Soc MOPt STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS Dolsy Dorothy H^drd, Editor .Telephor* 768 Social Calendar Thursday, Jmuinry 22fid. Miss Zw\ a Collie,-'., class of the FirSt Baptist Sunday school Will nnve (heir monthly social meeting at tlu> lioinp of the tenehrr 518 Sodth Main sfrrt-t, 7:30 o'clock. Both wills of thn Women's Aiixi- of St. Murk's Episcopal church Will meet nt (he cluivrli Thursday nt "1 o'c'loelc. All mrmbor.s tire requested to be present. Chior practice for (lie member.<i of the First Mthodisl church chior tlie church, 7:.'iO o'clock. Friday, Jiniunry 2,'Utl Tlie Young Peoples' Dppnrtrnent /V, RIALTO - Now "Among the Living" — and — 'One Night in Lisbon' Friday - Saturday "Riding On a Rainbow" — also — "Fatal Hour" of the First. Methodist Sunday ?chool will meet al the church at 7 o'clock for n hike to the high school for the basketball game. Service prayer groups, composed mothers of boys in the artned services, will meet ol the home of Mrs. Edwin Dossett 120 West 1Gtli street, 3 o'clock. A devotional will he brought by Mr.s. Hugh Jones and Mrs. J. M. Duff.it!, who recently returned from Scward, Alaska, will discuss thai country to (he group. Mrs. J. C. Carllon will be sostcss to the Friday Music club ni her homo, .'MID o'clock. Proceeding the regular meeting, choral practice will begin at 2:.1fl. Workers Conference Is Held nl Flrsl Methodist Church Members of Hie mons groups were basis lo Ihe members of the GeneraJ Workers Conference of the First Methodisl church at a chili suppei Wednesday evening in the church recreational rooms. Covers Were laid for :«). During the meeting a business session was held with reports being fr— SAENGER NOW Thursday Losf Day "ONE FOOT IN HEAVEN" DOUBLE FEATURE Friday- Saturday "TANKS A MILLION" ALSO "ARIZONA CYCLONE" made by the various committees. Dive for Cancelled Postage Slamps Begins in Hope Tlu> Daughters of the American Revolution iire requesting that cancelled postage stamps bo enllcctnd and given to mombers of the local chapter for .shipment to London. Dye from the stamps is removed nnd sold for 37 I'ptils per pound, || IP proceeds going to lht> support of beds in the Children's Brunch of Queen's hospital, London. Mrs. W, A. Tnggarl of Pino Bluff, iv-nsorvnlion chninnorl for the Arkansas .Society, D. A. R., snys that this project is sponsored by the National chairman nl (he suggestion of I ho President General. Slio reports (luil the last .shipment of baled stamps containing 1,001) pounds was sold for $30f)-enough lo support (wo hospital bods for nni! yr..,,-. British ships carry tlio .stamps without charge, nnd Iho D. A. R. is responsible for tho collection and baling. M>H. OILS Haynrs, local chairman of the drivo, urge;; that nil public offices, husinrss und industrial concerns, school children , n iul individual citizens assist this project by saving canceled postage stamps loft attached Ifi Iho papor on thf corner of the envelope. Mrs. Gns Hnyncs, Mrs. F. R. Johnson, and Mrs. Terrell Cornelius will call for stamps when notified. Receptacles are In bo placed al a downtown location for convenience ii gathering stamps. Mrs. Sieve Cfirritfm and IHiss ATngRif Bell Hurt- Hay View Cluli Lovely spring blossoms in artistic containers decorated the home of Mrs. Stovo Carrigan on Wednesday afternoon when Kin- entertained the members of the Bay View Reading club. She wan assisted by Miss Maggie Bell. Mir. Gns Haynes,-president of tho club, presided at tho business ses- •:ioi>. nnd Miss Mnnrie Twitch el pre- entod the program for the afternoon. !t wn.'- a c'ontiiumtion of the study on nntional affairs. "Stalin's American Power" was clis- cussocl by Mrs. John S. Gibson, Sr. After her talk she lead an open discussion on the subject. Miss Twil- •hell's subject was "As the English See Us." Various questions pretaining to' the .subjects were discussed by Mrs. W. W. Johnson, Mrs. J. A. Henry, and Mr.s. Claud Agee. During the social hour the hostess | served a delightful desert to the 16 members nnd tho guests. Mr.s. O. A. Graves, Mrs. R. T. White, Mr.s. Stith Davenport, Mis. Nora Carrigan, Miss Sue Jones, and Miss Mary Ruth Me Corkle. TAMBAY GOLD By SAMUEL HOPKINS ADAMS mftt Copyright, Iflti. MfiA SefVlc* Inc. A drois that looks like a suit ...linen-like Bevalin spun rayon, trimly tailored and featuring saddle-bag pock- eft. Luggage with white Iropic-flower print . . . also in navy or green. Style 163, sizes 12 to 20. $5.95 TALBOT'S We Oiilfil the Family Greene-Matthews Nuptials Read At First Baptist Church Miss Mary Matthews, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Matthews, became the bride of John S'tuart Greene, son of Mr. and Mr.s. Daniel Greene in a quiet ceremony Wednesday, January 21. 9142, at 8:30- o'clock at the First Baptist church. Reverend W. R. Hamilton, pastor, read the double ring ceremony in the presence of re- lalives and a few friends. On each side of the alter were large baskets of spring flowers, and seven- tiered candelabra burned in the background. Mrs. Hcndrix Spraggins was i nchargc of the organ, music. Mend- lesohnn's Wedding March was used, for the entrance of the bride. During the ceremony "Al Dawning" and "1 Love You Truly" were .softly played. The bride wore a spring costume suit of Boquet Pink wool. The jack- c\. had self-bands of applique, fastened with rhinstono buttons. Her shoulder corsage wa.s of .sweet peas tied with chenille. Miss Xilpha Keith, who wa.s the bride's only attendant, wore a dress of nutria alpacca with brilliant clips at the neck and belt. Her corsage was of accacia and cornflowers. Lawson Glover of Malvern served the groom as bast man. Immediately after the ceremony the couple left for a short wedding trip and upon their return will live in Hope, where Mr. Greene is employed by the Architect- Engineer office of Howard-Necdles- Tammen and Bergendofl'. Tltn STOUV, MoM llnumiT net tip "ppederln" lunch vfrtson nt ruii-diHvn Tumidly I'lnnlnf Inn forma (onrlM crimp pnrlntrjOil/ with II* nrlstoornllc. IniiiovcrlKliiM] owner, .Inii<• Ann .liidnun, lost at the MitiiHr* nnd unnrcd on (lip world. Mom fplln .fiHldy nlip li n ilnnttlKc-r, fnrnlvnlt .ruddy 1r x nliini of n tnnclj rhlldliooil. Ollior rhnriicterni l.nrcn Oliver, Wtllfver *'; n .. rot '"KltliiK fur Indlnn rellf* n* Tnmlinj- nnil fmrliorlngr Old Swohy, n Slovene rpfiifcpt-i t>nlt, Mom'* pel AMinkt Inwypr Mniirlp ?*"?* ""'I foodmll ninr AMRI-I Todd, liodi In love Trlfli .luild.T. Sliprlir HnllUlPr Mdwry think*, Ollvirr nf<pr sold, .Middy lo III nfl<>r molt IjnHiliiK nt Ilnnirln K '/'rpp, «P||« Mnnrlr Spurn nhp'll IPIIVO Tn in liny never ill rHtirn If It IIIIPIK-IIN niinln. Slip gpts |p« from ririKlrr-Kin Kc'nl. wcnKy liiiHlmnd from tvliom .slip Is ,HO|IH- rnlvil. Toiirlxi cnitip b u H I n t K H lilokw li|i, * * * ANGFX'S FISTS FLY CHAPTER XVI Tl/rONEY is bad for my system I'm not used to it in big gobs tind it goes to my head like liquor Juddy is no better. Both of u were suffering from financial delusions of grandeur. Besides what we were taking in each of us had a little of our original capital left—Juddy in the bank, me in the sock. Nothing would do us but we had to make our dream of the big central dinery and dance floor come true Well, before we knew it, the old place was full of high-priced carpentry noises. No hillbilly labor this time. Costs began to pile up so fast that we were afraid to look at our weekly sheets. "Let's face it, pal," I said. "I know it's worse than we thought it would be, but how much have •we let ourselves in,for?" Juddy bit the end off of her pencil. "Well, say six thousand, minimum." "You say it," I said. "I'd choke." "What'll we do now?" I had one of my brilliant flashes. "What's a bank for?" I said. "We can take our books down to La Rue at the Leverton National." So we put it up to Maude Sears. He didn't seem too taken with the notion, and his report was a sock. "It looks to me like Hollister Mowry is blocking it," he said "What's his idea?" I said. "You know he's got the gold fever, don't you? He'll be after those diggings as soon as the Welliver lease is up," When we were back in the car, Juddy said: "Any other ideas, Mom?" _ "The only thing I can think of is for you to marry a millionaire " I said. "I did," she said. "Look what it got me." "There's others and maybe different," I said. CHE took a long time before she answered, "I could always go back to Hendy." That wns a surprise. "Have you still got a yen for him?" She shook her head. "No, bu I never was cut out for being poor Every morning when I wake up and look at Tambay Mansion call myself a fool for living thi. way any longer. By evening, I'm loving the place so that I can' bear to think of leaving it. It's Tambay against Heftdy. Tambaj ahd you and—" She stopped. "Angel?" I said. She gave me that queer, slanted look again. "Angel wouldn't be any help to the payroll," I said. "We've got to be practical. I'll let the crew go as soon as the floor is done." At that, it didn't work out so badly. We had a swell dance floor that brought in a nice additional piece of cash every pleasant week•d. It was nearly a month before we saw Angel again. He stopped in late Friday evening. The flrsl thing he said was: "Where's Juddy?" "Gone to bed." "That's a devil of a note," he said. He sat down and started ordering everything on the menu. "Hey!" I said. "What's the an- ;wer? Have you broken training?" I could tell by his breath that he had. "Just for once,"'he said. After he'd eaten he said, "I want to see little Juddy." "No, you don't. Not in your condition, You wouldn't do yourself a bit of good with her." "Then let's pry Oliver out. I've got some things to settle with that •at." "Listen, Angel," I said. T "You :eat it for Welliver. You don't want to get yourself in wrong, -ome back in the morning." Sometimes I'm just a plain :ucker. I thought I had him fixed. So I closed the shop and hit the lay. A tattoo on my window woke me up. It was a thick, foggy night, but the dim figure in the yard Couldn't be anybody but Angel- t was too big. ' "Let me in, will you, Mom?" "I thought I told you to go lome." "I tried. The car's gone flooey." "Get along. Thumb yourself ride," I said. "Nobody'll take me. You vouldn't blame 'em if you could ee me." * * * v A NGEL was a picture. - One of his eyes was closing. There vas a smear above his cheekbone nd below it the flesh was pulpy. Across his chin ran a gash. His right ear was mottled with blood. "My God!" I said. "What did you tangle with? A truck?" Juddy showed up at the stair- head. "What is it?" she said Then, "Angelt" "Hello, sweetie. Come and view the ruins." She ran down. "You're hurt! Was it a collision?" He managed a smile in spite of a bulge in his upper lip that would be called a salient on a war-map "Just a little argument," he said! "Get my flrst aid kit, Juddy," I said. "Keep your finger out of that eye, Angel. Where's the other guy?" "In the river-bed, I guess," he said. "You can have him, Mom " "What would I want of him?" "Well, he's a friend of yours" he said. I stopped the work. "Why, you big heell" I said. "Not Doc Oliver!" "Parfetty-mah, as we say in French class." "That's fine," I said. "That's swell. That's my big, brave lad." I was gooo* and sore. "Well, he hit me first," he said "You're a liar. What would 'he do that for?" Underground Aid Station on Oahu , Mom," Juddy put In. What did happen, Angel?" "When the old car pooped out. on me, I wasn't feeling too good. It kind of came into my head to tell Loren Oliver just what I « thought of him, with illustrations, i *-• ""J *• * x> * J i J tto Ii. M LlUilti, I piped him out of his stockade but we didn't get very far with the conversation." By this time I'd finished my patchwork, and told him so. Juddy said, '"Take my car and go back, Angel." He didn't even try to stall. " "I ;uess I'm. in plenty of trouble" e said. We got a flash and started our hunt. It didn't take long to locate Doc. He was in the stream bottom, leaning against a boulder. "Good evening," he said. There vasn't much gimp in his voice. : hated to turn the light on him, 'or fear of what I was going to ee. " - • It wasn't like that at all.' Not "a nark on him except one slight Dump, low 011 the jaw. But he vas a mass of mud, and his eyes blinked as if he was half awake "Are you all right?" she said. "Quite, thank you," he said, and traightened up. But he'd' have lopped, sure, if she hadn't caught lim on one side just as I got to im on the other. Ruth Dudney road the minutes of"the last meeting. The club then Ma a "4-H Club Victory Pledge." ffutee taking part in it were: Hamilton tfilt carrying the United Stales Elflg, Georgia, Ruth Dudney, Harry Rofte, Glen Skinner, Wayrie BoyeU, Jamie Boyett, Mrs. Vernon Messer, Circle Robertson. Merle Hatsfield, Gladys Marie Martin, Marven Harris and" J, B. Kincaid carrying th 4-8 flag We sung "America" and 'the "Star Spangled Banner." Shnvcr Springs Sh'over Springs Home frefnoristra» tiori club met with Mrs. KKafol Mullins January 12. The meetirig WtfS called to order by the President, Mfl. Aaron at 2:30. Each member present received dJ* rections on how to worm the poultry flock. Miss Fletcher explained the "Food-for-Victory" drive which Will be held at Shover Springs chufrch January 22 insisting (hat one member form each family be present as it is very important to every one. During the social half hour delicioud .(refreshments were served by the hostess. The meeting was adjourned to meet with Mrs. John Laster the second Monday in February. - - >•»*••> The slate library of New Hampshire was starled in 1770. Hawaii is prepared for . new raids with underground operating rooms like this on Oahu island. Photo by NBA photographer Allan Campbell shows soldier getting first aid for a head wound. Clubs son of Mr.s. Henry Taylor, Sr., and the late Mr. Taylor, on January 12 in Prcscott at llic homo of (lie officiating minister, the Reverend Ball. The young couple will be at home at 323 South Pine street. Sixteen lUcmlie's a( Iris Garden Club Meeting Tuesday The Iris Garden club met at the homo of Mrs. Cue Basye Tuesday afternoon with Mr.s. F. N. Porter as co-hostess. The program was presented by Mrs. C. M. Agee. She presented Mrs. R. T. White, who talked on "Home Gardening for Defense." All of the members participated in a round table discussion of "What to do in your Garden this Month." Mrs. Leroy Spates received tlie prize for the best flower arrangement and Mrs. Fred White was awarded a vase for having the largest number of points in the flower arrangement | contest during the past year. | A delicious sal.'icl course was served | at the conclusion of the meeting. "Ribs?" I said. "I'll be all right," he (To Be Continued) said.' -~J Taylor-Quint's Mrs. Clifford Gaincs announces the marriage of her younger daughter, Nellie Mae, to Henry E. TayJorJr., ^ for Life's Biggest Moment/ Gorgeous, Quality DIAMONDS . KAY'S (2 DIAMOND - ENSEMBLE Buy United Strifes Defense H/eSKiy Stamps and Bonds Keep 'Em Flying 8 DIAMOND ol Cn»enibl«, »pl*o. •porkllng diamond* tuvdjiomiljr ctMlan*i unting*- A r*o> Peon S MAMOND ENGAGEMCNT RINGS'. Brilliant diamond. OUrroundnj by lour *id» dtamdn'dn in modern, ultra enclu- etyi» Kiountlncu to Kelp win tH* love ,ol that "only pirV Large Bridge Party Is Given By Mrs. Pete Brown Tuesday afternoon Mrs. Pete Brown wa.s hostess to a number of friends with n bridge party at her home. She effectively used spring flowers to decorate the card rooms where four tables were arranged for contract. Playing resulted in Mrs. Paul Jones receiving the high score gift, Mrs. G. Nash, the second high, and Mrs. Raymond Hillis, the traveling prize. Following the games an ice course srevecl to the following guests: Mrs. Hansel Herring, Mrs. Raymond Hillis, and Mrs. Corley Tedder of Prcscott, Mrs. Paul Jones, Mrs. Dillard Breeding, Mrs. R. C. Larsen, Mrs. Wallace Cook, Mrs. C. D. Lauterback, Mrs. Raymond Jones, Miss Maxine Brown, Mrs. Walter Holstrom, Mrs. T. G. Rivers, Mrs. G. Nash, Mrs. Matthew Reaves, Mrs. Olin Lewis, and Mrs. Milton Eason. The Three-to-One Dream Was Best 'BECKLEY, w. va.-w-Navy R G - crujtmg Officer John Anthony Jr., became a firm believer in dreams when several came true, but he hopes the one he had the other night was all a mistake. His faith in dreams was established .1 number of years ago when he dreamed he saw a certain horse win a race. He bet on that nag next day, and it paid off three to one. Later, while he was on duty in the Pacific, he dreamed that Japan and the United States had gone to war, "but for some reason I couldn't understand at the time I was far away, wasn't in it." When the war came he was here on recruiting duty. The belief was strengthened when he dreamed he would be sent to Charlotte, N. C., "where I started from"—and was. The dream he's worried about is one ! in which he saw himself taken prisoner by the Germans in an Atlantic sea battle. Washington 4-H The Washington 4-H club was called lo order Friday, January 1C by the president, Jamie Boyett. Georgia IF YOUR HOSE CLOSES UP" TONIGHT Put 3-purposeVa-tro-nol up eacii nostril, it (1) shrinks swollen membranes, (2) so'othes irritation, (3) relieves transient nasal congestion . . . and brings greater breathing comfort. ________ Follow the complete IflCICft' directions w mwtmm infomer VATRO'NOL Bring us your Sick WATCH Speedy recovery guaranteed. Repair service very reasonable. PERKISON'S JEWELRY STORE 218 South Walnut New tinker-arm Cream Deodorant safely Stops Perspiration Triuulc-S Program Is Explained At Troop 2 Meeting Girl Scout Troop 2 met at the home SKIN BREAKIN OUT of the Captain, Mr.s. J. O. Milam, Tuesday afternoon with Hazel Spillers and Eva Jean Milnm, hostesses. The 14 members attending voted to contribute ?2 to the RedCorss, and t-j collect tinfoil and tin for National Defense. The leader explained the new Tj-ip- ple-S Scouting program for Senior scouts. During the social hour the hostesses served delicious refreshments. Baptist Gleaners Class members Compliment Teacher An informal supper was planned for the members of the Gleaners Sun- clay school class of the First Baptist church Tuesday evening when they met fro their monthly social. As it was the birthday of the teacher, Mrs. Dossett, she received a number of gifts from her class members. Place cards marked covers for lli members and 1 guest. A cheery dish for cold days— tropical sweet pot a toes the KARO way Here's the way to add savor, flavor, and new interest to those \ old favorites —sweet potatoes! Better make two servings for everybody—they're that good! HOORAY! 1. Does not rot dresses ot men's tJiins. Does noc irritate skin. 2. No waiting to dry. Can be used right after shaving. 3. Instantly stops perspiration for 1 to 3 days. Removes odor from perspiration. 4. A pure, white, grease less, stainless vanishing cream. 5. Arrid has been awarded the Approval Seal of the American Institute of Laundering for being harmless to fabrics. Arrid is the LARGEST SELLING DEODORANT. Try a jar today! ARRID 39$ a jar At all atorea selling toilet gooUa (olao in 3O<5uud 591 jam) TROPICAL SWEET POTATOES 5 medium sized sweet potatoes, boiled '/ 2 cup KARO (blue label) % cup crushed pineapple (canned) with juice 2 tablespoons melted butter Peel nnd cut potatoes in 1/,-inch slices. Place in shallow oiled baking dish. Combine remaining ingredients and pour over potatoes. Bake in moderate (iven (375 degrees F.) 30 minutes. Makes 6 servings. Sweet potatoes prepared "the KARO way" are as good for you as they are delicious. For KARO syrup is rich in Dextrose, food-energy sugar. tins* REPHAN S FINAL CLEARANCE OF ^^^ '^^ MB ~ —due to external irritation? Try the clearing-up help in antiseptic action of famous Black and White Ointment. tjf For removing grimy facial dirt, enjoy mild Black and WhiteSkinSoapdaily No Interest- No Carrying Charges NEXT DQQR TO RIALTO THEATRE at the THEATERS • SAENGER Wed.-Thurs.-"One Foot in Heaven" Fri.-Sal.-'Tanks a Million" and "Arizona Cyclone" Suj'i.-Mon.-'Tiies. -"Louisiana Purchase." RIALTO Matinee Daily Tues.-Wed.-Thurs. - "Among the Living" and "One Night in Lisbon" Fri.-S;it.-"Riding on a Rainbow" and "Fatal Hour" Sun.-Mun.-"Dive Bomber" • Motion Pirfiirps Are Your Best. Entertainment! LADIES SHOES A i/ 1 "J? ny ° U tf Ondm 9 buys in these three groups of Ladies Fall and Winter Shoes. Not every size in every style but'you'll find your size in many of these shoes. Buy several pairs at Real SAVINGS! 50 IN THREE PRICE GROUPS C I 5J.5O HERMAN'S "THE FRIENDLY STORE"
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