to clear a set or win a breathing spell, because even Hollywood brass hats make tiptoe exits when stellar temperament explodes. Laughton usually started them by posing as the elder player offended by some outrageous bit of dramatic rudeness or hoggishness by either Cummings or Miss Durbin. Stalking out of a scene he'd say quietly, but with apparent effort in controlling his anger: "C/f course you're fairly new in this business, but I must warn you that if you keep on trying such obvious tricks you'll be completely out of pictures within a year." This would bring bitter outbursts from Cummings or Miss Durbin, and in a minute all three would be yelling at each other. Visitors would be hustled off the set, and sometimes even the director, technicians and other players would drift outside for a breath of air. The three friends then would relax and talk about the war. Egypt's Premier New Archbishop o.f Canterbury? The Archbishop of York, Dr. William Temple, 61, above, is considered a likely successor to the retiring Archbishop of Canterbury, the Most Rev. Cosmo Gordon Lang, 77, as head of the Church of England. arate homes and told their families nothing. Nightclubs next Then Sylvia persuaded.- Danny to try nightclub work'— from which he had shied — helped him get a contract, wrote some of has sketches and ac- compined him at the club "La Martinique."'He proved a whopping success. So, for the benefit of their families they were married all over again, "veil, flowers and striped pants." Mrs. Kaye still coaches and advises Danny and (in collaboration with Liebmam) writes a number of his sketches- two of which are hits in the current show. She docs a lot besides. Fusses over his food, admires his new suits, doesn't wear veils or earrings because he doesn't like them, tells htm when he is good, and when his ties are terrible Whenever she talks about him her conversation is peppered with references to "his wonderful talent," "his amazing versality," "his great sense of comedy." Talking about her the other day a Broadwayite said wistfully, "I guess that's one wife who thinks her husband's funny." Fred CaJdwel) was elected secretary ros serve in place of Mis.? Estelle Cflld-l well resigned/ The hostess servfedll Cherry pie and coffee. The tlub wfltf meet with Mrs. J. O. Johnson Jr.'ift March. Bellon The Belton Home Demonstration, Club met February llth at the home «f Mrs. Creth Eley. New officers wete elected as follows: President Mrs', Douglas Chi.sm, Vice-president tfotit^ K. A. David, Secretary-treasurer, Mrfe. Ordis Bradford, Reporter Mrs. Jaffieft' T. Mannings; and the community leaders as follows: Foods and nutrition Mrs. Alford Peters, Gardens Mrs. Fay Daniel, Food Preservation Mrs. K, At Davis, Poultry Mrs. Creth Eley, House-, hold Management, Mrs. Obera EskeHv Household Art Mrs. Vernon McHughv Home grounds Mrs. John Siddeh, Clothing Mrs. L. A. Mannings, Re-* creational Leader and Program Chairman, Mrs. Ordie Bradford; Betteif homes Mrs. Opal Roberts, Better Babies—Child care Mrs. James T. Manning, Song leader Mrs. Obera Eskew, Community 4-H Club Leader Mrs. K." A. Davis, Community Project Leader Mrs. Clara Rhodes, Fair Chairman, Mrs. Marie Daniel. Also hostesses were elected as fdl^ • lows: Mrs. Ordia Bradford, March; < Mrs. K. A. Davis, April; Mrs. J. W. Siddon, May; Mrs. Douglas Chism.T June; Mrs. James T. Manning, July;*, Mrs. Alfred Peters, August; Mrs. Fay Daniel, September; Mrs. Opal Roberts, October; Mrs. L. A. Manning, November; Mrs. Obera Eskew, December; Mrs. Creth Eley, January. "'• Barbs Clubs Nahas Pasha, new premier of Egypt, has promised his government will continue to give Britain co-operat'on called for JQ the Anglo-Egyptian treaty.. The Doyle Home Demonstration Club met Feb. 11, with Mrs. Louie Dowdy. Devotional was read by Mrs. Clyde' Hutson. The Lord's prayer was repeated by all. We sang America. There were seven members present and the minutes were read and roll called by the Secretary. Each member answered with a good reading or talk. We discussed gardening, poultry and other things. We played several games. We are planning on painting our church in side. We have already raised about half enough money. We want to do something to get the rest of the money and get it painted soon. Miss Harris was with us and she gave an interesting talk on "Food-for-thp- Family." We all regret her leaving us. I think I can speak for the whole club in wishing her success in her work. We all learned to love her very much. Our Club will meet with Mrs. Benie Walston in March, April Mrs. Lutiiur Westfall, May Mrs. J. Mark Jackson, June Mrs. J. P. Hutson, July Mrs. Dora Pierce, August, Mrs. Benriie Orr. We will send the rest in later. We have decided to leave off the refreshments as we need to save everything we can as long as the wa- lasts. Our next meeting will be led by Mrs. J. P. Hutson. We hope to do more in the future to build up our club and help to do all we can for our country. The Bright Star Home Demonstration Club met at thee home of Mrs. Caudle Thursday for an enjoyable afternoon. There were 17 present. The house was called to order by the President Mrs. Byrd. The opening song "America" was sung by the group. The devotional was read by the hostess Mrs. Caudle, followed by the election of the following officers: President, Mrs. Byrd; Vice- president, yrs/Hoover, Secretary Mrs. Glyn Calhoun and Helen Hazard Reporter. Miss Mary Claude Fletcher gave a very interesting discussion and demonstration on Foods for Victory also on Hot Beds and Cold Frames and grow a victory garden. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Ben Rothwell. The club meets every third Thursday. Plcaes for the meetings were selected throughout the next year. April, Mrs. Long, May Mrs. Mangum, June Mrs Byrd, July Mrs. Glynn Calhoun, August Mrs. Hoover, September Mrs. Collier, October Mrs. Neal, November Helen Hazzard, December Mrs. Deloney, January Mrs. Fay Lewallen. After the meeting 2 wedding shower was given in honor of Mrs. George Waldon. Columbus The Columbus Home Demonstration Club met Tuesday with Mrs. David Mitchell hostess. Fourteen members were present. Miss Fletcher was present and gave a demonstration in landscaping in Mrs. Mitchell's yard. Several club members brought shrubs for the demonstration. Mr. Vinyard of the Soil Conservation Service was a visitor and gave an interesting talk on soil conservation and assisted Miss Fletcher in the landscaping demonstration. Miss Fletcher gave an interesting This was the 8th birthday of the club and during that time the present president Mrs. T, M. McCorkle has missed only two meetings. During a short business period Mrs. A foreign broadcast tells us Hitler *k, wears a nightshirt. Thought he said^l he wasn't going to take off his uni-vrS form till Germany won the war. .''^jj The content" of tin in tin cans hasn't, been reduced. The war is even hard '.1 on the goats. The days are not far away when -, the school board will have to yield J to the springboard. * ~,~ Maple sugar season means more than ever this year. Even the sap is working against the Jap. When automobile production is re- „ sumed, the engine may be placed in ""I the rear. Closer to the No. 1 driver. ' ] A drama critic says an international , ""« cultural society formed after the war V would assure future t peace. Might '"' work if it could be 'organized with- ' out people. -- •^•-^•-i.ji « A town in Nicaragua has imposed a ' tax on bachelors. The purpose is to ' make life expensive for them— the' moral equivalent of marriage. , > Someone remarked to us the othet day that they thought those signs along the highway reading "Beware',. of Soft Shoulders" were somewhat ambiguous. MOROLINE PURE-WHITE PETROLEUM JELLY! 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 J -:$ - •*>; '^ WANTED CAST IRON SCRAP 75 Cents per Hundred Pounds Paid ARKANSAS MACHINE SPECIALTY CO. Hope, Arkansas WANT A PIANO? This Model $365 cosh or terms: $36.50 Down $19.38 Monthly, Drop us a card for Catalogs and full information. Quality makes by STEINWAY, HADDORFF CABLE, WURLITZER 200 E. Broad Texarkaiia, Ark. Used Pianos. $75 up. Terms RADIOS - BATTERIES BICYCLES and AUTOMOTIVE SUPPLIES BOB ELMORE'S AUTO SUPPLY Bob Elmore, Owner DUDLEY Flour & Feed Co, ON COTTON ROW SEE US FOR Seed Po totoes Fertilizer

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