Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 17, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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17, 1943 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Social and P I Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 6 a. m. and 4 p, m. Social Calendar Monclny, April 19th Circle No. I of the Women's Aux- ^ill.iry of the First'Presbyterian '^church, home of Mrs. L. A. Foster 3 o'clock. ' Circle No. 2 of the Women's ' Aus-iliary of the Kirst Presbyterian church, home of Mrs. A. J/Neigh'- i^iors, 3 o'clock. Circle No. 3 of the Women's Aux- ili.iry of the First Presbyterian church, homo of Mrs. R. II. Ban-, 3 o'clock. . ^ Circle No. 4 of the Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church, Hie- church. 7:30 o'clock. >, The Mission Study class and the •^Spiritual Life Group of the- First £JMftlii)<lisl church will hold a union meet ing at the church, 3 o'clock. « Circle No. 1 of (he Women's Missionary Society of the First Bap- ,tisl church, home of Mrs. K. K. iQp.'illlcut. 2::tO o'clock.' - Circle No. 2 of Ihn Women's Missionary Society of Ihn First Baptist church, home of Mrs. Frank ^Ward, Park Drive, 2:30 o'clock. j) Circle No. 3 of the Women's Mis- Tsionary Society of the First Bap- ylist church, home of Mrs. Bert ;,'§ Russ, 2:I» o'clock. '. Circle No. 4 of the Women's Mis- jQrsinnary Society of the First Baptist church, home of Mrs. B. M. Jones, 2:30 o'clock. Circle No. f, of the Women's <! Missionary Society of the First jtR.iplisl church, pot luck luncheon T.il the church. 1 o'clock. Sunday, April 18th V The Bela I'si club will meel at ^ the home of Miss Mary Lee Rider, '!)02 South Kim street, 2:30 o'clock. 'nlAll charier members are urged to atlend. Tuesday, April 20th Hope Band Auxiliary, Hotel "Henry. 3:30 o'clock. All members jiiii' asked to attend this important meeting. American Lewinn Auxiliary, home of Mrs. E. S. Franklin with Mrs. Frank Ward, Mrs. W. O. Becne, yind Mrs. 'J. 1!. Gentry, associate 'hostesses, ,'i o'clock. Home Nursing Courses Completed , ^Thirty-four members of the Red • Cross Home Nursing Classes have *< been awarded ccrlificates for com- {Jfpk'tiHK a twenty-four hour course. t t The classes have studied simple / f i musing procedures, how to rccog- , nixc signs of illness in their early I * stages, how to protect members of „* the family from communicable dis- Aeasos and many olher important ^pioblems that confront the home and family. These completing the standard course: J Mrs. Ramey Brown, Mrs. Temple PREVIEW Saturday Night 11 p. m. POWERFUL ROMANCE! GENE TIERNEY CEO. MONTGOMERY LYNN BARI Friday - Saturday MacDonald Casey in Broadway" Also Range Busters n // Rock River f Renegades' 7 7 L t",S Sunday - Monday || Richard Green /,. Carlo Lehmann in '« "Flying 1 Fortress' Also am and City of Yeggs Courage Noleh. Mrs. C. R. Hamilton, Mrs. Leroy Spalcs, Mrs. Joe Laseler, Mrs. Ira Yocom, Mrs. Allison Shields, Mrs. Agnes Rrwin. Mrs. Ruby Sweat. Mrs. Leon Davis, Mrs. Bnmma .lean, Mi^-. Donic Givens. Mrs. Warren Gunter. Mrs. M. N. Yocom. Mrs. Ross Bri^'hl, Mrs. Leon Bundy. Mrs. Essie Riley, Mrs. Lois May. Mrs. Hugh Rearden, Mrs. Cleve Andres, Mrs. C. W. Har- ritiKlon, Mrs. Lee Grace, Mrs. G. C. Stewart. Mrs. Aclulc Slalen. Mrs. Robl. Martin, Mrs. Betlie Lamon, Mrs. Sani Warmack. Mrs. E. A. Morsoni, Mrs. 1C. S. Franklin, Mrs. E. S. Franklin. Mrs. J. R. Gentry, Mrs Corbin Foster, Mrs. J. M. Morlom, Mrs. Bonnie Boswell and Miss Ruth Bowden. Miss Dorothy Porter. R. N., and Mrs. Oliver Mills, R. N. served as instructors. Mrs. Leon Bundy was general chairman. Wednesday Club Party at Home of Mrs. Lawrence Martin Mrs. Lawrence Martin was hostess to members of the Wednesday Contract club at her home on Wai- nut street Friday evening. Myriads of spring flowers were used to decorate the card rooms, where two tables were arranged for playing. For making high score. Mrs.'Milton Eason received a dainty gift. Mrs. Edwin Stewart was awarded the bingo prize. The hostess served a delicious salad course al the conclusion of Iho games. Mrs. Bert Russ was the only gucsl other than the club members. Social Meeting is Enjoyed by Christian Church Service Class A costume parly for members of the Service class of (lie First Christian church was held Frickiy evening in the church rccrealifiiYal rooms. In keeping with the chosen theme, guesls enjoyed juvenal games and contests. Winner of a spelling bee was the Rev. Millard W. BaggoU. For the most appropriate costumes. Mrs. Jack Pritchart and Ted Jones received pri/cs. The following attended: Mr. and Mrs. Tod Jones. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Kinser, Mrs. Jack Pritchart, Mrs. Tom Middlebrooks. the Rev. and Mrs. Millard W. Baggell, Mrs. Floyd Porterfield. Frank Rider. Mrs. W. L. Carter, Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Porterficld, Mrs. W. Q. Wan-en, Mi's. B. L. Rettin of Pine Bluff, and Mr. and Mrs. Alva Rey- ncrson. Delicious refreshments w ere served. PAGE THREt At Least This Oklahoma Man Was Patriotic Washington, April 10 — f/l>) — It was "just love of country and not n "pay check" which kept one man nl his job in n California shipyard for nine months. Representative Ha Ken. Minnesota Farmer - Labor-lie said unlay. Hagcii received a letter from a friend working in the s a in e shipyard, the letter tells this story: A man and his wife — who could neither read nor write — sold their Oklahoma home and went to California "to do something to help." lie ;>ot «'i job in the shipyard and she got work as n waitress. j One day he went to his foreman with n troubled look and said lie didn't know what they were going to do because his wife lost her job. The foreman replied he couldn't see what difference Hint made — what witli the salary the man was drawing. "What salary?" the man replied. By patience and questioning the foreman arrived at the facts. Tlie man didn't know he \» pr > u n. ing p.nd anything for his \.-'i thought ho was working !i,i- hi-; country and his wife was suptx ;-t- ting them while he did it. He had wondered at being '.old to stand in line and receive :i little slip jf paper from time to time, but had clone so and, fortunately, had kept all his checks — payment for nine months of work at wages from !).') cents to more than a dollar an hour. The foreman took him to a bank where the chocks were cashed, a substantial portion was turned into war bonds, and the balance deposited. The man was "delighted" as his wife now could rest and "get herself some good looking clothes." Arkansas Presbytery Elects President Little Rock, April 10 — (/!>) — Mrs. K. r. Lambert, Little Rock, was elected president of the Women's Auxiliary of the Arkansas I Presbytery at its annual conven- II ion here today. She succeeds Mrs. | \V. E. SUw-e-us, Forrest City. i Other officers named were Mrs. J. L. Montgomery, Marianna. vice president; Mrs. Thomas Wilson, Wynne, recording secretary; Mrs. Owen Freeman, Little Rock, corresponding secretary; and Mrs. J. P. Morrow. Batesville, historian. Coming and Going Miss Beryl Henry of Rowher, Arkansas is the guest of friends in the city this weekend. Mrs. B. L. Rettig returns today to Pine Bluff after n visit, with Mrs. Harry Phipps and other friends in the city. She will be accompanied by her niece, Miss Joyce Wells. Misses Nancy Jane and Susan Ann Woodford of Little Rock are weekend guests of Misses Sophia and Nnnnette Williams. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Allen McGill and son of Bay City, Texas hare arrived for a weekend visit witli relatives in Hope and Fulton. Births Mr. and Mrs. Jack Grcenlee announce the arrival of a daughter, NEW SAENGER Friday - Saturday HER KISS IS DEATH! and RIOIN'... FIGHTIN'... LIVIN'..,I.OVIN'-inmo Romantic Old West! with Johnny Mack BROWN Tex RITTER Dona Doretfa, on April 14 at the Julia Chester hospital. Library Notes Many new books nre being added daily to the Hcmpstead County Library. A few of the best sellers of now— fiction added yesterday -waa'/'pf. Harry Emerson Fosdick'a. On being a real person. After" hlany years of personal consultation witn members of his congreg'iiliori, a New York minister applies bolh psychology and religion to such personal problems on dealing with fear and anxiety, overcoming depression, and integrating-one's personality. Dross rehearsal, by Quentln James Reynolds is a thrilling eyewitness account of the t Dieppe raid. ' . J •r ( ? * Seven come through, by Caftuiin Edward and Rickenbaeker 's Ib'o amazing story of the twenty-one harrowing days that he and his companions spent on rafts after the loss of their flying fortress in the South Seas. Tokyo record, by Otto D. Toli- schus, is a correspondent's chronological report of developments i'i Japan from January 1041 to July HM2 and his treatment in a Japanese prison. Between the thunder and the sun, by Vincent Shcean is the story -of the battle of the entire world as he has seen and lived it since the fateful winter of -1939 from Salzburg to Chungking to New York. Letters from England, summer 1942, by Margaret (Culkln) Banning is written in form of letters- to the author's doughteri The author's visit was in June 1942, for the purpose of seeing English women at work; she inlet-viewed many officials, talked to women, and saw their activities, :and she sees, in food shortages in industries run by woman, power, and in new provisions for children, wliat may be ahead for us. 'i Round trip to Russia, by Walter Gracbncr is a reporter's ronort on spot news from behind the .Russian front. The author was on the spot during the most critical hours of the war in Russia and had a front row seal at what may have been the turning point in the war. ; : He reports with a keen, analytical judgment of people and events—to charity and unify the picture of Russia in the Crucial Autumn of 1942. Home Hair-Do Is Fun for Ace Brunet Beauty Church News FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Pine at Second Robert B. Moore, Pastor. Chimes—9:30 a. m. Church School—10:00 a. m, Morning Worship—10:50 a. m. Special Music. Sermon by the pastor. Vesper Service—5:30 p. m. Sermon by the pastor. Youlh Fellowship—6:30 p. m. Choir Practice—Thursday, April 22, 7:30 p. m. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH N. Ferguson St. D. 0. Silvey, Pastor. 10:00—The Hempslead County Singing Convention meets with us. A number of: visiting quartelts are expected. 11:30—Preaching. Come and worship with us in sons and prayer 7:00—The B. T. C. and Bible Study groups meet. 8:00—Preaching. 2:30—Monday, Ladies' Auxiliary. 7:30 — Wednesday, T c a c h e r's Meeting. 8:00—Prayer Services. "Praise ye the Lord. Sing unto the Lord a new song, and his praise in the congregation of the saints", Psalm 149:1. Today in Congress By the Associated Press Senate In recess until Monday. House Continues debate on farm bill. Plywood adhesives, thin sheets of veneer glued together, can be bent or molded into any shape and are widely used in the aviation industry. JOY HODGES: home hair-doer. 1 By ALICIA HART NEA Staff Writer Musical comedy star Joy Hodges, America's "Number One Brunei," one of the three winners—blod. redhead and brunot — of an International Beauty Show exhibitors" poll, tells how to set your own hair. Because there isn't any gas in ^ the car to take you to town, or your j beauty shop hasn't, a hair appointment open until the first of next week, is really no excuse for untidy hair. Learn to do your own hair, as do so many of the stage and screen's loveliest stars. "Actually, I like to do my own hair," confesses Joy Hodges. "I find it a lot of fun to experiment with now styles." Setting it is simple, she says, if you have your hair cut in the style you want to wear it. "My top hair is only four inches long, which makes it easy to set. in several soft rolls that can be combed into a pompadour or softly fluffed. "The back I wind up in small flat curls, securing with one pi'n on cither side." Hair set in this style can be worn swept up with ends tucked into the front curls, or loosely about the face. UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH J. T. Gilmore, Pastor. Sunday School begins at ten o'clock and preaching at eleven. The evening service, training course at seven thirty and preaching at eight. Prayer meeting at eight o'clock on Wednesday evening. The auxiliary meets at the church Monday afternoon at two. SERIAL STORY DARK JUNGLES BY JOHN C. FLEMING & LOIS EBY COPYRIGHT, 1943. NEA SERVICE, INC. Tim .Tl'OnYi Tlnrry Fielding: IIIIK I'oinc in tliiiitriiinlii In ni'llrrh of u <iutckHllvt*r iiiliu. opiTiittMl by tin; ((uli'lit- Indian lilljr, M-lio nri- hiiNtlli. In >vllllu mm. A KIT an iirduuilM Journey llinmKli jiuiKlK mid uiiliincl hi- and his Mexican jriilili*, JIMP, niinlly reiii'h (liiH-lif tprrllory. Ill- ln-arx n Irllrr from » frifiiil ill' i In- Irllu- mill NO tvaliiN u n miillfiHM- with tlu> clilvf. The flilcf mid )I|M council Hslm In llilrry'K nlpn thill Amrrlcn ncr-tlN illiickNilvcr for wnr production. Tln«y iiromlxe to orire ului an im- HWi-r In lUe inornliiK. * * * MALAHIA CHAPTER XII A T first Barry thought it was an evil dream — he heard the low, guttural chant from a dozen husky throats — then he opened his eyes slowly, cautiously. In the dim light he could see only the shadowy outline of the painted warriors. Their feet moved slowly up and down in an eerie cadence to their chant, Then he saw Jose standing in the corner, his eyes still heavy with sleep but unmistakable fear lighting them. "What's wrong!" Barry said huskily. "Someone's attacked an Indian girl. They say it was a white man!" Jose said quickly. "But that's ridiculous!" Barry cried. "That's what I've tried to tell them but they won't be convinced. They say we must come at once to Ihe chief's tent for a trial." Barry got up then, feeling strangely groggy, and the odd procession started through the murky light down the village street. The street was deserted but ahead Barry could see the flames of a great fire licking into the darkness. The fire burned iii front of the chief's tent and around it moved a dozen natives in a slow dance to the rumbling rhythm of drums. Barry felt an icy fear go through him as he thought of stories he had read about white men being burned alive lashed to the stake. When the little group reached the chief's tent one of the warriors shouted something in Quiche and they stopped. The oldest man of the group entered the tent, apparently to announce their arrival. In a moment he was back and the procession filed inside. The chief gave an order then and one of the warriors left the tent. Soon lie came back and with him were two ancient Indian women who between them supported the Indian girl. She was a girl about 18 with a certain sloe-eyed beauty. Her large eyes were downcast and the spirit seeme<J drained from her body. HE chief talked at^some length and his council nodded their head;; sagely. Finally Barry caught hold jof Jose's sleeve. "VJhat is he saying?" he asked anxi'iusly. icy think you are thq guilty ;11 them I never left my "Ti one,' tent! ' Barry cried. Joife spoke to the chief in Quiche but Gie chief only shook his head and drew from behind him the waterproof letter case that Bar^-y had used to bring the letter from Renaldo. "They say this letter case of yours was found in the girl's tent!" Jose said through dry lips. "I must haye dropped it here, in this tent, when I took the' letter out to show it to the chief. Someone has framed this on me!" Barry said excitedly. All was quiet then and Barry knew that his fate was sealed. The old chief finally spoko a few short words in a hard brittle voice and the young form of the girl slumped to the ground. "He has pronounced the death sentence on the girl," Jose said quietly. The two old women stepped forward and carried the limp form from the tent. "But there must be something we can do!" Barry looked appealingly toward Jose. "After the sentence is- pronounced—there is nothing." The chief waved his hands, then and two Indians marched Barry and Jose from the tent. They marched the length of the street to the last tent, in the rosy light of a new dawn. The two men were shoved into the tent and the tent flaps were closed. Two guards stood watch outside. "What will they do to that girl?" Barry asked after he and Jose had sat on the mat of straw that covered the floor of the tent. "They will take her back to her tent and say the death chant until tomorrow night. When the moon comes up over Santa Maria she will close her eyes and be dead." "But that's impossible!" Barry protested, "You can't just chant over a person and have them die." "You can't perhaps, senor, but the Quiches can. It is the blood oath of the Chichicastenango. They have been doing this for over 600 years. Many doctors have come here and seen this done. They can't explain it. They just shake their heads and go away." "Maybe if we could get word to Renaldo we could save the girl?" Barry said. .. . '. "You could get no one to interfere with this oath," Jose said with finality. "Even the government soldiers from Quaternala City would not come. They let the Quiches alone." "p>ARRY did not speak again for a long time. He laid his head down in the straw and felt a strange foverishness envelop him. His head throbbed and the strength seemed to drain from his body. Finally he opened his eyes and looked steadily at Jose. "What will they do to us?" "They will not pass sentence until the moon has risen tonight over Santa Maria. After the girl has died then they will come for us again and pass their sentence." Jose's eyes narrowed then and his teeth gleamed as he said, "But when they come, senor, we will not be here!" "You mean we'll make an escape?" Barry asked. "Soon now all the Indians, all but those guards outside, will follow the chief to the Cave of the Winds. There they will make offerings to their god Vienda. After they have gone—," Jose rolled his sleeves higher then and bared his powerfully muscular arms, "I will take care of those guards." The men waited then until they heard the commotion in the street outside. Dogs barked and they heard the slow shuffle of padded feet as the grim procession marched away. Jose got noiselessly to his feet and waved to Barry to follow him. Suddenly, like a crouching tiger, he sprang out of the tent and locking the two heads of the Indians in his powerful arms shouted to Barry. "Get two mules from the picket line there!" Bewildered, Barry ran toward the line where a score of mules were tied. He untied two quickly and led them back to the tent. When he returned Jose was still holding the squirming Indians. Barry struck out at them. They slumped to the ground. Barry and Jose mounted the mules quickly and rode away. "If we get below the timber line we are safe. They will not go out of their own country," Jose said. They rode on in silence for a long time down, down, over ledges of rock, through sweet-smelling pines and towering tamaracks. Finally, Jose pulled his mule to a slop beside a shimmering cascade of clear water. "We are safe now. We will camp here for the night." Barry climbed stifl'Iy from his mule and slood braced against it, breathing heavily. His face was ilaming with fever, his eyes bloodshot. Jose cried, "You are ill, senor!" ** "I am a fool," said Barry. "I was too excited to ward it on" with medicine. I've got malaria." • (To Be Continue*}) FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH Lacie Rowe, Supt. W. P. Graves, Pastor. Sunday School—10:00 a. m. Morning Worship—11:00 a. m. Young Peoples Service — 7:00 p. m. Regular Service—8:00 p. m. Week Night Service, Wednesday and Friday Nights 8:00 p. m. The revival will close on Sunday night. Everyone is invited to attend these services announced. Classified Ads must be In office day before publication. All Want Ads cosh In advanee. Not taken over the Phone. One time—2e word, minimum 30e Six times—5c wofd, minimum 75c Three times—3i/, e word, minimum 50e One month—18c word, mlnmlum $2.70 Rotes ors for continuous insertions only "THE MORE YOU TELL THE QUICKER YOU SELL." For Rent CLOSE-IN. SOUTH SIDE MOD- ern duplex. Unfurnished. Automatic hot water heater. Private entrances. See Tom Carrel. 2-U MY FOUR ROOM HOUSE AND 10 acres. Plenty of water and shade. Just off. old Fulton highway. Mrs W. A. Price. 15-3tpd CLOSE-IN. NICELY FURNISHED small apartment. Beauty rest mattress, continuous hot water. Utilities paid. Private entrance. See Mrs. Tom Carrel. 15-Gtc CUT-OVER OR CHEAP LAND, Slate price and localion. Boswell & May, Bodcaw, Ark 29-lmp THREE ROOM FURNISHED apartment and private bath. J, A. Sullivan, 404 North Main. 16-tf BEDROOMS. .ADJOINING BATH. Plerily of windows. Large clos- els. Close in. 108 West Ave. D. 17-3tpd For Sale COTTON SEED, D&PL, Stonewell 2B, Rowden 41A and Cookers long staple, first year from breeder. All $2.00 per bushel. See T. S. McDavitt. '84f HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE No. Main and Ave. D. Paul R. Gaston, Pastor. "Ernestly Contending for the Faeth". Sunday School—9:45 a. m. vruy E. Basye, Supt. Morning Service—11:00 a. m. Bible Class and Young Peoples Service—G:45. Evangelislic Service—7:45. Bolh messages will be brought by Evang. Clara Grace, who brings to a close a two weeks Revival meeting Sunday. This meeting has been most successful in giving new vision and zeal to the church. The response to these services has been gracious, both by Gospel Tabernacle members and by visitors from olher churches. Wednesday night Rev. Gaslon will speak to the church at the regular mid-week service. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Third and Main Streets Rev. W. R. Hamilton, Pastor. 9:30 a. m. Sunday School assembles for departmental worship. 10:50 a. m. Morning Worship Service. The pastor will preach on "The Price of Leadership." 2:30 p. m. Sunday School in the Guernsey School, building. 7:00 p. m. General Assembly for Baptist Training Union. A devotional message will be given by Mrs. A. G. Rives. 8:00 p. m. Evening Worship Service. The Pastor's sermon subject will be "Believing, Confessing and Following". The ordinance of baptism will be administered. A cordial welcome is extended to visitors and friends to atlend the services of the First Baptist Church. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Millard V/. Baggett, pastor. 9:45 a. m.— Bible School; Mr. Malcolm Porterfield, Superintendent. 10:50 a. m. — Morning worship; observance of Ihe Lord's Supper; sdio by Mr. Ted Jones: "On Calvary." (Ball) ; sermon by the pastor, topic: "An Eternal Government." 7:00 p. m. — Christian Youth Fellowship. 8:00 p. m. — Evening worship: evangelistic service; congregational singing of familiar and favorite hymns; anthem by the choir; sermon by the pastor, topic: "The Christ Indignant." 3:00 p. m.— Monday — Meeting of the Women's Council. 8:00 p. m.— Monday through Friday — brief Passion Week meditations, to which all are invited. There will be a candlelight Communion service Thursday evening. FIRST BRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Thomas Brewster, minister. Sunday School, 9:45 a. m. with classes for all age groups. Morning worship 10:55 o'clock with message by the pastor and special service of ordination and Installation for the New Deacons elected last Sunday. This will give us 17 Deacons in all. Young Peoples Meeting at 6:30 p. m. Evening Service at 7:30 p. m. Meelings of the Circles of the Women's Auxiliary Monday. On Wednesday at 7:45 n. in. v.e will be privileged to have witli us Dr. Ross of our Mexico Mission. The meeting will be held in the Thilathea room and we urge our people to come and hear Dr Ross. You are cordially invited to worship with us. In 1918 seven out of every thousand men, discharged from the U. S. army forces _were released for psychiatric reasons. In 1942 the rate was lour per thousand. ALFALFA HAY, - ALSO ALFALFA and Johnson grass mixed hay. See Oscar Van Riper on Hope and Columbus highway, 12 miles out. 12-Glp COTTON SEED. ROWDEN 41-A $1.50 per bushel if you furnish the sacks. C. G. Critchlow, Emmet Route 2. ' 12-6lp 40 BUSHEL COTTON SEED. Heavy Fruiler No. 5 First year from breeder. $4.50 per hundred. Pulls inch and better. Bale per acre in 1942. Daily delivery to Hope. Also good used mower to trade for. walking cultivator.- See Fred B. Miller, Hope, Route 1. 14-Gtp Notice SEND ME YOUR NEW OR RE- newal subscriptions for any magazine published. Charles Reynerson. City Hall. 1-lmeh Wanted TRAVELING SALESMAN, POSIi V ition with car, salary and traveling expenses. Old established tobacco concern. Applicants may be between 25 and 45 years of age. Write P. O. Box 1490, Little Rock, Ark. 143-lch SETTLED DEPENDABLE COLOR- ed or while couple caretaker and housekeeper for small modern suburban place. Separate cabin and garden with good permanent wages. Give past record. W. H. Spencer, Route 2. Phone 3948^J. Hoi Springs, Ark. 16-3lpd Wanted to Buy MEN'S AND BOYS' SPRING SUITS', panls and shoes. Ladies' and children's spring dresses and low heel shoes. Bedspreads and sheets. R. M. Patterson, East Second St. 31-t£ TRUMPET. MUST BE IN GOOD condition. Notify Hope Star. TEAM OF YOUNG MARES. Broke to work ,also heavy wagon. J. W. Cole, Emmet, Ark, 14-8tpd Wanted to Rent FURNISHED HOUSE OR APART.- ment by responsible couple without children. Phone G19-W. N lG-3tpd Clubs HOT POINT ELECTRIC REFRIG- cralor, 6 foot capacily. Excellent condition. Used very little. Ira W. Hendrix, Blevins, Ark. Phone 21. 15-3lpd 7 YEAR OLD BROOD : MARE, genlle and true in harness. 1 year old mule colt, extra good: 2 year old saddle bred colt. Be quick if you are interested. Dorsey McRae Sr. 16-3tp THOROUGHBRED ENGLISH bull dog, female, brindle color. Must sell immediately. Phone 749-W after 5 p. m. 17-6tch Lost SATURDAY IN HOPE, MEN'S Schacffer fountain pen. Black with gold band. Reward. Florence Davis. Phone 588-J. 1002 East 3rd. 15-3tch ONE RED MILK COW, WITH ONE horn off. If found notify A. W. Pickard, 419 South Elm. Call 8G. lG-3tpd CHILD'S PONY. DARK BAY WITH black mane and tail. Crippled in right front foot. Reward.-Phone Mrs. C. Cook at 28-W-ll. lG-3tpd Evening Shade < Evening Shade home demonstrar tion club met at the home of Mrs. Joe Martin Thursday, April 8th. We talked on how. to grow victory gardens. We raised money for the club by auction of garments we made from sacks. Mrs. Martin gave a demonstration on how to- raise baby-chicks. The following were present, Mrs. Ola Burns, Mrs. Robert Hill,-.Mrs. J. L. Anderson, Mrs. George Anderson, Mrs. Rufus Anderson, Mrs. Rudesell, Mrs. Joe Martin- and three visitors, Due to a change in schedule the meeting for Friday IGlh has been postponed. Next month meeting will be .at the home of Mrs. Rufus Anderson and program conducted will be convenience for victory. Mrs. J. L. Anderson, reporter The Doyle Home Demonstration Club met with Mrs. Barnie Walston April 14th. There were 9 members and one visitors present. Mrs. E. D. Pierce led the devotional and we all repeated the Lord's Prayer. We discussed buying a bond for our club and decided to buy one. We also raised money to get the rest of the shades for the windows in the church which makes 13 shades we have bought. We also paid $5.00 on the piano. Mrs. Jackson and Mrs. Pierce gave a good reading . Mrs. Barnie Walston led a discussion on better babies and child care. We raised $2.00 for the Red Cross and made $1.80 out of our auction sale. Even though our neighborhood is small we concentrate on our club work and our club is working for Victory. We appreciate the good report that our council reporter, Mrs. Irvin Belts, wrote of the last March council meeting held at our" neighborhood church. Our next club meeting will bo with Mrs. A. C. Hutson in May. Mrs. J. P. Hulson, reporter. NB UJ Sunday - Monday - Tuesday A LOVE AS BRAVE AS THEIR HEARTS! . . . as thrilling as the dangers they defied! «tffc Gene TIERNEY Lynn BARI Gccmje MONTGOMERY

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