Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 18, 1939 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 18, 1939
Page 3
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;r 18, 103D '" " ' "j*"_ r jl'^.*^. *** «* SOCIETY PACE'fHRtE frfrs. Sid Henry Telephone 321 Tho ni had turned an nnnry glare- On a things they planted there In fill and tjardon. Enrth cracked \\lo~To slw drouth burrowing inside. OUGHT OLD? Get direct relief from discomforts...rub throat, chest, back with clinic-tested Nonday — Tuesday Matinee Tuesday Continuous Tuesday From 2:15 to 9:15 WIZARD Judy Garland Jack Haley Frank Morgan STARTS TUESDAY Robert Taylor Myrna Loy !N "Lacky Night" —PLUS— 1. News 2. Village Blacksmith 3. Land of Contentment Hnw hung on edges in Iliu sky Like dusty smoke. Hot winds moped by . . . And when the hoped-for rain began, It was a spiritless shower that ran Down things dust-coaled many weeks. Like slow tears coursing gromy cheeks Of some small boy who fought and lust. They could not reckon all (lie cost In shiveled grain and .shortened hap; It .seemed the drouth would burn away The very courage that had 'mntlc Them laugh when many were afraid. He kept at work, a make-believe Of needed things. She could retrieve A smile for him. . . . She never cried Until her two geraniums died— But that night at the kitchen door He hoard her singing as before. —Selected. LAST TIMK MONDAY B| snows • Matinee 1:15 & 4:00 Night .. 7:1)1) & !):00 NORMA SHEARER TYRONE POWER The Alnlhean clu.s.s of First B.-iplist Sunday school will hold its regular monthly business and social meeting Tuesday evening at 7:30 at thc home of Mrs. James Bowden C21 Pond street. All members arc urged to be present. Mrs. Taylor Stuart and daughter. Miss Charlotte Stuart of Hot Springs were week-end guests of Mr and Mrs K. G. McRae. Miss Marguerite May loft Sunday for Atwtin. Texas, where she will re- sumo her studies at the University of TeXjls. Miss Martha Blackard underwent an (•Mwrgency operation Sunday night at the Julia Chester hospital and friends will be glad to know thai her condition i.s reported as being satisfactory at this time. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Schwcbke of Magnolia were week-end uuests of (heir daughter, Mrs. Paxton Jordan. They were accompanied home bv Mr I and Mrs. Wesley Schwebkc. __ The^ Oj.lcsby P. T. A. will meet at 3:30 Tuesday afternoon. Sc-plembcr 19 at Ihc school for its initial meeting of lln- .school year. All mothers arc urfiPd to be present, and the dues of all joining will be greatly appreciated. Klbert May Jr.. has resumed his Indies at Tulsa University of Tulsa Okla. ' " ' —O— Mrs. M. H. Barlow. Mrs. Clyde Hill, j Mr.». C. C. Spragins and Miss Maggie , Bell left Monday for Pelit Jean Moun- ! tain where they will attend the Council of Womeins' Organi/ations of the Episcopal church. Thc Brookwood P. T. A. will meet at 3:30 Wednesday aflernoon at tin. 1 Brookwood Mchool. all mothers arc cordially invited and urged to attend, as imporlant business will be discussed a( this the first meeting of the school tci'nv. Please come prepared to pay membership fees. Dr. Johnson has as guest his mother Mrs. Nelson Johnson and sister, Mr.s. I-ouise Hilton and littlo son Teddy all of Akin. S. C. -O- Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Sutton and son Lewis Calvin have returned from a week-end visit with relatives and friends in Dallas and Fort Worth. Mrs. J. D. Davis of Texarkana a mother of Mrs. Sutton's accompanied them home. for active 'Women... serviceable, yet attractive. //^ /"(- J\ "Vl yf} ^^ . - x • A PHOENTX DOUBU f ) v > PROCESS!;;: FOR LONG WEAR You'll find these four-thread Phoenix chiffons per- lect for wear during those moments when you want a happy combination of service and neat leg appearance. Made with Custom-Fit top and in three individually proportioned styles. See Durable Sheers in the lovely new Phoenix , American Personality Colors. Doubte VITA-BLOOM Processed tor Long Wear Geo, W. Robison £H Co. The Lt'itd'uuj Depart me nl Store M'e (lire Entile St<t-»ipx SERIAL STORY WORKING WIVES BY LOUISE HOLMES 1*3*. MCA SERVICE, INC. CHAPTKR XII "I~\AN pu1. his iirm around Marian iiiul they .sidestepped past Randy and Dolly, Randy fliilloiiing hiniM'lf again;; 1 the wall. Slill held by Amy Ellen's story, Marian crowded close to Dan. "I like to (iwncc willi you, Dan." "Me, too," he said indifferently, "How do you think Carma i.s going over willi Randy? Seems to me he's paying a lot of attention to Dolly." Marian glanced into the living room. Bill had challenged Carma to a game of pinochle. Amy Ellen was sitting on the arm o£ Bill's chair, vastly interested. "Dan," Marian said, "shouldn't we be a little bit sentimental on our 12th wedding anniversary?" "] cluimu—should we?" he asked blankly. His indi/1'crence piqued her. The tiredness which she had noticed so much or late was creeping over her and with it came irritability. "At least you can pretend to care for me when people arc looking." "Why?" "Dan, you're impossible tonight. Just what did you mean by your speech at dinner?" "Nothing. I wasn't prepared." "Well, I think it was very poor taste to air our difficulties to the world." "I didn't know we had any difficulties. Guess we're just about as happy as the average couple." He was deliberately dodging the point. She was ready to cry with impotent rage. "I wish we'd never had this party. You didn't have to stand up and make fun, oi me. I know I work. I know I haven't been satisfied to be a drudge on—" He stopped so quickly that she stumbled. "Let's not go into that tonight," he said gruffly. Leaving her, he went to Amy Ellen. "How about stepping off a few measures with the old maestro?" he asked lightly. * * * rpHE party continued until after •*• 2. To the guests it appeared to have been a most successful en- tertalnment. They had sat in a circle on the floor, playing nonsensical games ot Randy's devising. They had laughed at anything and nothing. They prepared id leave with reluctance. tTo Marian the last half of IKe evening liarJ been a nightmare of weariness and forced gaiety. Her face felt slid' and drawn, her eyes seemed to have sunk into her head, her hands shook with fatigue. She went to the bedroom with the girls. Amy Ellen kissed her. "I've had a grand time, Marian. Old friends are the best," she said lovingly. Carma still glittered, but she had been more like herself, joining in the fun and helping it along, As Amy Kllen left the bedroom she said, "I missed the boat when I let Pete get away and don't think I aon't know it. I want a home and a husband and I don't care if the home has a tight roof or not. I moan, I wouldn't care if Pete were in the house." Marian asked, "Do you like Randy?" Carma shrugged. "Yes, I do— but he can't see me." "He's taking you home—I heard him ask you." "Oh, yes, but that means nothing. I haven't got what it takes any more." The glitter in her eyes was suddenly tears. "When a woman loses the man she loves, it does something to her, Marian. She loses something that has made her desirable to other men. Perhaps it's her own awareness of not being wanted—oh, I'm a silly fool." Marian gazed at her silentlyy feeling her hurt. Carma put a gloved hand on her arm. Moving, her trappings jingled. "If a woman has a man to love her, she's just plain lucky. You have Dan— you don't know—you have no idea—" She left the room, painted smile, jingling baubles, costly Parisian clothes. * * * TROLLY stayed a few minutes to talk things over. She sat down in a big chair, one foot curled under her, the honey of her hair a splash against the dark upholstery. Marian went to the bedroom, slid out of her clothes, and returned in a velvet robe and brocaded slippers. Snapping off all the lights except one lamp, she dropped wearily to the davenport. Dan sat on a footstool in the pale circle of light from the lamp. • "Wasn't it a grand party?" Dolly asked with tireless enthusiasm. "Uh-huh," Dan agreed absentmindedly. "You never know when you have a mixed crowd like that. It might have been a flop just as easy—" At the tinkle of a bell across the hall, Dolly jumped to her feet. "Who can be calling me at this hour?" She left both doors open and they distinctly heard the one- sided conversation. ''Hello—oh, hello—no, I yras talking to Marian and Dan—oh, I see." Right there a soft, excited giggle. "Of course I would have been here in the morning—what?" And, after a short .silence. "I—think so—I think I'd love it. Um- hmrn—all right." Dolly came slowly back to the Hurkness door. Her eyes were as round as a child's, she looked slightly breathless. "You wouldn't believe it," she gasped faintly. "Believe what?" Dan and Marian asked in u chorus. "That was Randy Means." * * * J)AN swung around on his footstool. Tired as she was, Marian sat up. "Randy Means—" they both exclaimed, laughing at the oneness of their speech. Dolly did not laugh, she looked Utterly bewildered. "Where was he?" Marian asked. "He just left here with Carma." "He was in a drug store—Carma was out in his car." "Great guns," Dan roared. "Couldn't he wail until tomorrow?" "That's what I asked him." Dolly blushed a deeper hue. "He said something silly about being afraid to wait until tomorrow. He said he could get glamor girls at a dollar a gross, but-V "What else did he say?" Dan wanted to know, greatly amused. "Well—he asked me to have dinner with him tomorrow'night." Marian was overcome. Shoddy, unpretentious little Dolly—Randy Means, one of the most eligible bachelors in town. Dan was less impressed. "The lad shows darn good judgment, I'll say." Marian found words. "But— what'll you wear? He'll take you to some swanky place." Again color flooded Dolly's round cheeks. "He asked me to wear this." She looked down on her pink gown. "He said he was allergic to Paris finery." "I give up," Marian groaned, falling back on the pillows. What was it all about? Women strove for luxuries and beauty, they bartered every normal instinct for material things. And what did they get in return? Husks, nothing else. Tranversely, simple, easily satisfied persons like Dolly, women who neither knew how to dress or walk or talk cleverly, inherited the earth. A depression, compounded of envy and hate and utter disillusionment swept over Marian. But she had Dan—Carma had told her to hold on to Dan. She said, "Dan—" He did not answer. She heard him moving about the bedroom. (To Be Continued) Bruce Catton Says: Wai- Boom Hasn't Produced U. S. Shortage of Skilled j Labor Yet Onr>Hn broadcasters tell us bolls were pealing and robins chftfc- inn when Hitler entered Poland. Thus Dor Fur-hrer got both the gong ahd tho bird. By BRUCB CATTON NIOA Washington Coiresiioitdenf _ WASHINGTON — If European war i.s bringing u boom In American industry, the boom has not yel genci filed ;< shortage of skilled labor-not, at least, as fur us anyone here knows. There have been occasional re-*) -.-.._ ports of skilled labor shortages, and] it i.s- admitted here that such isolated shortages may appear in certain lines in individual cities, but if any general shortage- is imminent for the country as a whole, no sign of it is visible in. Washington. "A WORD io the WISE ^ (he headquarters of the American Federation of Labor, it is said that any shortage would probably be visible first in the metal trades group, which includes skilled machinists in various lines—including airplane factories. For the United Stales as a whole, about lf> per cent of all metal trades workers are now unemployed, according to AFL statistics. This is about twice the percentage of unemployment normal in good times—192!). for instance, or the best months of 1937 It is not spread uniformly over the country, however. In certain industrial centers, AFL records indicate that there i.s practically no unemployment in the metal trades. No Quick Cut in Unemployment Shortages might develop in those cities, but the AFL .statisticians say they would be only temporary: their best guess is that even a man-sized industrial boom would not cut metal trades unemployment down to normal before the end of the year. At CIO headquarters even more skepticism about any skilled labor shortage is expressed. U. S. Employ- | Sin Is Deceptive, Says Evangelist Rev, L. ,T. Cooper Preaches on "Strike Against Sin" Sunday Strikes are the order of the day. said Evangelist L. .1. Cooper at the big tent Sunday night in calling for a strike against "ilu- working conditions and the wages paid by sin's famtorics." The evangelist said: "Sin is a deceiver. It doesn't pay what it promises. It promised Eve Wis-di.'iii. paid her in banishment; promised Lot i-ic-hes and honor, paid him in ashes; promised David a good lime in adulti-ry. paid him with a broken hrart. "Sin continues in pa\ the same way il has ;ilw;i\s paid, deceive as it lias always deceived" SummiiiK up ihc wages of sin, the preacher vaiil sin proini.ves freedom bin is death to freedom: offers pleasure, but with the wine of pleasure one imiM drinU the dreys of sorrow: i.s death to the conscience and soul. A large delegation from Prescott was prc.srm at the service along with a very earnest and attentive audience I'ro'm Hope. Monday ni,.ht Cooper will speak on thu subject "What Price Glory." Ray Walker i.s thrilling the crowds with his unique way of leading them in .singing of the old time gospel sings. Thc public is (invited to attend the .services. Blevins Gridiron Prospects Bright Have 10 Veterans From Last Year .— Open Season Sept. 29 BLEVINS—With 10 of last season's 12 letter men back, Blevins High School's football prospects are the best in several years, Coach George Hunter Jr. said after the opening practice Wednesday. Letter men backs are: Capt. Jake PosteJri Sub-Shpt. Weldon Brooks, Imon Stone ad Leo Woods. Line veterans are Ralph Burke, C'len Brooks, Alvin Brown, Wallace White, Homer Smith and John Nolen. Coach Hunter is seeking games for October 20 and November 24 and 30, The schedule follows: September 29—Amity here. October (I—Stephens here. October 12 - Texarkana Catholic- High there. October 27—Ashtlown there. November 3—Horatio here. November 10—Arkadelphia there. The Library The Hope Public Library will be open each week day except Saturdaj from 8 a. m. to 5 p. In'. On Saturday the library will be open from 8 a. m. to 11 a. m. About one child in every 20 in Lon don's elementary schools is left-hand eel. Department and men! Service draw up monthly tabl- I e.s on employment, but they figure' from the mid-month parolls of the previous month. Right now they are working on the August figures, which won't show the effect of the war boom anyway. No information on labor shortages has yet reached the headquarters of the United States Chamber of Commerce. Officials there say they have heard vague reports of impending shortage's here and there, but have received no definite reports. Americans Urged to Leave Russia U. S. Embassy Issues Warning to Citizens Still in Moscow MOSCOW, Russia—i/Pi-Tbe United States embassy Friday advised American tourists who have no compelling reason for staying to leave Soviet Russia. In the electrical and radio man- fucluring industries;. CIO statisticians', .say there are ;>0,000 skilled men unemployed, with an equal number holding unskilled production line jobs. The CIO 'people say a recent survey showed that there are at least 10.000 skilled machinists who are willing to 'go anywhere' 'to take jobs in the airplane factories if they are needed. Since aircraft production i.s largely concentrated on the west coast, it is admitted that there might temporary shortage while men getting to thc scene. I In the automobile field, the CIO claims that improved production processes have caused an increasing displacement of .skilled worcrs during the last seven or eight years. A violent boom might exhaust the current "reseroir" of immediately a- valiable skilled men: many more would soon be available, however, it is asserted, if formerly skilled workers who have drifted into other lines (or into no lines at alii were given a bit of re-traininR. Steel Is Safe From Labor Shortage Thc same thing is true in steel, says the CIO. only more so. The steel indiiKliy today, say CIO lenders, .could produce its 1037 output with 85.000 fewer workers than it needed in 1937. Steel might run into just one trouble a shortage of miners in the Lak Superior iron ore countryq. Beyond that, the CIO people can't imagine a steel labor shortage anywhere. There has been a lot of unemployment in the shipyards for years, though it has been cut down considerably of late. CIO knows of no impending shortage there, and says there is much unemployment in thc maritime field. The Maritime Com- ission reports that so far none of the firs contracting to build ships for the government have reported any labor shortages. Government figures won't reflect any war boom increase in employment for some time. Both the Luboi Tho way European nations arc placing blame for the sinking of the Athcnia reminds us of a couple of finall-boy ball players telling the owner who broke the window. DONfilKf WOMEN WHOHAV Helen is right. Men don't litee women who are dull and listless who look as tired and -worn out as they say they are. : Sometimes the lack of sparkling pep and energy, which is so attractive to others, is due to simple anemia, a condition brought on V a deficiency of iron in the bloodl Men and women who are overworked, spend ]ong hours indoors and lack sufficient sunshine and exercise, often find that it is this . Sargon, the famous tonic with lion, is helpful in overcoming- .iron deficiency in the blood, tending to aid nature in building red blood cells and hemoglobin. This accomplished, you feel like a new person, with nev/ pep and vitality and a better appetite. Get a, bottle of Sargon todayai » u . r . risk. If you are not entirely satisfied, after taking according fo directions, the full purchase price will be returned without a.uestion. Ward & Son Druggist. Hammill from Dorothy Perkins Salon WILL BE IN OUR STORE SEPTEMBER 18th, 19th 20th John P. Cox Drug Co, Phone 84 Mrs. Hammill will give free facials and other beauty advice to the women in the Hope trade territory by appointment. (.'all Miss /iinmerly and make an appointment to see this beauty expert today. Photograph of an ARKANSAS TAXPAYER...your Telephone YOUR TELEPHONE entries quire a load as a taxpayer. Last year this company's tax bill in Arkansas was more than half a million dollars—an average of $7.94 per telephone. Taxes amounted to 15 cents of every dollar this company spent to furnish telephone service in Arkansas last year. Taxes totaled one-third as much as the wages paid to the 1,400 men and women who build and operate Arkansas 1 telephone system. Last year this company's taxes were 50 per cent higher than three years ago. As a citizen of Arkansas, bearing its share of the cost of government, the Southwestern Bell Telephone Company is here to furnish fast, accurate, and dependable telephone service at low cost to you. SOUTHWESTERN B i L L TELEPHONE COMPANY LOBS Distance is chcapec than ever ... despite Increasing costs of furuishins telephone service. Ask "jLons Distance" tor rates.

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