Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 5, 1942 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, March 5, 1942
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Page 3
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JJl!i»jgy, March 5, 1942 STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor ETY Telephone 768 Social Calendar Stli Thursday, Jn T7nt/°. Pn r\ Claiboilnl cln P l °i- of tho Untied Daughters of the Con- fcderncy, |, omc of Mrs . Goonie T M'' OW V, Vith Mr8 - ncn Goodlell nnci Miss Alma Hannah, co-hostesses A program will be presented by the Clnrn Lowthorp chapter, Children of the Confederacy, under he direction of Miss Daisy Dorothy ( Heard. 3:30 o'clock. Hope chapter, 328, Order r.f (he Eastern Star, (ho Masonic hall 7-30 o clock. ' . Friday, Mnrch Olh ' Mrs. W. H. Bourne, and Mrs. Alme Johnson will be hostesses to the Rose Garden club ul the home of Mrs. Bourne Friday afternoon, .1 o clock. The Service Prayer Group will meet at the Educational building of the First Baptist church, 3-30 o clock. Mrs. Guy Btisye will deliver the inspirational message and Mrs. J. E. Hamill will bring a message in song. All interested '•' friends are cordially invited to attend. Junior choir practice for members of the First Methodist church junior choir, 4 o'clock. Meeting of the Cemetery association, city hall, 3 o'clock. Mrs. Helen McRac Entertains Wedncwlny Club Wild Weekly Games Mrs. Ralph Routon and Mrs. T, S VIcDavilt wore additional guests at the Wednesday contract club party given by Mrs. Helen McRac Wednesday afternoon at her home on East <!nd street. For Die occasion the living room was beautifully decorated with spring flowers. • Playing resulted in Mrs. J. F Gorin and Mrs. AIII.II Mao Hutchinson receiving the high score gifts. During the afternoon the hostess served NO ASPIRIN I FASTER SURER SAFER For simple hciulanho, nching muscles of colds, for all kinds of inorganic pain, always demand genuine, pure St. Joseph Aspirin. You cun't •xbuy aspirin thut cuu do more •^^^•••B • lor you. So why pay more? Why (uko less than tho St. Joseph guarantee of quality and purity assures you? St. Joseph Aspirin is first choice of millions. World's largest Bellcr at lUf.oven greater savings iit|thu largo sizes, 30 tablets, -Of; 100 tablets for 354. sandwiches and tea. Bn.V View Clul. Study Is Conducted By Mrs. Edwin Ward Mrs. John H. Arnold was hostess to the members of the Bay View Reading club Wednesday afternoon. Lovely potted plants nnd spring flowers in modern arrangements were used to decorate the reception rooms where the meeting was called to order by the president, Mrs. Gus Haynes. Mrs. Edwin Ward presented the program for the mooting on "American Education vs. the Totalatarian Way". For the first part on the program, Mrs. T. R. Billingsley discussed "Bring the Youth Into the Community." She gave several examples of educational programs used in various United Stales cities. In conclusion she gave a list of activities included in the Hope High school program for the promotion of Democracy. Mrs. Arch Moore's subject was "A City That Goes to School." La Crosse, Wisconsin was the subject of the study which illustrated the use of a Democratic project that included the entire population of the city. After the discussions, Mrs. Ward concluded with "Education in Germany". Her address presented an interesting contrast of educational principals. The hostess served a delightful desert course with coffee during the social hour to the 12 members present. Paisley School Group lo Promote School Lunch Program Meeting at the school Wednesday afternoon, members of the Paisley P. T. A. discussed and passed a motion to. establish a school lunch program in the school immediately. Mrs. Roy Powell presided at the meeting which was attended by a large number of mothers and teachers. As the topic for Ihe day's discussion, Mrs. Harry Shiver spoke on "Food for Victory." She introduced Mary Claude Fletcher as the guest speaker for the afternoon. The president's message was read by Mrs. P. J. Holt. Mrs. George Green's room received the dollar for having the most mothers present. RIALTO NOW "KIT CARSON" and "Feminine Touch" FRI. & SAT. Double Feature Treat 'Em Rough" ALSO //n* Pirates on Horseback THEATERS • SAENGER —— Wed.-Thurs.-"Playmates" Fri.-Sal.-"Date With the Falcon" and "Bad Man of Deadwood" Sun.-Mon.-Tues.-"Ball of Fire" • RIALTO Matinee Daily Tnes.-Wed.-Thurs.-"Kit Carson" and "Feminine Touch" Fi-i.-Sat.-"Treat 'Em Rough" and "Pirates on Horsegack" '' Sun.-Mon.-"Texas" I Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment! Mrs. B. p. Jackson Reviews Religious Book For Brookwood 1». T. A. An unusually large group heard Mrs. R. E. Jackson give a review of the book "This Is the Victory" by Leslie D. Weatherhead at the March meeting of the Brookwood P. T. A. Before beginning the actual review, Mrs. Jackson gave a brief biographical sketch of the author, who is the pastor of the City Temple Methodist church in London, the largest church in the world. The meeting was presided over by Mrs. C. W. Tarpley, president, and Mrs. B. C. Hyatt acted as recording secretary. During (he business session the two new teachers were introduced. The president's rricssage was read by Miss Wall. It was announced that the annual Easter egg sale will be held by Brookwood mothers in April. Mrs. I. L. Pilkinlon's room received the dollar. A nominating committee composed of Mrs. Royce Weisenberger, Miss Marie Purkins, and Miss Lulie Allen was appointed to select officers for (lie next school year. In conclusion, Mrs. Weisenberger gave the report of the city P. T. A. council meeting. Wartime Waikiki No 'No Man's Land *A6t THRU Barbed wire lines the beaches of wartime Waildki, but doesn't keep these Honolulu beauties from sunbathing on the warm Hawaiian sands. Take Care With Tax Deductions Allowed $400 for Each Dependant Under 18 Years By ALEXANDER I{. GEORGE Wide World Features Writer WASHINGTON - Many income taxpayers make mistakes in taking credit for dependents. The head of a family is allowed a credit of ?400 for each dependent under 18 years of age or physically or mentally unable to support himself. . ' Thousands of income taxpayers who have supported jobless or destitute relatives have been under the impression they could make 5400 deduction in all such cases. For example, a wage earner or a business owner who during 1941 was the principal support of his unemployed 30-year-old brother and his fcO-year-old jobless son is not allowed dependency credits for either of them unless they were physically or mentally unable to support themselves under normal circumstances. ' If a taxpayer has Ihe status of head of family solely because of the existence of one or more dependents for whom he would otherwise be entitled to the credit of $400, the credit of $400 in respect of one of such dependents is not allowable. For example, a widower who is the head, of a family because he is maintaining a home for two dependent children under 18 is only allowed the credit of $400 for one such dependent. Tax officials say there is; also considerable confusion over head of family exemptions. In many families, two or more wage-earning members have sought the $1,500 head of family deduction. For federal income tax purposes there can be only one head of a family. In addition to being the chief financial support, the head of a family must be related by blood, marriage, or adoptions lo his dependents. And he must have a legal or moral obligation lo exercise family control over them and provide for their care. Thousands of wage earners neglect to lake the allowance of 10 per cent credit on earned income. On the other hand, many taxpayers make ridiculous deductions for admission taxes and automobile expenses. A classic case is that of a tax-payer with an income of $2,000 who claimed that he paid ?200 in movie admis- HELPS PREVENT PI) II1C From Developing VJr • • • At the first sneeze, sniffle or sign of nasal irritation, put a few drops of Vicks Va-tro-nol up each nostril. Its quick action "* -~ aids nature's defenses against colds. Follow directions in folder. VA'TMO-NOI sion taxes, which would indicate fie spent 'his entire yearly earnings on the movies. He was stumped when the In* ternal Revenue Bureau asked hi'tri to show his ticket stubs. NOW under-firm Cream Deodorant safely Stops Perspiration It Does not rot dresses or men's . shirts. Does not irritate skin. . 2. No waiting to dry. Can be used right after shaving. 3. Instantly stops perspiration fot 1 to 3 days. Removes odof from perspiration. 4. A pure, white, greaseless, 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 1 ARRID . At all ttorei Belling toilet goodl' « • («lioin]Oi!«ndG9|!J«r.) Pulling Jap Leg Marriage (if Miss Dolores Tollcsim, If. B. IVIfKue, March Wl, Announced Mr. and Mrs. William Claude Tolleson, 209 East Paik, Hobbs New Mexico, formerly of Hope, Arkansas announce the marriage of their daughter, Dolores, to H. Binford McRae, son of Mr. and Mrs. Dorsey McRae! Sr. of Hope, Arkansas. The couple were married in Texarkana, Arkansas on March 18, 1941. Mr. and Mrs. James McLarty, Jr. were the only attendants at the ceremony solemnized in the Baptist church study by the R,ev. J. H. Webb of Texarkana. ' '"''"'••'-'••»^^^^ Mrs, McRae, who has lived in Hobbs for several years, is employed by the G. F. Wacker company. She has just returned from a visit with her husband, who is in the Army Air Corps, and is stationed at Hammer Field Fresno, Calif. FBI makes thorough investigation of a Los Angeles Japanese alien even to the extent of examining pants leg for concealed information. Long underwear indicates Jap considers famed California winter rather wintry. Personal Mention Lt Edward Jack McCabe, who is enroute to Langley Field, Va., is the guest of his mother, Mrs. E. J. Me- HAIR ro#/c-«Zs NOW "PLAYMATES" FRI. & SAT. — Double Feature "Date With Falcon rr Wendy George BARRIE SANDERS "Badmanof Deadwood rr Roy Gabby ROGERS HAYNES Coming Sunday BALL OF FIRE 11 Sixth Avenue Has Book Shops Establishments Go in for Second Hand Copies By GKORGE TUCKER NEW YORK - A dusty but absorbing aspc'd of life in Sixth avenue are the countless, nameless second hand book shops that go in for back numbers of old magazines. There are at least seven such establishments in the space of four squares, and in them you will find as varied a cross section of humanity as Manhattan offers. Rabbis, soldiers, clerks, reporters and students arc everywhere- •*rmxsi l ig.U wau gl l .ilj e jeBar, te ej.itethatf are labeled "Fiction," "Sex," "History, 1 'Philosophy," "Religion," etc. While I was there a man came in and asked for a copy of Burr McIntosh's monthly, ? theatrical magazine that was famous at the turn of the century. He wanted the July issue for 190G, and got it. The price he paid was 50 cents. On its cover was a picture of Marie Tempest. Inside was a full "action" portrait of the great pianist Arthur Rubinstein. In those days Rubenstein was a gawky, frightened looking youth with a mop of Cabe, and other relatives and friends. Lt. McCabe recently completed training at Lowery Field, Denver, Col —O— Mrs. W. B. McHanej of Port Huron, Michigan is in the city for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Max Cox. Mr. and Mrs. Bruce McRae departed Thursday for Waco, Texas to make their new home. • He Passed His Test With Flying Colors EAST LANSING, Mich.—m—j oc Gerard, who has broken Michigan State records for single season and three-year basketball spring, was really up in the air when the Spartans met Marquette at Milwaukee recently. Joe had to stay at home in order lo take his final test for a private pilot's license and then jumped into a transport plane and flew to Milwaukee just in time to start the game. The hurried trip didn't bother him; he got 14 points. Still Several Ways to Skin That Cat DETROIT—(/P)—Pvl. Thurman F. Connell, national ice skating champion in 1935, put in an application fcf the air corps at Camp Cusler but was turned down because he was overweight. Undismayed, Connell took a job shoveling coal in the reception center mess hall. A few clays later he had pared off enough poundage to be accepted for air corps training in California. A "jerry" is the British name for a Gorman airman. frizzly hair shooting out from his forehead. But, even then, he could play that piano. Most of these shops have magazines that go back a century. There were Harpers Weekly for 1850 and Leslie's Weekly of the same period. What do they cost? It depends on the issue; some are 40 cents, others are 52. These magazines are in many languages from all over the world, nnd they are conned constantly by art students and research workers, especially those interested in the history of early photography, or the early dance, or the early anthing. I gather from the proprietors who, for some reason are reticent souls who do not like to talk, that the magazine* ao where the real rnone is made, though their shelves are lined with thousands of second hand books, mostly trash. If you lake the time to go through these busily, and don't mind the dust, you can find, however, an interesting assortment of titles. For instance, for 49 cents, I found The Adventures of an African Slave Trader, published in 1856. There was for 19 cents, a dog-eared old copy of a military criticism and appreciation of the French .Zouaves by u sometime ,'capfai.n of infen try^- in • the 'Krherican -ijritfy <wlto liter- turned -mil to be the head of the Union Armies (for a while) during the Civil War. His name was McClellan. I found old French grammars and a copy of "Don Quixote" that was older than your granddaddy. "Where does this stuff come from'." I asked the sad-faced gentlernan wh<i managed this establishment. "From people's attics and cellars or libraries." Close to his desk where he coukl keep an eye on them were the "Sex'' books. As I wrote down several titles he turned svcrely upon in and cried, "Don't do that. You reporters only want to make fun. People wouldn't understand. It hurts the trade." Most of hese books have lurid titles, but that is about the only tiling in them that does not concern incomprehensible medical terms and dry statistics. They have been repubiished in bright, gaudy jackets for sales purposes—but those who buy them rarely find what they think they are going to find. President O'Neal in Message to Farmers of Hempstead "I wish to remind farmers that everything that we have secured in the way of stability and security for agriculture has been secured because we have been organized. The way to maintain what we have, and to meet successfully the hazards that go with the kind of effort that farmers are making in these days is to organize still more strongly. Congress was never more devoted to protecting the farmer's interests than it is today. We have the confidence of congress because we have always been fair and moderate in our demands. We have never asked for more than parity, which in effect means equality of opportunity with other groups. The parity concept is fundamentally sound, and the principle must be applied to other groups in order to maintain fair economic balance during this very great emergency and at the end of the war when we must face the problem of shifting our national economy back to a peacetime basis." EDWARD A. O'NEAL President American Farm Bureau Federation TALBOT'S h°fVa ues During this March of Value Event for every member of the family, merchandise that we have in our sure of getting things you need. you'll find many outstanding buy^ Visit us and see the new Spring- complete stock. Buy today and be Special Purchase HOSIERY These lovely 2 thread hose are all silk, full fashioned and in all the new spring shades. Complete range of sizes. Special 89c pair Full Fashioned Silk and Rayon Hose. 69c First Qualify in all new spring shades. Pair Children's SPRING DRESSES Don't forget about the children this Spring. You'll find a complete selection of new dresses in Prints, Chambrays and other materials. Sizes 1 lo Ifi. 98C and $ 1.95 Men's Hats Men's spring huts in rill the new colors and brims. All sizes. You'll find a complete selection of lovely new spring fabrics. All colors and materials. Make your new dress and suit and save. Printed Silks yd. 59c, Luana Cloth . . , yd. Cqtolina Crepes. . . . Cotton Gabardines . Ginghams yd. Chambrays .... yd. Piques , Seersuckers yd. 80 Square Percales yd. Simplicity Patterns. Stetson Playboy & Style Park Hats Pure Fur Felts Pedigree Hats Only '3.95 .'.- I: \\ \\'": ; M M ' ' •••••-..-•vt-;^-•-•••• MEN'S Work Gloves Coshoc, long or safety cuff. Only 69c Boss Walloper 25c 25c, 29c . 15c 25c Hones Shirts and Shorts Swiss ribbed shirts, full cut and long length. Shorts sanforized, fast color broadcloth with elastic sides and gripper fasteners. 35c Each Garment Men's Work Sox Heavy combed cotton. Army and Navy. All sizes MARK TWAIN SHIRTS You know the quality of these smart shir Is and (hey are the best fitting shirts at this price. Buy several today. All sizes 1.65 Men's Dress Shirts New spring patterns and colors. Full cut, and fast colors. A good selection lu choose from. All si/.es. 1.25 New Ties Wembley's NO'R-EAST ties m both solid colors and patterns! All beautiful new spring colors. $ 1.00 SLEDGE Overalls For men and boys. 8 oz. Sanforized. Vest back. All Sizes. MEN'S $ 1.59 BOY'S '1.10 ...'1.25 Talbot's We Outfit the Family SLEDGE KHAKI PANTS and SHIRTS Heavy weight khaki, sanforized, sweat proof, full cut and well fitting. Made for comfort and long wear. Complete slock. All Sizes. PANTS 1.79 SHIRTS $ 1.59

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