Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 9, 1942 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, January 9, 1942
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Page 3
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Friday, January 9. 1942 HOPE STARCH OPE, ARKANSAS SOCIETY Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Telephone 768 Social Calendar Friday, January nth Mrs. Roy Anderson, Mrs. Thompson Evans, Jr., and Mrs. Terrell Cornelius have issued invitations to a btiffel supper honoring Miss Lenora Roulon, popular bride- elect, 7:,10 o'clock at the Anderson homo. Bundles for Britain will he brought by the membi-rs 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 (he Carllon homo at 2:30 o'clock. The service prayrr group, composed of mothers, wives, niiil friends of tlu> men in the United States service, will meet at the homo of Mrs. Edwin Dossett 120 West Kith street. Snliirtlny, January 10th Miss Beryl Henry will compliment Miss Lenora RoiiUm with a luncheon at the Barlow, 1 o'clock. Monday, January 12 Invitations to a tea honoring Miss Lenora Roulon, who will he- come the bride of Lieutenant James C. Cross at tin; Ml. Vernon 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 G o'clock. The Business Women's circle of the First Baptist church will meet at the home of M. S. Bates, 7:30 o'clock. The Eu/elian class of the First Baptist church will have their monthly business arid social meet- I AS PURS AS MONEY CAN BUY ASPIRIN 36TABICTS20C- IOOTABLETS35« RIALTO Midnight Show Saturday 11:15 "Sundown" Sunday - Monday Constance Jeffery BENNETT LYNN in Law of the Tropics" PLUS • TAKE THE AIR R. A. MELVILLE Venetian Glass Blower In our lobby for one week Starting today, Friday t. Now and Saturday Double Feature • No. 1 //n* Pittsburgh Kid" — and — • No. 2 " T Sheriff of Tombstone' ting at the home of Mrs. Royce Smith, 7:30 o'clock. Circle No. 1 of the Ladies Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church, home of Mrs. Paul Kaiser, II o'clock. Circle No. 2 of the Ladies Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church, the church, Ho'clock . Circle No. 3 of the Ladies Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church, home of Mrs. C. C. McNeil, ,1 o'clock. Circle No. 4 of the Ladies Auxiliary of (he First Presbyterian church, homo of Mrs. A. E. Slone- quisl, 3 o'clock. Circle No. 5 of the Ladies Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian chruch, the church, 7:,'10 o'clock. Announcements The Cemetery accociation will not meet this week because of the illness of the president. The announcement of the meeting will be made in this column later in Ihc month. Mrs. Henry Ifnynrs nnil Mrs. Kdwin Stuart Have A/iiIeu Cluli An intere:-:tinfi progrun on "Roses- Old and New" w:.s presented by Mrs. Albert Graves Thursday morning at the meeting of the Azalea Garden club, which was held at the home of Mrs. Kdwin Stewart at 3:30 a. m. Mrs. Henry H;,yne.ss was asocialc hostess. Mrs. Roy Slephenson presided at the business session proceeding the presentation of the program. For the occasion the Stewart home was attractive with arrangements of beautiful gladiolui and potted azaleas. Delicious refreshments were served during the morning. Bay View Cluh Continues Study of National and International Events Meeting at the home of Mrs. W. R. Hamilton Wednesday afternoon, the members of the Bay View Reading club continued their interesting program on the subjects of vast interest. Mrs. Hugh Jones was the assisstant hostess for the afternoon. Mrs. Gus Haynes called the meeting to order and the minutes were read by the secretary, Mrs. Edwin Ward. Members present responded to Ihc roll call with facts on their chosen theme for the year. In presenting her program, Mrs. E. E. White gave a number of introduc- troy remarks on the day's topic, "America and World Understanding." An article from the Readers Digest entitled "The Last Best Hope of Earth" was reviewed by Mrs. Hugh Jones, and Miss Maggie Bell presented a good discussion on the topic "Prcplexing Argentine." Following the program the hostesses, assisted by their small daugthers Betty Jones and Barbara and Martha Hamilton, served a delicious salad course lo the members and one guest, Mrs. C. D. Lester. In the living room lovely gladiolui were used in decorating and seasonal potted plants were noted at vantage points in the dining room. Miss Aneita Jean Davis Weds Mr. Baker in December A wedding that united two well known families of Hope was that of Miss Aneita Jean Davis and Charles Hay Baker which was solemnixed at 8:3(1 Friday, December HI, at the home of the brides parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Davis, with the Rev. Z. W. Swafford, pastor of the Unity Baptist church reading the impressive double ring ceremony in the presence of the immediate families. The groom is the son of Mr and Mrs. C. F. Baker of Hope. The bride who was given in marriage by her father, was lovely in a soldier blue ensemble with black accessories. Her flowers were Talsiman rose buds. Mrs. Hubert Shull was her only attendant. She wore a dusty rose dress with black accessories and a corsage of white carnations. Wallace T. Steffey, classmate of the brodegroom, served as best man. Mr. and Mrs. Baker left immediately on a wedding trip in the northern part of the state. Mrs. Baker a graduate of Hope High school, is now connected with the Southwestern Bell Telephone company. Mr. Baker was also graduated from Hope High School and Is now altend- JoReUev* Mlstry ° . N051 BROW . NOTICE • • • • W. B. WILLIAMS Has joined the personnel of the CAPITAL BARBER SHOP and invites his friends and customers to visit him CAPITAL BARBER SHOP Industry to Forge Ahead Sees 1942'Burning Fat' Off American Muscles By WILLIAM P. WITIIEROW President, Nnfioiuil Association of Mmmfai'lHi-ers Wrllli'ii fur NKA Service NEW YORK - The year 1042 will burn Ihc last of the fat off the muscles thnl hiive made America great. Not (lint American industry hns much fut left since -1929. From then through 19-10, industry as a whole spent :iO billions of dollars of its reserves to keep going, to keep business alive, to give men jobs. That sacrifice proves now to be one of the strengths of the nation. The fact that during the good years industry had been able to save up some fat on which it ' could live through Ihc bad years proved one of the present strengths of the nation. When the call came to build defense an industry still existed that could go to work speedily and effectively. Now the call is to build armaments and equipment for war, and industry is its very life blood. It will be an aggressive wnr. America, armed by industry, will carry the fight. In the large that will be the whole story of 1942. The basic industries are, whenever possible, going into a 168-hour week. Some have already been able to. It is necessary to find and train new supplies of workers—both men and women. Every factory and every industrialist who can service the basic industries in any way will try to do the same thing. That means all of the sub-contractors on war goods down to the smallest employer whose managerial skill and equipment can help to make a tool. But there is another body of industry. These are the factories which cannot make war goods or any part of any item of war goods, because they do not have and cannot get the equipment. They also have their duty to perform. To the degree that workers are available and to the extent of materials that can be used without interfering in any way with the production of war goods, these factories will work as hard to support American morale as the war industries will work to keep our fighting forces and our allies armed. Americans cannot work without the goods and services to keep their daily lives supplied, any more than fighting men can fight without the ships, tanks, airplanes, guns, small-arms and ammunition to fight with. Since the Fall of France, England has done a truly magnificent job in turning its national industrial plant ovver to war production. But now England has learned that such transformation can be too absolute. The strength of the nation is sapped if supplying the needs of living of the people is cut too fine. There is danger that during 1S142 America may lose its head and repeat England's mistake. We in America must benefit from all the experiences of the last two years in Europe and not repeat the same delaying mistakes in any field of endeavor. This applies to tactics, strategy, armament, government prosecution of the war program. Inflation is already with us. There is no point in chiding Congress for its dilly-dallying with a price control law. The law it toyed with would not have solved much. War conditions demand a price control law that covers all sections and elements of prices including wages, rents, interest and service charges, and agricultural products—which are food. That means sacrifice, but equal sacrifice for everybody. The year 1942 will prove that industry was right in asking for such a law in 1941. Expect New Year To Have No Strikes Industry confidently expects that there will be no defense-crippling strikes during 1942. All America is at war, not just a part of America—at war for its life. Government should seek to make labor laws fair to both employer and employee and thus induce them to settle their differences without strikes in the interest of maximum war production. Industry asks one thing from its fellow Americans during the storms of- 1942. It asks fair play. In return it offers maximum armament production with a minimum of delay. To win the victory of freedom this must be so! OUT OUR WAY PAGE THREE By J. R. Williams WEU_,THEM YOU HAD TO LOOK OUD TO (SET AMY PLACE, AMD OUST WHEN 'HE GOT SH(2\VEA_&D UP EK1OUSH TO SOMEBODV, TH' THE. OML.V THIKJC3 > OU' DAVE AIM'T DOME: TO LOOK AC3A.1M IS TO HAVE Hip FA.CE. L.IPTED/ HE HOW TH' VOUMO AEE CSETTIM 1 TH' BIG JTOBS. HE EVEW WITH IP HE'S THAT AMBITIOUS, WHY DIDW'T HE DO SOMETHING' ABOUT THAT BEFOEE HE •SOT A TUGKEY WECK AMD CAMYOMS IW HIS FCjapEFENSE BUY UNITPD STATKS SAVINGS BONDS AND STAMPS CHANGED/ T. M. RCO. U. 5. PAT. OFP yCOPR. 1942 BY NEA SERVICE, INC. THE SPIRIT OF /-t McFaddin Files for Re-Election Alderman Spears Seeks denomination in Ward Three Edward F. McFaddin, city attorney, filed for re-election Friday, Pal Duffie, central committee head announced, bringnig to four the number of candidates for ciity offices. The city election will be on February 17. The deadline for filing is G o'clock January 1C. Other candidates are Ross Spears, alderman, Ward 3; Jessie Brown, alderman Ward 2; and T.'R. Billingsley, city clerk. All are seeking re-election. voted to give Roosevelt power to set up clocks as much as two hours, at his descreatiort. The house bill called for an advance within 20 days. —: -»*-«•. $223,000 Paid Friday to SPG Employes Rising again after a drop last week, the payroll disbursed by the W. &.' Callahan Construction company, will this week-end top $223,000 when almost 0,000 workers receive their checks. Ali though the project is nearing completion, a decrease in personnel will not be reflected in the payyroll for some time, an official at the project stated. Mrs. Terry May Quit State Committee LITTLE ROCK-(/P)-The Arkansas Democrat said Friday that it had learned that "the resignation of Mrs. D. D. ferry, of Little Rock, as vice- chairman of the state Democratic committee will he submitted at a meeting of the party group here Saturday. She is the wife of the Fifth Districl Congressman who has announced for the U. S. Senate and the newspaper said her resignation probably was connected with her husband's formal announcement for the senate race last Saturday. 0' ALLEN ELECTRICAL SERVICE House Wiring, Industrial Motors, Appliances, Repaired Complete Line Fluorescent Light Fixtures Estimates Cheerfully Furnished Day or Night Service Licensed and Bonded Electrician Phone 806 ing Arkansas Stale Teachers college, Conway. Auto Stoppage Hits Income Rationing of Tires Give Tax Experts Headache By JACK STINNETT WASHINGTON — The rationing of tires and tubes and the drastic reduction in new car production may eventually give the public fallen arches but it already is giving the tax experts on Capitol Hill one of their worst headaches. A quick glance at the revenues anticipated from motor transportation in this country will make this clear. In 1941, the 1M> per cent federal tax on gasoline and lubricating oils was made permanent to give the treasury an estimated revenue of $436,000,000. Tire, tube and other federal vehicle taxes are supposed to yield approximately ?1]G,000,000. The new $5- a-year automobile use tax, slated to become effective February 1, is supposed to bring in around ?1GO,000,000. In other words around three-quarters of a billion dollars was to roll into the treasury coffers in 1942 as •result of taxes on new cars, tires arid fuel. Just how much that is going to be cut is anybody's guess. The revenue won't disappear entirely any more than cars will disappear from the streets and highways, but with the rationing of tires and tubes; the slash in new car production; and the proposed repeal of the use tax, because of the expense and difficulty of collection, the revenue getters in congress are worried a plenty. In their frantic search for new sources of revenue for the next fiscal year, the automobile was to play an important role. It is an open secret that they were eyeing the gasoline and lubricating oil tax for a substantial boost and already were ready to point out to any objectors that England imposes a gasoline lax of around 15 cents a gallon. There also was a plan lo slap a tax on the sales of used cars. Now, with no tires available except on new cars and with new car production cut to one-fourth normal and probably slated fur complete stoppage, congress is faced with two problems. First, an increase in these taxes would fall primarily on those whose cars and trucks arc considered vital to public health and safety. Second, any great increase in tax might cause such a shortage of tarn- sporlation facilities, in sections where buses and trolleys are not available as to disrupt completely the American way of life. The first possibility would be bad enough. Congressmen say ,but the second might be tragic in its results. Consequently, Congres observers are Hollywood Is Practical Now Stars Dress for Relaxation During Wartime By DEE LCWRANCE NEA Service Staff Correspondent HOLLYWOOD — Clothes-conscious Hollywood is really in a dither. If you join the Red Cross you may wear a blue uniform. Other branches of defense work get you khaki. But you can't wear uniforms all the time. Part of your patriotic duty is in what the British call "carrying on." So feminine Hollywood is indulging it r •<" in thoughts of what to wear . other occasions. Mosi of the stars are keeping practicality in mind. Therefore they turn to suits—all the way from spectator sports to dress-maker types. Ensembles, geared to the slight chill of January in California, come next. Some of them, with an eye to being a cheery note on a not-too-cheery horizon, arc going all out and giddy. They choose brilliant colors and sharp contrasts. For instance, Joan Bennett strikes a bright note in a Kelly green wool coat dress, buttoned slantingly down the front with self-dyed wooden buttons and with a wooden belt buckle. Ida Lupino chose fuschia for her soft wool jersey ensemble, high-light- ed with black accessories. Lucille Ball's hyacinth wool coat dress, sports dark blue accessories and, for a surprise accent, she wears with it a bright jade bracelet, pin and ring. Beige is another favored tone for general sports wear. Phillis Brooks wears beige in a tunic suit of lightweight wool with a black bag and gloves. Marlene Dietrich's wool gabardine suit—very mar.nishly tailored—is a rosy tone of beige. Joan Blondell turns to beige, sandy- toned, for her accessories and topcoat with her emerald green dressmaker suit: Beige in what might bo called golden-pheasant tones is the color of Irene Dunne's classically simple tailored tweed suit with which she wears a big-brimmed autumn leaf felt hat trimmed in pheasant tail-feathers. Her alligator bag, pumps and cashmere House Passes Daylight Saying Measure WASHINGTON -(#)- The house passed on a standing vole of G7 lo 20 Friday a daylight saving bill ordering uniform one hour advances of the nation's clocks. The senate previously sweater are a deep tone of warm brown. Suits, Classic in Line, Are Great Favorites Just as classic in line is the three- piece suit Barabara Stanwyck picked for race going. Made of olive green silk gabardine, the slim skirt is box-pleated front and back. The jacket is three-button, with darts at the waist to give a Housed effect. Her long coat is boxy with sunburst tucking at the center back. Her accessories and hat are turf-tan in color. Black is a standby. You can't wean Claudette Colbert from her favorite black corded wool with a slit skirt. Rosalind Russell also picks black wool as do both Greer Garson and Jeannette MacDonad—and all three tend toward the strictly tailored. Winter White also has its place in the fashion sun—already some of the younger stars are ready with new whites to wear when movie-making gives them some free time. Among these are young Judy Garland, Anne Baxter, Maureen O'Hara and Anne Rutherford. The aid of school children as volunteer firemen in Dallas helped cut the /ire rate 50 per cent the first ten months of 1941, as compared with the same period in 1940. Over 390,000 people are employed in the cosmetic industry of the United States. Chest Colds WICKS VVAPORUt To Relieve Misery Rub on Tested • NOTICE • Keith's Barber Shop HAS MOVED to new location on E. 3rd Next to Checkered Cafe at the THEATERS SAENGER Sun.-Mon-Tues.-"Sundown" Wed.-Thurs-Aloma of South Seas" Fri.-Sat.-"Pittsburgh Kid" and "Sheriff of Tombstone" RIALTO Matinee Daily Sun.-Mon.-"Law of the Tropics" Tues.-Wed.-"Great Lie" and "Gay Vagabond" Fri.-Sat.-"A Man Betrayed" and "Riding the Sunset Trail" • Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment! predicting now that the lawmakers will swallow the bitter pill and point to it as one of the major reasons why the country will have to turn to a federal sales tax on practically all commodities to raise funds for even a portion of our war effort. This loss of millions in revenue is only one of the many critical results of the new priorities restricting the use of motor transportation. It isn't the only thing, however, lhat is worrying Congressmen, government officials and the heads of automobile associations. Another is the lack of concern with which the public has taken announcement of the new priorities. One government official said: "They (the driving public) seem to think we are trying to put over another gasoline shortage scare.' ' Thomas P. Henry, president of the American Automobile Association, says: "Motorists are faced with the stark reality that unless they prolong the life of present cars and tires through careful driving and lower speeds, they will eventually be without individual transportation." The war is hitting home, and aside from those in the armed forces in the battle lines or now being moved into them, thi» motorists of the United States may be the first to realize it. NurftENGIR Come With Me at Sundown...;. to a land of intrigue and romance! * Sunday * Monday * Tuesday Face danger in the glare of the desert sun . . . find love in the darkness of the tropic night. . . in the year's most thrilling romantic adventure! Talial'crru-Downs Mrs. Miles Downs announces the marriage of her only daughter, Miss Inez Stewart, to Robert Taliaferro, Jr., son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Robert Talliaferro of Port Arthur, Texas. The wedding took place on December 27, at Poit Arthur, Texas The bride is a graduate of Hope High school and Meadows-Draughon college, Shreveport, Louisiana. Mr. Taliaferro is a graduate of Port Arthur High School. The couple will make their home in Port Arthur, where Mr Taliaferro is employed by the Texas Oil Co. NOTICE To Water Consumers Water consumers in Hope should take precautions to prevent the freezing of house plumbing. Either shut off water at house cut off (not at meter as this does not drain pipes) or let the water run a tiny stream at each faucet. Under no circumstances build fires or use heat in the meter box. To do so will not restore your service in most cases, but will always damage the meter. Hope Water & Light Plant Municipally Owned **** **** WALTER WANGER'S Great Adventuroww/w of Today! The Most Thrilling Adventure Film of the Year! From the Producer of the Unforgettable "Foreign Correspondent" and "Algiers" starring GENE TIERNEY BRUCE CABOT • GEORGE SANDERS • HARRY CAREY • JOSEPH CALLEIA Reginald Gardiner « Carl Esmond • Marc Lawrence • Sir Cedric Hardwicke Directed by Henry Hathaway • From the Saturday Evening Post story "Sundown" und screenplay by Burrc Lyndon • A Henry Huthaway Production • Released thru United Artists PLUS —Latest News "Good Time to Dine" R. A. MELVILLE — Gloss Blower will be in the lobby of the Saenger for one week starting today, Jan 9 I I

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