Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 13, 1942 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, March 13, 1942
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Page 4
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i. . ' r< i t . f . . VL •». yr N6'M IfAi> HOfi. AlKAMIAft "" —TI •• - • -• • -.---.. ••-•.,- w • "?_»..VYT•» WHUANSAS ;,. * k . , „,. .... ff. "< ' +AM " - r it • •• . PHddfr March 13,1*42 >reen Was My Valley' to O P «>n at Saenger Here Sunday irl^l!? r Ll a l^^ e . dhi8hi OUR iOAifiikf/a u^..e*~;.7~—~ : — =—= •• * 0 fade Info the fclure of Year [Waiter Pidgeon, .Maureen O'Hara Co-Star in Super Drama i-/«t long last the dramatization of MRJchard Llewellyn's best-selling novel -••"--y. Green Was My Valley," is _ght to the screen by 20th Century- Under the able productive genius Darryl F. Zanucfc. Here is the ;«—» that has been eagerly awaited w Jffld from the accounts of preview aud- fegifettces It promises to fulfill the ex- ^pectations o f the most discriminating "^motion picture fan. I^The keynote of this production swhich is due to open Sunday at the |Saenger is the fidelity of its portrayal", aio the novel of the same name. Laid the colorful background together a Story thai demanded high* ly specialized dramatic ability. Walter Pidgeon, cast as Mr. Oruf- fydd, the minister, is said to cap his career with a splendid preforniance. Beauteous Maureen O'Hara portrays Angharad, the lovely Morgan daughter, who captivates ihe pastor. Anna Lee in the role ot Bronwen is modest and lovable—the epitome of womanhood, while Donald Crisp as Gwilym Morgan, the father, is firm yet kindly. Young Roddy McDowall, the 12- year-old English actor whose ascent to stardom has been spectacular, portrays the role of young Huw— shy, impressionable and courageous, full of faith and hope. A carefully chosen supporting cast includes John Loder as lanto, one of the Morgan sons, Sara Allgood as' the !|>veabte mother, Bfe^ry FttzgV^ald as Cyfartha, one of the villagers, and Patric Knowles in the role of Ivor, another of the Morgan sons. An almost unbelievable amount of money and labor has gone into the production of "How Green Was My Valley." 20th Century-Fox created a replica of a Welsh village, the most elaborate and costly of its kind in the studio's history. The musical background of the film 4s Jcaujsed considerable qomment. Faithfully the orchestra under the able musical direction of Alfred Newman with ... Major Hoople ||0mainic characters who captivated the i jgWer five million people who read the goutetanding book. . g-l ™-...^ -iiV* tT AfiUl — ,y-, -How Green Was My Valley'" paves the threads of life of the Mor- egtp. family over a period of years— *-*vealing their trials and loves, their and sorrows. It's the brave . of a family never conquered, fttot by armed men or hardship, hunger |or*Jiate—nor by the turbulent years ttiatk stole the greenness from their galley. |The featured cast is said to take able nd of the opportunity to knit ICNE ISA PAINFUL CURSE y the clearing-up help of Black and « ..hite Ointment's antiseptic action. I'Help lessen pain's ugly effect on looks. 'IBf? To remove grime, oily film, use mild |w«>erfatted Black and White Skin Soap: ^ Automatic * Water Heaters f* Harry W. Shiver ^,, Plumbing Repairs Phone 259 309 N. Main •ring us your Sick WATCH ^Speedy recovery guaranteed. gjRepair service' very reasonable. ::: PERKISON'S v JEWELRY STORE 4{- 218 South Walnut H,i ' • flpRIANA AMENT BOYETT Teacher of Music-Voice, Piano. Art-Drawing, Painting. '^Studio 608 South Maw Street ' Phone 318 W hat play such an important part in the lives of the Welsh people. The music has been reproduced from tunes never before recorded and presented a difficult task to the producers of the picture. Director John Ford is responsible for welding the film together into a dramatic unity that is a tribute to the great novel of a simple people. Philip Dunne wrote the original screen play. GO SALVAGE YOUR, GREAT ,%?21 B ; E < CAESAR' W JAKE/ w^t-a^K. -^ BETTER - . TAKE DONUT THLL f ALONG ME. CLASiCY M A WlNS/uuA*, \ <3WOVEL' 10-11-12-13 WOT ANA DOIN' A DROP OF SPIRITS'? Thriller Opens Sunday, Rialfo 'Dangerously They Live' Features John Garfield "Dangerously They Live," starring John Garfield, Nancy Coleman and Raymond Massey, has been scheduled by the Rialto theater as its next feature attraction, to open on Sunday The new Warner Bros, picture is a timely and exciting tale of a hero and his girl who. go "all out" for Uncle Sam. The girl and boy who get involved m the achinations of an enemy spy ring, are played by Nancy Coleman, Warner Bros, newest dramatic "find " and John Garfield, one of the screen's most talented young stars. Pitted against them are Raymond Massey, as 3 , »i ant and farn °us psychiatrist and Moroni Olsen, as a wealthy business man, both of whom are working for the Fifth Column, in this country. The secretary at the British Export Bureau is kadnaped by members of the spy ring, who want to get information on when and where a fleet of ships laden with cargo for Great Britain are to meet their protective convoy. The girl manages to escape from her captors by jumping out of a | cab. She is injured and taken to the hospital. She tells her story to a sympathetic young interne, but since ^he is suffering from a slight brain concussion, and isn't even sure of her Prescott News ByHELENHESTERLY •Telephone 163 HOW to keep a roast HEALTHY! Scrap Paper to Be Gathered by Scouts Saturday Morning All people within the Prescott City Limits are asked to place all old papers, magazines and books which they own identity, he takes the story with a grain of salt. He becomes more inclined to believe her, however when a well-dressed gentleman arrives and claims her as his daughter. The girl protests that he is not her father. Then the man calls in a famed pyschiatrist who is well known to the interne by reputation. They arrange to move the girl out of the hospital at once, and at the girl's insistence they also take the interne along to "assist in the case." The two young people are positive that something is wrong when they are taken to a beautiful estate in the country and made virtual prisoners, and they soon find out that it is in reality a center of Nazi spy activity. wish to give to the Boy Scouts, on their front poarches Friday evening. Trucks will canvass the whole city] starting at 8 a. m. Saturday morning to collect the paper. People are asked to place out only newspapers, books, and magazines, not bulk waste paper. The Scouts have no facilities for bailing bulk paper. A drive will be made later for bulk waste paper. Flans are being made for the Scouts to canvass the town periodically for paper and all people are urged to save all paper for them. Also save all tooth paste, tubes, shaving cream tubes and the like and the Scouts will collect these also. County 4-H Club Officers, Leaders Meet Here Saturday A county-wide 4-H Club Local Leader and officers training meeting will be held in the Prescott Court Room Tuesday March 17, at 10 a. m. Mr. J. W. Jcrnigan, State Club Agent will be present to assist with the meeting. All 4-H club local leaders and officers are urged to attend the meeting. KINGS ROW By HENRY BELLAMANN Reynolds—Waters Mr. and Mrs. W.' O. Waters announce the marriage of their only daughter, Edna Ruth lo Thomas Hamilton Reynolds of Camden, son of the late Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Reynolds of Camden. The wedding was solemnized Tuesday afternoon at three o'clock at the First Methodist Church in Arkadelphia. The Rev. E. H. Dudly, pastor, performed the ceremony. The bride was lovely in a light blue crepe dress, with black accessories. Her corsage was of Talisman roses. Miss Maude McDanicl, the bride's only attendant wore a dress of navy blue crepe and her corsage was pink roses. Cliff Larrison served Mr. Reynolds as best man. The bride is a grdauate of Prescott High School and attended Henderson "tMi Tp-inhers College, Arkadelphia. Mr. Reynolds, after finishing the Cauiclen scnools, attended Ohio State nnd the University of Mississippi at Oxford. He is a member of the Delta Sigma fraternity and is afficatcd with Copyright U40 NBA Service Inc. Save, Never again need your roasts come out of the oven dried-out, shrunken, tasteless, or tough. You can keep them deliciously juicy, and chuck-full of the health-giving vitamins nature intended ... when you cook with a new, modern gas range. Come in and see how Oven-heat Control, and Improved Insulation permit low-temperature roasting that cuts meat shrinkage as much as 30% . . . makes even cheap roasts tasty and tender. And this is just one of the reasons why these beautiful and efficient Modern Gas Ranges bring you better, easier, quicker and more eco- S00UC?{ cooking. I9VJSIAM* CAS CO, A LONELY LIFE CHAPTER XXVII pARRIS slipped quietly into the •*• work of the hospital. The . place seemed at once familiar and a refuge. Kings Row had terrified him at first. Through the years of his absence he had remembered it with a sort of filial affection. It had been a shock, a most unsettling shock to come without any preparation whatever upon the actual truth. Inside the great asylum all of this feeling left him. This was known territory. He was rather astonished at first to see how superior all American equipment was. Dr. Nolan had welcomed him so warmly that he had almost a sense of homecoming. Dr. Nolan, he found, was intelligent and progressive. Outside the "asylum," as Kings Row continued to call the State Hospital, he was less happy. He had no points of contact with old acquaintances. Drake had been his real concern. Parris saw him three or four times a week. Without Drake suspecting jt in the least, he had begun the application of all that he knew to a restoration of personality. Drake was now definitely started in business. Randy's own project lor the reclaiming of the old neglected creek bottoms had been put into effect. In Herr Berdorff, his old music teacher and pastor at the little German parsonage, Parris had a friend. But visits there, evenings with Drake and Randy, and self- losing work at the hospital and with Dr. Nolan, were not enough to dispel the uneasiness he felt— the fear of returning to old haunts. Too sharp were his remembrances of his old home; of Renee and the "secre; lake"; of Dr. Tower; of Cassie and that evening before her death. Too disturbing, too, weje events like the argument he had with the Reverend Cole of Presbyterian Church—his old church, services attended with his grandmother so well remembered. Cole was a bigot, he decided, and no man to be leading idle minds. They met in the office of banker Patterson Lawes, and before many moments their words were sharp, with Cole quoting Scripture and Parris retaliating, "I've read the Bible—in four languages. I suspect it has its place as much in my work, sir, as in your own." * * ... Row had ever seen, with the Presbyterian church crowded to the last seat of the high gallery. Parris endured the penance, for his belligerence, of hearing the Reverend Cole preach a lengthy service on "a great physician who was also a humble man of God." Parris, certain that most of it was directed at his own head, let his attention wander. He noticed that Louise was not present. Perhaps she was ill. He remembered that she had never cared very deeply for her father, probably had never forgiven him for separating her from Drake. winter Dr. Henry Gordon died, and Parris was surprised to find himself one ot the honorary pallbearers It was the largest funeral Kings FTER the funeral Parris left ' the cemetery on foot. It was a stony-cold day, and the afternoon was darkening rapidly. He stopped by the little German parsonage. He rang, and Herr Berdorff himself answered. "Ach, I am glad to see you today. What are you doing out in such weather?" "Funeral." "Ach, yes. Dr. Gordon. Let me hang your coat here. Come into my study now and have a cup of hot coffee." Parris sank gratefully into the deep chair before the open fire It was peaceful, and quiet, and comfortable here—oddly withdrawn and Old World here in this little town far from all of the traditions and ideas which made the life of-this scholarly, obscure German preacher. "Tell me, you like this asylum work?" "Very much." "You do not regret the music?" "I practiced all the time I was in Vienna," Herr Berdorff sat up. His eyes were shining. "You don't say so? You did not tell me this. You practice now, too?" "I'll be coming around for you to hear me, and help me again " Professor Berdorff was immensely pleased. "I miss you, you and the little Lichinsky." "You know I saw Vera several tunes," "You wrote me in your letters. And her concerts were good?" "Very good. In fact she's pretty well known everywhere now. but—" "Yes? What?" "A rather peculiar thing happened shortly before I left " "To Vera? I have heard nothing." "Well, she was slated for an appearance at the Mannheim festival during the summer. She came to see me and seemed to be very much, upset about something. She. canceled her date there, and one or two others. I thought she wasi on the very edge of a breakdown —she'd been playing a lot—and I sent her to a doctor. She looked a little wild-eyed, and talked! about not playing this year." "And you have not heard more?" "I went to see her father. He said she was having 1 a rest." "It is too bad. She has really no brains, the little Lichinsky." "Oh, now—" . "No. Not really. Musical she is, yes, very—talented. And a kind of blind genius for work, but I never found that she could think. I have had fears of her career, always." Somehow the harshness of mood that had possessed Parris for weeks melted and fell away He relaxed and rested his head on his hand. The Professor played for him several little tunes with such simplicity and such artlessness that Parris had to make some effort to keep back tears * * * JJRAKE and Randy prospered during the next year. Parris watched over Drake with an anxiety that was not apparent to anyone except Randy, One thing she noticed particularly: Parris always led Drake away from reminiscence by appearing uninterested. More and more she saw Drake live in the present, and look with something like eagerness and faith to the future. • One evening as he was leaving he stopped at the door and looked quizzically at Randy. "Do you suppose you could give me a cup of coffee? It's pretty cold." In the kitchen Parris laid his hand on her arm. "Don't bother to make it. I just wanted to talt to you for a minute, anyhow." Her eyes darkened a little. "What's the matter. Parris? Is Drake—" "He's all right. I just wanted to say that I think we've won in a very ticklish fight. I didn't know a year ago whether we could bring Drake back or not. I think we have." "I did just what you told me— as nearly as I could." "You've been pretty wonderful, Randy. He's all right. He's just Drake, now. As normal as anybody can be expected to be. We can go on from here now treating him pretty much like anyone." Randy began to cry, softly. "Drake was and is my best friend, Randy. Drake was just as necessary to me when I came back as, maybe, I have been to him." "You—I can't tell you—I can't say it!" (To Be Continued), O All Americans Plan Carefully Must Consider Much in Shopping for Easter By DOROTHY ROE Wide World Fashion Editor The Jones family, of Anytowu, U. S. A. is doing its Easier shopping this year with unaccustomed care. Havlnn paid their income Uix and met the rising costs of food and shelter, Mr and Mrs. Jones are wisely determined to receive full value for every dollar of their clothing budget. The Joneses arc not cutting clown on essentials. Probably they arc spending more than usual, with an eye to the lean years to come. They realize that this may be the last sprlnn for a long time in which they mnv have unrestricted choice of the rich array of fabrics and colors which always before Americans have taken for granted. They nre not buying more tilings, but they are buying better things. • Pop perhaps will spend a little more for his suit this spring, figuring it may have to last five years instead of two. Mom, will pay particular attention to the wool content label on her coat, on Johnny's suit and Mary's reefer. Being wise shoppers, Mr. and Mrs Jones arc buying the best they can afford for themselves and their children. They arc choosing conservative, classic styles and excellent fabrics that will look as well next year as now. The first item on the Jones shop- the Sigma Alpha Epsilson fraternity. Mr. and Mrs. Reynolds will make their home in Camdon. Society Mrs. Chester Davis, Mrs. Buddy Haynie, and Mrs. Dennis Walker of Pine Bluff were Thursday guests of relatives and friends. Among the Proscott people attending the races in Hot Springs, Thursday, were: Mrs. Mark Justiss, Miss Mary Joe Hamilton, Miss Carrie Mac Huskcy, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Hcsterly, Mr. and Mrs. Garland Wells, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Compton, Mr. and Mrs Matt Hitt, and Robert Blakely. Poindcxter Whi taker is spending a few days in Memphis on business. Mrs. Henry Moore was the Thursday guest of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lemly in Hope. Mrs. Lee Rogers is spending a month m San Diego, California with her sons, John Norman and Rhomy Rog- Miss Hazel Helen Mtirrah left this week for a visit with Mr. and Mrs Ernest Doffer of Phillips, Texas, ping list is suits for all the family, in sturdy, long-wearing pure woolens, still available. It's the biggest suit spring in years, because Americans realize -the utility and timeless A Father Duffy Again Serves U, S, so that they may be lengthened ngain next spring. Clubs The Rev. Father John E. Duffy, above, native of Lafayette, Ind., and friend of the Fighting GOth's lale Father Francis P. Duffy, is chief chaplain of Gen. Douglas MacArthur's First Philippine Coros. between knee and ankle, and with it she'll ^ wear a frivolous little hat. She'll make sure that her day-time •:kirts are at least one inch longer than last year, with a generous hem, style of a well-tailored suit. Mom and little Mary may choose Shepherd checks for their Easter suits, because of their classic rightness. Pop and Johnny probably will want to splurge on British tweeds, still arriving on our shores across a troch- erous ocean. Pop's suit will be without trouser cuffs or pocket flaps, and without a vest if it's double- breasted. The Jones girls, Mother and daughter, love the vivid colors of this spring —the clear reds and vivid greens, the golden yellows and candy pinks. They have heard that dye-stuffs are among the things to bo restricted by war, and they're enjoying a last fling at rainbow colors. Mom feels that it's all right to be frivolous about just one thing —her Easter lint. So she's selecting one as feminine and nattering and bcflow- ered as possible, just to prove that her courage is high and her heart is young. She'll tilt it forward this year, and tic it up in a mist of veiling, "She's selecting one of the new suit- dresses, too. Some are in gay prints and some in classic navy or black, with crisp white lingerie touches, but all are practical, providing a dress and a jacket to boot. She likes the gay new printed frocks or blouses with hat and gloves of the same fabric. She's laying in a supply of blouses both tailored and :rilly, to transform her classic suit into as many costumes. Mrs. Jones, being one who keeps up with the times, is providing herself also with a dressy suit or dress for after five, when she wants to ;o dining or dancing, and Pop hasn't iad time to change. It may be of faille or taffeta, the skirt will be halfway Royd's Chnpcl Tho ladies of the Boyd's Chapel community met Friday afternoon February 27, with Miss Mary Claude Fletcher, Home Demonstration Agent nnd organized n Home Demonstration Club with Mrs. A. Lusby, President, Mrs. LcRoy Williams, Vice President, Mrs. Vernon Doyd, Secretary and Mrs./ Robert Cash, reporter. Mrs. Tom Burke, Miss Lucy Boyd, Mrs. Robert Sexton, Mrs. Aulrcy Thompson. Mrs. Lodis Williams, Miss Allen Hipp and Mrs. Boom Hogg as members. We hope to have more members to join our club next meeting dny Miirch 27. We hope to have cooperation and to accomplish worthwhile things. _ O How To Relieve Bronchitis Creomulslon relieves promptly because It goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen nnd expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, Inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulslon 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 WANTED CAST IRON SCRAP 75 Cents per Hundred Pounds Paid ARKANSAS MACHINE SPECIALTY CO. Hope, Arkansas DUDLEY Flour & Feed Co. ON COTTON ROW SEE US FOR Seed Potatoes Fertilizer c Today, Every Truck Is a Work Weapon for America USE CHEVROLET'S "TRUCK CONSERVATION PLAN" CONSERVE TIRES 0 G It's up to all of us, as individuals and as a nation, to keep our trucks serving agriculture-serving Industry-serving all America. . . . And Immediate and regular u*e of Chevrolet's "Truck Conservation Plan" will help you to keep your trucks serving dependably for the duration. . . . See your nearest Chevrolet dealer — today! ALWAYS SEE YOUR LOCAL CHEVROLET DEALER FOR SERVICE ON (SSSggja ANY CAR OR TRUCK "TRANSPORTATION IS VITAL TO VICTORY' JNITI* H Ask about the Budget Plan..... ~n.n\£ H^ 011 ' Awn-payments and easy I JONDS • terms on parts and service, f Young Chevrolet Co. }".-. Hope, Ark.

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