,7,m, BOPE STAfc, MOM ARKANSAS Wednesday, December 7,1938 Ncw Industry for South Predicte $6,000,000 Newsprint Plant at Luf kin, Texas, Watched WASHINGTON — (£>> — Announcement of immediate building plans for a $6,000.000 newsprint paper plant nt " I»ufldn, Texas, started government experts talking Tuesday of a possible Spread of the industry throughout southern slash pine areas. If this mill operates successfully. they declared, newsprint manufacture may become a major enterprise in states where the pine tree grows in abundance. The forest service itself made news print from slash pine more than 10 years ago at an experimental laboratory at Madison, Wis.. too, it has been turned out with apparent success at the Savannah, Ga., laboratories of the late Dr. Charles Herty. Tor vears. some government foresters have been predicting development of the industry down South. They said experimentation had proceeded to the point where a trial at commercial production was needed. .."I'm delighted," said one forest service official, "that they are going ahead •with the Lufkin plant. If it is successful, there are sure to be other plants." • The factory is to be built by the Southland. Paper Mills. Inc., a newly organization. Officers said they had obtained a S3.425.000 loan from the Reconstruction Finance Corporation and \ that Southern Newspaper Publishers had subscribed to $429,000 in stock. ~, Interest in pine paper for newsprint was awakened last year when foreign and domestic manufacturers announced an increase in prices. The level this year has been $48 to $50 a ton. Insisting newsprint could be manufactured far more creaply from southern pine, publishers joined Dr. Herty a demanding that the process be given a chance. The United States is the worlds srreatest newsprint market. Newspn- jers in this country use nearly 4.000- XX) tons annually. About 75 per cent of which is imported. From Canada alone, imports last year amounted to 2.894,707 tons valued at $109.505,237. One Forester predicted any southern newcomers in the industry would try !c locate their plants along the const in order to get the benefit of water transportation. He said this had been the trend of the 40 or so pine pulp operators who have built southern plants in recent years. Prices of pine timber have advanced considerably since the pulp industry sprang up in the South, but the level still is far lower than that of spruce or balsam fir, the timber, now in principal use for newsprint. Government men explained prices probably would not advance to tha of Canadian and New England timber because southern pine grows fas enough to keep pace with extensive logging operations. __ Drawing the Map of Europe McCaskill Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Choate am daugh Betty Sue of Nacitoches, La are visiting her mother Mrs. B. T Smith this week. Mi. and Mrs. Chester McCaski made a business trip to Shrevepor La.. Thursday. Mrs. Gradon Anthony and Mrs. Horace Anthony were visiting in Hope and Prescott Thursday. Mrs. Kim Reese of Nashville spent the week-end visiting relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Alvis Stokes of Delight visited her parents Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Eley this week-end. The Home Demonstration club was delightfully entertained Thursday in the home of Mrs. J. S. Bitfick. Everyone reported a nice time. Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Eley were Hope visitors Wednesday. The 1938 American soybean crop was the largest in history and put this country back into the world's export market for this product. COLERRAN GAS BURNING FLOOR FURNACE eps the whole room co?y and warm. No frigid floors. No hot ceilings. MOM> IT, 8OVS— MAV HAVE T <p4» IS Sweating of i-moisture. walls—no foggy windows: no open flame to condense See Us for Estimates and Demonstration. No Obligations. DUFFIE HARDWARE CO. XvV.V.V.V.SSSV.V»ViV.V.V.V.V.V.V«V.V,V.V.V.V.V.V Paul Harrison in Hollywood Rudolph Forster, a Debonair Spy, Played Leads With Bergner HOLLYWOOD, Calif.—After playing abroad in everything from knee pants to white whiskers. Shakespeare to Shaw, and silent flickers to television, Rudolph Forster finally has got around to heeding the long-standing invitation of Hollywood. Now that the change has been made, he guesses*he'll stay. They used to call him. "the John Barrymore of Europe," but that was before the John Barrymore of America' became an eccentric arifl a cdmtedian. The CHE wrenched away from ^ him, swung on her skis, headed for the edge of rhe sheer 1000-foot drop. She heard Dan call out a warning, but it was too late. Sally was driven on by a force stronger even than hatred or love. Follow her story in the thrilling, intensely human new serial coming soon. V Beginning Soon in Hope ^^RHU^^ ^Bl^ ^^m^^PWi ^^^^^* ^strian-born star is appreciative that ie clinging title is intended to be com- limentary, but he'd prefer being nown more exactly as the Rudolph 'orster of Hollywood. His still pictures don't show the re- emblance very clearly, but he actually I does look a lot like a younger Barrymore. Forster himself is no young- ter. but he's trim, tall and dashing enough to handle a romantic role. For hat matter, if our own Warner Baxter still can be made up to carry romantic eads, this graying gent should be able to play Feter Pan. An'Itnperinl Spy In "Hold Imperial" What Forster actually is playing now i is the role of a debonair spy—a Russian agent in the Austrian army—in "Hotel I'n-.'peral." This is the first engagement in a long time in which he has not at least shared top billing. He co-starred with Elizabeth Bergner in al'l her German-made films, and he starred in about 20 other pictures as well as on most of the stages of the continent and England. Miss Bergner and Forster have done plays together, too, and he recalls as the most trying moments of his life the time they opened in "Strange Interlude"-in Berlin. The audience got to giggling when the characters were required to voice their innermost thoughts. "Bergner is easy to laugh," said Forster, "and soon she was laughing, too. To speak at all, she had to turn her back to the audience, and she played that way the whole scene while I had to stand there and try to be serious." The actor was so busy in Europe that he might never have reached Hollywood if Broadway's Gilbert Miller had not persuaded him to be the prince in "Tovarich." On the recommendation of Noel Coward, Miller telephoned Forster in Italy. At first Forster said the engagement would be impossible. After an hour's conversation he was saying "maybe." After .\yo hours he promised to come \vhen he.could. He arrived too late for the New York engagement, but he played in ./.'Tovarich" on the road with Maria Abba. Won His First With Reinhardt Fors.ter found a lot of old friends in Hollywood, and he is, of course, one of the dozens of players here who have worked abroad in the companies of Max Reinhardt. The Austrian has a lot of respect for the old master of; stage spectacles, and that respect seems to be reciprocated. It makes a little | anecdote: j His first engagement under Rein-; hardt was to play Antonio in "The 1 , Merchant of Venice." Forster prepar-1 ed carefully, anxious to make an impression, but on his first speech at the | first rehearsal he found himself at odds wit hthe great director. The latter told him to be leaning against a pillar behind a balustrade as the scene opened, but Forster had figured that the mood and character called for Antonio to be lying down, or 'maybe half reclining on some steps. Hesitantly he explained his idea. Reinhardt listened, nodded, called an architect and ordered the costly set remodeled so that Antonio could recline instead of lean! Royal Guests Came Early Helen Hayes and Charles MacArthur are friends of Forster, and three years | ago all of them were the guests of some | >eople named Mendelsohn in half of a 1 ented castle at Salzburg. The other talf of the big castle was leased to the ormer Alice Astor, now Hoffmensthal. and her star guests were the Duke dnd Duchess of Kent. There was little mixing between the two groups. "But one morning at maybe 2 o'clock, we heard a great noise from the other side of the castle," Forster recalled. And here came the Duke of Kent and all his party. He said he had just learned that in our party was the great Helen Hayes, and he insisted that he must see at once the actress who had Queen Victoria. (In "Victoria Re- portrayed his great - grandmother, Allwi The Allpn Home Demonstration club u>ld their it'Riilnr monthly meeting December 2, nt the homo of Mrs. TUif- in While. The meeting was called to order by iur president. Mrs. Carrol Schooley. After singing "Come All Ye Faithful.", •ml "Silent Night," Mrs. bee Garland •Had tho 23 Psalm, and tho Lord's prny- was repented in unison. Tho minutes were read, old and lew business discussed. Miss Hulliiigton discussed the plans 'or our year hooks. Mrs. T. B. X. Sniirick gave a (alk on how Christmas was celebrated in other countries, and what it should mean to ns to be able :o celebrate this great event in n religious way. Mrs. Carrol Schixiley read a very inspiring Christmas poem. The hostess opened the dining room doors and the gut-sis were greeted with a beautiful miniture Christmas tree placed in the center of the dining table, which was covered with lovely gifts for everyone. Little Ned White and Wmizoll Nix distributed the gifts and stock candy. The hosless served cake and hot chocolate to ten members, two visitors and three children. All reported a good time ami wished everyone a Merry Christmas. Oisk drove The Oak Grove. Demonstration club met Monday November 2S, with Mr.s. S. B. Skinner as hostess. Tho meeting was called to order by the vice president as <nir prosidnet was absent. Mrs. S. 15. Skinner led :he devotional. Followed hy the Lord's [M-ayer. Our Secretary was absent. There wen? no minutes of our previous meeting. The song for November was sung. Officers fur the mining year were 'lecteci as follows: President. Mrs. Fred Camp: vice president, Mrs. S. B. Skinner; secretary. Mrs. J. G. Allen, reporter, Mrs. Leu Collier. Community leiider^: Gardening, Mrs. Bennie ,!t>nes food preservation. Mrs. Cecil \Voodul, four preparation, Mrs. D. M. Collier; clothing and household art. Mrs. Leo C'ullior and Mrs. Burl Ross: poultry. Mr.-;. .1. G. Allen; recreation. Mis. ^. 11. Skinner nnd Mrs. Ernc-M Ross. Taxation. Mrs. iMvil Camp: landscaping. Mr-;. Krm-.st K.;'--. home management. Mrs. D. M. Collier: lu.ndicruft, Mrs. D. M. Collier: ehild care. Mrs. Burl Ross; heller homes, Mr.s. S. B. Skinner; dairy. Mrs. K. T. Mullins. Program committee elected: Mrs. S. B. Skinner. Mrs. J. C. Collier, Mrs. Ernest Ross. Miss Bulliimton was present. She gave the club members some pat•terns for Christinas ^ift.s, and interesting idfas on other points. The recreational leader played three amusing games thnl were enjoyed very much. Our next club m'eetlng will bo in the home of Mrs. Leslie Purtcll. Birds C!c( FWi Fond < PUEBLO, Colo.—(/P)—Forest officials had forgotten about ducks when they planted several tons of moss, shrimp and other aquatic life ns food for fish in Lake Isabel. Migrnkiry flocks came along soon after the planting nnd cleaned up all the food. Now the fish are hungry. WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- Without Calomtl—And You'll Jump Out of Bed ifl (he Morning Rarin* la Go The liver should pour out two pounds of Hcjulcl bile Into your bowels daily. If thin Win l» not flow InK freely, your Jooil ilocan'l illBMt. It juat decays in the bowels, linn bloats up your stomach. You cct conntlpnted. lour whole system Is imlsonod nml you feel Hour, sunk nnil the world luolis inml.. _ A mere lunvi.'! rnovrment ilocfin t B^t ftt the cauae. H takes tlicwo rtnod. old Carter it Little Livi-r Villa to ret these.two pound* of bite flowing freely nnil mnko you feol "up and \u>." Himijk'i'fl. Kontle, yet ainat- ing In mnldnir Wlf flow freely. Ank for Carter's I.IUle r.ivcr l'[\\f- by name. 26 c<;nt«. Btubbornly refund nnythlnic else. "Special News for You" gina.") "The Duke had some flowers and some champagne. They all went to the room of Miss Hayes and knocked and went in. and there she was in bed and her hair in curlers! The flowers were presented. and some champagne poured, and the Duke sat on the edge of the bed and dialled about the play. "Miss Hayes, in her nightgown and curlers, •••aid she was very glad she did not have to make a curtsy." Take Calotabs to Help Nature Throw off Colds Millions have found In Calotabs a most valuable aid in tlio treatment of colds. They take one or two tablets the first night and repeat the third or fourth night If needed. How do Cnlotnbs help Nature throw off B Cold? First, Calotabs arc one of tho most thorough and dependable of all Intestinal ellmlnants, thus cleansing tho Intestinal tract of any virus-laden mucus nnd toxins. Second, Calotnbs are diuretic to the kidneys. promotlnR the elimination of cold poisons from tho blood. Thus Calotabs serve the double purpose of a purgative and diuretic, both of which may be needed In tho treatment of colds. Calotabs nro quite economical; only twenty-five cents for tho family package, ten cents for tbo trial package,—(adv.) Master Shoe Rebuilders 123 So. Walnut St. Anything in shoo repairing, New Straps, New Elastic, Toe Lining, Dying. No job to great or too small. FHA 5% Loans New and existing property. Real Estate Jlort. Loan Service Pink Taylor, Agent; :!0i> First National Bank Building. Phone C8G. Aboub Our Big Reduction on Entire Stock Ladies SUEDE SHOES $4,95 Values §3.95 $3.95 Values $2-95 $2.95 Values $2-39 $1.95 Values $1-69 We Have Your Size and Width in All Wanted Shades. 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