Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 13, 1939 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, September 13, 1939
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Page 3
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, ji ^Wednesday, September 13.1939 JV?ra. Sid Henry Telephone 321 I) D America For Me Tis fine to sec the Old World, and Irnvcl up mid down. 'Among the famous palaiccs and cities of lomnvn, To Htlmirc the crumbly castles and the statues of the kings. Bui now I think I've had enough of antiquated things. So it's home again, and home again, America for me! Our hearts will turn home again, and there we long to bo, 111 the land of youth and freedom beyond the ocean bars, Where the air is full of sunlight ajul the fla gi.s full O f stars. We know that Europe's wonderful, yet something seem to lack: The Past is too much with her, and • the people looking back. Oh, it's home again, and home again, America for me! We want a ship that's westward bound to plough the rolling sea To the blessed Land of Rooin Enough beyond the ocean bars, Where the air is full of peace and the flag is full of stars. . —Selected Billy Orton left Tuesday for Gulf Port Miss, where he will enter Gulf Coast Military Academy. The Junior-senior high P. T. A. « will hold ils initial meeting of (he school year. Thursday afternoon, Sept. H, at 3:30 at the high school. A most interesting program has been prepared by Mrs. E. F. McFaddin, program chairman. Miss Beryl Henry, supl. of Hope school will discuss. "The High School Student." The president's mesage will be given by Mrs. Ruffin While followed by the introduction of the school faculty. The school auditorium .should be filled with parents and all who are interested in the welfare of the youth of our city. Bring your dues and become a P. T. A member, you are cordially invited and will be welcomed. 'Hie Jctt B. Graves Sunday School Class of the First Methodist church held a business meeting Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. Hollis Luck fc. 2nd Street and elected the following officers, president, Mrs. Hollis Luck Vice president, Miss Mary Arnold Secretary, Mrs. L. L. Gordon, Treasurer, Mrs. Joe Black, Reporter Miss Hosa Harric. Following the business period the hostess served punch and cookies to fourteen members. Miss Daisy Dorothy Heard left Monday for Baton Rouge, La. where she will resume her studies at Louisiana HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THREE WORKING WIVES BY LOUISE HOLMES COPYRIGHT. 1939. NEA SERVICE, INC.' A World of Style FOR FALL FALL FASHION . DRESSES We are receiving shipments of lovely new dresses almost ••very day. The styles for Full arc really new . . . different . . . \Vasp Waists! Bustles: Hack Fullness! We know that you will like our outstanding selections. $095 and $095 Use Rephan's Friendly LAY - A - WAY PLAN A small deposit , v j|| hold your selections, payments by week or us desired. XT I \ Style Leaders in fM FALL COATS A wide selection in Luxuriously furred trim or Un- Irimmed, new Fall Coals, Tailored of beautiful new Woolens and Tweeds in stripes, herriiiKhones, mix- lailoring and Warm Inter< n res and monotones. Fine linings. Nuw Shades of Browns, Greens, Bie«es, Rusts. $A.9S 1.95 lo Dovedown Hosiery Beautiful Fall shades to mulch Fall Wardrobes. Sheer li and :t threads. You will appretiate ihc beauty and long wearing quality of Ihese hose. 79C and 98C Join Our Hosiery Club Buy VI pairs at regular prices and receive 13th pair FREIi HATS FOR FALL Any slyle and color you desire, liny toques, berets, bustle hats, swirl brims. Gay trims. 98C and S1.98 LADIES FALL FOOTW! k'^. A grand new shoe selection (hat is one of the most complete and one of the finest xveve featured is such a low price t-atc- gory. Calfskins. Suedes, Kidskins Alligators, in all the new rich colors for Fall. C1 QO VI. 90 and , an s 'The Friendly Store" Yralrnlnyi IrrUnttlc nnd IHTV- lin, Mnrinn rrnllrrn nhr nnd linn lire urcmliiK fnrllicr npnrt. They nnvf null- In i>»mmnn. Itnn find* inorf luijiplitmn In Dolly'x home (linn III* <nvn, n fnct thnt Mnrinn known nnd rrnrnln. CHAPTER VIII T^EN days passed, days in which •*- Marian was forced to put a continuous curb on her nervous irritability. Once she had felt satisfaction in her work, once pride of achievement had lent color to the long hours. Now the days dragged, accented by disturbing occurrences, harassed by ever-increasing doubts and worries. Dan was morose, quick- tempered, not at all himself. Marian had accustomed herself t using him as a blotter to nbsorb her moods. Of late her irritability had bounded back to seethe and add to her unrest. The days were filled with trying incidents. Marian felt a cockiness about Sally Blake which she knew Sihoulcl be curtailed. She called the girl to her desk, pointing out several errors in a typewritten letter. "Mr. Fellows expects perfection, Sally," she said crisply. "I've worked for him a long lime and I know that he won't put up with mistakes." "I'm sorry, Mrs. Harkness," the girl said contritely. "I'll do the loiter again." It was difficult lo discipline one so humbly willing. "And, Sally," Marian went on, "your place is in the outer office. You will only endanger your chances for advancement by finding too many errands in this office." Sally smiled, a wise little smile. "Mr. Fellows sends for me when I don't come," she said. "He's teaching me to be a secretary." "Whose secretary, if I may ask?" "His," Sally answered calmly. Marian nervously tapped her desk. "I'm sure you are mistaken," she observed allowing your better of your good sense." The girl said sweetly, "I only hope that some day I may be as wonderful a secretary as you arc, Mrs. Harkness. I watch you all Uie time, trying to learn." Marian looked her straight in the eye. If Sally could be frank so could she. "What makes you think that my position will be open?" she asked. Sally's smile was disarming. "I don't think so, really. But you have a husband, a very nice, handsome husband—I've seen him at the building entrance—some day you may want to keep house for him—" "I do keep house for him," Marian answered harshly. "Yes, well anyway—it does me no harm to prepare myself. Naturally, I don'l wanl lo be a slenog- rapher all rny life." Marian was desperalc. "Listen, Sally," she said confidentially, "you are clever and ambitious, of course you wanl to go up the ladder. Let me see if I can't gel you a secretarial position in some other office. I know a great many business men, I could give you a letter—" Sally shook her bright head, "I like it here, Mrs. Harkness. Thank you just the same." She hurried back to her typewriter and Marian continued to nervously desk. Mr. Fellows strode the "Did you answer the Allen let- tor?" he asked abruptly. "Did you give the letter to me c.- to Sally?" Marian asked, catch)P" at a hope. If Sally's inefficiency could be proved— "How can I tell?" peevishly. "I sc "'s" dictate the letters and expect them SL ' lfis ». ' ' ••• cruel." coldly. "You are wishes to get the to be written and mailed. It certainly isn't my duly lo check up on the mail each day." "Certainly not." Marian rushed on indiscreetly. "When several persons try to handle the same job, Mr. Fellows, there's bound to be confusion." "Never mind that. Find the Allen letter and get i). off." About to call Sally for a checkup of her shorthand book, Marian leafed through her own. There it was. B. T. Allen, National Bank Building, Grinnell, Iowa. It had not been checked off. How had she missed it? Mr. Fellows eyeing her. "Found it, did ynu'.'" "Yes—I'm sorry—I'll send it special—" "Humph," he growled. •i ; ••'*• * JNCIDENTS like that, discouraging, annoying, kept happening. One day Mr. Fellows remarked tersely, "If you must snap someone's head off, Marian, please don't pick on mine." Another day he 'Take the afternoon off. witch, cvery- until it became a pitched battle, reinforcements being commandeered by both sides from the past, present, and future. Starling with Dan's casual inquiry as lo Die whereabouts of the morning paper, it worked up by rapid degrees to his shout, "You know I enjoy the morning paper, I only have a chance to scan the headlines at breakfast. Is that why you discontinued it?" And Marian's angry retort. "I have no time to read it. If you're so crax.y for the paper, why don't you pay the boy once in a while?" "I have always paid the boy." "How about these receipts in rny desk?" jerking a drawer open. "1 pay everything. If it weren't for me—" "Cut it. Perhaps I was not here once or twice. I shall certainly reimburse you." He flung a dollar uill on the table. "Marian, you're to the bone, deliberately worse than small and was roared, You're What's body?" And Carma as flighty the matter continued to be u trial, the luncheon meetings with her something to be dreaded. She was bitter about Pete's marriage, disinclined, after the first agonized regret, to blame herself. She spoke of herself as a scorned, deserted woman and vaguely threatened all manner of reprisal. Her face had become hard and embittered. While pitying her, Marian began to avoid her. One night Dan and Marian quarreled hotly. The cause was slight, something about the morning paper being discontinued. The disagreement grew in proportions She laughed, it was a nasty imitation of a laugh. "You can talk' of being cruel, you, who can't provide a home for your wife, who never have been able to provide. I can grow old and tired, working my fingers to the bone so that you may live in a nice home, so that you can have your morning paper" —this last with biling scorn. "Let me sec your fingers—let me see the bones." He caught her hand, a soft, beautiful hand with manicured nails and cool skin. "Bah," he said, dropping it. "I'd rather it was red and rough with keeping house." Clenching his fist he shook it. "It was your idea to work your fingers to the bone not mine. If I'd had the backbone of a canary—" "Yes, but you hadn't —you haven't now!" A Little Lesson on the Handshake "Pump-Handle" Handshakes Worse I'A-en Than "Fishy" Handshake even pumj. Puinp-lfandle handshaki-s ; worse man "fishy" handshake handles are often painful. These may be pumps or oxfords with The polite hund-shaker will grasp a hand firmly, but not too tightly. II won't shake it up and down: lie won't .sqiiee/.e :-:<> hard (hat finger rings cut the person whose band he is shaking. It's a woman's place (o offer hoi hand to a man. That is especially true if she is being hostess in her onw home. Most men, however, are so used to shaking hands they are likely to take it for granted they should •snake hands with women. It's rude of a woman to refuse to shake hands when u nuui offers to do so. Four persons shouldn't sii.-ike hands all at once-in wheel-fashion. That has nothing to do with superstition- it singly .saves everybody from feol- • •ij.'. awkward. When two men and two women meet H usually works out to everybodys had forgotten the ncws- ^ Paper, it had been but the vehicle for a swift ride to ruin The quarrel left Marian exhausted and mentally ill. Again and again she assured herself that Dan was contemptible, that she hated him. Contradictorily, she longed for the feel of his arms about her. It had been a long time since they had cared enough to quarrel. While despising Dan, it roused her old love for him. But, for the first time in their married life, there was no reconciliation. The antagonism gradually wore itself away. And then, to add to the general upheaval, Dolly went to the country for the week-end. Beds had to be made, dishes washed. The apartment was stuffy and uncomfortable. Sunday was a day of dark moods, sketchy meals, and simmering discontent. (To Be Continued) State University. Miss Julia Lcmley left Wenesday for Forth Smith, where she will teach Home EC. in the Fort Smith Schools. Miss Janet Lemley has resumed her studies in the SUitc University at , fr'aycttevillc. ! Miss Mollie Hatch has returned from a week's visit with Mr. and |; Mrs. Ben Goodlctt near Ozan. 1 Mrs. Clara S. Koonce has returned home following a six-week's illness at Barnes hospital, St. Louis. j Mrs. Clara Furlow of Kilgore, Texas and Mrs. J. W. To\bert and daughter Sue, of KIDorado have returned to j their home's after a week's visit j with Mr. and Mrs. Roger Metchalf. I Jack Lambert from the M. O. H. at Batesville. Ark, has been visiting his mother, Mrs. W. L. Lambert. Pay ton Kolb, son of Dr. and Mrs. A. C. Cobb of Hope, will leave 'Thursday for Waco, Texas, where •he will be ;i junior at Baylor Uni! vursily. (• IN NEW YORK By CICOIKiK KOSS YORK — Around the Town; The gullible are biting for a pamphlet that is being peddled on the streets, purported to have been written by Governor Dickinson. "Den of Sin and Vice" is the title on the cover the pages are blank inside! The Rivera's clown, Joe K. Lewis has a way with drunks. A stew kept interrupting hi. s ilc ( (| lc other night until Lewis couldn't out-shout him. I "Do me a favor," he snapped, "Go ! nut lo the bar where we have a i drink named after you—a Horse's • Neck." j Gov. Clyde Hocy of North Carolina checked into Manhattan recently with • a police escort of two—whose names, | as they are recorded in the hotel re- giMcr. are John Law and Charles Speed. I Open Season For Hecklers I Elmer Rice, an intrepid traveler spent some time at Horta in the A/ores recently when the Yankee Clipper, which was hurtling him back to New York damaged her landing gear and lay in a while for repairs. Lit lie comfort were the wires from his nearest relatives. Fo r Mrs. Rice mcssager, "Next time, get a sailboat!" and hi.s sun, Robert, cabled, "Get a Horse!" Critic George Jean Nathan was summing up his feeling about, a cowshed drama he had seen and confessed that he had dozed off too long to take much notice. "But what exactly were your reactions to the play?" a harried listener asked him. "Well," said the caustic Mr. N., "I can't say much for Uie show, but the leading mail has a charming bedside manner!" I James Barton kissed and made up with the folk backstage of "Tobacco I, Koad" which is why he changed his i mind and it, slaying on—for Uie sixth year—in the Georgia cracker saga. Another reason why this Jeeter Lester isn't quitting is because he needs the wampum for his expensive bush league team on L. I. He owns the nine and it has had a losing year. Double-Talk From Boston No wonder Jerry Colmonna the man with the handle-bar moustache and double-talk that is as uneven as a back countryroad, is so dcfl »l executing ihc English languag.e He learned about painful English from his father, who is a court inlcrprcler in Boston. Alec Templet on, the blind pianist, v.is ellmg a ,.,-oup th,- other night hi't he can pick his favorite records by running his thumbnail along the .sound-track while ,|, c disc revolves A music,, Braille , sysU , m nf hj ; Ine.dcnl.-nlly. Templckm's blindness '•lice drove him into hopless penury. Now a single piano engagement nets him n thousand dojlar.s! The boys who keep ihoir oars close n (>e«rapc.vmc would lu.ve us know 1h.it Al^Caponc- has settled handsome •"I'HinilK-.s on cad, member of hi, '"ind.v and will, be f ; , r f ,., )m l)cni ,,,, u ; when he emerge from the hooscgrow ooinoom, reminded George M. Colin "*• "ther .lay that once his n.-,, llc , H ,, s synonymous with Broadwuv "And »™. ' I"' rc-torfc-cl, "Broadwa"v is synonymous will, -Hot Franks' and China town busses!' A curiously inconHnms sight, on o eve of headline ;,u H urin« w .,,. jn Unope. was ,o .see English, French German and U,|,,n stc.mer.s berl),e,i, •ilin-w side by sule in the lower New Wlc. harbor And farther U p the river -;^.svo A.nerican tlt , tl ,,ve,,, j,,,, r..s.ii- ;: ,,<. c . ',-,,..„ o.iesn-t Exist as it sarat.n-ial coincidence- or bv ign that John dgar H ()OV er and two "f his assj.siani G -Men turned up in town the other night. wearin s lhc •••.-.me hue in ligiitweifiht jackets" ihosc stoi-ie,s about Vera Zorina nsurmg her lots cause sonic insurance »ien now to .snicker. Thai tvpc of insurance, they ; ir g uc . was d,.op, )et | ; , •me time ago and exists now onlv in the ^magmalions ,,f ,,re« agents. And ^.rnia. who was the winged heaiitv "' married ;,,i Angle." is partial to the brainstorms <>{ jiress agents. Ginning Is Nearly Double Year Ago 1,585 Bales Ginned to September \ —Against 920 a Year Ago A total of ],r,85 bales of cotton was ginned in Hcinp.sk.-ad county prior to September 1, \V. ]f. Ettsr, special agent for the Department of Com- inercer. report Tuesday. This compared to 920 bales for the same dale last year. John S. Cogwell Is Buried Mondav •' Services Held at Westmoreland Cemetery for Hempstead Man John S. Cogwell. 76, died Sunday night at his home near Washington after an Hi/less of several days. He was buried Monday in Westmoreland cemetery, the services being conducted by the Rev. W. J. SVnall of Columbus Mr. Cqgwell had been a resident of the Old Liberty community 43 years. He had been a member of the Methodist church about '10 years. Surviving are his widow, three daughters, Mrs. Veclie Hunter and advantage if (he men shake hands and the women greet each other verbally and with a nod or a smile. WEDNESDAY' _ „ & Tilt/USD A V .lane Wthers, Kochcll Hudson Robert \Viluox-in--KASCALS" Also — "PARADISE VALLEY" COiMIXG: Roy Kofici-s-ln Old Caliviite "Love Is a Headache" Mrs. Myrtle Cobb of near Liberty, Mrs. Bertha Bcarden of Hot Springs and one- .son, Frank Cogwell of Liberty community. The playing mantis, most bloodthirsty of Ml insects, is carried about as a pet by Orientals. Wednesday Unexpected Father" THURSDAY - FRIDAY Matinee Thursday (i illing DOUBLE FEATURE "STRAIGHT PLACE & SHOW" and "STOP, LOOK andLOVE" Plus LATEST NEWS Clearance Summer Dresses A real savings at LADIES Specialty Shop PERC WESTMORE /or ,r.,«r n*, , conlourto WB ,M«a«oH of co or -I, M n S ou, the 6«« /«» ^ amotoui Here you sec him """ * ANN S „,,,„ b currently ««m«« •» ".S I presume?' i i.-lUJi Drama's most moment . • Stanley ^ in the of Africa'. TV/cnlit'fi Cefi)u.-) r -Fe* pro:enfl Dorryl F. Zanuck's Production of wilii Hie greatest acting cast cycr assemble d. . . starring SPENCER TRACY NANCY KELLY RICHARD GREENE WALTER BRiHNAH • CHARIES COBURN UK CEDEIC KASiDWfCKE • HENRY IIUU KEIiRY TRAVJRS Directed by Henry King - unforgettable performance by SPENCER TRACY... lu'ice Academy Award i.xj.-f>-.' [STARTS SAT. NIGHT PREVIEW ! 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