Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 26, 1942 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Monday, January 26, 1942
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Daisy Dorothy.Heard, Editor Telephone 768 Social Calendar ^ .1 Monday, January 2(i(h Unit No. 1 of (lie Women's Aux- ilinry of St. Mark's fcpiscopnl church, home of Mrs. J. R. Henry, 4 o'clock. The Bnptist W. M. U. will meet at the church at 2:30 for Bible Study led by Mr. F. L. Pndfiitt. Tuesday, Jniiunry 27th Hope Bu.sinu.ss and Professional Women's Club, Italian spaghetti supper «t the Experiment Station club house, 7 o'clock. Miss Ruby McKee and Mrs. Thohrm Moore will be hostesses. American Legion Auxiliary, home of Mrs. M. M. McCloughnn, 2:30 o'clock. Mesdamcs Edmaes- ton, Tlirash, Luck, nncl Marsoni will bo associate hostesses. Pnrfy Giving Is on the Wane Hope has settled into n very quiet routine socially with only spasmodic periods, or days, of party-giving and then not on n very large scale. The women are too busy with other things. Only the clubs are left to save the days socially. Since everyone has been trying to get special assignments for Red Cross work after the first news of war, parties, arc of secondary consideration, but always are welcome when they are given. America is at war. In the "Volunteer", national Rec Cross publication, the national direc- Child's Colds To Relieve Misery Rub on Time-Proved VKKSVAPORUB SAENGER Now and Tuesday BOB HOPE in ff LOUISIANA PURCHASE' IN TECHNICOLOR with- Vera Victor ZORINA MOORE PLUS — • Latest News • Field Mouse RIALTO - Now "DIVE BOMBER" Plus — Pet Shop TUES-WED-THURS "MEXICAN SPITFIRE" ALSO "SEA WOLF' tor of Volunteer Service, Pauline Sobin Davis, urges nil women to remember the old adage that "Men Must Work ond Women Must Weep" no longer holds good, and if some American women must weep they will be working too. We are nil urged to be generous and to work for there is plenty to be given and to do. If you do not have time to train for Nurse's Aide, Staff Assistance, Home Service, Gray Lady, Canteen or Motor Corps, you can knit, sew, or make surgical dressings. As leadership comes from within, not from an insignia, don't worry whether or not you have a badge denoting your particular job. Did you know that women are among our foremost word • makers? I use as my authority Dr. Charles E. Funk, the famed lexicographer, who recently stated that women coin more words than any other group. Among the new words appearing in the most recent editions of the dictionaries will be "brunch," "hiiir-do", "supermarket", "taupe," "lipstick," "beauli- tion", "dirndl" and "glassed." 'Brunch' is a combination breakfast and luncheon, while "hair-do" and "supermarket" ire self-explanatory. Fashion experts will tell you that "taupe" is a new grey-purple shnde. "Lipstick" and "beautician" are natural outgrowths, and "dirndl" is a fashion style. Members of the younger generation are responsible for the following 1942 additions: "goon", "jam session", "jive", "pantywaist", "wacky", and "zombie". "Strip tease" will also .be a legimitate phrase when the new dictionaries are published. So, you see, the lexicographers do not 'put" words into the dictionary. The people do. PAGE THfttl nounced that a Federation Day ten will be given March 13 at the home of one of the Friday Music club members. Fourteen members were present for the Friday meeting. Gfecnlcc-Iliilrston Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Hairston announce the marriage of their older daughter, June, to Jack Grecnk-o, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Greenlee. The double ring ceremony was performed at the home of the officiating minister, Elder D. O. Silvey, on Thursday evening, January 22, at 7 o'clock. The bride wns lovely in a pastel rose wool gaberdine suit with navy accessories. Her corsage was of pink carnations. Miss Clovis Hassell was the bride's maid of honor and only attendant. M. H. Cupp served Mr. Greenlee as best man. The' bride, who is a graduate of Hope high school, is employed in the office of the Hope Auto Co. Mr. Greenlee, also a Hope high school graduate, is employed at the Southwestern Proving Ground, Hope, where the couple will reside. i\Iarlln-Hislio|> Mrs. Ida Martin of Proscotl, Arkansas announces the engagement and approaching marriage of her daughter, Mary Ann, to II. Bcrkcy Bishop. Jr., lieutenant, United States Army, son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard B. Bishop of Summit, Now Jersey. Miss Martin attended Prescoll high school and Arkansas State Teacher's College, Conway, where she was affiliated with Phi Sigma Phi and Sigma Beta Lambda. She is a member of Prcscolt chapter No. 153, Order of the Eastern Star of Arkansas. Lieutenant Bishop was graduated from the Choate school of Wallong- ford, Conneciticut, and Massachuelts Institute of Technologiy of Cambridge, Massachuelts, where he was president of Sigma Chi, social fraterniay. He received bis B. S. degree in Business and Engineering Administration in 1937. ' ' •Mr. Bishop's family will attend the wedding, which will take place in Prescott at the First Baptist church in the early spring. A reception will follow the ceremony at the home of the bride. The young couple will reside at the Personal Mention Miss Elizabeth Joiner of El Dorado and Magnolia was a Saturday visitor in the city. —O- Miss Mary Lcmley returned Sunday night from Little Rock, where she was the guest of her sister Mrs. Fred Ellis, and Mr. Ellis. -O- James Hannah Word of Hendrix college, Conway, is home for the mid- semester holidays. Ho is the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ward. —O— Fiicr.di of Mrs. R. N. Mousor will regret to know that she is a patient in the Julia Chester hospital, where she underwent a major operation Saturday morning. -O- Master Gary Gilbert, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Gilbert, is rapidly recovcing fom a recent tonsil operation at the Julia Chester hospital, friends will be glad to know. -O- Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert O'Dell announce the arrival of a daughter January 25 at the Julin Chester hospital. She has been named Rebecca Ruth. -O- Mr. and Mrs. A. L. King and Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Reaves' guests for Sunday were Private Carl ton King of Camp Wolters, Texas, Mr .ant: Mrs. Harold Lawrence, Mrs. William Lawrence, and Mr. and Mrs. Truitl Simmons of Texarkana. Southwestern Proving Hope, Arkansas. Ground at "Fugue Forms" Is Subject of Study At Flduy Music Club Meeting Meeting at the home of Mrs. J. C. Carlton Friday afternoon, members of the Friday Music club heard an interesting study on "Fugue Forms" presented by Mrs. Eugene White. In explaining rounds Mrs. J. E. Hamill, Mrs. B. W. Edwards, and Mrs. White sang "Chorale." Mrs. Carlton rendered a piano selection of "Fugue" by Bach and Mrs. Edwin Hankins played Beethoven's "Sonata." Mrs. Edwin Stewart and Mrs. Basil York played a piano duo of a Brahams selection. "Venetian Love Song" by Kevins was played by Mrs. Edwards and Mrs. Carlton. The president, Mrs. J. C. Carlton, presided at a business session proceeding the program. At that time, Mrs. Minor Gordon was elected vice- president of the club. It was an- PURE j LARGEST SELLER AT| Ctt 1ITE PETROLEUM JELLY \£/ at the THEATERS SAENGER Sin I.-Mon.-Tues.-"Louisiana Purchase." Wed.-Thurs.-"Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde" Fri.-Sat.-"Saddle Mates" and "Unholy Partners." RIALTO Matinee Daily Sun.-Mon.-"Dive Bomber" Tues.-Wed.-Thurs.-"Mexican Spitfire" and "Sea Wolf." 'Fri.-Sat.-"Steel Against the Sky" and "Colorado" • Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment! NOTICE!! CANS WILL BE PICKED UP Every other Tuesday Starting tomorrow, Jan. 27th in Wards 1 and 2. Every other Wednesday in Wards 3 and 4. Please have cans out the afternoon before or on the day they will be picked up. Hope Street Department "Wby," said the insurance agent "insurance is the greatest thing in the world. No man should be without it. I even carry a $50,000 policy, payable to my wife." "It's too much," declared the har- rassed prospect. "What excuse can you give her for living?" "Should I marry a man who lies to me?" "Lady, do you want to be an ok: maid?" :jThe -Army's first heavy tank crushes an old car in demonstration before .officials at Baldwin Locomotive Works, Eddystone Pa wherfr 57.-tpn.tond battleship was built. ' . "^ Fire Destroys 14 Airplanes '; Hangar Also Burns at Dallas Aviation School DALLAS (Pi— Fire destroyed fourteen airplanes and a hangar at a Dallas aviation school early Moriday morning. Major Bill Long, operator o^ the school, attributed the blaze to a short circuit and established the loss -S(t between $175,000 and $200,000. A workman was repariing a plane at the time the fire started. Eight of the ships were training craft and the remaining private planes, include ing one ?25,000 ship. The owner of a cheap watch took it to a jeweler to see what could be done for it. "The mistake I made, of course," he admitted, "was in dropping it." "Well, I don't suppose you could help that, "the jeweler remarked. "The mistake you made was in picking it up again." "What is a twip?" "Gosh, I don't know." "A wide on a twain." Aussies Speed by Boat to Clash With Invaders Australian troops use tiny boats on forest streams for quick transit through the roadless Malayan jungles. These are some of the British empire troops defending the approaches to Singapore. TAMBAY GOLD By SAMUEL HOPKINS ADAMS Copyright, 1941. NBA Service Inc. WELLIVER VS. BALESTIEK CHAPTER XIX «T OOK, Doc," I said, thinking about the trouble with Maurie. "This is a rough world we're living in. You and I are going to have n little target practice out back." Well, Doc was a natural with a pistol. In a week he could nick n four-bit piece at 30 yards. Angel wasn't around so much, these days. After the Harstrom slump, the team settled down to work and showed something. The betting on the Balestier game went back to evens, but I had my little fifty down at five to seven, and Angel got four hundred for Juddy's three. Reservations at Tambay Camp began coming in early for the week-end of the big game. Then one morning a couple of young fellows with rods and chains came in and ordered eggs, cakes and sausage. "What goes on, boys?" I asked, after I'd served them. "State survey. The new bridge." "What d'you mean, the new bridge? That's to cross half a mile downstream." "Nothing's settled," one of them said. "But there's some talk that this would be a better place." Curtains for Tambay. That's what it meant, if true. I could smell a smell of Mowry about this. With only a week to go before the Balestier game, a pair of barriers sprouted right up out of the earth overnight, a mile on each side of us, and detoured our traffic. "Road Closed for Temporary Repairs." That was the reading matter. Repairs, my foot! I got the ax and tossed those barriers into the ditch. Then they got me and toused me into Brandon jail. After a while Sheriff Mowry came around and passed me out. "I wouldn't have had this happen for a million dollars, ma'am," he said, solemn as a hoot-owl. "Is that your price now?" I TUDDY was having her troubles, " too. She showed me a letter rum Angel. Sweetness: This is tough. I will not be seeing you again till after the game. It can't be helped. They have got me income- you-know-diado. Don't worry. I love you and \vc are going to lick them. I'm all for you. Angel. Wat Smith furnished the answer vhen he showed up that evening. "Can you find Angel for me, Wat?" "Not at the moment." "I want to see him. It's important." "So's the Balestier game." "But why can't I see Angel?" "You've got a mean, suspicious lature. What should there be wrong?" "Wat, if you're going to be that way, I shall drive over and go to n's room and sit there till I see lim." "Thereby getting him fired. There's a good old Baptist rule about wild women in the dorms." :ie sized up Juddy's chin which was moving forward. "Well, what do you think is wrong?" "I don't know. lie wrote me not to worry. That's what wor- said. "You've gone up. could talk." But we "You'll always find me reasonable. 1 Well, I wouldn't say but whal a hundred dollars was reasonable enough for calling ofT the detoui till after the big game. But thai was no guarantee that eventually the bridge wouldn't put us out of business. I could guess Mowry's price for that; the 25 per cent cu' of the mining rights. I'd found out that the head of the Highways Department was his brother-in- law. He certainty held good cards "A-plus in logic. Did he ever mention a man from Miami to you?" "The gambler?" "Right. He's back. Raised the ante to fifteen hundred. Angel took a poke at him." "I'm glad he did. What's wrong with that?" "Nothing. Nothing at all. Commendable but unsafe. Someone took a potshot at Angel when he was coining back from somewhere the other night." "Angel's been shot?" "Calm down, maiden. Shot at. Maybe not even at; maybe just toward. I think they're trying to get his nerve. A couple of black- hand letters have 'come to him. So Coach Harley isn't taking any chances on his prize package. Now, you tell me something. What fell on Oliver at Tambay, that night in vacation time?" "He was mooning around in the dark and fell down — " "And Jill came tumbling after, I've heard that one, too." "Then why ask me?" "In the futile hope of eliciting some facts." * * * • A NGEL had got us swell seats on the 50-yard line, with a •**• bunch of the Rogues. Of course I'd no business going. But ; couldn't resist that game. Doc Oliver arrived and sat riglv below us. There was the usual ot of chitchat passing around about the game; the Balestier boys vere out for. manhandling, may- lem, and murder; they were going o make hash of Angel Todd; two men were assigned to him—three —four. Everybody had something o say about Scallinger, the Bale- tier left tackle. "Is that the one that plays opposite Angel?" Juddy asked. Not opposite, my beautiful," lags Owen said, "but unpleasantly lear. Our pride, our joy, our icamish boy is in for a busy after- ioon." When the visiting team came out, they looked like bad news :o me. Juddy was as excited as a ichoolgirl. That first quarter was a darb. ''m no sports reporter, and any- .vay, things happened so fast I could hardly keep up with them. Most of the play was on our side of the field and Man-Mountain Scallinger was doing his share of t. It worrie 1 Juddy.^ I tapped Loren Oliver on the shoulder. "Our young lady, here, sn't satisfied with the way things are going," I said. "What's wrong?" Doc said. "Oh, Todd? He's taking good care of limself." Juddy got red. "D'you mean lie's shirking?" she said. "I think ;hat's a rotten thing to say." : I didn't say it," Doc pointed out to her. "You haven't seen many gains around his end, have you? On defense, they're keevjing an extra man on him." Nobody scored that quarter. It looked like the same thing in the next until toward the end. Then Angel, who took a pass and had just about got into the clear, was tackled so hard by Scallinger that he lay there, out. The Welliver stands began to yell for blood. "Dirty! Dirty! Run him off the field. Take him out!" Juddy was in the chorus, hammering the nearest object in front of her, which happened to be Doc Oliver's back. "What's the matter now?" he said. "Kill him!" Juddy yipped. "He did it on purpose. Kill him!" "Of course he did it on purpose," Doc said. "It was a perfectly fair tackle." I thought Juddy was going to choke. They took Angel off. Three minutes later Balestier got their touchdown on a crossbuck, and kicked the goal. I heard a moan back of me. It was Van Clark. "There goes our ball game," he said. "There goes my fifty," I said. Doc said, "This game isn't over yet." (To Be Continued) Seek Shipyard Workers Here California Company Would Train Local Men Library Notes Are you interested in learning more about your southern neighbors? Now the American people's interest has turned to the countries South of the United States. Several of the best books about Latin America have been added this week to the shelves of the Hempstead County Library. "Meet the South American" by Carl Crow withdrawings by Oscar Ogg is the colorful life of twenty countries as seen through the eyes of a trained observer. Discusses the problem of Nazi propaganda, describes some of the industries end comments on the export situation as it affects the United States, touches on religion, education, transportation, politics, social conventions, and a score of other .opics. Brazil; land of the future by Stefan iweig is the account of six months' visit of the author to Brazil in 1940. A brief sketch of the history, economy, and culture of Brazil consumes more than half the book, which closes with the author's impressions of modern Rio de Janeiro, Sao Paulo, and Bahia. The Pageant of South America History" by Anne Merriman Peck begins with the ancient civilization of primitive South America to our present-day dream of a'Pan-America. Vivid, compact and accurate, the flow of the story is fascinating and the pictures painted are warm and .charged with color. "Brazil in capitals" by Vera Kelsey pictures these cities which are the sum of the life and interest in Brazil today—historical, economic, political, cultural, social. Contrary to popular opinion, Rio de Janeiro is not typical of life in Brazil any more than New York City is typical of life in the United States. Brazil has not one capital city but many, forming a golden necklace laong her 5000 mile coast. "Inside Latin America" by John Gunther is todays best seller. From Mexico through Central nd South America, John Gunther explains the policies, problems, leaders, peoples of all the twenty Latin-American countries, and how each affects the world and ourselves. Lor', chile, when yuh ain't got no education, yuh jes' got to use yo* brains. ' G. W. Swift and L. Boger will be in Hope for several days for the purpose of selecting men who can qualify for training in shipyard work. About 220 men have qualified from Arkansas and Texas recently and are now holding down jobs in west coast shipyards. Applicants must be American citizens, white, ages from 18 to 60, mechanically inclined, in fairly good health and not 'addicted to drinking. Experience is not necessary. Accepted men must finance themselves through the six weeks of training necessary to enable them to go to work immediately, starting at $1.12 per hour. "With billions of dollars of government contracts, the shipbuilding industry offers workers not only steady employment for many years to come, but affords unlimited opportunities for quick advancement. Because of the acute shortage of skilled men in all phases of shipyard work, ambitious employes may take additional training in mechanics, drafting, engineering, etc., without cost to prepare themselves for promotion," Swift said. Swift, direct representative of the California Welding Institute, the National Schools, and Shipyards Training Schools, all of Los Angeles, may be reached at Barlow Hotel, Monday and Tuesday only at 9 a. m., noon, 3 p. m. and 7:30 p. m. Mrs. Alderson Succumbs at 76 Funeral at Local Undertaker's 3 p. m. Monday Mrs. J. H. Alderson, 7G, died Sunday morning at the home of her daughter, Mrs. S. L. Sunford, Hope. Mrs. Alderson is survived also by another daughter, Mrs. Earlie Mc- Williums, and four grandchildren, all of Hope; and a bother and sister, Joy Woodman and Mrs. Aggie Huffman, both of Virden, 111. The funeral service was held at the Herndon-Cornelius Funeral Home, the Rev. Hollis Purtle of Nashville officiating. The body was to be sent to Virden, 111., for interment. You better keep inflation in mind --.so your liivs don't wi/ur out quicker from lack of it. A Dictator Goes to Town "What is your name?" "Calhoun Clay, suh." "Can you sign your name?" "Sah?" "I ask you if you can write your name?" "Well, no, sah, Ah nebber writes mah name. Ah dictates it." Hugging a delusion is evidence of misplaced affection. Every Home / Needs a • Home isn't complete without herl If I she's with you help keep her in good % health. Should her appetite "slip," get % VINOL. This modern tonic contains .•Vitamin Bl and Iron, combined with I other valuable ingredients. Your druggist / has VINOL. John P. Cox Drug Co. IRON WORKERS LOCAL UNION 591 of Shreveport, La., holds its official meeting at 7:30 . o'clock ,j?very; Thursday night in banquet room! of Hotel Barlow, Hope, Ark. H. H. PHILLIPS, B.A. & F.S.T. 1 VANT A PIANO? This M 'tl $365 co».-. C.-' teimi: $36.50 Down $19.38 Monthly. Drop us a card for Catalogs and full information. Quality makes by STEIN WAY, HADDORFP, CABLE, WURLITZER. Beasle 200 E. Broad Texarkana, Ark. Used Pianos, $75 up. Terms 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 NOTICE February 2nd is the last day to buy city automobile license tags without penalty. After February 2nd, there will be a penalty of $1.00. After February 10th, there will be a penalty of $2.50. There will be no extension of time. Tags are now on sale at the office of the City Treasurer at the City Hall. Annual license fees are $2.50 for the year ending December 31, 1942. By order of the Hope City Council

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