Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 30, 1941 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 30, 1941
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Page 3
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1-, -*t OCIETY MO i Soctor Calendar - tl; '****'-*i fey Kit- »« » »t tf* Sunday evening . TJw iwrfy will !»gm S 1 9 00 ,i. m, 11»e HU»* li*Hi«i dub will mwt »«. Ow K.WIM. 0 J Mm. K 1». (j'NVal S »YfcMfc. Mrs Hfcrfi J««i« will V* fr,r ftiaufiahi. hus Mrs If AM** „ _ ..n..... wr-vijj tag- f f. Jgtt#«* *«(.«* l«, LirtJ.n, J 1 !*«««««*« Mss» . Mi*. *« J T»w f»«j1y ijn )>U»IMI>. ' f. RIALTO NOW . W«tl - Tli Double Feoftir« t MILLION DOLLAR A .:i/)i British Sweep Across Libya in Double-QuickTime 'iit M.*i' i ,'',.», >#->$.'V«*&f<WW- ?'&=*»&& FEMININE HYGIENE I'TMANOiM ^THEATERS •SAENGER by Iritlih F.b. / » wln a. d,t r , ; ett April 4 Mtthonlied column dflr»i to Glala _ Oatl» No»: 26 Highwoyt ~"~ Cornel Trallt Major Point* SCALE OF MILES I EGYPT Coi '° II '• "'u»." * •>>,-', -, r ,"/\ , t V«.%M;.,.;•,< u. M, » )t . r "—• Hi 4! sni- M.'-lc mji;s'i <<. I" r.iiv t !••• .j M* 1,1 , ttv , HI r. « J' .-,„,) ,}„ mln.iny vr-i,>.on, Tlic.v vrlixli'd Hi K>'<**tK Mr. ntiii M).-, l«it,U.p:. Mi, arid Mi-i. MutUn ] ; .x4, bin] Mr. <»mi Mrs. Cu|,v r r Cox. .Major and Mr*. W. C. Sttrrrkcr Hold Opm 1 1 (TOW Snnrfay MC.J.H- wiii Mr». Wt-iiirr C. Slrec-kci i«.li«>,l tlu-u Ji-irnii.» "li;j/>p_v JvVvv xt" \x-,th un c|x'n HOVIM- Sund»> Uu-ir luniu- !M.I,I 5 \o 1 o'clock. ilmK,-. b<'!)s and <ilht-r dt-cora- j Ui«i!t nynihohr of Uu> K<>«toii dcirorat- ( rd i.hr hcwnp and (xjin«ctii(w and r<tl <M.d!t*.v ronvi>)ri«i th<- holiday motif i MIWI KI;I)J Slfisckpr «Ks,itted' in dis- l«-»».ilii; the hiispiuOiliw to the larfci- numlx-j i>l KUC»(A calling. to W,.ltor D. Merchant. The ceremony WHS performed in the pn-si-ncc of friends at the home of th<- officiating mmi.stcr, Rev. Ken- nctli I*. S|>ore. The bride wore a becoming California Kni! of Plata blue with mutchini; acer.ssoriirs, and a \ xhuuldrr corsage of Talisman rose ' buds. The bride has bwn in charge of the ! iilti-nition department of the Ladies' . c .|>c-cially Shop for the past four years, Mr. Merchant is the Express nws.st-nger on the Frisco Railroad. Mr. ;ind Mrs. Merchant will be at homo. 314 W. 3rd street, Hope, Ark- «,( M, Mr. Mcrrlmnl - MU» l Al Mc Mr and Mrs;. H. C. Bunds of B)c- vjii.v «»n>/i»KT the marri»K<' ,if HIS CHRISTMAS CAROL By ADELAIDE HAZELTINE Personal Mention Mr. and Mrs. Tullcy Henry, who sp«!iit the holidays with Mrs. J. A. Cory-right, 1941. NEA Service Inc. ' nibrr . ,n ,,!„ , ..„, » h n lY "'u .1 „'£ ' A»J i 1 ' *" ""' kl * Pl">b«i»- .on bcnn. whirled , " Crrick wantcd her «>«» o* the way, she was sure of that, and he llad uscd Miss Fann y's case as iii hn. «a. In n riili »„„(. Mrr h) , nr «•,„ n a r , c ,,, rrn ,| y ,„ ,,1,1, .| rrk ,,,„„„ jj,,^ »>HnnBrmrn( ,,frr to un ,, n)nkr „„.„,,,, r.lr.» An.l, ,,, Ink,-. ,, V rr hr '" rhn »'><>- hy n *• Big Midnight Show Wed. Dec. 31, 11:45 NEW YEAR'S EVE! Make Your Plans Now l-o Attend This i« Big New Year's Eve Party "ALL AMERICAN COED" STARRING Johnny Downs Francis Longford Marjorie Wood wo r Hi — Wednesday Only— "DOWN ARGENTINE WAY" ,|.l.i>IOr. f,, r . Hurl,-,,,,..!,,,, j,'/^ rl«-k 1.1 mil,. i-i H |iliir« Illll Ilrcpp iiir Ihr litjlnnil rlrtutttr nffldrnl »hnl Injiirr. tioukliii, M<-U,. n l• hi.UBh Vicky ilUrovrm ilinl Illll •mil rppitrlril Ihr rlrviilnr'a r«mll- IInn mill » n » nut l<> lilnnic HIT Hot, nit,, i,,ki'» rrnlll fop rn.li ncUiiMmrnu imnlr in <>n»t<>nirri< lit nil rfTnrl til Miive the Hturr'ii rriiiilnilnn. Ai (hi- nuninil M,,r<- lilirlj ,»„,!, |iU»,.» <-,, r ,,|, |,,ui,-,nrii hr U IbrniiKh with l.lniln. \«-*l Jlllj- ( nnil II,ill. ||, r ,,111-,, mvpliiu lu (tic vnull, bill I IIP ivlll U KOUC. CAIIOI*—FIRKDI CHAPTER XIII QAROL, holding the empty envelope which should have continued Mr. Dearborn's will stood in the vault, puzzled beyonc expression. Someone must hove come to thnt ledger before her Someone hnd found the- will. But why leave the envelope? And, most important of all, why hadn't the will been turned over to the proper authorities? Swiftly her mind tabulated the people who had access to the vault. The head cashier, the girls in the credit office, Mr. Her rick, Andy, herself. Any one of them could have referred to the inventory record und found the will. Andy? What if he had found the will, read it, been angry at its contents and decided to suppress it or destroy it? It would be no more than human for him to do so. But it would be dishonorable. It would brand him as a cheat. She heard someone approaching and quickly shoved the envelope back into the book. She climbed to the stool and replaced the ledger on the shelf. She wouldn't take it now. She'd have to think. She'd iave to decide what to do with this disturbing new knowledge about thtf will. Back in her office, the phone interrupted her thoughts. She an- wered it. The switchboard girl said, You're wanted in Mr. Herrick's office, Carol." "I am? Why?" * "Don't know, but you'd better lurry, honey. He roared in my ear .ike a foghorn lion!" The . s ! rl . h . a *i't exaggerated. Shi- stepped back, her 'cheeks blanched. "I_i don't understand Mr. "Don't understand? I suppose you think .vou can get away with writing n check for $500!" She sank into a chair. So that w;is it. Her palms pressed tightly together were cold and damp "I—you see—" "Kive hundred dollars!" he yelled. "And the bank was crazy enough 1o cash it. Lucky I checked our balance myself!" "I—" she began again. Her own voice sounded strange. "To an old lady I fired because her hand shook so hard she couldn't sign a sales check!" Carol drew a long breath, said, 1—could explain—if you knew about—" CHE couldn't caught herself. No, she •n o tel1 him nb out the will. She had refused to reveal its contents to save Andy. She •ouldn'l reveal them now to save lerself. His small eyes narrowed. "I ought to throw you in jail. It if veren't for the unfavorable pub- icity, I'd send you up for embezzlement!" Carol's lips trembled, "I was— orry for her," she stammered. His mouth curled. "I suppose he promised you a cut?" She wanted to slap his bulky ace. She went weak with anger "I knew it was what Mr. Dear-' orn would have done," she re- orted miserably. "Mr. Dearborn?" He pushed his ig head forward and glared at er. "Mr. Dearborn is dead. His on has turned the management f the store over to me and I'm amn well going to manage it!" She stared at him numbly. "You'll never do it again." He it the words in two. "You're red. Fired! Now get out! Toay!" She opened her lips to gasp ose from her chair. "Don't stand there and look at ie. Can't you understand Eng- sh? You're fired." Fired! She made her way blindly back her office. Andy was gone. For lat she was thankful. She didn't 'ant to face him now. He had taken a stand when he efused the money to Miss Fanny e had backed up Mr. Herrick in ills dismissal. He wouldn't be xkely to reverse Mr. He*i-ick in lis. must know that Carol's presence was a constant threat to that. » * * gHE began to gather up her personal belongings. A box of powder, her little mirror, the half- used package of cleansing tissue, her fountain pen, a calendar she liked. She could carry everything except the smalt file case Mr. Dearborn had given her for personal memoranda. She would havo to come back for it. She could get another job in time. It wasn't that. But, out ot the store, she could no longer stand between Mr. Herrick and the people. She would fail Mr. Dearborn. She would fail Andy, too. Bill came that evening as soon as he heard the news. He was irate, urged her to let him go to Andy for her. He was loyal enough to believe that whatever she had done was for the good of the business. She refused to let him interfere. No, Bill. It's something Andy would never understand. You wouldn't let me intercede for you. You can't do it for me." "Then you and Mary are going out to dinner with me," he said nrmly. "You can't sit here and mope." "Thanks, Bill." She grasped his hand afiectionately. "I'm not up to it. You take Mary." "But Carol—" He looked at Mary and Carol saw anticipation in both faces. They couldn't hide their love any longer. She had known since the night of the party. Mary had been unable to conceal it. Now she read it in Bill's eyes, too. She was glad. Bill was genuine and deserved someone like Mary. Someone who really loved him' "Nice going, Bill," she said gently. He searched her eyes before ht answered. "Perfect," he said. They went ofl happily together. Carol tried to read a magazine but too much had happened that day to let her mind find peace. Her thoughts were torn between the memory of Mr. Herrick's angry words and the image of an envelope which could have settled everything had it not been empty! Reluctantly, she answered the insistent ringing of her doorbell. She didn't want to see anyone. She wanted to be alone to think. She hadn't expected to open tha door to Andy Dearborn! (To Be -_ Miss Maude Cross of Shrcveport is the house guest of Mrs. Ralph Routon and Miss Lenora Routon. Miss Cross, who i* a sophomore at L S U., Baton Rouge, will attend the pre-nuptlal parties being given for Miss Roulon. Beatify Is a Business , "' Mes more in it d]d in 1918 if facts follow the figures of business^n the eosJnetic industry in the United States. «»H 1 ^SSl r (cosmelics boomed to about ?350,000,000 business, In 1918 the volume was only $15,000,000. Mrs. E. O. Wingfield and Miss Sara Ann Holland are- spending Tuesday in Little Rock MY. and Mrs. B. E. McMahen arc the parents of 9 little son bort on December 30 at the Julia Chester. Dr and Mrs. Maxfield Keller and dau^ter. Nancy Lou, have returned to their home in Shreveport after n Christmas visit with Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Olmstead. —O— Mr. and Mrs. J. W . Bagley and four sons of Oklahoma City visited Mr. Bagley's sister, Mrs. Tom Carrol, and Mr. Carrol during the holi- dnys. On their return trip, Mr. Carrol accompanied them to Springdalc o visit relatives, -O- Private William J. Burke of Camp :!. _^ rSl , 7? xas was the week-end parents, Mr, and Mrs. The body temperature of a snake de- pends entirely on the the surrounding alf, Child's Mi To fteiiivt Mis»y Rub on Tin*-f VlCKS For Sole WORLD AT WAR : MAPS On 22x28 Heavy Cardboard *'. Showing Every Continent/ Every Ocean Involved 25c HOPE STAR -..' ~ $*-, ., f"?t :*k •m DOESIsPT MEAN And "lead" can be what a leader does or . what a plumber uses for pipe, depending on how you pronounce it. Words-pictures-symbofs, the things we oil use to convey ideas from one mind to another mind. They are tools-trie tools of civilized men but they can be sharp or blunt; welf used or misused. Warning to All America You walk the paths of freedom. They are glorious paths, but they are beset by dangers. ......_ Words-pictures-symbols can poison you, can hurt you. Your newspaper brings you, through words,, pictures and symbols, two kinds of news: 1. FACTS 2. OPINIONS Now, the very nature of news in a free country demands that you have both the GOOD and the BAD news. You want the FACTS, the harsh, disheartening facts and the gentle' reassuring ones. You want the opinions of all sorts of men, good and bad. ' 6 Armed with these facts and opinions you are able to perform the responsibilities of citizenship. If yo0 accept and support the good, reject and cast out the bad, you are armed to destroy the rattlesnakes along the paths of freedom. Mere refusal to see or hear won't help you. It is the INFORMED man* not the IGNORANT one, who stays free. tvery day your newspaper brings- you hundreds or thousands of vital FACTS— the market prices, births, deaths, marriages, fires, meetings, happenings-the list is very long, and it is amazingly accurate and complete. tvery day your newspaper brings you many opinions—ita own editors' opinions, speakers', columnists'- even the weather man's opinion of tomorrow's climate. tvery day, in newspaper advertisements, merchants onBOTH SIDES OF THE STREET bring you the facts and opinions about the goods and services they hope you will want from them. * * * The great thing about America and American newspapers is YOUR RIGHT TO CHOOSE what you will believe and whose urgings you will accept-whose products you will buy, whose policies you will follow. This very right is what freedom is-the liberty of every American to make up his own mind, In Qermany, Italy, Ry^ip, Japan, a government Agency decides what the people, shall read and hear. Not so i n Americq. Do your part to pr e s erye the Ame rican w »y of life. the t ^«i* * i^SS -,***- «-Vif i ,iy '

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