Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 20, 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 20, 1942
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Page 3
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O G SOCIETY Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Telephone 768 Sociaf Calendar Tursdny, .Innunry 2Dth The Iris Garden club will meet 81 the homo of Mrs. GViy iBasye, 3 o'clock. Mrs. F. N. Porter will be associate hostess. Members of the Edith 'Thimpson class of the First Methodist church Will have their monthly social meeting at the home of Mrs. \V O. Beeno, 7:30. A meeting of Woodmen circle membeVs and Drill team members will lie held at the Woodman hall, 7:30. As the state manager, Mrs. Trssie Goldsticker, will be present all members are urged to attend. V.I Wednedny, Jnntinry 21st. The Hope Band Auxiliary will meet in the private dining room of the Henry Hotel at 3:30 o'clock. All members ;ire urged to attend. ,Mrs. Steve Carrigan and Miss Maggie- Bell will be hostesses to the Bay View Reading club at the homo of the former, 3 o'clock. Miss Mamio Twitchell will have charge of the program. 'A. Thursday, January 22nd. Miss Ziiela Collier's class of the First Baptist Sunday school will have their monthly social meeting at the home of the teacher, BABY'S COLDS Relieve misery fast -external]/. Rub on [WICKS ' W VAPORUB RI ALTO Now and Thurs DOUBLE FEATURE "Among the Living" — and — "One Night in Lisbon" 518 South Main street, 7:30 o'clock. Mr". T. C,. Rivers Names Mrs. Mcllyor Honorec Mrs. T. G. Rivers entertained With a bridge luncheon Monday for Mrs W. K. Mcllyor of Dallas. Guests included Mrs. W. C. Strecker, Mrs. R. C. Larsen, Mrs. W. D. Winder, Mrs. Brown, Mrs. Breeding, Mrs. Robert La Grone, Jr., Mrs. Comer Boyett. High score was taken by Mrs. W. C. Strecker, second by Mr.s. R. C. Larson, the traveling prize fell to Mrs. Comer Boyett. Teh Members at Baptist Circle 2 Meet Circle number 2, WMU of the First Baptist church, met at the home of the leader, Mrs. .1. L. Rodgers Monday afternoon with ten members present. A most helpful devotional was presented by the leader. The leader appointed committees and discussed plans for personal service during January which were accepted enthuisastically by all. The plan called for a revolving visitation program with a foundational motive of enriched spiritually and love that reached the entire membership. A social hour was enjoyed by all. Ann nnd Oliver Adams, Jr., . Fried at BM'thdny Party. At ten o'clock Monday morning, Jan. 19, 1942 Mir. Oliver Adams celebrated the fourth birthday of her little daughter, Ann with a children's party in the Kindergarden room of Miss Marie Purkins. Tile small tables, covered with bright cloths, were attractively decorated with glass pistols and aeroplanes, filled with candy for each guest, and a large table centered with two large birthday cukes—one topped with four and the other with two glowing candles. Squares of white cake, topped with an American flag, with Dixie cups of ice cream, marked places at the tables for the following young guests: Joe Beth Rettig, Carolyn Jones, Arthur Jones, Lyman Armstrong, Jr., Larry Martin, Anne McGregor, David nnd Janet McKinscy, Jan Robison, Mary Caroline Cox, Dick Broach, Martha Hamilton, Jay Jones, Rufus and Jennie Lou Herndon, Gayle Hicks, Elizabeth Arm Benbrook, Jeanncttc Whitten, Judy Franks, Alan Quinn, Bill Thomas, Jimmie Haynes, Kalh- ryn'Spore, Betsy Ross Spears, Patsy Ruth Weakley, Sandra Robins, Al and Ginnannc Graves, Billy Wray, Von Moore, Freddy Jones, Billio Poo, Judy Watkins, Mac McRne and the honorees. Mrs. R. L. Broach assisted the hostess in serving the guest. TAMBAY GOLD By SAMUEL HOPKINS ADAMS Copyright, 1941. NBA Service Inc. at the THEATERS • SAENGER Sun. Mon.-Tues."Sergeant York" Wed.-Thurs.-"One Foot in Heaven" Fri.-Sat.-'Tanks n Million" and "Arizona Cyclone" • RIALTO Matinee Daily Tups.-Wed.-Thurs. - "Among the Living" mid "One Night in Lisbon" Fri.-Sat.-"Riding on a Rainbow" and "Fatal Hour" Sun.-Mon.-"Dive Bomber" • Motion Pictures Are Your Bunt Entertainment! Mrs. Hugh Jones Entertains \\. M. U. Circle 5 Circle No. 5 of the Women's Missionary Union of the First Baptist church met at the home of Mrs. Hugh Jones, Monday afternoon with members and 3 visitors present. Mrs. F. L. Padgitt as leader of (lie group, presided at the business session. Since this was the first meeting of the year, there was no program. Various committees announced their plans foi the coming year. During the social hour the hostess served a delicious salad plate with tea. Personal Mention Mr. Mrs. C. N. Black of Shreveport were Monday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Terrell Conrelius. -O— Mr. and Mrs. Charles Tarlton have returned to their home in Little Rock JUnbapm *&&£*sr-GRIPBOmEk1S? s 10*251 Ni NOW "Sergeant York' Wednesday - Thursday *AHit! * A Glorious Hit! * A Hit You've Got to See!' FREDRIC MARTHA MARCH SCOTT The Book was Swell but the Picture tops it by miles! You just can't Imagine how much you'll enjoy it! It's the story of a man who had one foot in Heaven .... and the other always in hot water! "One Foot In Heaven" «i - np "NVedrrJa" lunch run-dim n 'I'n in liny rlnntnllon. infill* (nurlst rump pnrtncrxlilp ivltli 1U nrlHtoerntle, Impovfrliihril ournrr, .Innc Ann .luilnim, Innt of the .MniirlfN nnil gourd) on Oil- world. Mom Iclln Jndcly *lic linn n ilruiRlilor, Ciirnlvill| Jildily trll* Mom of ii lonely childhood. Olhrr Pbtir/tctfrftt l, 0 «-n O»v«-r, «>IIIVfr U. pl-of illgfclnff <ff» Indlnn relic* M Tiiinlmy iiml linrborlnfc Old S»To)iy, n Stnvrne ri-fnlci-et Dolt, AIuin'N pel skunk | Inn-yet Mnurle S, '/,* nml taoitmH »<nr A lire I £° da ' »<»<«. In IOTP with Jnddr. Sheriff HolllMrr Mowry think* Olivet nttfr itolil. .Middy I* 111 Si. J?'!' l?neliln« »t HdnclliB Tree at TAmliny. * » * A LETTER, PROM KENT CHAPTER XIV 44 AN idea a day keeps the sheriff aw&y," Juddy Bald. "Or am I wrong, Mom?" "You're wrong," I said. "He was here yesterday." "What did he want?" "Family stuff," I said. "Believe it or not that ancestral mistake is worrying about your virtue." "What business is that of his?" "Pride of the House of Tambay find all that. He thinks the family on-nah is in .danger and that Angel Todd's the triple threat to the Maurie scutcheon." "If that's all he came for—" "It isn't. He's all fussed and flustered over Doc and the dig. gings, In his opinion, the Wandos are so much bull and Doc is really after gold." She sort of smiled. "Angel's good for what ails me," she said. It's a fact that since she had the grumps, he was the only one who could make her snap out of, it. The theory was that the two' of them were working up the Amerind Ethnology course. Well, maybe they were. Anything that kept her from brooding about Tambay Tree was all to the good. At that, I figured they must have put in some honest toil, for .when the Am-Eth test came on, Angel went through it on grease. Juddy was tickled pink. I doubt if she'd really expected him to lick the exam. I thought I'd have a little fun needling Prof. Loren Oliver when he came over for his lunch. * * * "ANGEL TODD passed his test in your subject, I hear," I said. "Todd's term standing has been below fifty. He rassed his test above ninety. What kind of a thissenthat does that make him?" That jarred me. "Are you telling me he pulled a phony?" "What do you think?" he said. "What art Jtoii goihg to do about It?" "Send In his paper to the Boftrd in regular course," "What happens then?" "Nothing, probably. It will be passed over. In the interests of the Higher Learning. We need a good right end." After he'd lett, Juddy came In ahd started to rack the dishes. "What has Loren Oliver told you about me?" she said after a minute. "Nothing,".! said. "Except a little about your folks." She stopped and thought some more. Her face was drawn. "All right," she said. "Come on. Let's go over and see him." Doc put down his hand trowel and came to the gate. She opened up on him. "Did you write Hendy Kent that I was here?" "Certainly not," h£ said, and pretty sharp, at that. "Who's Hendy Kent?" I said. "My husband," Juddy said. The only thing I could think of to say was, "Oh, yeah?"—which didn't seem to fully cover the ground. "I haven't seen Henderson Kent for several years, you know," Doc said to her. "I never knew him well in college. He was the gilded youth of the place until he flunked out. Did he continue to be a high- flyer?" "The highest," she said. "I tried to fly with him. It didn't work." "You knew all about this?" I said to Doc. "Not all. Part." "And never opened your face to me?" "I thought that if Mrs. Kent—" "Please!" Juddy said. "—wanted you to know she'd have told you." * * * UnpHE good old competition motive. He waved an emerald hoop in front of me and my theory was that I'd better jump through it before some other girl nosed me out. He was gay and good-looking and had all kinds of superficial charm and knew all the patter and the double talk and the cafe-society cliches. I thought that was life. But there wasn't anything behind it." The Doc shook his head. "It doesn't fit in with my picture of you," he told her. So he'd been carrying a picture of her in his mind, had he! I don't believe she noticed that, but you bet I did. She said: "It's simple. At that age and in the set I ran with, you think— 'Oh, well! what the hell! Why not give it a try? It doesn't have to last. And it won't change any- thing.' But it did. It changed me. And I don't like the change." "At least the venture should have been profitable," he said. She looked at him thoughtfully. "No, it wasn't even profitable." "Pardon," he said. "I assumed that money was the consideration." "So it was. Just another smart saleswoman; a little too smart. I took his money for being his wife. When I slopped being his wife, I couldn't very well take his money any longer." "Atta sport!" I said. "Then, you're not married to him any- longer?" "I wish I knew. He used to write me three or four times a week, drunk or sober, trying to get me back. Then, for a change, he'd talk Heno. I hope he went. Now he's threatening to come down here, but I don't suppose he will. He never does anything he says he's going to do." "It seems to have been a losing venture all around for you," Doc said. "Unless you count experience as gain." •The girl looked past him into nothing. "Not even that, in a way," she said, but more as if she was talking to herself. "The whole thing was a flop." I knew what she meant, but I don't think he got it. " 'Let men tremble to win the hand of woman, unless they win with it the utmost passion of her heart,'" he quoted. I made a note of that one. Good snappy quotations are a specialty of mine. "That sounds pretty outmoded, doesn't it?" he said. "Yet there may be something in it. even today." She came back at him with another. " 'Lucius, romantic love is on the rocks.' That's the 1940 version." "Did you come down here to run away from him?" I a^ked. "From everything." "To see life steadily and see it whole?" That was Doc. "Things are so muddled," Juddy said. "All I wanted was to be happy." She said it just as though it was the most reasonable wish in the world. "Is that all?" I said. "Page your fairy godmother. Did you ever happen to notice, pal, that the sun very seldom shines on both sides of you at once?" "Well, I've got all over expecting too much," she said. "Don't let yourself," Doc said to her, kind of quick and anxious. "When you give up expecting too much, you give up your youth." (To Be Continued) Vital Far East Fortress Edson in Washington Big Bill for Big Job: Civilian Defense WASHINGTON—The total cost oI0 the federal government's share of ... . ... - - amunition of any kind. Mayor La Gunrdia feels his OCD really has an unfortunate name. Because of the "defense" in the name, too many communities have written in to ask that half dozen or more anti-aircraft guns be sent along to them in a hurry. That isn't OCD's business, and right here is the place to say that the idea of turning over to the Army this civilian defense job or whatever it should be called is one of the sillest ideas ever to get born in Congress. Fortunately, the idea died young. It was largely inspired by a pique against the mayor and a desire to do anything that would get the OCD direction out of the hands of La Guardia nod Mrs. Roosevelt. But rule No. 1 for any war is thta the Army's job is to fight the enemy and that the civilian population must look out for itself. In that distinction is the simplest possible explanation of what civilian defense really is. All this ?237 million worth of OCD equipment will be bought at the expense of the federal government and given free to hie cities. Gas masks will be given to the 50 million people in the target area. The theory is that these are national expenditures which can't be saddled strictly on the utilitarian, and not on the ornamental side. The fire engines will not be shiny or red, but simply light trucks with a hose reel, a pump and the necessary ladders. Utilities Must Dig Down Not all the expense of civilian defense is to be bonre by the federal government. Public utilities have to supplement their emergency repair crews and the shovel brigades must be armed with tools adready manufactured. If OCD were to go ut on some fancy scale of buying new pickaxes and such, as some municipalities have advocated, it would take a considerable chunk of steel that should be going to other implements of war. All the educational work of getting this phase of local co-operation organized has been a propaganda effort that has kept the government printing presses on the hum for months. Forty five pamphlets, handbooks, instruction sheets and leaflets have been turned out. The average edition of these has been about two and a half million copies. Some of the individual instruction sheets have a 50-million run. OCD now has over 7000 local defense councils with about three and a half million volunteers registered or ^enroled or in training. When they get through, there wil be about ten million-six million men and four million women. That's the size of the job. Classification (Continued From Page One) civilian defense for the next year will be around $237 million if the job is done as Mayor La Gaurdia's boys and girls have figured it out. That $237 million figure hasn't been mentioned very loudly before. One of the bills being considered by Congress mem- tions S100 million as the original appropriation, but that will merely start things. It will permit the placing uf the first orders for the SO million gas masks and the so-far undisclosed numbers of fire engines, ambulances, fire extinguishers, tin hats and all the paraphernalia that a well-organized civilian defense should have. Idea of (he whole program is, fii-st to see that every city of 10,000 or more population in what you might call the target area of the United States has what it takes to care for the civilian population in case of an air raid bombing. This potential target area is roughly a strip 300 miles wide, extending inland from U. S. shores and borders. It may be deeper in some areas like the industrial northeast, and it may be shallower along the mid- continent Canadian border. If you have been bothered about what the Office of Civilian Defense has been doing since it was created last May, one of the little Uisks has been to compile the lists of all this civilian material, to inventory every town in the target area as to its firefighting equipment and emergency hurry-up wagons, then to compile the lists of additional firehose, decon- taminators and all such stuff that will make the area safe. The orders are all written. Army and Navy procurement offices have been used to determine where the contracts can be let, and they'll be placed just as soon as Congress gets around to granting the authority and appropiating the money. No Guns F«r OCD Not one cent of these appropriations fur civilian defense will go for antiaircraft guns or shooting irons or after spending Monday with Mrs. Tarllon's sister, Mrs. Dorsey McRae, Jr., and Mr. McRae. —O- Miss Helen Bowden is in St. Louis this week. -O- Mrs. F. C. Crow and Miss Mary Mutthews motored to Little Rock Monday. —O— Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Lewis and Mrs. L. W. Young departed for Dallas Tuesday -O- Mrs. Pat Casey is visiting relatives in Texarkana Tuesday -O- Mr. and Mrs. Travis Simmons of CI5 Fifth avenue, Coraopolis, Pa., announce the birth of a baby girl January 11 at Valley Hospital, Sewickley, Pa. -O- Leland La|ahaw of Fulton was among the 57 students at Magnolia A. and M. college on the semester honor roll. her tires or lubes are essential. (g) On industrial, mining, and construction equipment other than automobiles or trucks for the operation of which rubber tires or tubes are essential. To relieve Misery of COLD5 666 LIQUID TABLETS SALVE NOSE PROPS COUGH DROPS Try "RMb-MY-Tism-.fl WonderUI Liniment & SAH FRANCISCO-OAKLAND STRUCTURE LENGTH 9520 FT, StJOSEPH QSNUIHE, PU RE ASPIRIN ^ World's Largest Seller at (Oe 36 Tablets, 20c • 100 Tablets, 35o 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 Plumbing Repairs Harry W. Shiver Plumbing Phone 259 309 N. Main • NOTICE • Erie Ross is now employed by Keith's Barber Shop New Location on E. 3rd Next to Checkered Cafe Bring us your Slek WATCH Speedy recovery guaranteed. Repair service very reasonable. PERKISON'S JEWELRY STORE 218 South Walnut This is the harbor and city of Singapore. British fortress that is tha key to the Far East fighting. F. D. R, (Continued From Page no headway is going to be made' frhfte this delusion lasts." Even in August, when thert wts ho Pearl rfarbor, no loss of Manila/Suam or Wake, President Roosevelt's' words seemed ominous. After ffibmeMs of silence, one reporter asked how the President thought the "lead" on tfcis story Should be written. Mr. SofeSfe- velt didn't hesitate. He said: Pl-feffl- dent puotes Lincoln arid draws, pattl' llel." In the hours and even days thfit followed, I remember the dofleftS «f times that newsmen and official ington asked: "Just what DID Pdesirent mean?" There were who said he meant that we, \y»'r» fc£- proaching shooting war. There wcffe those who contended he was speaking figuratively. But within a week or so, the from Lincoln" press conference Wsis forgotten completely. It's ohly ft&W that some are remembering ahd dragging it out for re-examinaliort ih thfe light of recent events ahd what appears to lie ahead. Formerlly, the Sabbath began at 3 p.m. Saturday, and lasted until diy break Monday. This Newspaper is Filled With DYNAMITE Dynamite is a useful substance. It blasts out roads and tunnels, clears stumps, defends -us against encroaching enemies. But misuse it at your own peril! It can blow you into kingdom-come. Your newspaper is useful, too. It brings you a daily record of what happens around you and an assortment of OPINIONS •—to go with its usually accurate FACTS. .But PLEASE do not MISUSE it. From.your newspaper you can learn how to divorce a wife, how to rob a bank. You can learn the opinions of every Communist and every brutal Nazi who makes news. You are told how crooked politicians operate and how to wreck yourself in an automobile. When you come to think of it, you realize that such news is brought you to forearm and forewarn you—so robbers, crooks and dictators CAN'T harm you. And you will admit that such news is absolutely necessary for free men who want to guard their freedom. Note well that your newspaper contains TWO KINDS of news, 1. FACT 2. OPINION The facts, good or bad, you cannot dodge. You may change them, as you change public officials, laws, customs, habits every day. But don't deny them or hide from them. That is dynamite. The opinions, right or wrong, are there because every man HAS Opinions. And, in AMERICA, every man has a RIGHT to his opinions. But don'r accept every opinion blindly. That is dynamite. Usually you will find OPINIONS on BOTH SIDES. Weigh them, think about them. You 'MUST. You are a citizen and a voter. What you and a thousand or a million others DECIDE will decide the fate of this nation. There's PLENTY of dynamite if you decide WRONGLY. And FACT and opinion aren't merely limited to the news and editorial columns. They are both found in the advertisements also. Just the same as you need to know what all candidates for office have to offer so you can choose between them you need to know what all merchants and manufacturers have to offer so you can decide how to spend your income to the best advantage. Dictators do not believe the people can be trusted with all the facts and all the opinions and a free right of choice. And the dictators are RIGHT— if they want to go on being dictators! Any American newspaper worthy of the name is dynamite—dangerous dynamite—for a would- be dictator; mighty useful dynamite for a man who wants to protect his freedom. In Germany, Italy, Russia, Japan, a government agency decides what the people shall read and hear. Not so in America. Do your part to preserve the American way of life. Read, each Tuesday ,n this space, the messages about your iiberly and how America's new*, papers help you defend it. Yovr letters of comment will be appreciated b/ the editor and by this committee—Newspaper Publishers Committee, 420 Lexington Avenu*, New York dry

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