Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 12, 1939 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, September 12, 1939
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Page 3
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SOCIETY ivi'rs. Sid Henry We are all. men arid women, poor worms Crnwllng up from the dampness and darkness of clay To hask in Ihe sunlight and warmth of the day. Some climb to a leaf and reflect its bright sheen, Some toil throiifjh the Krass, and arc crushed I here unseen; . Some sting if you touch them, and some evolve wings; Yet find dwells in each of Ihe poor. groping things. They came from the Source—to the Source they go back; The sinners are those who have missed the true track. We cannot jmh;e women or 'men as a child. Each soul has its own distinct place in the mass.—E. W. W. |) The rgeularly monthly meeting of the Telephone 321 j i ii- i j-, v kl "" '.i 11 IVM i ia i i_v i IHJU 1111^ ui i\\v. •*- »i. i»M t v £>' v'llj 'o WIJll 1(1 Alalhean class of the First Baptist September 27, after whicl Sunday School which was to have bone held IhiK evening has been postponed until Tuesday evening, September 111. Dr. Comer liouton of Oklahoma City. Oklii., i:; having a vacation visit with his patents, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Routon. Miss Mary Delia While, Evelyn J3ni.nl and Lena Mae Kobert.son left Tuesday for Con way where they will lesume their studies at State Teachers CnllcK... Mis.s Nancy Hull. Ctin-igan left Monday for Arkadolphia where .she onion; her senior year al Henderson State Teachers Ccillegr. Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Webb have as house- gni-.st this week. Miss Margaret f-'o|i(.|and of Little Hock. 81,209 MALARIA (.'uses i-t'pm-fud in flic U. S. in 1938! DON'T DELAY! Start Today with litili Checks Malaria in seven days. STARTS TUESDAY DOUBLE FEATURE "STRAIGHT PLACE & SHOW" and "STOP, LOOK and LOVE" -Plus- LATEST NEWS TUESDAY 1J1NCJ CROSUY "THE STAR MAKER' WEDNESDAY SANDY YOU'RE A THE Wi-w UNJVKHSAl 6«8YSANDY Shirley Dennis ROSS-0'KEEFE '"•AUER Thursday - Friday "STANLEY and LIVINGSTONE Miss Rose Myra Dosselt has as h.mse guest, Mies Carolyn Robertson of Nashville. The regular monthly meeting of the Woman's Missionary Society of the First Mi-thodi.sl chinch wax held al •! o'clock Monday afternoon at Un- church, with the president, Mrs. Slith Davenport presiding. The meeting opened with a hymn and an unusually helpful and inspiring devotional wns brought by Mrs. Allison Buckley, who used as her thu'me, "C,od's Help In Times Of Trouble" closing with prayer. Rev. Kenneth L. Spore was mi appreciated visitor and with a short lalk urged the cooperation of the Society in the Heviviil which is announced fur the early full. During the bns.no.ss period. Mrs. R. M. 'Briant I reseott District Leader, announced that a meeting of fht- District leaders of '»'• study groups would be ),eld on - *>• the society voted Id he hosts at this meeting Accompanied by Miss Harriet Story, Mis.s Frances Snyder favored the meeting with a beautiful vocal selection opening a program on "Topics of Interest of I ho United Methodist church led by Mrs. Edwin Ward. Assisting on the Pi'ognim were Mrs. R. M . LaGrone, Mrs. D. L. Bush and Mrs. Geo. New- hern. Rov. Spore close,! tl u . meetim, prayer. PAGE THBE& SERIAL STORY WORKING WIVES BY LOUISE HOLMES COPYRIGHT, 1»36, NEA SERVICE. IN«} W Clearance Summer Dresses A, real savings at 99e-S1.99 LADIES Specialty Shop Miss Evelyn DoEeH left hist week for Na.chi.oches, La., where she will major in Journali.sm in the Louisiana Mate Normal, .serving „„ the college l»«l'cr. "Current Sauce." In hcr le;ils in the hand .section Miss Dosselt made i' pli.co in the drn'ni major's .section. Mr. and Mrs. iT^I Briunt have returned from a .summer's vacation i,, Ashevdle. N. C. Circle No. X of the Woman's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church held its September meeting on Monday afternoon al ihe home of Mrs K. G. McRae. Edgewood Ave.. with Mrs. T. R. King and Mrs. D. T. Chamberlain as associate hostesses. The business period was conducted by ihe chairman Mrs. A. W. Siubbeman and a most interesting Bible lesson was led by Miss Mamie Twitehell. Mrs-. C. C. Lewis. who before moving to 1 rescott was a valued 'memlfr of the circle was a speeial guest, and was presented with a lovely piece of pottery by the circle. During the visit- nig hour the hostesses served u most tempting salad course with a mint ice. Miss Merle June Webb and Miss Jane Carter are among the Hope girls entering Henderson State Teachers College, Arkadelphia. for the current .school term. Misses Mnry Evelyn Whitworth and fvatherine Lane left Monday for Fav- Pitowlle where they will be guests at the Washington Hotel for "rush week" before entering the University of Arkansas. Circle No. 5, Woman's Auxiliary First Presbyterian church, directed by Mrs. W. Y. Foster met Monday evening at the home of Mrs. George Hosmer East Third street. During the business meeting plans were made i'ur the joint session with the Texarkana Auxiliary mooting in this city in November Miss WHlri-ilnyi 'I'hn puvt-rly tlu> SmicK liinillj i-iiiliiii'il MM MnHim nnil Dun l» iiiiiii-ri-llni; iitmnl hi-p iiurklnu. h'lrinil) .sin- tmn-cil In • Hill, nnil (lu-y «rri- inn 1-1 iril. llrr lui|M>i"<->.> M'i'iiUMi ..... npli'lr. SuiK ilrnt> H\ir It rrliirm'il In (lie hlfjili; III-CMMII, she ri'sulvc.<t never to CHAPTER VII "JYJ~AHIAN changed her office garb ii> ;i hoti.vc- co:.l and prepared dinner. H wasn't .so bad, tl.i.s yelling dinner nl'ter a hard day, .since Dully could be counted on to wa.sh the dishes. Dolly cared for the apartment us if it were her own, doing many things to make it. comfortable, polishing silver, pulling fresh linen on Ihe bed, Wiisliiny thi! curtains frequently. Dan and Marian dined in silence, not a coinpanionablu silence, but one in which their two minds wandered down more or less pli.-a.sant paths of their own, the palhs seldom touching. After dinner, Dan rinsed and .slacked the di.'-hes while Marian prepared for her regular evening taslis. The loiifh of white piqtiu at her throat must be washed and ironed, stoclc- inf.'.-; and gloves must be laundered. Marian never left, one detail of her wardrobe to chance. The garments lu be worn the following day were KOIH- over each night, brushed, HK-ndi-d, made ready. As she worked, Dan roamed ,'iboul tin; living room. He glanced i't. tin- paper, throwing it down to Mare from the window. It crossed Marian's mind that she and Dan never went out together. And no one came !o .see them. With the exception of a few business acquaintances, they had no friends. Why? She frowned, squeezing her JiOi-o in a I'oiimy suds. Dan had never complained when .she objected to going out. lie never left In.-r alone. Marian had :i moment of self-reproach. Dan w:i." so socially inclined, he loved to dance, he loved people. Odd, the way she and Dan hud tlr.fted apart. There had been such ;i wealth <,f love at first, such Joy in their clo-e companionship. Marian ; ; ave herself a jerk, both literally and (ii'urMivcly. Why Klioiild she indulge in sentimental twaddle? Long .since, she had ae- ec-pted things as they were Wi", H because of the two fours,' Sally Blake and the other ever-present •read? Were they unconsciously driving her to Dan for shelter? the washing, she sat down with a needle and thread. Two tiny snaps on her office dross needed tightening. Dan dropped to :>. chnir by the table and Khu(Vled ;i Pack of cards. He Jaid out his favorite game. Marian wondered how many gumes of solilaire Uan had played in the past 10 years. Her needle was too large for the holes in the snaps, she pricked hei finger, (he ship-slap of Dan's cards hi';it on her nerves. "For goodness sake, Dan," she said crossly, "haven't you unylhirig to read? Solitaire—.solilaire—all the time." "You said Hi" he returned, an unusual gruffness in his tone. "If gels on my nerves. I've "toad :i hard clay." She had an impulse to tell him of her hard day, of Sally Blake who was edging in on her domain, of her fear that G. F. was no longer satisfied. She comr pi-Kssed her lips. She couldn't tell Dan, Ho would be glad of her downfall. Very likely he hud been patiently waiting for that very tiling. Tnslanlly, her thoughts swung back. Dan wouldn't be glad. There wasn't a bit of meanness in Dun's makeup. That's why he had been a failure, too'easygoing, tod thoughtful of the other fellow. Like the time he could have been sales manager if he hadn't stepped back in favor of Sims Crane who had a wife and two youngsters. Marian, had never.for- givcn him for thai. Dan was the best man, all he lacked wns a little force of character. He'd been chicken-hearted because Sims Crane had two youngsters— Youngsters—Dan never mentioned his little dream, daughter any more. Strange that he should iave wanted a girl, But Dan was queer like that, tender, no force. How her mind ran on tonight. Dan had obediently put the cards away. He was flipping through a magazine, sitting sidewise on an uncomfortable chair. "Dan, what ails you tonight?" she broke out in exasperation. "Go over and talk to Dolly. Let me have a little peace." "Okay." He got up and strolled across the hall, leaving both doors open. Marian heard him say, "I've been kicked out. Cnn you put up He with me for a few minutes'?" said it good-naturedly. "Of course. Sit clown. There's the evening paper." There was no raspy edge to Dolly's voice. She was a comfortable little person. With a sigh of relief, Marian listened to their contented murmur. This happened almost every night, Dolly taking Dan off' her hands. * * * J) AN Kat in the shabby big chair which had been his brother's favorite. Scanning the paper, he looked pleasantly ""at ease. The tightness had disappeared from his face, the tension from his movements. Opposite, curled in a corner of the davenport, Dolly knitted soft blue yarn, on amber needles. It was a restful picture, placid, .satisfying, "Are you having a good time?" Marian called. "Well, nothing exciting." Dolly had a cute little voice, a laugh seemed to run behind it. "Come in, Marian." "No, thanks—I'll slay at home." Al) was quiet in the apartment across the way, only the rustle of Dan's paper, the click of Dolly's needles. Then Dan, on a laugh, "Here's an interesting thing, Dolly." "What? Read it to me." His voice rose and fell. When he had finished the article, they discussed it, laughing and wondering. More silence. Marian must have dozed off because the next thing she knew a game of cribbage was in progress across the hal!. Almost every evening Dan and Dolly played three games out of five for a dime. They fought every inch of the way, gaily quarreling, making much of each small victory. * * * ° ; 5£3 ARIAN went to bed. Hjr nerves were ragged. Restlessly, she tossed and turned. She wished that Dan would finish his game and come home. It was comforting to have him near. In the darkened room, all the doiibtn and fears of. the day magnifier! themselves, stood out like italicized blurbs against, the backdrop ot tomorrow arid, all the tomorrows. Ever since going into the bu-ir.e-.s world she had seen the trnsc-f" of the older girls, those pttsfTYo as they were replaced by you«i Somehow she had never taken the lesson to herself. She was the exception that proved the rule. G. R was her friend as well as employer, she was safe. Thirty had seemed so far away 10 years, four, one— Her 30th birthday, that line over which the business girl stepped from the glamorous age to the veteran class, had passed uneventfully. And now she was 32 — She schemed and planned. She'd make herself utterly necessary to Grant Fellows. For comfort, she recalled several white-haired, aging secretaries who had become fixtures. If it weren't for Sally- Marian got up quickly. Without going to the hall door, she called, "Come home, Danny—the hour grows late." That was for Dolly's benefit. She wanted to shriek, 'Stop playing that silly game— [top being happy—stop—oh, stop everything." (To Be Continued) Inee up much in the oxford mariner. These nlwnys have medium high walking heels, while the newest pumps have the tallest, skinniest heels extant. Sturdy wing-lip styles are numerous, the tip and trimmings in contrasting k-Hlher, brown' calf to lip and tri'm 1 brown suede, or navy calf for white suede while (he season is young. The leathers liked the most sports and morning are baby and velvet iiHlfs. for afternoon antelope and suede. Kid is used for formal afternoon and for evening wear. Patent, leather still charms the Parisian taste, black or white stitched, in shoes ac- . . -., patent leather bag, for | belts and glove-top trimmings. Government. Weather-reporting faci- Jities for uir pilots consist if stations at 50-mile intervals, operated jointly by ihe Bureau of Air Commerce and; the Weather Bureau. — ——«^»OK^HBHBVH Spectacular FOR CHILLS AND FEVER And Otfuir Malaria Misery! e usual Malaga * go on shivering njoment and burn- with fever toe next. Malaria Is relieved by Grove'i Tasteless Chill -Tonic. Yes this medicine really works. Made esSe- aally for Malaria. Contains ^ taste' less quinidine and iron Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic * NEW* Exercise Beats "OfficeSpread" Office Work Tends to Shorten and Thicken the Waist t fUES. WEI). TIIURS. ANE WITHERS! -in- "RASCALS" ami PARADISE VALIJ3V By BETTY CLARKE Al' I'Yjilnre .Svrvicw Writer Business women, unless they're careful, tend to show the effects of their careers in two phices, hips and waist. Hours of sitting brings on what is laughingly referred to its "office .spread' It's no loughing matter. But if you sit at a typewriter or desk and don't make a special effort to sit. tall and straight all the time, the waist is very likely t shorten and thicken. There are three exercises that, if done fairly regularly, will help offset (his figure (rouble, says Catharine Van RensstOae. diet-tor of physical education ill the Aemriuan Woman's Club in New York. First, and usually considered best, is the side-scissors. Lie on one side with you under ;irm extended under younr head. Rest your head on that ;irm. Bend your upper arm at the elbow and let the lips of your fingers rest lightly on Ihe flour at the level of your eyes—as a balance. Now raise backwaid and forward alternately— in a scissors motion. Relax your head and shoulders and he careful to do the exercise fro'm your hips. Repeat from four to six times on each hip. The second exercise goes like this Lie on one side, stretching ihe uppermost leg downward and point youi toes, ihen raise that leg straight up I at your side. Raise, point and hold one. two; lower on three. Repeat: several limes for each leg. For ihe Ihird exercise, lie on youi back. Put your arms straight out on the floor. Then bring your right leg up so ihat the toes touch the flooi behind your left arm. Repeat this with left leg and right arm. Five tunes for each log is enough. Open Toes, Heels Vanish for Shoes Pumps Are the Most Closed in of the New Season's Styles By ALIC MAXWELL' AP Feature Service Writer PARIS — Shoes are building up again — taking a fashion cure—as frail foi'ms with open toes and gaping heels pass out. and styles for fall close Jn. Pumps- are the most closed in. A rare few show open spaces in their vamps where fancy patterns are cut out. A scalloped top is another varia- lion. Closed-in pumps have gone simple, with just a modest touch of trimming-a leather frill or bow placed side-front or center. Going up are new styles high on the msteap and laced at the side, with ji ribbon lacing ending in n small bow. These are oxfords with the modern touch. Some fancy oxfords for fall lace up in front with a half- inch "ribbon" of self-leather, and have more of the "ribbon" laced in and out of the top edge. Mocassin styles are breathing chic, coining out in new fall browns', raspberry reds and luggage tans. The open-top mocassin of the summer gives way to thoroughly shut types that Seeing i. believing. The only way to appreciate tbese values is to come in and let your eyes convince you that nowhere else will your inveTt! ment bnng such thrilling returns, such luxurious Furs or such a lar*. vanety of stunning models. LAST DAY— * WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 13th and 14th / Queensland Seal ^ Nut Tip Oppossum Pair Pointed Foxes Pair Red Poxes Mink Dye Coney Krimmer Lamb Persian Paw Mendoza Beaver Caracul Paw Skunk Chubby Other Thrilling Values Reg. $135 Pair Silver Foxes Reg:. $145 Red Fox Chubby Reg. $195 Letout Marmot .. . Reg. $195 Mink Muskrat Reg. $235 Russian Squirrel Reg. $300 Persian Lamb Reg. $325 HudBonSeal Regr. $395 Jap Weasel AH Unconditionally Guaranteed! BUY ON OUR BUDGET PLAN Down Pay, j . Free g torage >Tn Wearing Season :• No Carrying Charges .. $99 .. $99 ..$149 .$149 .$169 .$200 $200 .$325 '• Small ment !• 6 Months for Balance TALBOT'S fcfcSES YOU HAVE A Son or Daughter In College This jV.V.V •• Dr. J. D. Johnson !° •" *• "•Announces the opening of offices 1 ^ First National Hank Building Practice Limited to Eye, Ear Nose and Throat. It is said that 27 singers are twice as loud as one .singer. only If you should die tonight will youi family be adequately protected. TAJLBOT FEILD, Sr. District Manager Reliance Life Insurance Co. Life, Health and Accident Box 44, Hope, Arkansas. Martha Canlley presided over the business period, find Miss Sara Lou Lcd- better assisted by different 'members '1 the circle presented the program. Miss Minnie Twitehell brought a most interesting Bible .study, after which the hostess served a delicious sandwich plate with fruit piuu-h. Mr. Walter S. Lambert spent a few days with relatives and friends "f this city. He has spent, the past year m Hawaii. He now is enniute l» Kurt Knox, Kentucky. Mr. Oliver G. Lambert spent several days visiting Mrs. Clara Thomason and other relatives of this city. He spent the past year at Barksdalti field, but left today for Panama | Canal. /irHEADACH Wheu yoh imfer fn>ui headache, neu- oteio, or m\»culn achv i':«pa4ii>« '*• liana yuur KUMTT three dlileraat »«».<_ it uniekl* cue* pmln. Spoti** ncr>c>. Bring. deUchtful comfort, A •UfldllJ of 1 " aduche aulTerere for the tnsl 40 your*. CAPUDINE BOLTS AND ROUND BLOCKS We are now in the market for WhUe Oak, Overcup, Post Oak, Red Oak, and Ash Heading Bolls ALSO Round SWEET GUM Blocks. For prices and specifications Apply to: Hope Heading Co. Hope, Arkansas Phone 245 Year? Remember that they arc interested in events and people in Hope. The columns of the Hope Star will renew their acquaintance with home town people and their activities. end Them The HOPE STAR 9 Months $^75 Hope Payable in Advance Star

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