Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 8, 1942 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, January 8, 1942
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Page 3
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Thursday, January 8, 1942 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS SOCIETY PAGE THREE Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Telephone 768 Social Calendar Thursday, January 8th , t The January meeting of the nigh school P. T. A. has been postponed until January 15 because of watlicr conditions. The Azelon Gordon club will meet at Ihe home of Mrs. Edwin .1 Stewart with Mrs. Henry Hayncs asoclatc hostess, 0:1)0 n. m. All members of the club are urged to attend. Installation of officers for Hope ;-j chapter 328, Order of the Eastern Star, will not bo held Thursday as originally planned, but will be Thursday, January 15. Methodist church choir jracticc will be held »t the Imme of Mrs. ,> Kenneth L. Spore, 7:30 o'clock. Friday, January Old Mra. Roy Anderson. Mrs. Thomp- HELPS PREVENT pfll IIO From Developing *fjj* •""**... At the first sneeze, sniffle or sign of nasal irritntion, put a few drops of Vicks Va-tro-nol up each .'Jnostril. Its quick action .4VQK nids nature's defenses viCirc i $ against colds. Follow •«» |R * "-t-v directions in folder. VA-TRO-NOL son 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. Bundles for Britain will Itc brought by the members of the Friday Music club when they meet at the home of Mrs. J. C. Carlton, 3.-30 o'clock. The choral club will meet at the Carllon home nt 2:30 o'clock. The service prayer group, composed of mothers, wives, and friends of the men in the United States service, will meet at the home of Mrs. Edwin Dossclt, 120 West IGth street. Saturday, January lOlh Miss Beryl Henry will compliment Miss Lenora Roulon with a luncheon at the Barlow, 1 o'clock. SAENGER NOW "New York Town" FRIDAY and SATURDAY Double Feature • No. 1 "Pittsburgh — ahd — No. 2 "Sheriff of Tombstone' Monday, January 12 Invitations to a tea honoring Miss Lenora Roulon, who will become the bride of Lieutenant James C. Cross at the Mt. Vcrnon Methodist church in Washington D. C. January 17, have been issued by her mother Mrs. Ralph Routon. Guests will call between the hours of 3 and C o'clock. NOW "Kiss the Boys Goodbye" "Hold Back the Dawn" FRIDAY and SATURDAY Double Feature "A Man Betrayed" also Sunset Trail' Coming Sunday "LAW OF THE TROPICS" Announcements Lcimrii Koutnn Continues to Be Ilonoree for Parties With only a few remaining day:, | before Miss Lenora Routon departs for Washington D. C., every available hour is crowded with activities ol much social interest for this populai bride-elect of Lt. James C. Cross of Washington D. C. Wednesday at 1 o'clock Mrs. Roberl Wilson was hostess at a delightful luncheon-bridge <ju compliment to Miss Routon at her home on South Elm street. , A profusion of lovely pink glado- uli were iij-'cd to decorate the living room while the spring theme was further reflected in dainty cut glass baskets containing acacia, poppies, and cornflowers,.which centered the small luncheon tables. Place cards adorned with spring blossoms marked covers for the twelve guests. Games of contract were played following the delectable luncheon. Mrs. T. S. McDayitt was the high scorer and Mrs. Ralph Routon won the traveling prize. Mrs. Wilson's gifts to the honorce were exquisite cologne and u beautiful corsage of red rc- nunculas. Oilier guesLs enjoying the occasion were Mrs. Roy Anderson, Mrs. E. O. Wingfield. Mrs. Nick Jewel, Mrs. Thompson Evans, Jr., Mrs. Lamarr Cox, Mrs. Lyman Armstrong, Mrs. George Hobison, Miss Mary Lemlcy and Miss Daisy Dorothy Heard. Mrs. Sid Reed, Mrs. Orie Reed, and Mrs. Terrell Cornelius assisted the hostess in caring for her guests. Mrs Bernard O'Dwycr will con- at the THEATERS SAENGER Sun.-Mon-Tues.-"Sundown" Wed.-Thurs.-"New York Town" Fri.-Sal.-"PHtsburgh Kid" and "Sheriff of Tombstone" • RIALTO Matinee Daily Sun.-Mon.-"Liiw of the Tropics" Tucs.-Wcd.-"Kiss the Boys Good Bye" and "Hold Back the Dawn." Fri.-Sat.-"A Man Betrayed" and "Riding the Sunset Trail" 9 Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment! OUT OUR WAY R.Williams IM S>Tlf=f=Y'£> TIME, COWBOVS SPENTT TWO MOUTHS IKJ TH' BfaUSH AM' TWO DAYS IKJ TOWM-- NiOW IF YOU <3)T OhOE. O' THEM SlU-K SHIRTS IM TH' YOU HAVE TO GO HUMT HIM VJEL-L.X DON'T BLAME THE OLD TIMERS/ X THINK X'D SOOWEE. LOOK LIKE A REAL. SECTIOM HAWD THAN! A CABARET COWBOV/ r KWOVW VAIHUT AT/ I'LL. ADMVT I. LOOK LIKE A HOcS HER.DER. AM 1 I'M A-<3OlSi' .rf'STAY THETAV^AV, TILL. COWBOYS SPEMD MOfeE TIME \M TH' B52ESH T12YIM' TO BE COWBOYS THAKi \M CABARETS T'L-OOK LIKE. ABOUT TOWM Edson in Washington Americans in German-Controlled Firm WASHINGTON-Names of three® prominent new Dealers, all i:t. one lime and another close to the White House, have bobbed up in high places on the councils of General Aniline and Film Corporation, recently indicted with its parent company, the I. G. Farbenin- dustrie or three arc: German dye trust. The duct classes in knitting at her home on Friday afternoon and Friday evening for the benefit of those desiring to knit for the Red Cross. Those who have sweaters from the Red Cross materials are urged to return them immediately. \V. S. C. Circle I Contributes 510 to the lied Cross Twenty-four members of Circle No. 1 of the Women's Society of Christian service of the First Methodist church, Mrs. H. D. Franklin and Mrs. Edwin Ward, leaders, met at the home of Mrs. Don Smith Monday afternoon. Mi's. Dolphus Whittcn, Sr. was the associate hostess. Mrs. W. W. Johnson gave the helpful devotional and Mrs. Rachel Jordan repeated the pledge scrvcic. Members of the circle attending contributed $10 to the Red Cross. At the conclusion of the business meeting the hostesses served a delicious salad course with coffee to their guests. Paisley P. T. A. Meeting Is Held Wednesday At the School Mrs. Roy Powell, president of the Paisley P. T. A., presided at the January meeting of the group, which was held at the school on Wednesday at 3 o'clock. She heard reports from the various comrn/Uees including the membership committee which reported the present total membership to be 118 mothers. A program was presented by Mrs. P. J. Holt, who chose as her topic, "Defense Begins at Home." She named ten approved ways women can help in national defense. Following the national president's message which was read by Mrs. Powell, Mrs. Henry Taylor gave an interesting review of the book, "America" by David Cushman Coylc. Mrs. George Green's room recei- ed the dollar. Kidcr-Boycc Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Boycc of Spring Hill announce the marriage of their daughter, Ola Mae, to Wallace Rider, son of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Rider of Pa linos. The wedding took place on December 24, 1SI41 at the Carroll Memorial Baptist church- with the Rev. D. D. Silvcy, pastor of the church .reading the ceremony. Miss Millie Faye Boyce was her sister's maid of honor and only attendant. Mr. Rider's brother, O. T. Rider was his best man. The bride was graduated from Spring Hill high school and attended Magnolia A. and M. college. Mr. Rider is a graduate of Patmos high school and is now serving with United States army at Fort Sill, Okla. Personal Mention Thomas Jobc departed this week for Wilkes-Barre, Pa., where he will join A. H. Washburn in a trip to New York and Florida points. —o— Mrs. Roy Cotton of Houston, Texas, who has been the guest of her mother, Mrs. W. R. Chandler, has returned to her homo because of the serious illness of her husband. Mrs. Chandler is seriously ill in the Julia Chester hospital, friends will regret to know. Judge John E. Mack, Pouqhkeopsie, N. Y., Dutchcss county neighbor of President Roosevelt, who just a short lime before the indictment was elected General Aniline and Film Corporation president. William C. Bullit, Roosevelt ambassador hither and yon, who was elected a director oC G. A. F. at the same tune Mack was made president. The Hon. Homer Stillc Cummings, Roscvelt's former attorney general who since his resignation form the cabinet has been a hot-shot lawyer in Washington, New York and Connecticut. Cummings is now counsel for General Aniline and FGiltn. It should be made clear at the beginning there are no charges against Judge Mack or Ambassador Bullitt, and the connecloin of Homer Cummings with the case is entirely in keeping with the highest ethical traditions of the legal profession. He is simple a lawyer out to earnhimself another fee and in his conferences with the Jus- to Americanize General Aniline and Film Corporation will result in 100 per cent production for the good of Ihe country in wartime. G. A. F. is the second dargest manufaclurer of photographic equipmenl in he United States and one of the three largest manufacturers of dyes and chimicals used in textiles, paints, leather goods and plastics. Much of its output eventually finds its way into material used by the war industries. It is essential a company o fthis size and character remain in Americaan control, not only during the war but after. And no matter what wind of window-dressing is shown to the public in the form of superpatriot directors and officers, the fact remains thai 85 per cent of the common stock of G. A. F. is owned by a Swiss company which is controlled by I. G. Farben- industrie of Germany. Profits from the operations of firms like Ihese would even now be going lo Germany if it were not for the freezing of German funds. It would not apply, of course to the funds of naturalized Americans like the original panel of G. A. F. officers and directors, nor would it apply to transfers of funds to neutral Switzerland. More alarming than even this profit motif, however, are the potentialities This Jockey Could Win by Whisker By NEA Service CORAL GABLES, Fla.,-Eddie Connolly, riding at Tropical Park, perhaps is the only muslached jockey in the country. An intriguing wisp of hair adorns the region of his mouth, prompting a wag to remind that in a photo finish. Connolly really might win by a wisker. New under-arm Cream Deodorant safely Stops Perspiration lice Department on the this case, the, which tie-ups such as this offer for anh-trust division lawyers are most careful they don't stub their toes on another incident like that involving Mind Your Manners Test your knowledge of correct social usaoe by anstuerinp the following questions, then checking aflainst the authoritative answers belotu: 1. Should a girl who corresponds with a young man write several letters to his one? 2. When a hostess hands a house guest a letter should the hostess announce where it is from is she happened to notice the postmark? 3. Should parents make the letters they write their sons in Army camps cheerful and encouraging? 4. Should one make a habit of telling his troubles when he writes to relatives and friends? 5. Should a friendly letter be all about the writer and make no mention of the affairs of the person to whom the letter is written? What would you do if— You have waited so long to write a thank-you note for a gift that TAMBAY GOLD By SAMUEL HOPKINS ADAMS another German Dye trust subsidiary, Sterling Products, Inc. This firm- thanks to high pressure activities of another New Dealer now practicing law in Washington, Thomas G. Corcoran—was whitewashed. AH EX-Nazis All the individuals named in the indictment against General Aniline and Film are ex-Germans, naturalized Americans; Dietreich A. Schmitz, president of G. A. F. until Judge Mack's recent election, is a brother of the Herman Schmitz of Berlin wno is head of I. G. Farben and reportedly one of the wealthiest and most influential men in Germany—a man who will still be rich and world-powerful after Hitler is licked and gone; Wilhelm H. von Rath, G. A. F. secretary, another naturalized American, son and heir of one of the German dye trust founders; Hans W. Aickelin, G. A. F. vice president, another naturalti- zed American. These are the principal persons indicted. Where Judge Mack and Ambassador Bullilt come into the picture is through the staging of a sham battle within the G. A. F. organization, a battle in which it is made to appear the company is rid of its German control and is now run 100 per cent for U. S. interest by 100 per cent Americans possessing the unquestioned patriotism and loyalty of Judge Mack and Ambassador Bullitt and represented by such distinguished counsel, as the ex- attorney general, the Hon. Homer Stillc Cummings. May Boost War Production It is entirely possible that this eforl Copyright, 1941. NEA Service Inc. Coming Friday R. A. MELVILLE Master Venetian Glass Blower will be in the Lobby of the For One Week • Beginning Fri. Jan. 9th ALLEN ELECTRICAL SERVICE House Wiring, Indusliial Motors, Appliances, Repaired Complete Line Fluorescent Light Fixtures Estimates Cheerfully Furnished Day or Night Service Licensed and Bonded Electrician — Phone 806 — Till', S'l'OIIY: Mom llniiiiicr wnn&lrH itf'i'iiifKKloii from .lane Ami JudNon, last of nristot'rntii: MnurioN of run-down Tamlmy IMnntfttioii, (o M't up "Feedfria" lunch ivngou there, wonderH why Kuch a pretty girl is Noured on the world. Slio iiriiulre* n fiixtonuT in Prof. Loreii Oliver of nearby Wcll- Iver U. tvho IH ilinKinK '" r '"illnn rclloa on Tnmlmy ground. Nerves footlmll Htnr An^el Todd. June Ann (•old-HliouIderH his invitation to a frat ilnnee. Inter asks Mom 1C Bhc needs any heln ( * « * DOLF AND SWOBY—PALS CHAPTER IV "VOU mean it right, I guess," I said to Juddy's Oder to help, "But—well, kind hearts are more coronets and nil that, but they don't make a cook out of a society deb." "It would give me something to do," she said, half to herself. "O. K.," I said. "I guess I can use you, Juddy." She stared at me. "What made you call me that?" "I don't know," I said, and I didn't. "When do I start?" "Right now if, you can snitch a couple of perch out of the river before lunchlimc." It was more to see Juddy, I expect, than lo pay his little bill that fetched Angel back next morning, "What's this niece stuff, Mom?" "A stall," I told him. "Protection. Keep off the grass. Use no hooks. Beware the dog." He shook his head. "That gal don't need any barbed wire fencing. Say, Mom, what's the matter with her, anyway? I tackled, her again about the Rogues' Dance. Is there anything wrong with that?" "Did she act like there was?" "She didn't act like anything in the girl line that I ever was up against." "Don't let it throw you, Big Boy. It isn't personal. She's oil' the world, that's all." "Well, it just isn't natural," he complained. "What are we going to do to get her back into circulation?" "That's your problem," I told him. But he'd put an idea into my head, just Ihe same. The sounds of spade working inside the stockade caught his ear. "That must be that louse, Oliver, digging his Indians," he said. "Where do you get that louse stuff?" He grinned. "He'd like to give me the heave-O out of school." "What for? Don't he appreciate your giant intellect?" "He's sore because he thinks I elected his course for a snap." "Did you?" "Sure I did. It always was a snap till he came. Now it's a grind. I'd like to go over and crown him." He listened again and his face got thoughtful. "Maybe it isn't Indians he's digging for at that." "What else would it be?" "I told you there was a gold strike back in the hills." "This isn't the hills, by 50 good miles." "No. But there might be a wash down the river. I'll bet that's it. I'll bet those dead Wasaws or Coosaws or Seesaws or whatever hey were are only a cover. I wouldn't put it past Oliver. He's smart, that guy. But he isn't hu- nan." * * * r_TE hit the road and I went back ^~ to my duty by my traveling pal. Up to now I had been keep- ng Dolf under cover, because I'd earned to go slow about springing lim on the public. Folks have silly prejudices against skunks. There's no more peaceable animal n creation. Like all his kind, Dolf s dignified, maybe a little standoffish, but he is always the gentleman unless somebody starts pushing him around. Nobody was in sight, so I slipped Lhe leash and Dolf went out for a looksee. First he walked all around the grubwagon to make sure that everything was Jake, then he jogged over and sniffed at Loren Oliver's footprints and the stockade door, and finally he loped across and disappeared down the steep little clilf that dropped to the river bed. A big old tree trunk stuck out into the stream, and a funny, squatty little man in a queer jacket and an outlandish red cap was fishing from it and talking pleasant and friendly to my pal who sat on the shore, watching him. Only I couldn't understand the language he talked in, and I doubt if Dolf could. Pretty soon Redcap caught a small chub, took it off the hook, carried it in and offered it to Dolf. Dolf understood that, all right. He sat on his hind legs and ate the fish anc waved his paw for thank you like 1 taught him. "Well I'll be a thissenthat!" I said. Something told me it was the beginning of a bcautifui friendship. •-. • The little man got up and made a jerky, foreign bow. I opened him up with some questions and he told me, in his slow, broken way, that he fished there days when he couldn't find any ode jobs to do, which was most days and he hoped he wasn't going to be in my way. While we were getting acquainted, there was a leavy buzzing sounu, _.i and ar up. Well, it was nothing but the lorth-bound mail plane. But the ittle foreigner threw his hands in he air, and up the bank he went. le made a run for the stockade and swarmed right up over those ligh pailings like a squint:! and ell into the enclosure. When I ;ot there I could hear him moan- ng and crying with fear, and Oliver talking to him, kind and quiet. The noise of the plane died away. Oliver opened the gate and yalked out with his hand on the ittle man's shoulder, * * * VOU'LL be all right now," he •^ said. The man went back to lis tree where Dolf was waiting. "Who is he?" I asked Oliver. "They call him Old Swoby. lie's a Slovene refugee." "Crazy?" "Only when an airplane comes over. He saw his wife and two children gunned to death by a playful aviator. Who wouldn't be crazy?" I looked at his eyes; they were hard with anger, and sorry at the same time. And I thought how lis voice had sounded when he was comforting the poor devil. "Doc," I said. "I guess I've been misinformed. I guess you're human after all." The Feederia caught on quick, like it generally does. Business kept coming in steadily, and there were times when I was glad of Juddy's help. Angel kept on trying. It got him nowhere. She was off men. Definitely, After several scoreless innings he threatened to get sore. He said he guessed there were other gals within reach. Who ever chose Juddy Queen of the May, anyhow'.' That line. Well, the idea he'd planted earlier had been flickering and now it blazed up and illuminated the old brain like a candle in a pumpkin. "Listen, big boy," I said. "Whatever it is that happened to Juddy has made her man-shy. My theory is"—I'd caught that turn of speech from her—"that if somebody took her by the neck and heaved her into the social whirl she'd swim rather than sink, Why aren't you the guy?" "I don't get it, Mom." "The Rogues' dance. Simple." "I've asked her four times. No dice. What more can I do?" "Take her in a bag." "Huh?" "For Pete's sake! Kidnap her, you big boob!" "Gee!" Angel said. (To Be Continued) you arc ashamed— (a) Don't write it all? (b) Write it and make an apol logy for waiting so long to write? Answers 1. In ordinary times, no. But a young man in the services now may be too busy to write regularly letters from home. 2. No. It makes her seem snoopy. 3. Yes. 4. No. 5. No. A letter, like a conver- saloin, shouldn't be entirely one- sided. Better "What Would Do" solu- tion—(b). Better late than never in this case. espionage parations. on American war pre- Doing business with the war industries, German-controlled firms have a natural and easy access to what £oes on ant j where. Curbing this form of industrial spying is as im- portnat as preventing sabotage. Klores in Navy CHICAGO—Stan Klores, Northwestern's yong baseball coach, is enrolled in the Naval Midshipmen's school on the Chicago campus, and prboably will be unable to resume coaching in the spring. 1. Does not rot dresses of men's shirts. 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Both Articles 99 C A $3 VALUE! MAIL ORDERS: lOc extra to cover Postage and sales tax Ideal for Soldiers at Camp Limit 2 Sets per Coupon JOHN P. COX DRUG CO., ATCH NO CARRYING CHARGES It's the Duty of EVERY American to Keep Spirits Up! Credit Jewelers Next Door to Riolto Theater

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