Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 5, 1942 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, January 5, 1942
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Page 3
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j-j _oMddy > January S f 1942 SOCIETY ffi Dqlsy Dorothy Heard, Editor 1 Social Calendar Monday, January 5th f) / L W °" 10n ' s Missionary Union '/ of the First Baptist church will meet at the church recrenlionnl hall at 2:30 for n business mot-ling. Circle No. 4 of the Women's Society for Christian .Service will meet nl the home of (he lender Mrs. Stith Davenport, 21G South Ilervcy, 3 o'clock. Associnto hostesses are Mrs. T. R. Billingslcy and Miss Mamie Briant. ICirclc No. 1 of Women's Society for Christian Service with Mrs. R. D. Franklin and Mrs. Edwin Ward, loaders, will meet at the home of Mrs. Don Smith with Mrs. Dolphus Whitten, Sr., associate hostess. 3 o'clock. The Alma Kyler Circle of the Women's Society for Christian Service will meet at the home of [ICHT COUGHS rVV due to colds .. . eased i\$r without "dosing". on vv ^ ^* ^^ ^9 ^r VAPORUB APPROVED BY 2 GENERATIONS RIALTO NOW 'Glamour Boy" Tues - Wed - Thurs Kiss the Boys Goodbye — and — "Hold Back the Dawn II Telephone 768 Mrs. Rob Jones, 223 West 6th street, 2:30 o'clock. The Y. W. A. of the First Baptist church will meet at (ho church at G o'clock. All members ni-e urged to altend. Tuesday, January (ith Luncheon for the members of the United Daughters of the Con- fodenicy, the First Christian church dining room, 12:30 o'clock. Tho Parent-Teacher Council will meet at the city hall, 3:30 o'clock. Miss Beryl Henry will be in charge of the meeting. Wednesday, January Till Another in a scries of parties honoring Miss Lenora Routon, bride-elect, will be the luncheon- bridge to be given by Mrs. Robert Wilson at her home, 1 o'clock. Thursday, January 8th The Junior-Senior high school P. T. A. will meet at the high school, 3:30 o'clock. An executive meeting in Miss Henry's office will precccd (he regular meeting, 3 o'clock. OUT OUR WAY HOM STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS By J.R. Williams Announcements The Wosluynn Guild of the First SAENGER Now and Tuesday Madeleine Stirling CARROLL HAYDEN in BAHAMA PASSAGE PLUS Latest News Wed - Thursday New York Town X'D A© S-OOW M/s^/fc VOU A <300D> EXAMPLE AS ME. A BAto OWE/ THAT WAV SHE'l-L SAV 11 WAe TM 1 CAUSE Of= PULL. I M' VOU DOWNJ, UKE OSJE DII5TV — X MEAN CEJTICAL. GO BY VOUVS. WHEM THINJK T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. OFF. . 1M3 BY NEA SERVICE, INC.. GOOD M&DIC1ME AMD BAD /•S Methodist church will not meet this week because of inclement weather. A meeting dale will be announced later. Mis Koiilon Is Honored at Bridge-Luncheon Saturday . Myriads of social events of the season are being given in honor of Miss Lenora Routon, whose wedding to Lt. James C. Cross will take place in Washington D. C. January 17. Saturday's party was given by Mrs. Orrie Reed at her home on South Elm street. Gladoli in shades of pink were arranged in colorful bouquets throughout the reception suite. The attractively appointed dining table featured as its centerpiece a large crystal • NOTICE • Keith's Barber Shop HAS MOVED to new location on E. 3rd Next to Checkered Cafe basket of pink carnations wilh the streamers of the large lule bow on Ihe handle extending to two mina- tures on each end of the table. At one o'clock a delectable luncheon was served at small tables also featuring as central ornaments dainty cut glass baskets filled with lovely spring blossoms. The place of the honorec was marked with a beautiful white tulle bow and a corsage of tallismen roses. Tables were arranged for bridge during the afternoon hours. The guests enjoyed several spirited games. Playing resulted in Mrs. T. S. McDavitt receiving the high score gift and Miss Nancy Robins, the traveling prize. The hostess presented the honoree with a lovely gift. Those enjoying the occasion with Ihe hostess and her honoree were: Mrs. Ralph Routon, Mrs. T. S. McDavitt, Miss Mary Delia Carrigan Miss Mary Wilson, Mrs. E. O. Wingfield, Mrs. Thompson Evans, Jr., Mrs. Lyman Armstrong, Mrs. George Robison, Mrs. Lamarr Cox, Miss Nancy Robins, and Miss Daisy Dorothy Heard. Mrs. Reed was assisted in dis- '51 ALL our Ihe Japanese attack on the United States instantly, changed trend of thought in this country, Before that attack some of us thought in terms of "I", others in terms of "we". Neither of those terms expresses our feelings today. "I" represents onlyjme person, "We" may mean only two or a few persons. Our slogan now is WE-ALL, which means every Joyal individual in the United States, We are facing a long, hard job, but when the United States decides to fight for a cause, it is in terms of WE-ALL, and nothing can or will stop us, President Roosevelt, our Commander-in-Chief, can be certain that WE-ALL are back of him, determined to protect our country, our form of government, and the freedoms which we cherish. President, International Business Machines Corporation A Hard Lesson in Diplomacy Uncle Sam Is Stabbed From Behind by Japs By JACK STINNETT WASHINGTON - The United Stales is notoriously bad at -diplomacy. We have had our diplomatic knuckles whanged at nearly every international council table since the first of the nineteenth century. We haye been hood-winked, badgered, backslapped, sidestepped and out-talked by more nations than you coul wave a switch at (and it was only when we substituted a "big slick" for that switch lhat we ever got listened to at all). But never in the history of American diplomacy have we ever been taken like Japan took us in those hours before and during the opening of the war in the Pacific. To go back a hundred years or so, the United States first took cognizance of the' far Pacific in 1833 when it signed its first far eastern treaty with Siam. Twenty years later, Commodore Perry hammered on the doors of Nippon and opened them to western civilization. If he hadn't, Japan might still be the ingrown toenail of the Pacific, subject to the same decay that afflicts all civilizations whose doors are barred against the ideas and ideals of world progress. Japan unfortunately absorbed quickly. Ambition flowered in the Land of the Rising Sun, and so rapidly that within a litlle more than 60 years, at the council table with the United States and Great Britain, this land laid the groundwork for the attack on Pearl Harbor. The opening guns were not fired on Pearl Harbor on Sunday, Dec. 7, 1941. They were fired across'the council (able in Washington in 1921 and 11122 when Great Britain and the United States agreed to the 5-5-3 naval limitations and further conceded that the United Slates would not fortify anything west of Hawaii, nor the British anything east of Singapore. In return Japan was to keep its fingers off the thousands of mandated islqnds and possessions it conlrolled (mostly as a "gift" following World War I) from Honolulu to the Malay peninsula. Japan had no intention then of abiding by that treaty. Within a few years, it was referring to those islands as "its second navy" the only difference being that the islands were anchored ships of war. Japan's attempted rape of eastern Asia in the last ten years is too well known to need repeating, but it all fits into the background of those tense days which finally brought suave, smiling, outwardly friendly Saburo Kurusu here to work with Ambassador Kichisaburo Nomura "for peace in the Pacific." No words can explain how completely the United Stales was laken in by this subterfuge. The Army and Navy were fooled; the Stale Department was fooled; and even the pensing hospitalities by Mrs. Robert Wilson. Miss Robins Has Gala Holiday Dance for College Crowd Miss Nancy Robins entertained with a dance on Friday evening at the American Legion hall. The guests included the members of the college crowd home from the holidays and a number of out-of-town guests., For the occasion the club rooms were decorated with seasonal arrangements and a nickelodian furnished the rhythmical tunes to which the guests danced. Punch was served throughout the evening. Personal Mention Miss Sara Ann Holland flew to Washington D. C. Sunday afternoon from Litlle Rock. For Ihe holidays she was the guesl of relatives and friends in the city: Miss Mary Delia Carrigan left Sunday for Litlle Rock lo resume her duties as a member of Ihe Lillle Rock public school faculty after a two week visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Steve Carrigan. —O— Mr. -and Mrs. R. L. Gosnell spent Sunday afternoon with friends in Little Rock. —O— Miss Mary Delia While, who spent the past two weeks in Ihe city with relatives and friends, departed Sunday for Holly Grove to resume her leaching duties. —O— Paul Waddle returned Sunday to the University of Oklahoma, Norman, after spending the holidays with relatives and friends in Hope. —O- Mrs. Mike Murphy and children of Dallas were Sunday afternoon guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred White and other friends. —O— Misses Mary Wilson, Marjory Dildy, and Nancy Hill left Sunday for the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville. following a pleasant visit with relatives and friends. f\;..l, Miss Mary Claude Fletcher will return from her vacation and state Agricultural Extension Agenls conference held in Litlle Rock Friday. During Ihe Christmas season she was the guest of relatives in Opelika, Alabama: Legal Notice STOCKHOLDERS MEETING Notice of Stockholders Meeting: The annual stockholders meeting of Hope Federal Savii.g & Loan Association will be held at the office of said association, 122 Easl Second Street. Hope, Arkansas, on Wednesday January 14, :»42, at V-J5 P. M. The purpose of the meeting is to transact such business as might coi:.^ before it. P. E. BRIANT President E. L. GREENING Secretary Dec 22, Jan 5. President misplced his faith in this flag of truce and outwardly sincere effort to avoid war. It is extremely likely that not even Kurusu and Nomura were informed just when the bombs would drop on Pearl Harbor. Nevertheless, Kurusu and Nomura undoubtedly were instructed to stall for time. Official Washington knew they were slalling. For days they shuttled back en forth between the White House and the State Department. Even when Secretary Hull had become wrathful at the backing and filling; and President Roosevelt had so lost patience that he directed a note directly to Emperor Hirohito, Jurusu and Nomura still were bowing and scraping with assurances that peace in the Pacific was just over the horizon. One hour after the first bombs and torpedoes had blasted Pearl Harbor, and almost at the same moment that Kurusu and Nomura were backing out of angry Secretary of State Hull's office for the last time, Hirohito's answer to the President's message was handed to Ambassador Grew in Tokyo. The message said peace in the Pacific was "his majesly's cherished desire." It'll be many a year before the United States plays "It" again in the blind man's buff of world diplomacy. How It Was Named Ammonia also is known as "harts- horn," At one time it was made by beating the horns of stags, or harts, in closed vessels to draw out the gases. ===== rAfit f ttfctv Negro Teachers to Meet on January 10 The annual meeting of Hemp3tead>, county negro teachers will be heltfi at the Yerger high school Saturday, January 10, at 11 o'clock, A. Tafe, president of the association annouhc- ed. All teachers are urged to be present. Luzon, the most American of the 7,000 Philippine islands, is about as big as Virginia. • UOROLiMEaat Any girl can keep her complexion in the pink if the drug stores slay open. NO ASPIRIN FASTER St. Joseph Aspirin is as pure as money can buy. You simply can't buy I CACCD aspirin that can do|* l *"H more for you. Demand ^"™™^™ St. Joseph Aspirin, world's largest seller at lOc. Sold everywhere. Even bigger savings in the big sizes, tool, 36 tablets for 20c. 100 tablets, 36c. ,tTH EATERS • SAENGER — Sun.-Mon.-Tues-"Bahama Passage" Wed.-Thurs.-"New York Town" Fri.-Sat.-"Pittsburgh Kid" and "Sheriff of Tombstone" RIALTO Matinee Daily " Sun.-Mon.-"Glamour Boy" Tues.-Wed.-"Kiss the Boys Good Bye" and "Hold Back the Dawn." Fri.-Sat.-"A Man Betrayed" and "Riding the Sunset Trail" • Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment! Robison's Fi na I Clearance LADIES FALL AND WINTER SHOES STARTS TUESDAY 8:30 A. M. LADIES, here is the greatest value scoop that you've seen in months! The styles you've been admiring all Fall and Winter are on sale at these two low prices. You'll find both high and medium heels, in brown and black suede and some alligator trims. Suedes included in both groups. Be here early and buy several pairs at these special low -Ml pnces. Group 1 Group 2 Real Values Values to $4.00 The Leading Department Store We Give Eagle Stamps Geo. W. Robison 6* Co. HOPE NASHVmi

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