Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 16, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 16, 1943
Page 3
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Tuesday, March 16, 1943 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THREE Social ana P erfoiia I Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 a, m. and 4 p. m. Social Calendar Tuesday, March 16th The American Legion Auxiliary will meet at the home of Mrs. fiincst O'Ncnl with Mrs. Linus Walker and Mrs. Bob Cain, co-hos- tesscs, 3 o'clock. The Hope Band Auxiliary will ihocl Hi the [6'clock. Hotel Henry, 3:30 ednesday, March 17th The Gardenia Garden club will al the home of Mrs. Arch with Mrs. H. D. Cook, as Bocidtc hostess, 3 o'clock. Low and High in Hat Fashions's Tide Thursday, March 18th Hope chapter 328, Order of Ihc astern Star, the Masonic Hall, VH7 JO o'clock. All members arc ask- '$fcd lo attend. ^ A meeting of the Lilac Garden jp'clur' will be held at the home of i jMib Floyd Portcrficld with Mrs. r4 Tom Kinscr, associate hoslcss, 3 Dildy-Webb Marriage Solemnized In Fayetteville Claiming paramount interest in this vicinity is the announcement of the marriage of Miss Marjory Dilcly, only daughter of Mrs. Lucille King Dilcly, to Guilford A. Webb, Jr., son of Mrs. G. A. Webb, anc Ihc laic Mr. Webb of Joncsboro Arkansas. The impressive ceremony took place Sunday morning, March 14, at the home of the officiating minister, the Reverend James R. Bul- Icr, pastor of the First Presbyter- inn church of Fayelteville. The bride was becomingly gowned in a suit of gold wool, and her accessories were of navy. of Fayetlcville. Her suit was of blue wool and her corsage a lavender orchid. Mr. Lockhart served Ihc groom as bcsl man. The bride, who is Ihc granddaughter of Mrs. T. R. King, and the late Mr. King, attended Linden wood College, SI. Charles, Mo., before entering Ihe Universily of Arkansas. Affiliated with Pi Belli Phi social sorority, Mrs. Webb is a member of the Junior class it the college of Arts and Sciences. Mr. Webb will receive his degree from the Universily in June. For Ihc remainder of the school year, the couple will be ul home in Fayetlcville. Baptist Circles Meet at Various Members' Homes Circle No. 3 of the Women's Missionary Society of the First Bap- lisl church met at the home of Mrs. J. II. Walker Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Nine members and one visitor, Mrs. F. L. Padglll, president of the sociely, responded lo Ihe roll cull. Following a business session, Ihc mission study was presented by Mrs. S. D. Cook. The hostess served a delicious salad course with coffee. For the occasion, Ihe rooms were beautifully decorated with japonica, Spirca, iincl daffodils. Mrs. Gus Hnyncs, leader of Circle No. 4 of the Women's Missionary Sociely of Ihc First Baptist church, conducted the monthly meeting held Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. John Turner with Mrs. J. L. O'Stcen and Mrs. Vcrnon School- cy, associate hostesses. Basing her remarks on passages of Scripture beginning wilh the word "if", Mrs. Hayncs prcscnlcd V"OU can have 'em low—and you can have, 'em high, this spring—and both kinds of bonnets will be right in slyle, ns evidenced by the pair of millinery fashion inspirations pictured above. The one at left is a charming double-decker of Sally blue felt, the crown being a litlle hat in itself, set on a sweetheart brim. Black straw cording forms a many-looped bow and streamers for decoration at the back. Of course, if you want to go "high hat," you can have a topper like that at right, reminiscent of the Empire mode. Of navy blue felt, it's trimmed with an upside-down madonna blue velvet bow. The high, shell-shaped brim is attached lo a liltle cap, making an effective adjunct to the chignon coiffure-:.- Contributors to County Red Cross Drive 100% residents of the Southwest' ern Proving Ground have donated Old Truism About Death, Taxes Holds Good Even at the Front By HAROLD V. BOYLE With the American forces in Tunisia, March 11 --(Delayed) — (/P)— Leaves from a war correspondent's note book: Notice There has been a misunderstanding among some of the civilians who arc employed at the S. P. G. Mrs. C. B. Floyd tfas appointed by Red Cross Headquarters to solocit donations from the residents of the Proving Ground, or those who live inside the Area, but not from those who arc employed at the Proving Ground but live out in town or elsewhere. The .volunteer workers have about completed their solicitation on the house to house canvas and many housewives advise the solicitors that their husbands were making contributions at the Proving Ground. This was erroneous and therefore those employees of the S. P. G. who do not live on the Area are requested to make their contribution at Red Cross Headquarters at City Hall, cither of the Banks, or.either of the newspaper offices. The residents of the Proving Ground (those living inside the Area) have contributed 100%. That old truism about the ines- capabilily of death and taxes holds good even at the front. The night after the Germans made their first attempt to come out of Faid Pass — an effort in which they failed — staff officers of an American unit were intently mapping plans to slop the Nazi drive. One tank outfit has suffered heavily in breaking up the first German wave and officers in the small crowded room were worried over the morrow. Undisturbed in the general tension the chief of staff, a small, gray little man with an elfin grin, calmly began opening a pile of mail which had just arrived. A slip of paper fluttered from the first letter and fell to the floor. The chief of staff solemnly picked I it up and held it for all in the room income tax blank. The officers roared with laughter. 150 - volt military radio battery, Simmons explained. "After it is loo weak for use in a radio it will stlil run an eleclric razor for three monlhs. It's really practical. YoU can shave while driving in a jeep and still keep an eye peeled for eh- emy airplanes. You can't do that wilh a safely razor but it sure does puzzle those Arab shepherds. Trying to find out the right time at the front is like trying to pick a winning race horse back home. Everybody has his own idea. One morning a group oof five sooldiers was asked the lime. Up came five wrist walches wilh the following readings: 8:10, 8:40, 8:24, 8:31 and Of course, you don't need a watch to tell the two most important 5. times of day — mail call and meal J, lime. The poslman never has to knock twice. You can hear the J < whoops when fresh mail arrives * and a hungry stomach is better * than any clock for telling chow / time. *• That problem, at least," said, "we can postpone until day after tomorrow." he the Wanda Keith has returned from a stay of several clnys in Hot Springs. 01 chid. i * For her matroit of bride had Mrs. Seymour Lockhart TE ST^fofcum Jelly This Wai/ Rprwul Morollnelictwcen thumb ami ntiecr. Long llbrcH prove Mnrullne'a hlKn quality. Soothes tllupcr rash. r.lmniiK, ecrapes and minor burns. You net u lot (or &£, triple size, 1U|!. On her shoulder she pinned a single white a helpful devotional. Mrs. Turner discussed the mission sludy lopic. honor. Ihc After Iho business session, a delightful salad course was served lo 17 members. Fifleen members, one new member, Mrs. C. C. Chancy, and one visilor, Mrs. Carl Dunlap, attended the meeting of Circle 5 of the W. M. S. of the First Baptisl church at the home of Mrs. Herbert Burns Monday afternoon. Mrs. Byron Hefner was co-hostess. The opening prayer was said by Mrs. Henry Haynes, who was fol jwod by Mrs. Nathan Harboui iving the inspiring devotional or Building a Righteous Nation". After a brief business session /Irs. David DcFir presenled an in cresting study on home missions /Irs. Haynes said the closing pray r. NEW SAENGER Last Times Today —Starts Wednesday— THRILLING! TIMELY! REAL! with Edward ARNOLD FayBAINTER Richard NEY Jean ROGERS Latest News Births Mr .and Mrs. Barney Guincs an- lounce the arrival of a son, Larry Torcst, Sunday, March 14. A templing salad ervcd. course was Job Openings for This Area Are Listed The United Stales Employment Service, 201 East Second Street, Hope, Arkansas, has job openings within Ihis immediale area for Ihe following: Typist, Under-Clerk Typist, Junior Clerks & Stenographers,'Junior & Senior Checkers, Assl. Storekeepers, Draftsman, Automotive Mechanic & Mechanic Helper Electrician & Eleclrician Helper, Foreman-Machinist, Machinist a n d Machinist Helper, Welder-Combina- lion, Firefighter, Principal Guard. Persons who are interested are ;iskeci to contact the Employment Office for the full details regarding the jobs. Library Has Largest Day Since 1941 The Hope Headquarters Library of the Hempstead Counly Library circulated 130 books and magazines Salurday, March 13lh which is more lhan any day since July 5 1941, Miss Elsie Weisenbergei Counly Librarian, reporled Mon day. On July 5th, 139 books and maga zincs were circulated. Only seven of these were non-fiction. Twenty-nine non-ficlion were charged out which is the largest number of non-fiction ever circulated in one day in the history of the Hempstead County Library. The subject most read about was war and post war problems. Boy Scout pamphlets were second. Olh- er subjecls of inleresl were Foods and nutrition, Babies, Interior dec- oralion, one act playes and Prayer. Eight new borrowers were added lo the roll. Four were from the Southwestern Proving Groups, and Ouochita River Rising Fast at Camden Camden, March 1G — (/P) —The Ouachita rose lo 31.1 feet here overnight, 5.1 feet above flood stage, but Weather Bureau offi- cails said Ihis level probably represented the crest. At Lillle Rock Meleoroligst W. C. Hickmon said there probably would be no change within the nex 24 hours and tomorrow it would start falling. The Ouachita has left its banks here and is flooding lowlands for several miles. About ten families will have to be evacuated from their homes. Col. & Mrs. K. F. Adamson....$20.00 Waj. & Mrs. M. L. Begeman.... 5.00 Capt. & Mrs. H. B. Bishop 25.00 Capl. & Mrs. L. D. Bradl 10.00 Col. & Mrs. J. C. Brier 15.00 Lt. & Mrs. E. V. deGroft 25.00 Capt. & Mrs. C. L. DuFresne.... 7.00 Lt. & Mrs. J. R. Garber 10.00 Capt. & Mrs. P. W. Klipsch 15.00 Maj. & Mrs. P. D. Lucas 5.00 Lt. Si Mrs. R. M. McCreary.... 7.00 Capt. & Mrs. D. R. Pickard.,..15.00 Capt. & Mrs. C. H. Pinney 6.68 Lt. & Mrs. J. R. Sheffey 5.00 Lt. & Mrs. A. F. Ziemer 10.00 Arabs along the Tunisian roadways have been puzzled over what kind of weapon is the strange buzz- ng instrument which one American officer holds against his face as he drives by in his jeep. The weapon is an electric razor and Ihe resourceful officer who ligured oul a way to use it is Lieut. Robert E. Simons, 25, of Columbus, Ohio. "I power it wilh a second hand LI. Frank E. Driggers 5.00 Capt. W. L. Gamble 5.00 LI. A. A. Gruber 5.00 Lt. C. E. Boak 10.00 Lt. W. P. Keith 10.0 Lt. M. N. Lyon 5.0 He was at a rest camp in a small town where pilots are periodically brought to get a chance to bathe and relax. But after the first day he began to fret. "That old plane of mine has been up every day for three weeks with being out of operation," he said. "It's a sloppy flier and a bag of bolts but it will go fast and get you back. "If I stay here another day they'll let some other guy go up in it and then I'll never feel the same way . again about flying it. I think I'd* 1 better go back to the field." Next day he cut short his holi- , day to get back to his plane. I l$ Lt. E. M. Wilcoxon 5.00 four were Hope students. Monday and Thursday of last week were large days al the Library. Lewis Gannett said 'Books are weapons, books are balm; books are discovery, escape, invitation to battle, sweet dreams, good conversation. Books are life at least when they are good books; and, perhaps, particularly in war time, we need all kinds of life." Mrs. John W. Gifford 10.00 Mrs. John Dickinson 2.00 Pfc. Isidore Bognsloff 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Abernathy 3.00 Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Armitage....lO.OO Mr. M. L. Howard 5.00 Mr. ana Mrs. W. S. Johnson....- 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. Wm. N. Nichols 7.50 Mr. and Mrs. 0. P. Pittig 7.50 Mr. and Mrs. P. I. Shelton 5.00 Meeting—Oakgrove Church — All clubs in that district are urged to be present. March 25, 1943—Washington 4-H Club (Junior and Senior) Wallaceburg and Holley Grove H. D. C. March 26, 1943—Boyd's Chapel H. D. C. Miss Lucia Boyd 10:00 a. m.—Cheese making demonstration. March 30, 1943—County Council meeting Doyle Church—All home demonslralion clubs in that district are urged to be present. April 1, 1943—Springhill 4-H Club —Junior and Senior—Bright Star H. D. C. April 2, 1943—Patmos 4-H Club and Sardis (South) H. D. C. peace," he asserted. Pointing out thai any treaty bind- * ing the United States must have , le consent of two - thirds of the V' enate, he proposed that the bpdy ^ 'define in clear - cut terms the t dnd of foreign policy which it-be- ieves will best serve this nation ^ nd promote woorld stability and RI&LTO Starts Today Bryson-Murrah i Announcemcnl has been made of he marriage of Miss Hazel Helen Vlurrah, daughlcr of Mrs. R. A. Schrocclcr of Conway and Ihc laic Walter P. Murrah of Prcscotl, and Henry Wayne Bryson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Henry Bryson of Prcscotl. The single ring ceremony was performed on Monday evening, March 1, 1943, at the Mcthodisl parsonage in Hope, Arkansas, with the Rev. R. B. Moore officiating. The bride was allraclivoly gowned in an ensemble of soldier blue with brown accessories. Attendants were Mr. and Mrs. Glen Parker of Hope. Mrs. Bryson is a graduate of the Prcscotl High School and is cm- ployed in Ihc Accounting Department of Mid-West Stales Telephone Company at Prcscotl. Mr. Bryson is a graduate of Blevins High School and was connected with the Southwcslern Proving Ground at -lope until his recent induction into he United States Army. He is at present stalioned al Camp Joseph Robinson, Litlle Rock. Copyright, 1943 NEA Service, By OREN ARNOLD THK STonvi i.orninc s«unrt iin« i g e t you into an embarrassing i "I don't understand you." S±£ U n,!r B , n n". £!ir»!V: M;o ^y™™™™*?*!**™?* m ain't none of my busi Bcttc Davis Monty Wooley in 'Man Who Came to Dinner" Also Gloria Jean Robert Page in 'Get Hep to Love" Coming and Going S«l. Clinlon Taylor of the Dc- Ridder Army Air Base, DcRiddcr, La., spent the pasl Ihrcc days in the city with relatives and friends. Miss Floy Stanley has returned from a weekend visit with friends in Sheveporl. Mrs. Jack Furchcss has arrived from Washington D. C. lo be the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Simms. Mr. and Mrs. Dolphus Whillen, Sr. and their guests, Mr. and Mrs. Horace Whitlcn and son, Richard, of New Orleans spent Sunday in Litlle Rock with Cpl. and Mrs. Dolphus Whitlen, Jr. Aflcr a visil wilh her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Ross, Lt. Helen Ross has returned to Camp Polk, La. Accompanied by Lynch of Freemont, Miss Mary Neb., Miss do no, Khe IHIK forged Captain Cnrr'K inline lo an order eoni- mnmlhiK I'at to rc-lurn to ICIinlra. l.oraine culls n surprised ,11 m my Cnrr to tell him she IIIIN arrived in <.'Iiic«i£o. .she admits that she has I n ru I'll Ills name. iinNHing her transgression nIV lightly, as 1f it were of no itiipiirtanee. Shoekctl, worried nlxiiit 1'"I Friday, young •Iliiuiiy Carr is In a dilemma. There is no argument lie ean Niim n, and he hesitates to reprimand Ills flaiieee. FOOD FOIl THOUGHT CHAPTER XIV pAT'S lovely mouth was round with astonishment. She gazed up into Ihe pilot's eyes. "Ed!" she almost gasped, incredulous. "It sure is!" lie reileraled. "It's forged as sure as Hitler's a viper. Now you take and compare these signatures, Miss Pal." Ho held the Iwo Army orders down for her to see. "They bolh have James Carr's name on them, and they're both correct as to form. But this one you got from Miss Stuart, it ain't Jim Carr's handwriting." "But, Ed! Forgery is—is awful!" "It certainly is. It rates as a felony. When I was on the Atlanta police, we always figured that if JUST WHAT THE DOCTOR ORDERED Your doctor frequently orders the safe, nationally advertised brands and your government asks that you purchase equally safe defense bonds. Bonds For Victory! The Leading WARD & SON Druggist Phone We've Got It "But who could have done it, Ed? Who would have forged Jimmy's name this way?" Neither spoke, then, for several seconds. They just stared at one another. Each already knew the answer, and each knew that the other knew. "I don't like it," Ed Bryan said. "I don't like it at all! Miss Pat, you know me. I try to live and do right, and I try to be a good fellow, but—" "Ed, Ihis is awful!" "Ma'am?" "This is awful, I say. H's worse than—than—it's not just being a good fellew or anything like that. Tell me, you say you got the order Jjy telephone?" "Yes, ma'am. That Stuart woman, phoned me. Then she j|j came barging up to me pretty soon after noon. She had the devil in. her eye, loo! But she put 1 up an easy tale, and said hurry, hurry. She had Ihe order in her hand even then, but tell you Ihe truth, I hardly got more'n a glance at it. I knew she and Captain Carr were engaged, you see." "Yes, of course." "She's got a> way about her. You know that." "Hasn't she, though! Ed, what are we—well, my stars, this could to Chicago and back, without— but listen, Ed. You won't have to suffer. I'll stand up for you! I'll make Jimmy Carr see that you—" Wind across the airport here at Elmira was whipping at them now. This was in the black hours of morning. Mechanics had come to lake charge of the plane Bryan and Palsy had used, so they walked away, thinking. He would get a car to take her home. "I don't like it," Ed murmured, as if to himself. Pat's thoughts were in a broader vein. Her first reaction had been one of biting anger, and as she walked now with big Ed Bryan bracing her against the wind, she thought back over that Chicago episode. "Pulling a gun trick . . . going overboard with melodrama . . . what a low, sneaking way to . . ." Ed cut into her thoughts. "I don't like it," he repeated. "Be confounded if I like it at all!" "Ed, Army regulations and routine are important. We have to be finicky about them, if we are loyal at all." "That's what I mean. And forging an order like that!" "But, Ed—friendship is—well, you must help me think this through. I don't want us to go as overboard as she did." "No. No, thal's so. And yel—" "It all backs up to a mistake, I imagine. Loraine was supposed to take that soaring trip with him, but she wasn't there at 11 o'clock. She must have been detained." "The trip got of! all right," Ed said. business. That part. What is my business, is gelling made a fool of. It makes me grind inside to be took by a forged order thalaway. If she had come to me plainly and said she wanted help catching up with the captain, then I'd of—" "You mustn't hold any Ul will, Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Floyd 10.00 Arkansas-Louisiana Gas Co. $100.00 Southwestern Bell Telephone Company '. 55.00 Hope Junior Chamber of Commerce ..., 52.59 Temple Cotton Oil Company Employes .'.-.34.80 Cox-Cassidy Foundry and Machine Co 25.00 Cox-Cassidy Foundry and Machine Co. Employes 38.65 Mr. and Mrs. Fred A. Cook ....15.00 Cooks White-Star Laundry Employes 15.00 Sid L. Reed 15.00 Mrs. Hatlie A. West 10.00 W. O. Washburn 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. Dan Godbolt 5.00 Mrs. Cora Staggs 4.00 Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Young 8.00 Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Higgason.... 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. James F. Ward 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Middle- • brooks 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. Anslcy Gilbert.... 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Cain 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Cobb 5.00 Mrs. Oscar Van Riper 5.00 Theodore Marks 6.00 E. F. McFaddin and family ....25.00 peace." The resolution sets forth what World Police (Continued From Page One) power lo slop any future allempts at military aggression offers the best hope for maintaining thi peace and stabilily of Ihe world af ter Ihis war." Earlier, Senalor Taft (R Ohio told reporters the step would "pre cipitale bitterness we might better avoid at Ihis lime by confining ourselves lo expressions of broad principles," while Senator Wheeler (D-Mont.) announced he would oppose il "wilh all Ihe fighl I have in me." Ball argued lhat a collective security syslem, backed by force, would be Ihe leasl cosily method 'in both lives and wealth" for individual nations "to assure secur- ball termed the "minimum essen- ;ials" for co-operation now and in he post-war era among the United Nations. Uncertainty as to the post - war policies of Russia, China and Great Britain, he declared, "stems directly from the fact that no one tcnows yet what the attitude of the United States Senate, whose consent is essential under the constitution, will be." "We believe the United States would prefer, as its postwar policy, to participale in an organization of nations, dedicated to justice, democracy and fair treatment," he declared. "The only way to find out whether our Allies are prepared to.'j'ohi-jUS'. in that collective effort is to ask them. But we cannot propose nor ask effectively until the Senate has indicated its position." Ball and his associates were encouraged by a statement from Senator Connally (D-Tex.) lhat he favors establishment of an agency, backed by military force, to settle international disputes and "prevent aggression and conquest." Ed" They had reached her home now, and she bade him good night, promising to meet him at noon at headquarters building, to tails further. But she didn't go right to bed. For half an hour she sat thinking. And the sum of it was a decision characteristic of Pat, "Only thing for me to do," she told herself, "is to remember that I love Jimmy Carr, and act wherever I can to protect him. That means—means that I must cover up ... for Loraine! ... He must never know she's a forger. . . . What I'll do, I'll make Ed Bryan forget his anger about it. And Jimmy need never know but what Loraine was sent ahead by the Evan Wray 5.00 Mrs. Evan Wray 4.00 Mrs. Lyle Moore 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Gillespie.... 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Howson.... 5.00 Frank Howson Jr 10.00 Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Compton.... 4.00 Mayor and Mrs. Albert Graves 25.00 Mrs. Eliz. Pritchard and Harry Barlow 5.00 Mrs. George Newburn : 5.00 Mr .and Mrs. B. Hefner 10.00 Tom Wardlow 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Hassell.... 10,00 Rosies Snack Shop 20.00 Dr. & Mrs. Thomas Brewster 10.00 Mrs. C. R. Hamilton and family 5.00 Mrs. L. M. Lile 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Agee 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Collier 5.00 Juanita Gentry 5.00 ily and peace for Ihcmselves." Other sponsors of Ihc resolution are Senators Hatch (D-NM), Hill (D-Ala.), and Burton (R-Ohio), but Ball lold the Senate they were "merely Ihe spokesmen for a considerably larger group of Sena- lors who are interested in having the Senat acl on Ihis all-important subject." Ball said the League of Nations failed "largely because at the Critical moment it could not act decisively." "I failed, at leasl parlly, because the United Stales, one of Ihe Ihree mosl powerful nations in the world, was not a full partner in thai effort lo achieve lasting world AT FIRST SIGN OF A USE 666 TABLETS. SALVE. NOSE DROPS Notice Gardeners There Is No Rationing on Seed Beans and Peas. Mont's Seed Store colonel. Anyway, if I Pat ''But she wasn't on it. And she had to catch up. So she did something desperate. In a way I—I don't blame her." "I don't like it. Forging an order on me. Taking advantage of me that way. It makes a sucker out of me, and it makes one out of the captain. The colonel would be justified in selling us both down the river with chains on our necks." ''I see your point. But she's Jimmy's fiancee." "Worse luck for him, if you ask me!" "You mustn't feel like that. She —she's probably very nice, and—" "Miss Pat, you ain't kidding nobody. You don't get by with that." "Why, Ed! mean?" Whatever do you THG Ed sighed. "Nothing. Ex•*"^ cept you're too nice lor your cept you're own good." was almost in tears, "Anyway, I ... I couldn't, I just simply couldn't . . . run to Jimmy and tatlle-lale!" On Ihe other hand, if Pat couldn't go "tallle-tale" oil another girl, the pilot Ed Bryan could. Life was more factual and less sentimental to Ihis efficient young man, who had served on, the Atlanta, Ga., police force. "I don't like it," he informed himself, when, he got to his room. And he, too, sat there a while, brooding. But he reached a different con- elusion from lhat which Pat had reached. He struck his open left hand with his right fist, then picked up the telephone. "Gimme Chicago," he ordered. "I wanta lalk to Capt. James Carr." Pilot Bryan didn't know much about love" and engagements and such, but he knew a lot about loyalty; loyalty to a country and loyalty to a friend. He wanted a man-to-man report to his captain, "This you, Captain Carr?" he asked, presently. "This is Ed Bryan, sir. Just reporting a fact. I'm in Elmira again, but I took Miss Loraine Stuart to Chicago tonight—on an order that was forged." "I know you did, Ed," Jimmy said wearily. "Thanks for calling, anyway. But just sit tight a little while. I want to think." (To Be Clubs N eui March 15, 1943 — Call meeting Oakgrove H. D. C. Plans for council meeting to be held at Oakgrove Church, Wednesday, March 24th. March 1G, 1943—Committee meeting—10:00 a. m. City Hall—Zone, Sector and block leaders of Hope. Victory gardens—Mr. Earl J. Allen, Extension Specialist. March 16, 1943—Districl Council Meeling 2:00 p. m. Old Liberty Church Subject — Victory Production for farm women. Earl J. Alen, Extension Horticulturist main speaker. Columbus, Guernsey. Sardis, Bright Star, St. Paul club members should be present. March 17, 1943—Leader training meeting in clothing conducted by Miss Sue Marshall, Extension Specialist, home of Mrs. W. T. Yarberry, 10:00 a. m. Leaders from surrounding clubs are invited. March 18, 1943—Blevins Jr. and Sr. and McCaskill 4-H Club meeting. March 19, 1943—Shover Springs Home Demonstration Club 10:00 a. in. Mrs. Earlie McWilliams home •—Slip cover demonstration. Lead ers from surrounding clubs are invited. March 22, 1943 — Columbus 4-H Club meeting. March 23, 1943—County Counci Meeting al the Union Grov Church. All Clubs in Ihe distric are urged to be present. March 24, 1943—Counly Counc ON STAGE Twice Daily SEE! HEAR! .SEE! HEAR! and Question >t >V 1 •> "$ ?**•*; £H£ "ZAN DORRA" World Famous Mystic .,, The Most Unusual Stage Attraction Ever Presented in Hope. She Will Appear on Our Stage Twice Daily

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