Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 6, 1942 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, January 6, 1942
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Page 3
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•V SOCIETY Daisy Dorothy Heard, ——______ Calendar Telephone 768 Tuesday, January Gth Luncheon for tho members of the United Daughters of the Con- fcderacy, the First Christian church dining room, 12:30 o'clock. The Parent-Teacher Council will meet at the city hall, 3:30 o'clock. Miss Beryl Henry will be in chorge of the meeting, Tuesday Contract Bridge club home of Mrs. R. L. Broach, 3-30 oclock. Wednesday, Jmumry 1th Another in n series of parties honoring Miss Lcmorn Routon, br de-elect, will be the Umcheon- brldgo to be given by Mrs. Robert Wilson nt her home, 1 o'clock. Brookwood P. T. A. will meet Wednesday, January 14 at 3 o'clock at the school instead of January 7. The Paisley P. T. A. monthly '.meeting will be dedicated to the grandmothers of the Piiixley pupils. The mi-cling will begin at 3 o'clock at the school. Thursday, January 8th Tho Junior-Senior high school P. T. A. will meet al Ihe high school, 3:30 o'clock. An executive meeting in Miss Henry's office will proceed the regular meeting; 3 o'clock. The Azelea Garden club will meet at the home of Mrs'. Edwin Stewart with Mrs. Henry Hnynes asociale hostess, 9:30 a. m. All members of the club are urged to attend. Installation of officers for Hope chapter 328, Order of tho Eastern £tar, will not be held Thursday as originally planned, but will be Thursday, January 15. Friday, January 9Hi Mrs. Roy Anderson, Mrs. Thompson Evans, Jr., and Mrs. Terrell Cornelius have issued invitations to a buffet supper honoring Miss Lenora Routon, popular bride- elect, 7:30 o'clock at the Anderson home. Saturday, January 10th Miss Lenora Routon, finncco of Lt. James C. Cross of Washington D. C., will be honordd with a luncheon Saturday by Miss Beryl MOROLINE HAIR ION-SKID BOTTLE IONIC IOC-25 RIALTO • Now - Wed. - Thurs • Double Feature Don and Mary .AMECHE MARTIN "KISS THE BOYS GOODBYE" (But they always come back for more) — With —Oscar Levant • Connie Boswcll Raymond Walbiirn Virginia Dale • Barbara Allen Elizabeth PaHiTSon Jerome Cowan and Rochester ALSO "Hold Back the Dawn" Henry, 1 o'cclock, the Barlow. U. J. F. Schoolny Weds Texnrkana Girl in Louisinana Mr. and Mrs. T. F. White, Texnrkona, announce the marriage of their daughter, Linnin Lou, to Lieutenant James Edward Schooley, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Schooloy of. Hope. The mnrrlgae was solemnized Wednesday. December 31 in a simple service at Camp Claiborne, La., with Dr. H. H. J/obbs, pastor of the Immonuel Baptist church, Alexandria, performing the ceremony. The bride wore a costume suit of soldier blue with beige accessories, Her conisge was a single orchid. The bride is a graduate of Tcxarkana college and attended Harvard University, Cambridge, Mas. Lieutenant Schooloy is a graduate of Ouocliifa college and did post graduate work at the University of Texas. Lieutenant and Mrs. Schooley had announced plans of their marriage on Christmas Day in the home of Dr. and Mrs. O. J. Wade, Canway, but their plans were changed because of the cancellation of Lieutenant Schooley's leave. Mrs. Uycrs, Mrs. Ileiulri.v Arc Hostess to Circle No. 3 Members of Circle No. 3 of tho Women's Society of Christian Service met at the home of Mrs. J. P. Bycrs Monday afternoon for Die January meeting. Mrs. Dewey Hendrix was ca-hostess. Mrs. C. V. Nunn and Mrs. E. P. Young arc the new leaders of the group and Mrs. Nunn presided nt the business session. Following Mrs. O. A. Graves presented a' program on the pledge service for tho new year. She was assisted by Mrs. Nunn, Mrs. Minor Gordon, Mrs. J. A. Henry, Mrs. Mark Smyth, Mrs. Orie Reed, Mrs. E. P. Young, and Mrs. Linus Walker. Mrs. Ed Atkinson was welcomed into the circle as a new member and Mrs. Amonette of Nashville was a guest. During tho social hour a delicious desert course was served. Circle 4 Has First Meeting of Year Circle No. 4 of the Woman's Society of Christain Service met with Mrs. Stith Davenport Mandoy January 3th, at 3 o'clock, with Mrs. T. R. Billingsley and Miss Mamie Brain t, co-hostess. Mrs. H. O. Kyler, President of the Society, was n' guest, and urged tho cooperation of the Circle in the year's program. Mi's.' Steve Corrigan presented tho program on "Love in Action, from the theme for tho year "For the Facing of This Hour." Mrs. Davenport gave the meditation. The social hour was enjoyed by the 12 members and one guest present. Personal Mention Mrs. Clevc Andres has been called to Foi-t Smith to attend Ihe bedside uf her brother, Judge W. M. Tweddy, who in seriously ill. —O— Mrs. H. J. F. Garrett, who has spent the past several weeks in Bakersfield, California with her son, Hoseu Qarrett and Mrs. Garrett, returned Monday to her home in the city, —O— ,. Mrs. George Brandon left Sunday for her home in Jonesboro following a holiday visit with relatives In the eit yand in Marshall, Texas. Lt. and Mrs. W. J. Greenwald arrived. Monday night to' be the guests of Mrs. Greenwald's parents, Mr, and Mrs. W. P. Singleton. Lt. Greenwald leaves Sunday for his new post at Fort.Sill, Oklahoma. —O— Mr. and Mrs. Teddy Jones of Little Rock have been guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Godbolcl this week Swiss Ingenuity Meets War's Oil Shortage BERN, Switzerland —(/P)— Switber- land has stepped back to the Paleolithic age in an effort to solve its wartime fat and oil problem. In those long ago days the primitive people who inhabited pile huts in the Lake of Zurock got most of their edible oil from poppyseed. Switzerland now is again encouraging raising of poppygeed for that purpose, as well as mustard, rapeseed, chestnuts, maize, soya beans and even tobacco. Now f MfSKGKR 'Bahama Passage' Coming Wednesday and Thursday As Thrilling . . . ASR $ LC L? RNE C Y O; S S L T AENRD As Adventurous. . AS BROADWAY AFTER DARK That's "NEW YORK TOWN" Fred MacMurroy with Mary Martin Robert Preston Deer Poachers Bring Horrors of War Home By JAY VESSELS AP Fcnfurc Service MINNEAPOLIS-- Th.e horrors of war me not nil confined to the war- fronl. Some of them ore being experienced in Minnesota's big woods. This is mainly because of the activities of deer and mooae poachers. Four deaths have been caused by the outlaws. In o recent case, an ilegal hunter, shining deer at night, was returning to camp after an unsuccessful shoot. Just as he approached th c grounds, his powerful flashlight focused on what the thought were doer eyes, The man fired just as soon as his light refelccted the target. Tho bullet from the 30--iO calibre rifle struck the victim—a lifelong comrade of the hunter—in the hip, literally blosling n hole through his body. He bled to death after an ugon- jzing four-hour journey to a hospital. The poacher gave himself up. Game wardens explained that these outlaws strop a powerful light to their rifle barrel. When the rays reflect a deer's eyes the hunter is set to fire instantly. He spots the eyes which shine' brightly in the strong light, lower the gun to cover the animal's body and shoots. In some cases after realizing they had shot a human being, the outlaws have fled, leaving their victims to die alone in the brush. Morrison in Hollywood By PAUL HARRISON, NEA Service Corr«pondent Movies Are Getting Second War Wind HOLLYWOOD - The Movietown® press agents didn't take long to begin busing new lines of ballyhoo on the Improvement The Wright brothers' first airplane engine weighed 21 pounds per horsepower. Modern aircraft engines weigh only one pound per horsepower. Apricot Growing Among the Canadian provinces, British Columbia is the only one in which apricots in-;; grown. The province produced 64,000 bushels during 1940 Starting weakly with trite, sonorous statements supposed to have been uttered by stars, the publicists soon were hitting their stride by having various citties elected by organizations nnd colleges as "The Girl With Whom We'd Most Like to Be Caught'in n Blackout." . Every celebrity in town seems to have joined two or three civilian defense organizations, down to a group of needle-wielders called the Knit- Wits. Several stars are declared to be composing pntrotic songs, and the Major Hooples of Hollywood are inventing special auto lights and phosphorescent costume accesories for blackouts. Jumped the Guns Naturally proud of tremendous facilities—.such as trucks, mobile power plants and trained technical crews— which the studios have put at the command of civilian and military authorities, some of the publicity boys assumed a little too readily that movie lots soon would be providing' rifles and machine guns from their private arsenals. That's one department in which the studios couldn't be of much aid—even if such aid were ticeden, which is isn't. The few thousands of battered Springfield and Kuficld rifles", were, when purchased, obsolete military cq- By now, after hard ser- celluliod campaigns using uipment vice in •• —..—..**,.. *,<tiufjcii£iia UAJiig black powder blanks and magnesium flash powder, the bores are as black and pitted as tunnels in a coal mine. It has been said, too, that machine guns from studio arsneals have been put into gaurd duty. Can't be. Th barrels of (ho machine guns have hole drilled into Ihe side of each i them. Screwed into those, and parti obstructing the bores, are small stee plugs. Wlien blanks arc used, thes plugs arc necessary to offer enoug! resistance to the expanding gas so tb recoil operating mechanism will work If live ammunition were used in sue] a barrel, the gun would blow up. This data is not offered in a per snickcty mood, but os evidence tha our defense forces are not having t go around borrowing antique blunder busses from the studios. Up In (he Dark Ponding the establishment of day light savings time, which seems sur to come, the studios now require actors to be on the job at 8 o-cloek, in stead of beginning at 9 o'clock. Mos players have to rise in the dark in older to roach the lots, go through make up, and be on the sets at 8 o'clock Regular employes of studios will b issued identification cards bearin their photographs and fingerprints Later all extras almost certainly wil be fingerprinted, too. FBI agents anc local police will bo grateful to the exi gencies of wartime for this regulation because they long have wanted tt check over the ranks ol movie extra, for masquerading fugitives of variou. 'sorts. Most of the screen cowboys, thu real riders and stunt men,( are being asked (o sign up for cavalry duly in the nearby mountains—mounted patrols of equeducts and power lines. United Slates' investments in the Philippines are estimated by the Department of Commerce at S15G.800 000. TAMBAY GOLD By SAMUEL HOPKINS ADAMS 'Win Vl-OHYi alum nilllmcr, JO y<-nrN 0,1 Ihe roiiU ivith her tn.ilt-r "I'i'iMliTln." N(, U ,H ,,t run-down • i'J'i, '.'"', 1 ; l »"«'"'>». ™,,Ulc« « •ilKlilM I»dM-l|>«r front June Ann .ludMon. Inxt <>f (he nriHlucrntic Mnurlo lln,.. Mniit rocnlls fond „„,] hcr trii " er CHAPTER II "WHAT do I owe you?" I asked her. "Nothing." She set down a nice string of mottled perch. ''That isn't business," I told her "I'm a business /woman and this is a business call." "What J?ind of business?" She said it more to show polite interest than because she cared. "ViUles." ; She drew down her brows at me in a funny, cute, puzzled way She had. I handed her my business card, a small copy of the road-canvas I hung out wherever I settled in for trad,e. Copyright, 1941. NEA Service Inc. Stop & Eat at THE FEEDERIA Everything of the Best. Sandwiches with a Soul. Coffee with Character. Yum-yum Pancakes and Succulent Sausage. Hoppinjohn from Befo' de Wah. Biscuits like Grandma Used to Bake. Short Orders to Suit One and All. Mrs. Verbena (Mom) - Baumer, Cook 5? Prop'r. "Ouch!" she said. "Feederia!" "Feed-EAR-ia," I said. "Spanish accent but good, American cooking. Come over and look at the grubwagon." Over the years, I've put a lot of thought and work into my layout. J don't believe there's anything better on wheels. Jane Ann took it all in—table with benches to hold 12 at a pinch, stove with a collapsible tin chimney at one end and a washboiler underneath, the plates and cups racked along the walls, and an overhead trolley, my own invention, for carrying filled orders. "It's the neatest thing I ever saw in my life," she said. "All it needs is standing room for its four wheels," I said. "What do you say to a dollar a day?" "You mean you want to start in business here?" "Start!" I said. "Listen, gal. I've spread my smoke and wowed the feeders in every state in the Union this 10 years and better, and now I'm about ready to be a violet by a mossy stone for a spell. What's that stretch of ground producing for you? Sparkleberry and ragweed. Could you use the money or not?" She grinned at me. "You're a dangerous character, Mrs. Baumer." "Skip the flattery," I said. "I'm dangerous only when roused." "But this is a side road," she said. "Nothing much comes through here." , "It'll be coming." "How do you know?" * * » "IT'S my business to know about roads and what runs on 'em. There's a short cut booked through here to hook up with the main route 50 miles south." I got out my road map. "Look. Here's Tambay. Two hoots and a holler down-creek the new bridge goes in. There'll be a detour set within a couple of weeks that'll begin to divert the traffic to us. And will we be sitting pretty! Here's Brandon, four miles west. What's the hotel there? A dump. Leverton's 20 miles east with a two-by- four inn that's dying on its feet from trying to put over big-town prices. Beyond that is Welliver U. We ought to be able to cut in i Well, I was prepared for whiskers, but this bird looked like the players bench of the House of David. Above the waist he wore a pair of sun-glasses. Good afternoon, Prof," I said. for a piece of the college trade. Competition? Not a decent feed- joint at a reasonable price for 5C miles either way. The gasseries have nothing but Bar-B-Q stuiT, take it or leave it, and I'd advise leaving it. Start a classy feecleria here and you're set. It may not be a sight draft on the U. S. Treasury, but it ain't hay, either. By the way, who's the Hairy Ainu and why do you keep him in a stockade?" "Oh," she said, "he won't bother you. He's an Indian-digger." "You don't mean a Digger Indian, do you?" "He's a professor or something at Welliver University," "Did he just happen in and build that picket fence around him?" "No, there's some sort of ancient lease that gives the university a right to dig holes in my property." "What say we go over and investigate him?" She shook her head. "Not interested. I don't luce whiskers. You talk to him." A signed work of art by Welliver University, warmly inviting me and everybody else to keep out, stared me in the face. * * * "WELL, I was prepared for whiskers, but this bird looked like the players' bench, of the House of David. Above the waist he wore a pair of sun-glasses. "Good afternoon, Prof," I said. He leaned on his pick. "How do you do?" he said. "Didn't you see the sign?" "Sure, I saw the sign," I said. "But Welliver University needn't stand on formality with a neighbor. I just dropped in to tell you that lunch will be served in the dining car at 12, noon." "Thank you," he said. "I brought my own. No sale." "In that case," I said, "hail and farewell." He took of! his glasses to blink at me. Nice eyes, I noticed. "You aren't by any chance one of my dear little pupils masquerading for an iiiitiaUoa stunt, are you?" j "Old Mom Baumer, as advert Used,". I said, and handed out my card. "Thank you," he said. "Come over and try the menu,", I said. "It's on the house this time." Well, I could see that he didn't want to, but he couldn't figure how to get out of it. I put up a first-class feed for him and he liked it. As a conversationalist he was hard going. But I dredged out of him that he was Assistant Professor of Amerind Ethnology over at Welliver, on a special as-j signment to excavate for relics. li was delicate work; nobody but an expert could be trusted with it. He was all wrapped up in it; you could see he'd much rather; have been let alone to think about it while he ate, than have to talk to me. So I handed him one. "There must be a reason foD whiskers like yours, Professor." "Gnats," he said. I expect I looked startled for he went on kind of hurriedly. "Insects, you know. It keeps them off." i "Are you going to be here right along?" I asked. "No," he said. "My month "is up in a few days. Then I go back to my classvvork. But I ex-> pect to be working here weekends^ Those are very fine batter cakes; Mrs. Baumer." I figured that I'd maybe won me a boarder. The hour after lunch I put in looking around the plantation. The grand old place was all gone to seed. There had been a gale of wind the week before and the oroad lawn in front was all clut- Lered. The garden was a jungle, barn a shell, smokehouse a wreck, and half the stables had fallen ini The house wasn't any better. A person with a busted glass eye :ould see that the whole show was leaded for the junkpile. It didn't seem right for anything as young and fresh and vivid as Jane Ann Judson to be buried in the landslide. One of the things I had to find out was why she was there all by herself. So I invited her to supper. (To Be Continued) U.S.Has$1 Year Women In Defense Setup Yardstick Applies in Reverse By LUCRECE IIUDGINS AP Feature Service Writer WASHINGTON - The way things used to be, the more money a woman made, the more important she was. But in the national defense setup Ihe yardsfick often applies in reverse. The harder a lady works the less salary she collecls. For the harder a lady works the less salary she collects. For instance, the biggest name in the Office of Civilian Defense is that of Eleanor Roosevelt. Mrs. Roosevelt doesn t punch a time-clock but, when she's in town, she keeps regular office hours from 9 until 4. That kind of employment isn't a tea party. Yet, Mrs. Roosevelt works WQC which means without compensation Her partner, Mrs. Morgenthau, is rated the same way. So ore a number of other "big names" in the emergency offices, including Eloise Davi- spn, an executive director in the office, of-civilian defense, and Mary I Barber, expert foot} consultant to the Secretary of War. Working without pay really isn't as appalling as it sounds. What happens is Uncle Sam picks out a woman who has made a big name for herself in private business. He then. "borrows" her from her employer. While she works for the government, she continues to receive her salary from her private boss and, in addition, gets a $10 a day expense account from Uncle Sam. For example, Eloise Davison has been an executive on a New York newspaper for many years. Now she is "on loan" by that paper to La Guardia's Office of Civilian Defense. One of the busiest women in Washington, she keeps three secretaries on the run. By telephone, mail and personal contact, she is mobilizing the country's volunteers in defense. Yet, technically, she is still employed by the New York newspaper. Mary I. Barber, who personally okays every plate of hash put before pn Army private, is "loaned" to the government by the Kellogg company m Battle Creek. Originally, Miss Barber was employed as a dollar-a-year woman. Last June, the treasury sent her a check for 12 cents which was as much as she earned of the dollar. Since then she has been working without compensation except for the usual Per diem expense account of ten dollars. And, of course, the salary she continues to receive from the Kel- Jogg company. Oveta Cul Hobby, expert consultant to the Secretary of War, is a real dollar-a-year woman. The Houston Chronicle, of which she is executive vice president, "loaned" her to the war department to tell mothers, wives, sisters and sweethearts, what their menfolk are doing in Army camps. Alice Marble, former National women's tennis champion, is another dollar-a-year woman but does not work directly out of Washington. Miss Marble runs the physical training pro- Large Lake ^ Balkash Lake, in Russian Cehttat Asia, i slarge rtha.n the entire «wff of Massachusetts, being 8400 squire miles in area. It is an inland Iflte of salt water. 3? La Paz, Bolivia, nearly 12,000 &lt above sea level, is the highest capital in the world. * fe, >ij gram for women under Civilian fense. To relieve Misery .of COLDf LIQUID TABLETS 666 Try "Rub-My.T!sm"-o Wonderful COUGH DRON at the THEATERS • 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 1 " Dawn." -• • Fri.-Sat.-"A Man Betrayed" and '.'. "Riding the Sunset Trail'* '.'. 4 Motion Pictures Are Your 4 Best Entertainment.' "- "•• Charles A. Haynes Co. STARTS WEDNESDAY 9 A. M. 4 BIG DAYS—Wed -Thurs-Fri-Sot Make your plans to attend this January White Sale! You II find money saving values throughout the entire store. Buy a supply of these items NOW and SAVE, Re 9 ul ' r 25c Regular 49 C BATH TOWELS Extra Heavy Towels Size 20x40 and real values. Only Size 22x44. Another real buy Only 37c (3 for $1.00) 19c Bath Towels Size 18x36 in White and Pastel Shades. Special 14c —^^^•••^•^^••^i Extra Special!!! PLOVER SHEETS Size 81x99. Buy a supply at this special price 1.10 •^^^™ Pillow Cases ^rkwright it this |o\\ 27c Piquot and Arkwright pillow cgses. Real values at this low price. Kitchen Cloths nen s 2 for 25c Pure linen and real buys. Get a supply now. Restwell Sheeting 9/4 Brown . ... yd 38c 9/4 Bleached , . yd. 43c 10/4 Brown yd. 43c 10/4 Bleached . . yd. 48c Extra Special J J! 80 Square Prints These are Spring pptrerns and all are guaranteed. A real chance to save. Buy plenty today. 19CYard Hand Made Rag Rugs Special 79c Regular $5,98 Chenille Spreads Large size in assorted colors. *4.98 New Curtain SCRIMS IOC Yard Down Comforts 25% OFF Double Cotton Blankets Plaids $ 1.39 OUTING fancy s value, i IOC Yard Yard wide, fancy strips and a real value. Only Land 0 Nod COTTON BATTS 81 x 96 69c Charles A. Haynes Co ON MAIN

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