Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 17, 1942 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 17, 1942
Page 3
Start Free Trial

Tuodoy, February 17, 1942 OCIETY Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Telephone 768 Social Calendar Tuesday, February 17th Gardenia Garden club, home of »Mrs. C. C. Lewis, 3 o'clock. Mrs. W C. V. Nunn will be the associate hostess. Hope Band Auxiliary, business meeting at the Hotel Henry, 3 o'clock. All members arc urged ^to attend. Members of the Junior choir of the First Methodist church will practice at the church, 3:30 o'clock. * Wednesday, February 18th • v Wednesday Contract Bridge club home of Mrs. Bcrdic Key, 2:30 o'clock. Thursday, February 19th Lilac Garden club meeting at RIALTO Now - Wed - Thurs Double Feature "Bowery Blitzkrieg' and "Married Bachelor" .^THEATERS •SAENGER ^Sun.-Mon.-Tues—"Litlle Foxes" Wed. & Thurs. "Smilin' Thru" Fri.-Sat.-"Mountain Moonlight" and "Stagecoach Buckaroo" • RIALTO ' Matinee Daily Tues.-Werl.-Tlfurs.—"Bowery Blit/.krieg" and "Married Bachelor" Fri.-Sat.-"South of Pago Pago" • and "Singing Hills" Sun.-Mon.-"Never Get Rich" • Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment.' the home of Mrs. H. C. Whitworth, 3 o'clock. Mrs. W. Q. Warren will be the asscoiate hostess. "Volunteers for Victory" institute to be held in the USO building in Texarkana, 10 to 3 o'clock. Conducted by the Girl Spoilt council, the Institute will bo open to Hope council members, troop leaders, nnd friends of youth. Friday, February 20th Red Cross knitting classes will be resumed at the home of Mrs. W. H. Bonnie and Mrs. Bernard O'Dwycr. Classes will be conducted in ^he morning and afternoon. Mrs. E. P, J. Onrrott of PrcscoH Conducts Baptist Study An annual mission study proceeding the week of prayer for foreign missions was conducted at the First Baptist church Monday by Mrs. E. P. J. Garrott of Prescoll. The meeting was held in the Educational building of the church. For the occassion the rooms were decorated with juponica and white narcissi. Before the study an inspiring devotional was given by the speaker. For the study, Mrs. Carroll used Ihc mission study book, "Fellow Helps lo the Truth." During the upon hour luncheon was served, buffet style, in the dining room. After luncheon the study was concluded by Mrs. Garrott. Mrs. K. Munn of Prcscolt was a guest. HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THREE By HENRY BELLAMANN KINGS ROW COPYRIGHT 1920 NEA SERVICE INC, P. T. A. Benefit Parties Arc Being Given for Piano Fund During the past two weeks a number of parties have been given by the members of the various P T A groups in the homes of the members for the benefit of (he piano fund. Recent entertainers were Mrs. Eugene While, Mrs. Helen McRae, Mrs. Earl O'Neal, nnd Mrs. E. F. McFaddin. Mrs. Stricltliind Fetes Hurry Sterros In compliment to Mr. mid Mrs. Marry Slerro, who have spent the past seven months in the city, Mrs. .T. W. Strickland entertained with ;t luncheon Monday. Centering the damask covered table was ;i crystal bowl containing spring flowers in pastel shades. Covers were laid for Mr. nnd Mrs. Sterro, Miss Florence Henshnw of Henderson State Teachers' College, Arkadelphia, Dick Henshaw of Texas A. and M. college, College Station, and the host- Wednesday - Thursday The NEW "Smilin' Through" set to music and swept with the glory of color. You'll melt in the glow of this story of a modern girl's fight for the right to love the man of her choice! JEANETTE MacDONALD BRIAN AHERNE in SMILIN THROUGH IN TECHNICOLOR rr with GENE RAYMOND IAN HUNTER Directed by FRANK BORZAGE Based on the Play by JANE COWL and JANE MURFIN PLUS LATEST NEWS Tills HTOIIY, SrhoolmiUfH In xniulltuirn l(li, K * llovr nre or- lilmntMl I'nrrln Mitchell, 12, who ntliirr* lilx French KramlmnUirr, ,yniliimo von Kin; iHnyninlr Honor, OniiKlitiT »f von Kin I'«<H<O nvor- J<-«TI "nil I,,,,... Drulff MclliiKh! <'""><>>• Hniidy Monii K linn| bcnii- llful Cnxnnndrn Tower, wlionc re— cl«n« dorlur fntlu-r In ionn mj-*- ! <%r ''! •' «<• fic.rdon, iliiiiKhlrr of IcmlliiK iiliynlrinn. i) r . 'I'owrr, fljrl.M,* nt Hiii-lnl Hintli from »fr«. C.orilon, tnki-N CnnMo out of xchool. Oilier rhiirilrterxt lawyer Hkolllnir- <on, editor Mlli-M .rm-kmm, hnlf- wlt Ilrnny Hinder, I,run I of Ncltool- lioy (ennliiK. Purr In nvoivn childish love for pretty Hence. * * * FIRST LOVE—AND TRAGEDY CHAPTER VI A FEW days later when they " rx were coming home from school they overtook Willy Macintosh. He looked very solemn. "My pa is awful sick." He blurted the words, and tears stood in his brown eyes. "What's the matter with him?" asked Renee. "I don't know. Terrible bad though. He's going to have an operation today." . They walked slowly, keeping step with Willy, who delayed as much as possible. When they came to the crossroads where the big white Macintosh house stood in a grove of trees they saw a buggy standing at the gate. "Thai's Dr. Gordon's buggy," Willy said as if to prove his story, "f guess he's pcrformin' the operation." "Well, Willy, I hope your papa'll—" Renee's speech was cut short by a dreadful sound. A long-drawn cry came from open windows. It was more like the howl of a dog. It mounted and mounted as though it would never stop, then broke into several short, quick sobs and died in a long moan. Renee turned pale and caught Parris by the arm. "Good gracious, Willy," Renee spoke in a loud whisper, "didn't Dr. Gordon give your father chloroform?" "I—I heard Mama say he c-couldn't take chloroform because he's got heart disease." The terrible yells began again. Willy threw his books into the ditch beside the road. His face was crimson, and lie was crying aloud. Then he began to run toward the house. "He's got to quit that," he sobbed. "He's' got lo quit that. I'll—I'll kill that old durnfool doctor!" The next day at school Parris overheard Miss Colt say to Miss Vcnable that Mr. Macintosh had died from shock. He wondered just w hat t hat meant. One thing, however, he was certain of. He was afraid of Dr. Henry Gordon. •ARRIS and Renee would have fallen quickly into their accustomed summer pastime had it not been for the sudden, inexplicable strictness of Sven, her father. "There is danger in mixing classes," he told Gudrun. "More— now that both of them are growing up." The next week he forbade Renee lo roam the place with Parris as she used to do, thrashing her soundly in the storm of tears and refusals lo obey him that followed. Of all this she told Parris nothing until, one stolen afternoon, they went up through Ihe spruce planting and down the other side to the pond—their "secret lake," as they always called it. "Parris," she said softly. He knelt beside her. "What's the mailer, Renee?" She lold him, her hair, silver in the green shadows, falling over her face to hide the tears. "So you sec, I can't be your sweetheart anymore," she whimpered."Oh, no, Renee!" he cried, taking her awkwardly in his arms, kissing her checks, stroking her head, rocking her gently. "Papa said that if I—look!" She leapt to her feet and cowered against the tree. "Parris, there was somebody in those bushes—somebody watching us. Maybe Papa." "Come on, Renee, let's go." "No." She thought a minute. 'You stay here, and I'll go first. You wait a good while." Later he went slowly down the same way she had gone. When he came in sight of the litlle collage he was surprised. The doors were shut and the shades were drawn. He was about to pass when he heard voices. It was Svcn—Gudrun, too. Without thinking he ran up the walk to Ihe door. He could hear Sven cursing, and Gudrun saying something very loud. There was a thud on the door as though someone had been thrown againsl it. Then he heard the unmistakable swish of a heavy lealhcr strap. He heard it strike flesh and heard Renee's piercing scream. He hurled himself against the door and shouted. "Sven! Sven Gyllinson—Sven— Svcn ..." But Sven did not hear. Sven was cursing louder than ever. The sharp slap of the strap came faster and faster. Renee's screams ran together in a continued slream of sound. Still Ihe murderous blows went on and on. The screams changed. They were suddenly hoarse—like the cries of an animal. Parris fell himself turn icy cold He knew he was going to be sick. He threw out his hands as he saw the ground slanting sharply Loward his face. * * * TT was almost dark when he opened his eyes. He remem- Dered at once where he was and what had happened. He crawled a few paces and listened. The iou.se was silent. Had they killed ier? His breath shook out of him 'n gasps. He felt terribly ill. Tomorrow—he'd tell his grandmother about Sven. They'd take Renee away from him. Tomorrow.—he couldn't do anything now. Tomorrow—Sven—the dirty, horrible, monstrous, terrible dog—tomorrow! He could not keep to the path. He stumbled up the steps of the terrace. He heard Anna's startled exclamation as he stepped into the blinding lamplight, and then his grandmother saying, "Norn de Dieu! Anna, vite, de 1'eau. . . ." Dr. Gordon came, but Parris could not see him clearly. He heard questions, and tried to answer. Faces without bodies attached to them seemed to float over the bed. They came close, and enormous eyes looked at him. He tried to get away but could not. He tried hard to think. He said Renee—Renee—Renee, over and over. What was happening to her? Maybe she was still lying on the floor behind that locked door. When he awoke it was dark outside. There was a shaded light in the corner, and someone was in the big rocking chair. In a moment hjs grandmother leaned over him. "Parris," she said very softly. "Yes." He tried to move. "S-sh! Not now, tomorrow you can talk, perhaps." He waked and slept and waked again but never for very long. Then one morning tho objects in the room were steadier and clearer, but the inside of his head was heavy as lead. He lay half awake and tried once more to think. A wagon rattled along the drive below the terrace. He heard a whip crack. A quick little cry escaped his lips. His grandmother was inslanlly beside the bed. "Parris, what is it?" "Where's Renee?" • Madame laid one of her wrinkled little hands on his. "Renee has gone away, Parris." "Gone? Gone away? Where?" "Well, I don't know, dear. Her father moved away somewhere." All of the breath went out of him. (To Be Continued) ess. Mr. and Mrs. 'Sterro departed for Michigan, where'thcy will 'make their new home, Monday, Plunkelt-Jarrell Improves Service Wholesalers and Distributors of a(sj The firm is a thoroughly slocked _ Complete Line of Nationally Known • .ind Advertised Cuimcd Goods und "other items found in the Grocery Field, iiu'ludiiiK Betsy Itoss Coffee, of which they nre importers mid roasters, the I'lunkcU-Jurrell Grocer Company does much to improve the . commercial efficiency of the Hope Tirade Territory. George Green is local manager, Any commercial history of Hope would be incomplete without recognition of the role that has been played h-7; the PlunkeU-Jarrcl Grocer Company. Originally established in Litlle Rock in 1901, and with branches at strategic points throughout the state today, they located in Hope in 1905. Since that time this firm has acquired aji enviable reputation for fair dcal- fijfe, progressivencss and cojiununitv loyalty. These virtues have been demonstrated by their unwavering championship of the independent merchant. Through Die very evident success of its efforts the PlunkeU-Jarrell Giwer Company has showji conclusively that "maximum buying power" may be achieved tlu'ough wholesaler- retailer cooperation and its benefits enjoyed locally instead of in some distant metropolis. source of supply for all retail sellers of the above mentioned products. They can fill orders the same day received if desired, and Ihis enables local retailers to order daily the items needed lo keep their stock complete and thereby keep investment expenses down lo a minimum. Th Plunkett-Jarrell Grocer Company is an Arkansas owned firm whose manager and employees arc all local people, in many cases home owners. II provides a payroll of good size to be distributed in Hope and through taxes on their holdings Ihey make substantial contributions to county and municipal expenses. The firm itself is an important unit in the group of manufacturing and wholesale houses which make Hope the supply point for Hempstead and adjoining counties. These are some of the reasons for tho important position which Hie Pliuikett-Jarrell Grocer Company holds in Hie economic life of the community awd why its continues iiarti- cipalion in it should be encouraged. They lake Ihis opportunity to express appreciation for business in the past and lo invite your continued patronage in the future. Adv. Personal Mention Hcndrix college sororities and fraternities arc holding initialions for those students pledged in November during the week of February 1621. Among the new members will be Miss Marilyn McRac and Judd Martindale, freshmen. Miss McRae will become a member of Kappa Kappa Kappa, and Mr. Martindalc will be affiliated with Delta Alpha. -O- Mrs. Kate Embrey of Philadelphia, Fa., has arrived for a visit with Mrs. W. Q. Warren. —O— Miss Nell Cunningham returned lo her home in Ohama, Neb. Sunday after spending the past several months in the city. —O- Mr. and Mrs. Dick Thompson left Monday for Indianapolis, Ind. —O— Mr. and Mrs. Jim Case have recently moved to the city from Camdcii. Mrs. Frank Kirk of Dallas has arrived for a visit with her parenl-s, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Whitworth. Charles Parker of Pryor, Okln., is the guest of his mother, Mrs. Charlus Parker, and other relatives. Q Wallace Van Sickle, who attends Magnolia A. and M. college at Magnolia, Ark., spent the week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Van Sickle. In "Who's Who" central held recently at the college. Wallace was selected the most popular boy on the campus. -O— Mr. and Mrs. Y. A. Andres and sun, Mrs. Flonnie Wood, and Mrs. A. H. Andres oC Dallas were week-end guests oC Mrs. J. K. Bright. Mrs. A. H. Andres remained in the city for a longer visit with relatives and friends. Mr. nnd Mrs. Ralph Klmorc, who recently moved to Hope from Tul.su, are domiciled in the J. W. Strickland home, South Elm street —O— Mr. ami Mrs. Fred Laselor and daughter, Belly, of Liltle Rock spent the week-end in the city with relatives and friends. Blood-Group Is Recorded Each soldier of the Australian expeditionary -force has his blood group recorded in his paybook and on Ihe reverse of his identification disc. Church News ST. MARK'S EPISCOUAL CHURCH Itev. Harry Wintcrnjeyer, Pusfor Ash Wednesday, February 18, 1942. At 4:30 p. in. Ash Wednesday evening prayer and the Penitential office will be read in the church. Oil and Gas (Continued From Page One) al, SW NE, Sec. 26, Twp. 13, Rge. 22. Warranty Deed, O. & G. & Mineral Deed, filed 2-14-42, L. C. Russet ct ux to R. D. Franklin NE NW, Sec. 3-10, Twp. 14, Rge. 23. Royally Deed, filed 2-14-42, J. W. Dockery to Gene Goff, SM; SE of Sec. 21, W'/j N'/j NE of Sec. 28, Twp. 13, Rge. 22. O. & G. Lease, 2-14-42, B. C. Gurls et ux to F. G. Goodwin, SW SE, Sec. 13, Twp. 14, Rgo. 23. Bible Training Class to Start Two Weeks Course to Be Held at Hope Tabernacle The annual Teachers Training Course will be held at the Hope Gospel Tabernacle beginning Tuesday night, and continuing for two weeks. Classes will be held nightly, except Sunday and Monday nights. The course entitled "Seeing the Story of the Bible" will be taught by the Rev. J. E. Hamill, Tabernacle pastor. All of the Tabernacle Sunday School teachers have enrolled for the school, along with dozens of others, who desire to avail themselves this opportunity of studying the Bible, Tabernacle officials said. Any- O. & G. Lease, filed 2-14-42, Jcre j onc desiring to take the course is • " - " "- — — • invited to do. They may enroll on Tuesday night. The course is taught with out cost to those participating. Dockory to Geno Goff, NE NV_. NVi>, Sec. 21 and 28, Twp. 13, Rge. 22. O. & G. Lease, filed 2-14-42, Louis Pelt ct «1 to A. M. Lacey et al, Sec. 22, Twp. 14, Rge. 22. Louis Pelt ct ill to A. M. Lacey et ill, filed 2-14-42, W. Sec. 29, Twp. 14, Rge. 22. Louis Pell ct al to A. M. Lacoy ct nl. filed 2-14-42, S'Xs W NE E NE SE NE NE, Sec. 23, 2G, Twp. 14, Rge. 23. Louis Pelt, el al to A. M. Lacey tt al, filed 2-14-12, Sec. 3, 11, 14, Twp. 14, Rge. 23. Louis Pell et al to A. M. Lacey ct al, filed 2-14-42, Sec. 23-24-27-22, Twp. 14, Rge. 23. Louis Pelt ct al to A. M. Lacey ct al, filed 2-14-42, Twp. 14, Rge. 23. To Allow Ministers to Purchase Tires WASHINGTON —(/I 3 )— Instruction placing ministers in the same priority classification with physicians in the tire purchasing plan will be made public February 19. Taxis will be placed in secondary rating, being entitled lo consideration after physicians, ministers, ambulances, public safety services, garbage disposal, mail carriers, bases, ice and fuel and common carriers. To Collect Old Paper Feb. 19 Residents Asked to Put Paper Near Front Porch The Boy Scouts of Hope will collect paper from the entire residential district of Hope this Thursday night, February 19, according to an announcement Tuesday by the wastepaper collection committee. According to previous announcements, collections will be made each fourth Thursday night only; so al' residents are requested to put their paper and boxes on their front porches near the steps this Thursday for the round-up Thursday night. If the paper is not placed in a convenient place near the steps, it may be overlooked. The Boy Scouts will not come back for paper again until March 19. All persons who have surplus paper which they want to dispose of sometime between the collection periods, are requested to take their paper and dump it out on the platform of Gar- rctt's Gin, which is near Bruner Ivory Handle company. There is no use in calling anybody about waste paper, as there arc no facilities for collection except each fourth Thursday night One hundred 500-pound bales of paper have been collected to date. The public is showing a fine spirit in this war effort, the committee announced. Civilian Defense Registration PTA Appeals to Local Persons to Sign Up The Parent Teachers Association appealed Tuesday for local citizens to sizn up for service in civilian defense work. The group recently took over the responsibility of signing up local workers. The appeal follows: An Appeal to Americans Are you an American Citizen? Are you doing your part to keep America free, as it is today? If you are not, you are not a true American You arc only half American. The other half of you is asleep to the fact that your help is needed to defend our country as much as every soldier who is enlisted in the United States Army. The most common question being asked today is "What can I do?" The first and foremost thing is to sign your Civilian Defense Registration card. When you have stated youi qualfications you will then be informed where and how your assistance is most needed. Perhaps you can say that you already have a job to carry on, a husband or wife and children, who take up all of your time. If we wan to keep these things so dear to us NOW is the time to begin fighting Our preparation for battle has already been delayed far too long Let's go to work—before it is too late Workers for Tuesday—8-1, Mrs Edwin Dossett, Mrs. C. C. Collins. 4-6, Mrs. C. D. Cook, Mrs. Alfred Brannon. 6-7, Mrs. O. W. Wilson, Mrs. Edwin Doisett. 7-9:30, Miss Beryl Henry, Miss. Virginia Debiell, Miss Mary Claude Fletcher, Miss Zuella Collier, Mrs. J. W. Chandler, Miss Evelyne Dossett. Canadian Provinces Nine provinces in the Dominion of Canada are Alberta, British Columbia, Manitoba, New Brunswick, Nova Scotia, Quebec, and Saskatchewan. WARNING Any Person caught firing a gun of any type inside City Limits of Hope will be arrested and prosecuted. F, V. Hoynie Chief of Police Patmos Highway Group to Meet Will Canvass City for $1,500 to Finance Oil Road The road committee appointed lo j raise $1,500 to finance a road from Palmos to the Hempstead County line in the new oil field, met at the Chamber of Commerce office Monday night and made plans for a canvass oC the business and professional men of Hope to raise this sum. John P. Cox, chairman for Hope, asks every member of the committee to meet him al Ihe Hotel Barlow, Wednesday morning, February 18, at 7:30 o'clock, where canvass assignments will be given out aflcr a breakfast pep meeting. So far, only six hundred dollars has been raised and work has already slarled on Ihe road. The first payroll of $300 was presented lo the Chamber of Commerce for payment Monday. County Judge Luck is furnishing county machinery free of charge. The members o£ Ihe committee asked to report al the Holel Barlow Wednesday morning arc: C. V. Nunn, Ched Hall, George W. Robison, Jolm S. Gibson, Jr., Ralph Bailey, Dale Jones, Henry Haynes, C. C. Lewis, R. C. Ellen, R. L. Gosnell, Herbert Burns, A. E. Stone- quisl, Vincenl Foster, Garland Darwin, Lyman Armstrong, Royce Smith, Cecil Dennis, Calvin Cassidy, Guy Curd, Frank Ward, Bill Wray and George Peck. Comparison Human mothers weigh about 20 times more their offspring at the lal- in comparison, weigh aboul 3000 times more than theirs. SPG Verdict in Federal Court Jury for Government, Against Mrs. Nora Carrigan TEXARKANA — The verdict delivered by a jury in Arkansas federal court Monday in a land valua tion suil involving land of Mrs. Nora Carrigan in the Southwestern Prov ing Ground area favored the govern menl, with judgments of ?11,000 and $2400 awarded Mrs. Carrigan. Two tracts of land, tolaling 496.2' acres, were valued by Hie defendant a $75 an acre. Total judgment was ?13, 400, which was $21,120.25 less than asked by the defendant. Jurors were impanelled Monday afternoon by Judge Harry L. Lcmlcj for the fourth in the series of lane valution suits evolving from the con damnation of lands in the Southwest- crn Proving Ground area in Hemp stead county. Defendants in the case arc Dolpl Carrigan and Ruth Carrigan. Tota acreage involved is 559 acres in fou tracts. Jurors for the case arc Arthu Bandy of Lockesburg; W. T. Carrol of Texarkana, route one; Vuel Cham berlain, Prescott: E. E. Hollensbee Texarkan route three; A. T. Ware Lewisville; B. B. McCaa, Texarkana J. W. Bull, Texarkana; route one J. B. Britt, Prescott; Ike W. Slaton DeQuecn; B. L. Thompson, Nashville Marion Ross, Ashdown; G. G. Boyette, Lewisville. Defendants will be represented by Attorneys Steve Carrigan, Ben Shaver and J. D. Head of the firm of Head, Shaver and Williams. Government attorneys who have been trying all the cases are Natyan- iel J. Harben, attorney for the department of justice; J. R. Crocker, special attorney for the department of justice; and John E. Harris, assistant United States attorney. British Sink 2 Italian Vessels Planes Account for 2 Cruisers, Blast Destroyer CAIRO— UP)— British Naval Aircraft lave scored torpedo hits on two Ilal- an cruisers and a destroyer in the central Mediterranean, it was announced officially Tuesday. An RAF command communique said he British planes had attacked "a strong formation of the Italian fleet" and their torpedoes had left one cruiser well ablaze. One additional destroyer was listed as probably hit. The attack took place last Sunday night the RAF reported. Shows Portrait of Hope Man's Brother A portrait of Clifford Norton, brother of S. G. Norton, 520 North Hervey street, was hung in the annual faculty show of the Cleveland (Ohio) School of Art recently, the Hope brother has been advised. Clifford Norton is one of the East's best known portrait photographers, having maintained a large Cleveland studio for many years. His portrait Was done on canvass by Rolf Stoll, head of the portrait department of the Cleveland School of Art. Southwestern Elects a New President SHREVEPORT, La. —(/P)— Directors of the Southwestern Gas and Electric company Tuesday elected Frank M. Wilkes, formerly of Pine Bluff as president, succeeding A. Lieberman, who died January 16. SPG Basketball Loop Donation Contributes $168 to the Red Cross War Fund The Southwestern Proving Ground Basket Ball League has contributed $168.41 to the War Fund of the American Red Cross. This represents the balance in the treasury at the close of the season. It is the second contribution made by this organization during the campaign. On January 24th they gave all the receipts from the game, amounting to ?46.75 to the Red Cross. A check for $4,926.38 was mailed this week to Red Cross headquarters by E. F. McFaddin, chairman of the War Fund Campaign. Since then, $173.41 has come in and there are several organizations yet to be heard from. Contributions will bo accepted from anyone at anytime, and promptly forwarded to headquarters. Rev. V. A. Hammond to Church at Camden The Rev. Vcrnon A. Hammond, former pastor of Hope's First Christian church, and now pastor of the church at Forrest City, Ark., will on March 1 assume the pastorate of First Christian church at Camden. In a letter to The Star he extends greetings and best wishes to all his old friends in southwest Arkansas. J. P. Wootten, Father of Local Man, Dies J. Powell Wootten, 61, resident of Stamps and father of J. P. Wootten, Jr., of Hope, died in a Texarkana hospital Monday night. Funeral services were held at his home at 10 o'clock Tuesday morning. Terry Files Pledge for U. S. Senate LITTLE ROCK (/P) —David D. Terry, Fifth District Congressman, filed his corupt practice pledge Tuesday as candidate for the U. S. Senate seat now held by Lloyd Spencer of Hope, Terry and John L. McLellan, Camden attorney, announced for the office several weeks ago. To relieve Misery of 666 COLDS LIQUID TABLETS SALVE NOSE DROPS COUGH DROPS Try "Rub-My-T!sm"-o Wonderful Liniment A NEW TELEPHONE DIRECTORY goes to press FEB 27 ] There's still time to change your directory listing, or order additional listings. But please hurry. Call the telephone business office, TODAY; SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE CO. a omatocs Give Alarm Scientists have suggested that tomatoes, which are very sensitive to asphyxiating gases, be kept in homes to wa.ru of illuminating gas leaks. New! Delicious! Thrifty! meat muffin the KARO way Here's "something new" in meat dishes—as tasty a dish as you ever served. This combination of ham, beef, tart fruits and KARO is a winner. Serve it ,. -and listen to the family cheer! \ portion / -- ,,,,,x MEAT MUFFIN | / Ib. ground beef J tbsp. prepared mustard \ Vi IB. ground ham I tip. salt \ 1 cup soft bread crumbs >/ z tsp. pepper 2 eggt, slightly beaten S apricot halves 1 (SVt 01.) can pineapple wedges Vi cup milt Vicup KARO (blut label) 2 tbsp. KARO (red label) Combine beef, ham and bread crumbs. Mix together eggs, milk, KARO (blue label) mustard, salt ond pepper. Open can of pineapple wedges; drain, and add Vi cup of fruit syrup to egg mixture. Blend well with meat. Fill large greased muffin tins about 3 / 4 full. Arrange about 6 pineapple wedges on each muffin. Top with apricot half. Pour about 'A teaspoon KARO (red label) over each, and bake in a moderate oven(350 degrees F.) about 935 minutes, or until done. Makes 8 servings. I * -*.....

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free