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

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Thursday, February 26, 1942
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^Thursday, February 26. 1942 HOPE STAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THREE OCIETY Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Telephone 768 Thursday, February 2Cth O The meeting of the Service prayer group will be held at the home of Mrs. John Wilson, 3 o'clock. A devotional on "Trust nnd Obey" will be presented by Mrs. O. H. Pcnneybakcr. •* Friday, February 27th Mrs. K. L. Spore will be hostess to the Friday music club members at 3:30 o'clock. Proceeding the regular meeting the choral club will practice nt 2:30 o'clock. Two programs on Fundamental Forms will bo presented with Mrs. F. L. Padgitt leading the discussion of "Free Forms" and Mrs. C. C. McNeil explaining "Sonata Forms." Sociaf Calendar Members of the Friday Contract club will have the weekly Ramos at the homo of Mrs. R. V. Herndon, Sr. 2:30 o'clock. CHEST COLD MISERY FIRST— rub throat,chest, and back with Vicks VapoRub at bedtime. THEN—spread a thick layer of VapoRub on the chest and cover with a warmed cloth. RIGHT AWAY, VapoRub goes to work—loosens phlegm—cases muscular soreness or tightness- helps clear upper air passages- relieves coughing. Brings wonder- Oil comfort %J|^|fQ and invites mf I\*V\9 restful sleep. T§ VAPORUB RIALTO NOW 0 "BLONDIE GOES TO COLLEGE" and BAHAMA PASSAGE t Friday & Saturday < Double Feature 'Honolulu Lu" ALSO "Young Bill , Hickok" Mondny, Mnrcli 2nd Circle No. 1 of the Women's Society of Christian Service, Mrs. R. D. Franklin nnd Mrs. Edwin Ward, leaders, home of Mrs. L. W. Young with Mrs. George Moo- ham, associate hostess, 3 o'clock. The regular monthly business meeting of the W. M. U. of the First Baptist church, the church, 2:30 o'clock. Two Hostesses nt Tuesday B. nnd P. W. Club Social Mrs. Faye Russel and Miss Jack Porter entertained the members of the ^Business and Profcssinoal Women's club with y dinner nt the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Hosmcr Tuesday evening, the meeting being the monthly social meeting of the club. King Alfred jonquils mid gladiolui wore nrtisticnlly arranged to form the floral decor of the entertaining rooms. Dinner was served on small tables centered with tiny bowls of dainty spring flowers. Covers were laid for the 18 members attending and Mrs. R. D. Hayncs of Monahan, Texas. DurinK the evening, members worked on garments for the Arms Across the sea program. By HENRY BELLAMANN KINGS ROW Copyright 1940 • NEA Service Inc. Two Tables Entertained | )y [\i,. Si C. C. Lewis ;il Wednesday' Club Mrs. E. P. Stewart and Mrs. L. W. Young were additional guests at the meeting of the Wednesday Contract bridge club at the home of Mrs. C. C. Lewis Wednesday afternoon. Playing resulted in Mrs. Pearl Holloway and Mrs. J. F. Gorin receiving the high score gifts. During the afternoon the hostess served a delicious salad course with coffee. Lovely spring flowers in attractive containers were used to decorate the card rooms. Another Wednesday Club Meets in Fulton Mrs. Herbert Cox was hostess to the members of Ihc Wednesday bridge club at her Fulton home Wednesday afternoon. She used gay bouquets of .spring flowers in the reception rooms where bridge was played from 3 tables. For making high score, Mrs. R. L. Broach received the high score gift. Mrs. Charles Harrell was high for the club members. A salad course was served with coffee at the conclusion of the games. Players other than the members included Mrs. Broach, Mrs. Sccva Gibson, and Miss Ruth Hawthorne of Fulton. Girl Scout Week To Be Celebrated Locally The local Girl Scout commissioner, Mrs. Bernard O'Dwyer, presided at the meeting of the Girl Scout council at the city ball Wednesday afternoon. Five members attended. Plans wore made for the celebrn- tjan pi Girl jicput week • beginning March 12. Mrs. J. O. Milam gave a report of I the institute recently held in Texarkana by the Texas council. MIXED EMOTIONS CHAPTER XIV T\R. TOWER smiled again. "What are your plans for— later, Parris? After Vienna?" "I want to be a doctor out at the asylum." "Here—in Kings Row?" "Yes, sir." "What put that idea into your head?" "A man who works on our place." "Indeed. You«,seem to have a number of influences." Parris related the story of Lucy Carr and her death, and explained the way he had felt, even at the outset of his acquaintance with her, that there should be some way to seize her flitting mind and hold it still. • "And there's another thing, too —somebody else." Parris told Dr. Tower of Benny Singer and of old Tom Carr's theories about curing him, or at least helping him. He finished, a little disconcerted by Dr. Tower's silence. The doctor pushed the papers aside. "You ought to be a fine doctor. There's just one thing I feel a little dubious about." Parris waited. "It's your idea of coming back here to Kings Row." "Well. Tom Carr was the first one to suggest it, and then I kind of mentioned it to my grandmother, and she spoke right away to Colonel Skefflngton, and he spoke to Dr. Nolan out at the asylum." Dr. Tower laughed once more. " 'Young eagles should nest far from home.' Ever hear that?" "No, sir." "It's a good saying. There's a turious rivalry between the old (and the young. It's everywhere, but it's keener, and it's more ruthless and more cruel in the home nest, so to speak." * * * J.JE had seen Cassandra several times this year—"whenever she could slip away," as she said. He had never felt any uncase of conscience about it. Those meetings with Cassandra were in a world apart. Cassandra! He could not precisely say to himself how he felt about her. He knew exactly how he felt about Rence—still. He knew how he felt about Drake, and almost anyone he knew well. But, Cassie. That was a different relationship. Just now he was once more aware of the disastrous consequences that might follow if Dr. Tower so much as suspected any- thing. There was a quality of threat about the man that was not comfortable to contemplate. hurried toward home. He was nearly at the end ol Federal street when Drake overtook him. "Hop in. I'll drive you home. I got something for you." "Oh." Parris' exclamation was dull and disinterested; "Is that the way you receive a note from your sweetheart?" Parris read the few lines hurriedly. "She wants to sec me at your house tonight." "Don't you want to?" "I just can't see her tonight." "What's the matter with that gal, anyhow?" "She's just— well, strange, Drake. Cassie — gee, I feel terrible talking about her like this. You know I wouldn't to anybody else. But she frightens me, sometimes. She's so — intense." "I know." "She's pretty swell, Drake." "Maybe a little crazy. Like her old man. Else why would he try to keep her locked up at home like he does?" Parris thinned his lips. "He's not crazy, Drake. He's more intelligent than all of Aberdeen College put together." "All the same, there's something pretty funny about that house. And old Cass — you just now said yourself . . ." "All right, all right. But I can't see her tonight. And I haven't got any way to let her know." "I'll just tell her you couldn't come." "It's my grandmother I'm worried about, Drake." "Well, you're not her doctor — not yet." Anna listened carefully to Parris. She controlled her face and answered him calmly, remembering Madame's warning. "To tell you the truth, Parris, Madame did see Dr. Ladd." "Consultation?" "Yes. Dr. Gordon thought she ought, too. There's no use denying she ain't been so . well, but she's better. Don't you think she looks belter?" "No." "Madame's not so young, Parris, and little things get wrong with you when you get older. But you shouldn't worry now." He felt mightily relieved. "All right. I guess I just got a little worried when Dr. Tower said he thought she didn't look so well." "She's had a little cold, you know. That pulls a body down, too. Look, Parris. The cookies are done." Parris grinned. "And a glass of milk!" "Good. I get it right away." "I've got to telephone, too. I'll be right back." * * * pARRIS was invaded by the strangest discomfort he had ever known. He was unable to analyze it, but he knew it was more acute and arose from deeper sources than the normal unrest of spring. He roamed the place from end to end. Madame von Eln observed his restlessness. So did Anna. "Anna, what is the matter with Parris? He seems unlike himself these days." "Yes, Madame, I have been watching him. He no sooner comes in than he goes: out again." "Where is he now?" "Up there at the beginning of the orchard. He's standing there looking at a tree." "A tree? Looking at a tree, did you say?" "Yes, Madame." "Anna, I understand you less and less each minute. Of course he looks at things. How could he avoid looking at things? Come now, what are you talking about?" "It is peculiar. He walks all over the place; he looks at the sky and at the ground and at the trees. He picks up a stone and stares at it as if it were strange, then drops it and picks up another." "Anna, maybe there is a girl!" "I don't think so." "What is the matter with this young gentleman, then?" "I think he is in love—" "But you said—" "Oh, not with a girl, Madame, but here—with this place." "I have no idea what you are talking about." "It is this. I think Parris feels something. I think he does not know what it is. I think he feels change. I think he is afraid something is to happen and he does not understand. Oh, Madame, you know I have watched him grow every day of his life. I feel, in here, sometimes just what he feels. I think he cannot help but see that you are not well—" Madame was silent for several minutes. Anna kept her hands tightly twisted in her apron. "You were saying, Anna, that he is in love with this place." "Yes, of course. It is home. Madame, I remember it well, when I knew I was to leave my home forever, I could not see it enough. T looked at every bush, every little leaf. It is like that. Madame, with Parris." The Capital in Wartime No End to Red Tape Stories in Washington By JACK STINNETT WASHINGTON - The capital in war lime: There's no end to the red tape stories told around here now, but I like the one that happened to me the other day. I had called one of Leon Henderson's bright boys to ask a simple question. He referred me to one of his co-owrkers. "You can get him," he said, "by calling Republic 7500 and asking for extension 6702, 6753, or 6724 or 4382 or—oh, well, he has two or three more, but you should be able to get him on one of those if you'll just be patient." Washington taxi cab drivers have a world-wide reputation for being more talkative, in a friendly way, than the proverbial barbers, but there is a motorman on one Pennsylvania avenue trolley that is stealing their stuff. Coming down the other morning, he sang out merrily: "Twelfth street and the avenue. The Internal Revenue department. Pay your income tax." Archibald MacLcish, the poet who heads the office of facts and figures, is earning a reputation as a phrase- coiner. His latest. "The Borgia Bund" —a description of enemy radio propagandists who seek to poison the minds of the United Nations against one another. MacLeish says the technique is as old as Satan. One minute. Suddenly, over at Leon Henderson's OPA and in the offices of the War Production Board, the jalopy graveyards have become one of the important subjects of daily discussion. So much so, that Henderson has seen fit to slap a price schedule on them. How many thousands of tons oi scrap iron and steel are buried in these junk heaps, no one knows—but it is so much that the ordinarily affable Henderson has issued violent warning that he'll have no grave robbers speculating in those rusty skeletons. We, theWomen Being Just a Housewife May Be A Woman's Most Import War Service By RUTH MILLETT A lot of women are doing war work —and some of them are over-doing it. Young Mrs. Smith is. She has a home, a husband, and three children and taking care of them is about all she can manage, if she does the job well. But as soon as war was declared, Mrs. Smith began to look clown her nose at herself because there she was, an intelligent young woman doing absolutely nothing to help win the war. She haled feeling so useless and so inadequate, so she joined several groups doing war work. She likes the work and enjoys the feeling of satisfaction it gives her. Now, she figures, she is doing her part. But is she? In order, to take on as much outside work as she has, it has been necessary for her to devote less time to her family. She often isn't at home when her seven-year-old boy gets home from school, and there is no one to welcome him but the the ether Borgias arc on the air | Jf irl who ponies in to stay with the whispering lies to the United States about England, South America or Australia; a minute later, they are broadcasting similar poison to those younger children. Several nights a week she rushes in just in time to open a couple of cans and fix a quick snack that she nations about the United States. still calls dinner. Those hastily pre- Speaking of phrase making, I don't pared meals arc far from being well- know who started it, but I heard it baanced. And since she so often is in first from Sgt. Jimmy Cannon, of | a hurry, she isn't keeping househoc Fort Dix—I mean that reference to expenses down the way she used to "the 4'/4 column." These, says Jimmy, are the people who really have no conscious intention of aiding the enemy, but who spend their waking hours crabbing about the government, the army, the navy, our allies, and all social and economic calsses other than that to which they belong. They are the chief purveyors j of the harmful rumor. | Who hasn't passed one of those | acres of twisted, rusty steel that us- j ed to be automobiles and shaken his! head and said: "What a shame." But as far as I know, nobody ever had any greater interest in these "jalopy graveyards" than that they were —like the city dumps—public eyesores. be able to do. The Important Job Is at Home Furthermore, she isn't as ready as she used to be to play a two-handed game of cards with her husband or go out with him to a movie. She is just tired these evenings, and besides there is always something she feels she should be doing—like telephoning her committee members to arrange a meeting. Young Mrs. Smith could manage a little war work without neglecting her family in any way. But she can't manage as much as a woman with no children or woman whose children are grown and out of the way. And, indeed, she is foolish to try it. Her most important job today is right a home—and she can contribute most to the war effort by doing that job well. New under-arm Cream Deodorant safely Stops Perspiration 1. Does not rot dtesses or men's shirts. Does not irritate skin. 2. No waiting to dry. Can be used right after shaving. 3. Instantly stops perspiration for 1 to 3 days. Removes odot from perspiration. 4. A pure, white, gteaseless, stainless vanishing cream. 5. Arrid has been awarded the Approval Seal ofthe American Institute of Laundering for being harmless to fabrics. Arrid is the LARGEST SELLING DEODORANT. Try a jar today! ARRID At all stores aelllog toilet goodf iar (also in 1O4 end S9f Jar») (To Be Continued) Harrison in Hollywood •y PAUL HARRISON. NEA Service Correspondent Screen Doctors Prescribe War Diet HOLLYWOOD — The remoteness of S>- SAENGER NOW.... '"LOOK WHO'S , LAUGHING" Plus . . MARCH OF TIME Friday & Saturday Double Feature "MISS POLLY" also "PALS OF THE PECOS Coming Sunday... "Ride 'Em 1 Cowboy" Backcsl-Johnson Miss Odell Johnson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alva Johnson, Spring | bring more and more war movies into Hill Route 1, became the bride of Howard Backest, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Backest, 102 South Washington, Hope, Arkansas in a quiet ceermony on Tuesday evening, February 24. the theaters of real war, and the scarcity of detailed news from them will this continent's theaters. During the first world fracas there was much more news and much less anxious speculation, and a good deal of the most popular screen fare was A couple of months up on entertainment PURE-WHITE PETROLEUM JELLY CTH EATERS •SAENGER Wed.-Thurs.-"Look Who's Laughing." Fri.-Sat.-"Miss Polly" and • "Pals of the Pecos." Sun.-Mon.-Tues."Ride "Km Cowboy" RIALTO Matinee Daily *ues.-Wecl-Tliul-s.-"Bahania Passage" and "Blodic Goes to College" Fri.-Sat.-"Honolulu Lu" and "Young Bill Hickok" Sun.-Mon.-"Pacifie Blackout." % Motion Picture* Are Your Entertainment! SALE TO (LOSE OUT OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF WINTER DRESSES Formerly $6 to $10 $3.00 10 WINTER (OATS Reduced to escapist stuff, ago, checking history and finding it confirmed by novie tastes in England during the last couple of years, Hollywood bc- ;an canceling most of the war pic- urcs excitedly scheduled in December. Now the titles are being restored, and writers are retrieving their notes from where they chucked them, t's clear that Americans now arc iuiigi-y for war pictures even when hcy're admittedly fictional. There hasn't been much news-reel natcrial from the South Pacific, cither, and this country wants a bct- cr visualization of our forces in act- on even if synthetic heroes on Caul ina have to enact a streamlined version of the Marines' defense of Wake 'sland, or if a Hollywooden MacArthur ind a gallant gang of extras have to nuke their stand in the Japlcss mountains around Chalsworth. So now there are 64 war films in preparation, about a dozen of which ire almost ready for release. They range in locale from Pearl Harbor to the Buma Road, and fom Africa and continental Europe to the industrial front in the United States. There isn't S> Your unrestricted choice jj of many other exciting jj bargains included in p this Clean Up Sole. Ladies' Specialty Shop Justice of the peace Follcy of Spring Hill read the service. The young couple will depart this week on a wedding trip to Illinois, Iowa, Missouri, and Kansas points. Personal Mention Charles Segnar arrived in Hope Wednesday, from the British West Indies to spend svcral weeks with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Scg- nar. —O— Miss Sara Ann Holland will arrive Thursday after from Washington D. C for a visit with her parent, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Gosncll. For the past several months she lias been employee by the War Department. —O- Mrs. Jack Harp of Los Angeles Calif, lias been the guest of Mr and Mrs. R. V. Horndon, Sr this week —Q— Mrs. Steve Carrigan lias returnee from Little Rock, where she visitec her daughter, Miss Mary Delia Carrigan. -O- Mrs. L. M. Lilc and Mrs. Rcmmc Young are in Hot Springs Thursday seeing the races at Oakland Jockej club. _O- Mrs. Dewcy Bolls, Mrs. Troy Bolls Mrs. Arthur L. Hargis, Mrs. C. C Holloman, and Mrs. Price were visitor in Texarkana Wednesday. much in the comedy line except that Hal Roach is readying a satire around Hitler, Mussolini and Hirohilo. Rejects Deferment Ever since the peacetime draft began, Hollywood has been wondering how much manpower it must give up, and whether the movies might be considered an essential industry. Now the selective service director has okayed deferments for those "who cannot be replaced because of the shortage of persons of their qualifications and skill and whose removal would cause a serious loss of effectiveness." Directors of the Screen Actors' uild, in a surge of militanco tinged tvith modesty, now reject this ruing so far as players are concern- id, want it known that actors have had 10 part in seeking draft deferment, ind declare that no actor is irre- ilaceablc in Hollywood. Some executives alrnady have start- id wringing their hands in anti- lipation of the loss of more big box office names. Others arc pointing out here is nothing in the deferment uling to prevent voluntary enlistment jy any star, director, writer, technical! or anyone else who wants a whack it a Jap. Flustered Customs The government recently set up •igid censorship for examination of all films leaving or entering the United States, and one of the first jobs n this region was inspection of a 'lock of disjointed stuff shot in Mcx- co for a new Orson Welles picture. A customs official, unacquainted with -follywood methods, got pretty excited when lie saw it and communicated lis suspicion to Washington that the stuff must contain propaganda or a liddon code because some of the scenes had photographed 10 or 15 times almost identically. He knows now that he was vicw- ng uncut rushes, just the sort of material from v/liich movies arc being assembled every day at every studio. Arkansas Has Title Chance Razorbacks Take on Texas Christian This Week-End FAYETTEVILLE - It will be an all- out offense and defense by the University of Arkansas Razorbacks when they engage the Horned Frogs of Texas Christian University in the final basketball games of the season here February 27 and 28. Tied with Rice for the Southwest Conference leadership, with two losses, Coach Glen Rose's crippled squad will have to win both games to gain a tie, since Rice is not conceded much chance of losing either of its two remaining games, one with Baylor Feb. 24, and the final with Texas Fob. 28. Rice and Texas are the two conference teams that were able t win one game each from Arkansas this season. The Christians have lost four games this season after a fast start, but are considered a serious threat to Arkansas' hopes, especially in view of the poor condition of the local squad. Clayton Wynne, 200-pound starting guard, who missed the last Texas A. and M. game and the two contests with Texas, is expected to be able to play a part of at least the last game, Coach Rose said. Wynne has been suffering from an injured knee and the loss of this towering guajrd was a serious blow to the already depleted squad. Wynne did not make the trip to Tulsa February 24 where the Razorbacks engaged the University of Tulsa in a postponed game, as a preliminary to the T. C. U. contests. He was able to discard his crutches this week, however, and engage in light practice. "I hope to be able to use him for at least a few minutes in one or both of the games to relieve some of the other boys," Rose said. Games Friday and Saturday will begin at 7:30 war time with the "Sears Boys," Carl and "Ziggy" officiating. Adams and Honea at forwards, Pitts and Bradley at guards, and Carpenter at center, is expected to be the starting lineup for Arkansas. HURRY TO THIS BIG SALE! TROY'S l >fini»»K*(J3£?^' k< '3!S8* w <? fc '" : '- '•"• • fjissai DRESSES ONE LOT OTHER DRESSES . . . $1.48 up LADIES SUITS V 5 Others . . 6.75 to 14.50 ^^ LADIES (OATS 6 75 UP These are New Spring Coats Real Values . . Hope Boy to Play in Hendrix Orchestra CONWAY - Judd Martindalc of Hope has been selected to play the drums with the Hendrix College student orchestra. A freshman at Hendrix this year, Martindale is a member of the percussion section, Chi Beta Phi, Hcn- drix's pre-medical society, and of Delta Alpha social fraternity. Thieves Follow News For Likely Loot BALTIMORE — (/Pj — This city's thieves must keep one eye peeled for the cops and the other on the headlines. Tire rationing no sooner wa!> announced than a wave of tire thefts swept the city. A few days after sugar rationing was imposed, thieves entered a warehouse and swiped five 100 pound bags. 0' > UR beauty consultant has just taken a special course at the Richard Hudnut DuBarry School; She has returned simply aglow with beauty secrets and ideas;;; She's eager to help you with them; If you want to look younger, lovelier:;; let her tel^you all about the new DuBarry Beauty-Angle Treatment! It stimulates the circulation naturally and will do wonders for your complexion; If you want to know what make-up to wear with the season's new colors;; 9 ehe can help you achieve a new smartness and glamour; i Come in and consult her. You'll be so glad you didl : Teresa Urban Mrs. Frank Ward Meet Your Friends at Our Fountain WARD & SON 102 W. 2nd The Leading Druggist We Deliver Phone 62 LADIES' 49c and 98c LADIES' HATS New Spring Hats !c MEN S SU One Lot. Real Values Only 16 of These . . .. MEN'S SHIRTS Q8' A" 70 and | MEN'S PANTS •1.96" MEN S SHOES REAL VALUES No Refunds No Exchanges Every Sale Final No Alterations TROY'S 109 S. MAIN HOPE

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