Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 10, 1942 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 10, 1942
Page 3
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JTucidoy, February 10, 1942 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THREE Y Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Telephone 768 O Social Calendar Tuosdny, Fclirtinry 10th The Euzclcan class of the First Baptist Sunday School will have their monthly business nnd social meeting at the home of Mrs. Royce Smith with Mrs. Hcndrix Sprag- Sins, co-hostess, 7:30 o'clock. At the Home Economics cottage Tuesday evening at 7 o'clock, members of the Hope Business and Professional Women's club will hear Senator James Pilkinton speak on a program arranged by Mrs. Roy Stophenson. This will be the club's monthly business meeting. Tuesday Contract Bridge club, home of Mrs. George Ncwbcrn, Jr., 3:30 o'clock. !'€> Iris Garden club members will meet at the borne of Mrs. Rob Jones, 3 o'clock. Mrs, R. C. Ellen will be tnc associate iiostcss. Valentine parly for the members of.the Young People's department of the First Baptist Sunday school, 8 o'clock, in the assembly room. Wednesday, February llth 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 Haltom, Sr., 3:30 o'clock, John Cain chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution, annual birthday ton, the home of Mrs. Charles Haynes, 410 West Second, 3 to 5 o'clock. 3 o'clock, Mrs. Robert Campbell will present her piano and violin pupils in recital, the Hotel Barlow, 8 o'clock. Women's Society of Christian Service Meets Monday Afternoon The monthly business meeting of the Women's Society of Christian Service was held at the First Methodist church Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Opening the meeting Mrs. Dolphus Whittcn Jr., accompanied the group in the singing of "We Would Sec Jesus." The call to worship: We would sec Jesus in his work of healing, At eventide before the sun was set; Divine and human, in his deep revealing, O'f God and man in loving service met. Mrs. Edwin Ward gave the Devotional Meditation; "The Ministry of Healing.! A reading was presented by Mrs. Minor Gordon. At the Important business session, the president, Mrs. II. O. Kylcr, presided. She heard reports from the various active committees. Following the singing of Hymn 287, the Reverend K. L. Spore said the benediction. Current church news items were given by Mrs. Royco Wciscnborgcr and the Reverend Spore made the announcements of the coming churcl nctivitics. jeth, with a largo birthday party at heir home, 810 Foster Avenue, Monlay afternoon. An hour of supervised play was >njoyed by the large number of jucsts attending. The embossed birth- lay cake, which was topped with two :andles, was placed on the dining able and as the candles were lighted he traditional birthday songs were iung. The Valentine motif was observed n the refreshments served the folowing: Vancel Moore, Joyce Hucka- )ee, Pat Reeves, Frances and Royce S. Weiscnbcrger, Sara Elizabeth Tum- cs, Joan Chamberlain, Susan Davis, fudy Franks, Carolyn Lcwallen, Billy 'oo, Rodger Dcnninglon, Bert and 3clty Chamberlain, Jimmy Hayncs, Jimmy Lewis, Lou Noll Cox, Kclscy and Tommy Ray Caplingcr, Billy Ray, Steve Craine, Billy Davis, Mary Ann nnd Donald Hull, Pat and Olan Nix, Carolyn Coffee, Barbara Ann Grif- 'in, Sonny Maddison, Marcia Lee Bow- Ion, Glen Cannon, Sonia Sommcrvillc, £ilty Jonos, Ray McDowell, Betty Rose Luck, George Teer, and Florence Marie Polk, Thursday, February 12 Members of the Azalea Garden club will be entertained at the home of Mrs. Albert Graves, 10 o'clock. Mrs. Cecil Wyatt will be the associate hostess. Friday, February 13th Annual P. T. A. Founder's Day tea, the Home Economics cottage, r $MOROLIHE HAIR TONIC-H& at the THEATERS • SAENGER Sun.-Mon.-Tuos. "Hcllzapoppin" Wed. & Thurs.-'When Ladies Meet' Fri. & Sat. 'Outlaws of the Desert" urid "Sailors on Leave" • RIALTO Mutincc Daily Sun.-Mon.-"Buy Me That Town" Tues.-Wcd. & Thurs. 'Rags to Riches" and "Manpower" Fri. & Siit.-"Tcxas Rangers Ride Again" and "Wyoming Wildcat" • Moticm Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment! Personal Mention Mrs. Werner C. Strcckcr and daughter, Ruth, and Mrs. Arch Moore are visiting friends in Atlanta, , Texas Tuesday. —O— Miss Dorothy Lord of Chicago has arrived to be the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs, E. C. Lord. —O— Mr. and Mrs. Dan Godbolds' guests this week are Mr. and Mrs. Teddy Jones of Little Rock. —o— Senator and Mrs. G. W. Lookadoo Harrison in Hollywood •y PAUL HARRISON, NEA Servica Correspondent Bounding Betty Zooms in Film Row HOLLYWOOD — Blond, blue-eyed<i> nnd pleasantly-proportioned Betty Hulton has insinuated herself into Hollywood's consciousness with about the same degree of gentleness and subtlety »is a major earthquake. She .seems to be the new High Priestess of Wham. Her movie debut will burst on the screen soon in a vaudevillistic musical called "The Fleet's In," and somewhat to the detriment of the star, Dorothy Lamotir, Miss Hutton is all over the place. She sings, dances and makes love with a frenzy that leaves a portion of the United States Navy hanging on the hypothetical ropes. Boh Hope calls her Vitamin B-l—with legs. Fumed to Fame Miss Hulton's talent for violence in .showmanship was discovered by accident and has rescued her from obli- and son, G. W., of Arkaclelphh were Sunday dinner guests of Drs. F. C. and Virginia Crow. -O— Friends of Mrs. Homer Fuller will be glad to know that she is able to he removed to her home following a long illness at the Julia Chester hospital. -O- Mr. and Mrs. Homer Carpenter of Tcxarkana were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Slcphcnson. Thc North Star is gradually moving toward the point of "true north," vion several times since. One evening in Detroit, when she had just turned 15, she sat in a night club and fumed under the double indignity of having failed to crash the Broadway stage and of having been told sternly by her mother that she must return to school. So when the master of ceremonies called on her for a song, she went into "The Dipsy Doodle" with a feeling of almost hysterical frustration. She not only sang loud and good, but she began cuffing the microphone, .slamming around the props and making threatening gestures at. the band lender. This unorthodox behavior won her a reprieve from formal education, a job as an entertainer, and a week later ?65-a-weck contract to sing with Vincent Lopez' band. The Lopez engagement lasted two and a half years, being terminated by Miss Hutton under circumstances so strained that the orchestra leader sued her for ?50,000 for breach of contract. With jobs in vaudeville and a 7-months' run in "Two for the Show" on Broadway, the ebullient Betty managed fairly well. But the lawsuit still irked her, and one day she charged into a lawyer's office with denunciations, demands, desk-poundings and descriptions of what she wanted done to Plaintiff Lopez. The attorney watched her, fascinated, and reached for the telephone. To his friend, Buddy DcSylva, he said I think I've ,got you a girl for the part of Florrie in 'Panama Hattie.' Any way, she's certainly dynamic enough." Miss Hutton was just what the producer and the customers wanted— especially in the numteer where she hurled men around while singing "All I Gotta Get Now Is My Man." Got Good Part The show was still prospering when DeSylva, having come to Hollywood and moved up to the post of production boss at Paramount, wired the bounding Betty that he had a terrific part for her in "The Fleet's In." And in a week or so, with Mary Martin, she begins a new picture titled "Happy-Go-Lucky." Her early development and present lithe physique arc the result of playing strenuous games with boys when she was a kid." And the reason I played with boys," she said, "was because I was so darned ugly. I had a big scar on this cheek from getting pushed off a dock. And for two years my left eye was swelled up from getting hit with a golf club. And my face was loaded with freckles." To these handicaps, add poverty. Her mother worked in an automobile factory, but there were seasonal layoffs when things were pretty bad. Beginning when she was 12, and wearing a short organdie dress, Betty would be taken on rounds of the 3.2 beer joints to sing for whatever money would be tossed to her. She sang such numbers as "Black Bottom" and "Dinah," and loved it. She still loves it. Wher It Came From The word "sleuthe" comes from early trailing dogs, which were known as slough hounds, or sleuth hounds, and were used to hunt out criminals in sloughs, or bogs. Finger-Nail Tip Perhaps you've been wondering why your nail polish doesn't go on in that nice smooth surface you see in pictures. The answer may be in the fact that your nails aren't completely free of old polish, nail white or nail dust from the emery board. Each nail must be thoroughly cleaned before applying new polish and must TO EASE MISERY OF CHILD) COLD RUB ON WICKS WVAPORUB Charles Darwin raised 537 plant* from a single ball of mud found ing to the toes of a snipe. be absolutely dry, or the polish will bubble. A first coat of clear, color* less polish before you apply the color you prefer gives a finish which last longer. Mr. La Fette, my special representative from National Tailoring Co., will be here Wednesday and Thursday, February 11-12 with 300 full-size woolens in Spring patterns. We will be pleased to have you call and see the line. RoyJohnson 107 Front St. Johnson-Kelly The announcement, was made Tuesday ot the marriage of Miss Rubj Jean Kelly to Carl Johnson, both o Spring Hill. The single ring ceremony was rcac Tuesday evening, February 3, at 7:30 by M. D. Folcy, Justice of Peace in the presence of Miss Lois Kelly, sister of the bride, Miss Adell Johnson, sister of the groom, and Warner Huckabec. Mr. and Mrs. Johnson will make their home in Spring Hill. ¥¥ RIALTO Tues.-Wed.-Thurs. Double Feature RAGS TO RICHES with ALAN MARY BAXTER CARLISLE —also— 'MANPOWER' — with—• GEORGE MARLENE RAFT DIETRICH Two Are Named Ilonorces At Kcccnt Pmiy A group of Southwestern Bell Telephone operators gave a double-miscellaneous surprise shower at the home of Mrs. Ruth Fenwick, Friday night honoring Mrs. Gladys Oglesby, who is leaving the service, and Mrs. Anita Gene Baker, a recent bride. Following a shirt business meeting of the local union the honorees were presented with many lovely gifts, j The hostess then served delicious refreshments to the following: Gladys Oglesby, Anita Gene Baker, Mrs. Mary Dell Baber, Mrs. Katie Huffman, Ruby Marlar, Alice Kate Hut-son, Vclma Cox, Janctte Rosenbaum, Mae Cbamb- less, Maxie Lou Fuller, June Fricks, Vesta Williams, Mary Waller, Rcba Franks, Madge Cranford, Kathcrinc Cumbie, Mrs. Maggie Mae Waller, Mrs. Eve Waller, Mrs. Cleo Munn, Josphine Andres, Hazel Lunnor. Prc-Valentine Thoughts You sent a Valentine to me, A wisp of lacy rhyme With gay red hearts and arrows gold— A love song for a dime! I've gotten other Valentines Far costlier—It's queer That none of them quite measure up To that one you sent. As mysterious and uncertain as love itself is the origin of St. Valentine's Day. Strange as it may seem, its history has sprung from two unrelated sources—an ancient Roman festival and the execution of Bishop Valentine who died a martyr on February 14th, approximately 270 A. D. The pagan festival, once celebrated by the Romans each year on February 15, was held as a tribute to their god of fertility. One of the happiest events of that clay was a sweetheart raffle —a custom by which young men drew names of maidens from a box, thereby deciding their love. Later, when the church was conducting a crusade to end all forms of paganism, it retained only the pleasant events of that festival, changing the date to February 14, thus honoring St. Valentine by bestowing upon him the immortal name of the put! ron saint of lovers. So down through the years, though its origin has been obscure, the purpose of Valentine's Day still remains clear . . it's a day of gladness—a time when the most timid become bold, when lovers' quarrclls are mended, and when tokens are sent as evidence of love and friendship. Little Juclyhclli Arnold Is Named Honorce on .Kirthday Mrs. Herbert Arnold celebrated the birthday of her young daughter, Judy- NOW HELLZAPOPPIN" NeufAENGIEIR Wed. and Thursday Joan Crawford . . . fresh from her greatest dramatic hit in "A Woman's Face" . . . Robert Taylor . . . straight from his biggest personal triumph in "Billy the Kid" . . . WHEN LADIES MEET Herbert-Marshall GreerGarson PlUS—latest News— NOW under-arm Cream Deodorant safely Stops Perspiration 1. Does not rot dresses or men'i shicts. Does not irritate skin. 2. No waiting to dry. Can bt used right after shiving. 3. Instantly stop* perspiration for 1 to 3 days. Removes odor from perspiration. 4. A pure, white, greaselesj, stainless vanishing cream. 5. Arrid has been awarded the Approval Seal of the American Institute of Laundering foe being harmless to fabrics. Arrid is the LARGEST BELLINO DEODORANT. Try a jar today! ARRID >». , Al ill (toreiMtllnf toilet (Mtt I9< • i** (.ho la lot ud 59*j«*») - TU ES n AV ^ '"' ' v -i IB >3 |l : : f<iA \\l-r. :- ;»•.; kLU4 m ite II Making a Soldier of Sugar 4S we have sent men abroad to fight for A \mcrka-as we have sent money-as we have ^*- dr ifted steel with other commodities, into fight- inc-scrvicc or enlisted wheat and other fightmg-foods- so we must make a soldier of sugar. Nutriment for the nations at war is as vital 2 ,2 cSLe as the powder that feeds the guns A Sat nutrient in time of pcacc-m war a vcr.tab e lincw-suaar is now called upon to play a heroic part, to supply the peoples of our Allics-whose strength is ours. To wrap up sugar in the American flag, so lovah e y k> U wilUe'borne cheerfully by every industry, every dealer, and every individual it falls upon. Upon »±;±t;;^Sr^ 1 iS A "^r^;i"±r;^«o»3 7x-^s^. b ft«t«s: llJ of us? arc^n the fight with everything we have, '^*of everything we ->--^ i The United States Government restricted the use of sugar in World War I. The response of The Coca-Cola Company was expressed in the newspaper advertisement reproduced at the left. 1C ; it aprlvilege to com- Kt.^.^B^'y to r, to •E end of conservation weplec^, j^Tcfforu in every direction that opportunity may Jlose in manufacture as well as beyond the scope of CuTrncdiatc interests; nnd in this effort general V we bespeak the co-operation of dealers and consumers everywhere. THE COCA-COLA COMPANY ATLANTA. GA. U ~ *»**•..; You trust its quality WORLD WAR II 1942, History repeats itself in World War II. Sugar has been called to war again. Our government has restricted the use of sugar for all. Naturally, that includes Coca-Cola. You'll continue to find Coca-Cola around the corner from anywhere, though we regret that you won't be able to enjoy the pause that refreshes as often as you might like, Our volume has been reduced. But this we pledge: the character of Coca-Cola will be unimpaired. The American people can continue to trust its quality. As in 1917, we count upon the patience of dealers everywhere. Conserving sugar is another step toward Victory. Whatever any of us may have, or may not have, Victory we must have above all else I THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY HOPE COCA-COLA BOTTLING COMPANY PHONE 392 L. HOLLAMON 114 WEST 3rd. O

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