Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 3, 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, February 3, 1942
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Page 3
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JMOPE STAR, HOPS, ARKANSAS <v Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor -•"•'- —.——,-_ Social Calendar Tiiesdn.v, Frbnmi.v .1r<l Tuesday Contract Brid G e club, home of Mrs. KHlry Hi.van I 3-;w o'clock. Telephone 768 attend thi> special foreign mission service lo be conducK-d by the pastor. Dr. Thomas Brcwsler at (hi? churcli Wednesday evening nt 7:30. Wcilnosilny, Fvlirun''.v -Ith Mrs. O. A. Craven will be Imstrss to the members O f (be J P (( 13 Graves Sunday school class of the First Methodist cburch 7-30 o'clock. In obseivunce of (| u , Week of Prayer and Self Denial, the Women of the Auxiliary o f the First Presbyterian church are urged to Bay View Reading club, borne of Mrs. Clam) Agec, 3 o'clock. To relieve Misery of , 666 COLDS LIQUID TABLETS SALVE NOSE DROPS COUGH DROPS 1>v "Rub-Mv-Tlsm-.o WondcMul Liniment Thursday, February 5<li Hope chapter 328, Order of the Eastern Slnr, the Masonic hall, 7:3(1 o'clock. All officcis and members arc urged lo attend. February meet ing of the Pat Cluibourne chapter of the United Daughters ,,f the Confederacy, Mrs. W. CJ. Allison, Mr:;. I,. W. Young, and Miss Mary Can ir.an] hostesses. Mrs. D. II. Lipscoinb will have charge of the .program on Historical Spots of Arkansas." Friday, I'Vlunary (i(li Rose Garden club, home of Mrs. J. 8. Gib.son, Jr. with Mr;;. Cleve Andres associate hostess, H (/clock. Builders class of the Hope Gospel Tabernacle, social niceling at the home of Mrs. Sam Bells. OX) East Division, 7:liO o'clock. New Fabric Delight I Valentine Motif Is Observed „( Annual I'arty An annual joint social meeting for (he members of the young business women's circles of the First Presby- (i-rian church, the First Baplisl church and the First Metbodisl church was SIVCTI Tuesday evening by the mom- ber.s of the Wesleyan Guild of the First Methodist church in their recreational rooms. As president of the hostess group Mrs. Buford Poe, welcomed the 50 guests attending. Miss Mary Claude Fletcher invited them into the dining room where supper was served, buffet style, from the long damask-covered serving table. Mis.-; Beryl Henry served the salads and Miss Mary Arnold presided at the silver service. In carrying out the chosen Valentine theme, the table was centered with red carnations in an irredescnt heart shape with red streamers extending to dainty lace- edged Valentines. Flanking the central ornament, were glowing red tapers m silver holders. A program for the evening was presented by the Baptist circle with Mi.ss Annie Sue Andres in charge. A prayer by Mi.ss Beryl Henry opened the TAMBAY GOLD By SAMUEL HOPKINS ADAMS PAGE THfeEt Copyright, 1941. NBA Service inc. CRISPUNAIRE It looks and feels like linen, yet doesn't muss readily this new airy spun rayon. A shirt frock find for the woman who always looks well dressed for the occasion. Rose pink; azure blue; green or coconut brown. Sizes 44. to 241 and 16 to 50 6 Ladles' Specially Shop RIALTO NOW - WED - THURS Double Feature "The Bride CameC.O.D.' — with — James Beffe CAGNEY DAVIS "FYLING WILD" at the THEATERS • SAENGER Sun.-Mon.-Tues.-'The Man Who Came to Dinner" Wed.-Thurs.-"Suspicion" Fri.-Sat.-"C'bliging Young Lady" and "Red River Valley" • RIALTO — Matinee Daily Sun.-Mon.-"Nothing But the Truth' Tue.s.-Wed.-Tluirs.-"Flyi,,g Wi |,|" and "The Bride Came C.O.D " FYi.-Sat.-"Public Enemies" and "Border Vigilantes" • Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment! SWOBY ON THE SPOT CHAPTER XXVI J)OC was in his cabin, worldn on his papers. I put the prop osilioii up lo him. "How much do you need?" h said, "Four grand. Have you got it? "I can got it." "Arc the Wandos worth tha much to you?" At the time, I didn't notice lha whnt he said was no answer. "Per Imps the best way would be fo mo to take up the note when i falls line," he said. "Doc, you're a swell guy," said. "I guuss this'll put a tuck in Mr. SlierifT Mowry's shirltail He's got tin.- gold rever bad." I told him about the bridg* project. He listened and though it over. "Suppose you let me worry about our friend, Mowry," lie said "Well, I thought you ought to know," I said. "How about that Hold, anyway, Doc? Aren't you going to tell Mom?" "I can't, Mom." "Okay. Suppose I find out for myself." He looked at me with his eyebrows up. "Something tells me that if Angel Todd could dig ;i clew out of those reports, I can. Old Sleuth Baumcr. Any objections?" "No." It wouldn't have made any difference if he'd said yea. Come hell or high water, I was going to have a crack at it. The aviation meet over at Ke- rnw .started. I got a long-distance from Hendy Kent to pass on to Juddy. He was flying his new type machine, bringing Angel, and he wanted a landing space kept clear for him. Not much space needed, for he claimed his bug could light on a postage stamp and take ofT up a chimney. "An airplane here?" Juddy said. "What about Old Swoby?" "He'll be scared witless," I said. "Put him in the cellar of Tambay Mansion." * * * ^S usual, Old Swoby was fishing in his funny jacket and little red cap. I explained to him about the meet; that the sky would be full of planes, tmt they weren' after him and he'd be perfect!) safe in the cellar. I never know how rnucli of what you tell him the old boy takes in, but he'i heard a couple of air-speeders al ready and lie was perfectly satis fled to dig in. Pretty soon Hendy's fancy con tfaption fluttered down like a lea into our parking lot, and ou slipped'Ange'l, looking for Juddy Hendy Kent stuck his head ou and touched his cap to me. "Taxi Ma'am?" he said. "Rigbt-o!" I said. Angel boosted me in. "Where to?" "Welliver Library. You can come back for me in two hours. "Thank you, lady," he said. We went straight up like smoke through a flue, and streaked foi Wei liver. Of course there was no use my trying for the private envelope, that Angel had traced; they'd have that in a locked safe by now My best chance was to sine], around after the same clew that had started him. I asked a skinny party with spectacles to let me see the Tambay documents, and he arought me out some moldy-looking sheets written oni>y .somebody .hat hadn't been to spelling school ately. It was tough going, but 1 ladn't been at it an hour when he truth hit me spang in the eye. This was the paragraph. "The cheef who was also a valliant player at the chung-ke stones wore a chaine of shell gorgets with sundry garnishments of soft gold, fashioned into small imagys. These, we were advertised, were the fruyt of. forays upon a tribe of lesser sauvages whose stony hills, distant from Wando territorry, held veines of the precious metall." I must have raised a war-whoop, or a couple of attendants came up and worried about me. It was 11 plain enough now. The geology )ird was right; there was no vein f gold at Tambay and never had >een, except what the scrappy old Vandos had grabbed on' from the iterior tribes. Being relics, these elonged to the university and not o Tambay. So Doc Oliver was in 10 clear. If that old cow of a D rexy hadn't had a hunch to play ecrecy, therc'd never have been ny mix-up. Was I going to give Juddy an cirful! x * * * T was a good three hours before the boys came back for me. "There's hell to pay," Angel said. "Murder over at Bannerhill Plantation." "Who?" I said. "Superintendent's wife and daughter." "Have they got the man?" "Not yet. Some say he's a nig- k'er. Others took him for some sort of foreigner." They dropped me at Tambay and took ofT again. I found the two Gullah girls in the attic and got the- bad news from them. They were so paralyzed with scare they could hardly make sense, but I got it out of them that Old Swoby was suspected. "Old Swoby!" I said. "Why, he's in the cellar!" "No'm; he's gone," Ollie said, and set to rocking her head between her hands. "Where?" "I asl my God!" Nollie said, and began to pray. Juddy came in at dusk. A flight of planes had scared poor Swoby so that he crawled out the cellar window and broke for the woods. That was bad stuff. If they ever caught him, God help him! To a mob, a foreigner is always guilty. Juddy had hoped to pick him up and get him away in her car. When I saw how jittery she was I decided that my news about the gold gorgets could wait. Hendy Kent's plane fluttered in and he and Angel hopped out and came to the mansion. "Never had so much fun in my :ife," he said. "Talk about following the hounds! A man-hunt's got it beaten a million." "What's all this?" I said. "It's my opinion you lads have been collecting a snootful." "Just a couple of snorts. We've en hedge-hopping after the •nurderer." "How do you know he was the nurderer?" "He was running away, wasn't 1C?" "There's logic for you!" I said o Juddy. "Last we saw of him, he ducked nto the woods beyond the marsh," ^ngel said. "I got a couple of racks at him with Hendy's gun, 'tit I must have missed. That tree f yours is liable to get a load be- ore^ morning if they catch him." "I've never been in on a lynch- ng," Hendy said. "I'd hate to liss anything good." "And I married you!" Juddy aid. The way she said it got to him. ic sort of blinked. "Oh, well!" he aid. "If you feel that way about t we'll pick up some cigarels and e on our way." (To Be Continued) donation cume from Tommy Dor- scy. Every member of the big supporting cast and crew, down to the last chorus gul and carpenter, got n S2. r > bond, and $.10 bonds went to featured players, director and cameraman. Dorsey'.s band chipped in f nr ;1 $500 bond for- the boss. Clipped F r t>m Checks At entrances to studio cafes are desks whore young actresses sign up players and other employes in D plan by which the movie companies deduct regular amounts from the pay chocks and buy defense bonds. On the set of the Eleanor Powell musical, defense bonds rue continuously being raffle doff-and rapidly Chorus girls soil tickets on boards marked off for suvenly-five-cenl chances. Honibcr Trouble Aii planes in this region have pestered moviemakers for years by spoiling sound tracks with the roar of motors. The w;ir, of course, quadrupled the trouble because of military activity and on almost constant drone of test, flights from the factories. Never has a director encountered more bad luck than Archie Mayo met the other afternoon on some outdoor scenes at 20lh-Fox for "Moon tide." When a squadron of planes wasn't scorching the clouds, an actor was blowing up in his lines or some freak technical failure was occurring. The company Was jittery and Mayo was wild. Finally everything seemed to be .straightened out for another try. Ida Lupino and Jean Cabin took their places. But as the scene began, Mayo spotted the approaching specks of a particularly big covey of Army planes. "Cut"! he streamed. "Here come some more Army bombers—" But even as he yelled it, Mayo's expression changed and his rage subsided in a shrug. He grinned and added: " . . .thank God!" Getting back to war financing, there is speculation here abuot whether the government will squelch the epidemic of chain letters which promise a defense bond as the reward for keeping each choin ((really a geometrically growing net) unbroken. Some of the schemes may have been started with honest and patriotic motives, but nobody doubts that swindlers will be moving in. A vault was made for the body of George Washington under the dome of the Capitol but it was decided to inter him at Mt. Vernon. COLDS v i Relieve misery, as most mothers l "' do. Rub thef throat, chest and back with time - tested ', as most mothers [WICKS l W VAPORUB C. C. Bowman & Associates Accountants - Auditors Phone 422 or 51 PRESCOTT, ARKANSAS Income Tax Matters State and Federal • Have your Income Tax Returns prepared by one who knows — and save money. • Don't wait until March 15th deadline — Time is required to do a good job. meeting, followed by a solo rendered by Mis. Kenneth L. Spore. She was .Mvomjjanied at (he piano by Mrs. Dolphus Wbitten, Jr. Mrs. W. R. Jlainillon gave the inspirational devotional, and Mrs. A. C. Kolb mid "The Symbol of !he Cross." Games were directed by the Presbyterian circle with Mrs. George Hosmer and Mrs. E. E. Jackson in charge. At (he conclusion of the program members of the Baptist circle ex- lendi'd an invitation to the other circles to attend their February meeting. Miss ICdiin Karl Hall Is Feted at Dinner at the Bnrlow Ffonormg Miss Edna Earl Hall, who departs Ibis week for Shreveport, where she will be secretary to the manager of the Bcnedum-Trees Oil Co.. Mi.ss I/attic Anne Foihi entertained \vilh a dinner at the Barlow mi .Sunday evening at 7 o'clock. A gift fiom the liostess marked the place of the honoree and clever place cards bore the names of Mrs. W. J. Jones, Miss Opal Garner, Mrs. Ched Hall, Miss Rosalyn Hall, Mrs. Perry MCROS, Mrs. Mack Stuart, and Miss I'eilrl. Gay spring flowers in a large crystal bowl centered the table. NOW"The Man Who Carne to Dinner" Coming . . . Wednesday - Thursday GARY GRANT AS YOU KNEW THEY'D MAKE IT ! The thrilling star of "Rebecca" with a Gary Grant gay with sinister — directed by the screen's master of suspenseful romance! Cory Grant ^r Joan Fontaine Afrs. Koyce Wclscnbcrsor Is Hostess To Alma K.vlcr Circle Eleven members ; , nc | t| lrL>c , gllos ts wore present for the February mcct- inu of the Alniii Kyler circle of the Women's Society of Christian service of the- First Mc'thoilixl church at the home of Mrs. Royce Wcisenberger Monday afternoon. A program on "To Worship Rightly is to Love- Each Other" was presented. Mrs. Ilinton Davis gave the inspirational devotional and Mrs. Rob Jones discussed the changing racial altitude. Mrs. Erwin Huckabue's topic was "Containing the Belter Way." During tho social hour the hostess served delicious refreshments. Woodmen Circle IKill Team Meets On Monday Evening Members of Die Woodman Circle and the- circle Drill Team met at Ihe Woodman Hall Monday at 7:30 fo a business session. After the discussion of several items of importance, a so- lial hour was enjoyed. It was iinnounccd that the next meet hit; of the group will be held February^ Ifi with Mrs. Ralph Bailey, Mr.-;. Y. C. Coleman, and Mrs. Geneva Boyd. hostesses. Harrison in Hollywood By PAUL HARRISON, NEA Service Correspondent Filmers Turn Tricks for Bond Sales HOLLYWOOD - Everywhere ,',:©- Movietown people are ' e'xlractimfm cy from other people for defense bonds. The processes seem to be quite school there. —O— Miss Nell Louise Broyles of Henderson State Teachers''College, Arkadelphia, motored to the city'Sun- day lo visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs J. C. Broyles. Mrs. Lee West and Mrs. O. W. Wilson spent Monday in Little Ri>c!c —O— •Mrs. Harry J. Lemley is the guest this week of Captain and Mrs. Harry Lomloy and Lt. and Mrs. McRac Lemley at Ft. Sill Okla. painless—a sort of game to see who can devise new ways of selling or using bonds or stamps. Even waitresses, cab drivers and f.hooshine boys are being tipped with defense stamps. The gin rummy fiends now carry sheafs of stamps and pay their gambling debts with them. One man who grumbled about it and demanded a premium has been practically ostracized by the movie crowd. The completion of a picture no longer is a time when make-up experts, hairdressers, script girls and the chief' I technicians expect to get from the .stars Iho same gift wrist watches, desk sets, luggage and liquor they've received for years. Defense bonds' arc given now, invariably. Most impres- SUSPICION r r with SirCedric Hardwicke Nigel Bruce Personal Mention Miss Catherine Thompson, State Library Supervisor of Little Rock, am] Miss Mary E. Greening, dis- li-ict supervisor of El Dorado, are Tuesday guests of Miss Elsie Weisen- i t;er. Mi.ss Lorraine Whitehurst of Little I Hock spent the week-end in the city | with relatives. —O— Mrs. O. C. Sutton of Fayetteville is the guest of relatives in the city. Miss Knolii Alexander, who was a mid-semester graduate of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture, left Fayetteville last week-end Jor Forrest City (o become an instructor of Homo Economics in the high for tea... or anytime- ftrhee the KARO way You've dreamed about biscuits like these — tender pimvheels with luscious fruit and spice filling in every "curve"...They look complicated, but they're really easy to make. Treat the |. family to a batch tonight. 'l| ''''.„ ,."" PINWHliHL BISCUITS 2 cups all-purpose flour 3 tablespoons butter 3 teaspoons baking powder '/ 2 cup A'.-( RO (blue label) '/2 teaspoon salt I' 2 teaspoon cinnamon V-t cup shortening \', cup prunes, drained Vl cup milk and chopped Vl cup canned red cherries, drained and chopped Sift flour with baking po\vdcr and salt. Cut in shortening. Add milk slowly, to form a soft dough. Holl out on a lightly floured hoard into a rectangle about Vi inch thick... Now creum butter until softened; add KAHO, cinnamon, and mix until well combined. Stir in prunes and cherries. Spread dough will) this mixture; roll up as for a jelly roll. Slice into (/^-inch pieces, and place in a greased baking pan. Hake in hot oven (-(25 degrees Kj 15 to 20 minutes or until browned. Makes \\> dozen tea biscuit pinwheels. This is a Sharp Stick this is a plow You can dig up the ground with a sharp stick or you can dig it with a plow. Farmers can grow many more crops with a plow than with a sharp stick. Therefore, the plow does its job more cheaply. This is a post card It is used for sending messages This is a newspaper It is used for sending messages A newspaper advertisement reaches many more people than a post card and therefore it does its job more cheaply. •*-This is a family —all of them want to buy things This is a manufacturer-^ —he makes tilings the family wants to buy To let the family know what things he is making and where they can buy them, he must send messages to the family. In newspaper advertisements he can show the family what he makes, quote its price, tell where to buy it. BECAUSE NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING REACHES MANY FAMILIES CHEAPLY, IT ENABLES THE MANUFACTURER TO SELL MANY THINGS; THEREFORE, THE COST OF EACH OF THESE THINGS IS REDUCED TO EACH OF THESE FAMILIES. * * * When business is better in this town everybody benefits. When everybody in the town knows what's going on all over the world, each man can tell better how to vote, what to buy and how to protect himself. Read these ads each week. Tell your friends to read them. They tell you what an important part your newspaper has in helping you to know whafs going on, so you can decide what you personally are going to do about it all. The publisher of this paper wants to serve the community the best he possibly can. If you have any suggestions or questions or criticisms don't hesitate to write him a letter. It will receive personal attention. HOPE STAR Alex, H. Washburn, Publisher MEMBER, THE NEWSPAPER PUBLISHERS COMMITTEE JUR SERVICE IN THIS WAR IS TO PROVIDE THE NEWS AND OTHER VITAL INFORMATION THAT WILL LIGHT AMERICA'S WAY TO VICTORY

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