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

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, February 9, 1942
Page 3
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Mondoy, February 9. 1942 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ;) Da 'sy Dorothy Heard, Editor Social Calendar n Monday, FYhnim-y nth " Ch-clc? No. 1 of tlio Women's Auxiliary of (ho First Presbyterian church, home of Mrs. Mrs J n Williams, 3 o'clock. Circle No. 2 of (lie Women's £ Auxiliary of the- First Presbyter- inn church, the church, ,1 o'clock. Circle No. 3 of the Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church, the church, 3 o'clock. (\ Circle No. -1 of the Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church home of Mrs-. R W Muldrow, 3 o'clock. Unit No. 1 of the Women's 2 Auxiliary of St. Mark's Episcopal '' church will meet nt the church, •I o'clock. Circle No. 1 of the W. M. U. of the First Christian church, home of Mrs. Cnlvin Cassidy, 3:30 f o'clock. Group No. 2 of (he First Cnrist- iau church Auxiliary, home of Mrs. Cline Franks, 3:30 o'clock. The regular meeting of Hie Women's Society of Chrisliiii Service will be held nt the church, 3 o'clock. Circle No. 2 of the W. M. U. of the First Baptist church will present the program at the ri.'H- ular mission study meoiing nt the church educatiomil building, fc-30 o'clock. Tiii-sday. February 10lh The Kux.eleiin class of the First Baptist Sunday School will have their monthly business and social meeting at the home of Mrs. Rnyce Smith with Mrs. Hendrix Spr'ag- fiiiis, co-hostess. 7:30 o'clock. At the Home Economics cottage Tuesday .•veiling at 7 o'clock, members of the Hope Business and Professional Women's club will hear Senator Jnrnes Pilkin- F5l>r Tails The fat-tailed sheep of Lcbanan have tails so Inrfie Hint little wagons are providid to carry them. The fat in the huge tails provides a reresve supply of energy when the food supply runs short. at the THEATERS SAENGER Sun.-Mon.-Tues. "Hell/apoppin" Wed. & Thurs.-'When Lnclins Meet' Fri. & Silt. 'Outlaws of the Desert" iiiul "Sailors on Leave" RIALTO Matinee Daily Sun.-Mon.-"Buy Me That Town" Tues.-Wc'il. & Thurs. 'Rags to -.tidies" and "Manpower" Fri. £ Sat.-"Texas Hangers Hide Again" and "Wyoming Wildcat" • Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment.' SAENGER Now and Tuesday AT LAST IT'S ON THE SCREEN! Greater than the Stage PLUS * MARCH OF TIME "Sailors with Wings" Latest News Telephone 768 Ion spenk on n program arranged by Mrs. R 0 y Sleplienson. This will he the club's monthly hus- inos.s meet ing. Iris Garden club members will mret at tin- home of Mrs. Rob oJnes, 3 o'clock. Mrs. R. C. Ellen will be (be associate hostess. Wednesday, Kchninry 11 Hi The Lola McSwain circle of the Women's Society of Christian service of the Emmet Methodist church will meet at the home of Mrs. Frank HnKom, Sr., 3:30 o'clock. John Cain chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution, annual birthday tea, the home of Mrs. Charles Haynes. 410 West Second, 3 to 5 o'clock. Friday, February 13th Annual P. T. A. Founder's Day tea, the Home Economics collage, 3 o'clock. Wedding of Miss Hughes, Harry SinKli Is Solemnized Enlisting widespread interest was the wedding of Miss Cecelia Hughes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robb Hughes of Gillette, Arkansas, and Harry Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Smith of Carruthcrsvillc, Missouri, which took place at Our Lady of Good Hope church Saturday morning at !) o'clock. Father Dollarton officiated at the impressive nuptial rites. Prior to the ceremony, Mrs. Bernard O'Dwyer, organist, accompanied Miss Louise Keith, who chose for her solos 'I Love You Truly" and "The Sweetest Story Ever Told." The bride was beautiful in a bouquet pink woolen suit. Her corsage was of violets and her accessories were in beige. Mrs. Leo Compton of Hope was the bride's only attendant and she wore a pastel green suit with blending accessories. Her corsage was of Udlismen roses. , R. E. Poge-Miller served Mr. Smith as best man. Mrs. Smith is a graduate of Arkansas State Teachers college, Conway, and St. Louis school of Nursing of St. Louis, Mo. The bridegroom attended Murrays State Teachers college of Missouri. He is employed by the Architect- Engineer at the Southwestern Prov- | ing Ground. \ Out-of-town guests for the wedding I included: Mr. and Mrs. Robb Hughes,' and Miss Tony Hughes of Gillette, Mrs. R. A. Avery and E. C. Smith of Carrulhersville, Mrs. Ken Myers of Gillette, Mrs. John Goodman and Miss Annette Goodman of McGee, and Mrs. eorge Beaumann of Alexandria. Olsen and Johnson in 'Hellzapoppin' Showing at Saenger Through Tuesday PAGE THREE Mind Your Manners Test your knowledge o/ correct social usage by answering the following questions, then checking against, the authoritative answers below: 1. When introduced to a novelist would it be courteous to volunteer the information, "I haven't road your book? 2. When intredouced to an actress is "1 saw you in -uch-arid- such a play" a good conversational lead? 3. Wben introduced to a celebrity ' should you mention names of oilier celebriles you have met so as to impress him with the fact that you get around? 4. Is it a good idea to say "How do you like our town? to a visitor? 5 Is it good manners to ask a person who has moved to a new new place if he has made many friends? What would you do if— You are introducing a speaker that your club finally secured after trying toget someone else- fa) Mention the fact the club was unable to get so-and-so but . is happy to have the speaker you are introducing? (b) Mak'e no mention of the per-- HUGH HERBERT MISCHA AUER JANE FRAZEE ROBERT PAIGE 30CONGEROOS C. K. Gordon Is Feted nt Birthday Dinner A delightful affair for the members , of the very young social set was the dinner party given by Mrs. Monor Gordon Saturday evening in honor of her son, C. R. Gordpn, who was celebrating his birlhd^. Covers were laid for ten guests at the large dining table, which held as a central decoration a lovely arrangement of Forsythia in a crystal bowl. Glowing tapers flanked the central ornament. Following dinner, games wore enjoyed with clever pri/.es being awarded to each guest. Enjoying the occasion were Misses Eva Jean Milam, Jesse Clarice Brown, Catherine Rising, Alice Lorraine Heard, and Matilda McFaddin, and Masters H. O. Kyler, George Ware, John Paul Sanders, Elsworth Bailey, C. R. Gordon. Ordinance Dance Is Given at Local Armory Saturday Evening Local socialites doncd silver slippers and patent leather shoos Saturday evening for the Ordinance Department dance which was given at the American Legion armory from 9 to 1 o'clock. The formal was the first of a series of social events being planned for the newcomers at the Southwestern Proving Ground. Gordon Cannon of Hamilton, Ohio. —o— Mr. and Mrs. William McGill of Garland City were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Billingsley. -O- Mr. and Mrs. Remmel Young have moved into their new home on South Walnut street. —o— Mrs. Garrott Story Jr. and children, Carolyn and Bobby, have returned to their home in Minden, La., after a visit with Mr. and.JIi-s..Garrctt Story, Sr. -O~ James T. Harbin left Friday for Little Rock, where he enlisted as a —Universal Pictures photo I'liis picture, made by Universal Pictures in California especially to celebrate the re-opening of Hope's rcnuullecd Saenger llierter last fall is timely today for it shows Olscn and Johnson and girls of the. cast of the motion picture "Hell/apoppin 1 ," which is the feature picture now playing at the Saenger through Tuesday night. Martha Kuye is the featured woman player, though not appearing in the photo above. "Hellzapoppin," ran three years on Broadway before appearing as a motion picture. Motblcss There were no moths or butterflies during the Great Coal Age, when many other insects flourished, because the flowers upon which these nectar drijjk.ers^depend had not.yet appeard. petty officer in the United States Naval Reserves. National Forresls The national forrest system of the United States began under President Benjamin Harrison ,who set aside 1,250,001) acres in .Wyoming.. Celebrating its 50th anniversary in 1941, the system now includes ICO forests covering nearly one-tenth of the American kind area. TAMBAY GOLD By SAMUEL HOPKINS ADAMS Copyright, 1941. NEA Service Inc. Personal Mention Miss Dorothy Cannon and Gordon Cannon of Hamilton, Ohio have arrived, to spend the remainder of the winter and the spring with their grandmother, Mrs. Arch Cannon, und aunt, Miss Clarice Cannon. They are Ihu charming children of Mr. and Mrs. RIALTO NOW 'Buy Me That Town' Tues.-Wed.-Thurs. Double Feature RAGS TO RICHES With ALAN MARY BAXTER CARLISLE —also— 'MANPOWER' — with — GEORGE MARLENE RAFT DIETRICH rr "THE BIG WIND—" CHAPTER XXXI T-TENDY now back to report, and brought word to the sheriff that Loren Oliver was ready to face trial any time the governor would guarantee his safety. "Looks like we wouldn't need him," Mowry said. "How's that again?" I said. "Bixic GrofT has lit out for the hills. He talked too much. The bullet that killed my Cousin Mauria didn't fit Prof. Oliver's gun. It did fit Bixie's. No, I don't reckon there'll be any further trouble for the Prof. But I reckon he'd belter be gcttin' back here. Pretty quick, too." He gave me the meaningful eye. Fortunately Hendy didn't take any notice. He was explaining to Juddy that his orders were to fly her down to Charleston where the yacht had put in. She went in to finish packing. "What's about this cruise, Hendy?" I asked him. "Is it a plant to get Juddy back into the Kent family?" He shook his head, and looked quite melancholy, for him. "Not n hope," he said. "I can take it when I'm licked. Don't let her marry Todd, though. It'll never work." A swell lad in lots of ways, Hendy, and no man's fool. "Make your mind easy, pal," I said. "She isn't having any of Angel." The helicopter took off, leaving a large vacant spot in the mid of my riff, if you get me. I missed Doc as much as Juddy. Imagine me, Mom Baumer, the old road tramp, getting herself all wound up in domestic ties! * * * TN a few days the Sears murder was in the clear. The grand jury indicted Bixie GrofI—and lind him if you can. One rainy morning in comes Doc, looking for liis breakfast. His first question was about Juddy. "She's on a cruise," I said. "Is she all right?" "Sure, she's all right." "Does she need me for anything?" "No, she doesn't need you." "Well, I thought—are you sure? I mean—has Todd—did the man— Is she married?" He'd finally succeeded in getting 1 it out. "Not more than usual. Not as much, in fact. Hendy is putting through the divorce." "Because of that"" he said very quick and sharp. "Hendy doesn't know," I said. "Doc, I don't know how I'm going to get her back. She's lost lnw taste lor this place." "Because I'm here?" "I reckon it's mainly because of the Hanging Tree. I'm no nervous Natalie, Dot:, but there's times when I think how close a call it wus i'or you and Old Swoby and well, I see things, too, passing the bend." "The tree won't stand forever," he said. "God send the big wind that'll blow it down!" I said. "Would she come back then?" "I wouldn't wonder a mite," I said, "Slick around and see." He shook his head. "I'm leaving as soon as I can get things cleaned up." "Huh? What about your Wandos?" "No more Wandos." "What d'you mean, no more Wandos? Dead Injuns don't walk out on you, just like that." "Dead Injuns is correct," he said. "What I took to be a settlement turned out to be only a burial ground. A sort of private cemetery." "I'll say it's a cemetery!" I said. "Tombstones for Tambay." "I don't follow you, Mom." "You haven't paid oft' the note yet, have you?" "No. It isn't due till the first." "Well, if the Wando lode is played out, you'd be a sucker to waste your four grand. It don't stand to reason." He put his hand on my shoulder for a second. "What's reason between friends, Mom?" he said. "Doc," I said, "why don't you use that smile more often? It'd get you elected President of the United States, I wouldn't wonder. Another thing; are you sure it's all for me that you're doing this?" He didn't answer for a minute. Then he said, "Well, Mom, it'll take a little time to clear my iv.ii'.d of Tambay after I leave, and I'd hate to have to think of Tambpy without Juddy." "Uh-huh," I said. "It's as bad as that, is it, Doc?" "It's pretty bad, Mom." he ?aid. "And when'll you be .leaving?' 1 "In about three weeks. I'm fixing up the stockado as a small field museum." * * » r PHAT night came 3 big wind. Through it, I kept heaving sounds I didn't understand. Doc and Swoby shov/ed up at breakfast with sv/olten hands. "Don't you boys have any sense':" • I sai:i. " You've teen in poi.-:o.i oak again." '"Not this tune," Doc said. "Those are lionott axe bJistws." "Axe?" I i-aid. "What .skulduggery have you been ;ojj to?" "In your own phrase, take a gander," D?c said. He pointed townrd the bend in the road. "lioilrire and campfire!" I shid, for the;- 1 wasn't any Hanging Tree. "Did you fools cut it down?" "We cou'.dn't wait for God's big wind," Doe taid and grinned. Old Swoby spoke up. "No more hang there." . "I smell trouble," I said. "They'll run you out of the country, on a rail." Doc shook his head. "They won't do a thing. You don't understand these Southerners, Mom. Underneath any prejudices there's a sense of fundamental justice. Anyone else who touched that tree would be in for serious trouble. Not Swoby and I, though." "I get you," I said. "Because they were going to hang you on it." "Exactly," he said. "We left the axe slicking in the slump. It was my initials on it. My theory is, as Juddy would say, that we'll never hear a word about it. She'll come back now, won't she, Mom?" "If I have to rope and hogtie her," I said. "We've still got a fight on our hands, though. You'd better stay and help." "What's the trouble now?" he wanted to know. "Mowry. When he finds out about the gold, he's liable to be so sore that he'll put the bridge through out of natural cussedness." "Oh!" Doc said. "I don't think Mowry will get very far with his: bridge." He ducked into the stockade and brought out a fresh painted sign. WcIHver University. Field Classes, Amerind Ethnology III. Tuesdays ?.j:ii Fridays, 3-5 P. M. Assoiiaie Professor Warrant!. "What kind of a rabbit comes out of that hat, Doc?" I asked him. "One li'.at will bile ycur fat friend with Hie badge," he said. •'I'm turning over 1he new lease to Wellivei'." "Sn what?" I said. "So pn rk' proviso that I happened lo ixca'l socir.g when I was looking up matlcu connected with. the lease. Here's a copy, in case Mr. Sheriff. H.-.\vry drops in." It w<is a honoy, that law. The gist o/ it was that no condemnation pyr.decdings for roads or anything else would v/ork in the ca of "kinds or holdings used for burial grounds or church services-, or employed in rhe active prosecution of public education." (To lie Concluded) son you couldn't gel when inlro- ducing the speaker? Answers 1. No. 2. No. Aboul all she can reply is "You did?' 3. No. 4. No. For all he can polilely say is that he likes it fine. !i. No. It implies he has lo work at making friends. Better "What Would You Do" solution—(b). King George I, of England, could not speak the English language. Relief At Last For Your Cough Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to sbothe and heal raw, tender, in- named bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis AS PURE AS MONEY OAN BUY You can't buy aspirin that can 46 more for you, so why pay more, and why ever accept less than the St. Joseph Aspirin guarantee of quality* The world's largest seller at 106. ST.JOSEPH ° GENUINE PURE ASPIRIN * NOTICE • Erie Ross is now employed by Keith's Barber Shop New Location on E. 3rd Next to Checkered Cafe .. American History of Moderation aoa«COIg«aiMii»a«v>aamTr3»j»~.>w«c~*.^——^-^ -*L — ' -* • — —~ -^v ^ -^ . ^BM >M ^^ j 7^0/w #/<2 official Journa/ of The MAYFLOW£$: "FOR WE COULD NOT TAKE- TIME FOR FURTHER SEARCH OR CONSIDERATION : OUR VICTUALS BEING MUCH SPEMT :IAILY OUR B-EER BEER HAS AN HONORABLE PLACE IN AMERICA'S HISTORY Here It What The Beer Industry It Doing To UPHOLD THAT TRADI. TION When this Committee was organized two years ago, we made a pledge to the people of Arkansas — "Law breaking, wherever it involves the sale of beer in Arkansas, MUST STOP!" To date, the Committee has inspected more than 2,300 retail beer places. Only a few — 68 — were «„«> v»l. Ill • J «;• found out of line with the high standards of Arkansas taluable beer industry. When this Committee cited this minority to law enforcement authorities, their licenses were revoked. A beer license is no shield for irresponsiulcs! BREWERS and ARKANSAS BEER DISTRIBUTORS COMMITTEE J. HUGH WHARTON STATE DIRECTOR 4O7 PYRAMID BLDG. LITTLE ROCK, ARK. Parris Mitchell— HIS IDEALISM CONQUERED FEAR!, :! $ \ V. •1 THEIR LOVE CONQUERED TRAGEDY! THE BIG TIME STORY OF A SMALL T&V/M BEST SELLER ... MOVIE,,. NOW A SERIAL "KINGS ROW Feb' 11 Hope Star

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