Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 17, 1942 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, March 17, 1942
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Page 3
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OCIETY Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Telephone 768 &. Social Calendar Tuesday, Mnrch 17lli , £r° Gnrt!cni n Gui'dcn club, home M, 0 r ^ ^ Holl °way. 3 o'clock. Mrs. John Ridgdill will be the ^associate hostess. American Legion Auxiliary, home of Mrs. Carter Johnson, 3 oclock. Co-hostesses will be Mrs Claud Hamilton, Mrs. Glen Williams, a nd Mrs. Cecil Weaver. Hope Band Auxiliary, Hotel . Henry dining room, 3:30 o'clock. Mrs. Gus Haynes' Sunday school class of the First Baptist church •.will bo entertained by Mrs. A. H <• Halbert and Mrs. Hubert Elliot at the home of the former, 7:45 oclock. All members are cordially invited to attend this monthly business and social meeting. t >. Wednesday, March 18fh Wednesday Contract bridge club homo of Mrs. E. O. Wingficld, 3 ; oclock. Bay View Reading club, home ,. of Mrs. K. L. Spore with Mrs. Ed* win Ward associate hostess, 3 o clock. During the social hour a delicious desert course was served the 9 members attending and 1 guest, Mrs. C. Q. Ross. Thursday, Match l!)(h Hope chapter, 328, Order of the : Eastern Star, the Masonic hall ttj 7:30 o'clock. Lilac Garden club, home of Mrs. S. G. Norton, 3 o'clock. Mrs. J. A. Henry will be the co-hostess. jCirclo No. .| of the VV. jU. U. Steels Monday Afternoon Monday afternoon members of Cir- cc No. 4 of the Women's Missionary Union of the First Baptist church met at the home of Mrs. C. P Zim- mcrly for the business and social (friceting. After a brief business .session, a missionary study on "The Way of Study- A Book" was led by Mrs. Sceva Gib- Supper Pnriy Is Given by Baptist Sunday School Clns scs Mrs. Hugh Jones, Miss Annie Sue Andres, and Miss Floyce Taylor feted the 13-year classes of the First Baptist Sunday School with an informal supper at the church recreational building Monday evening. fourteen girls enjoyed the occasion. Ciames were enjoyed throughout the entertainment. , ARKANSAS Personal Mention Dick Ligon of Camp Crowdcr, Mo., is the guest of his sister, Mrs. Jim Henry, and Mr. Henry. —O- Miss Marjoric Dildy was among the honor students at the University of Arkansas the first semester, her mother, Mrs. Lucille Dildy, was notified in a letter from the university extending an invitation to her to attend the honor day activities. Mr. and Mrs. Arch Moore and grand son, Arch Moore Ellingon are in Ft. Worth to attend the live stock show and rodeo. -O- Jumcs S. Conway, Jr., of Chanute Field, 111., is visiting relatives in the city. -0-, Miss Claudia Whitworth is vacation- I ng in Arizona points. I -OL. C. Martin has returned to his lome in the city aflcr completing a six-weeks course in an aircraft school il Dallas. -O— Mrs. W. J. Ernest of Kansas City md Mrs. Z, A. Anderson of Little lock are visiting Mrs. Charlotte Yatcs. Childs Colds WVAPORUB Relieve Misery -Rub on Time-Tested SAENGER NOW... 'HOW GREEN WAS MY VALLEY" Wednesday & Thursday "SHADOW of the THIN MAN rr William POWELL Myrna LOY We, theWomen "No Place in America's Schools for Organized Snobbery" ! By RUTH MILLETT : Educational leaders, civic leaders, and just plain parents of White Plains, I N. Y., are concerned over the problem of whether fraternities and sororities have a place in public high schools. Their attention was focused on the problem by a local tragedy. An 18-year -old girl who found out that her own sorority meant to "blackball" her sister felt so humiliated over it that she killed herself. In your own community there has probably never been and never will be any such tragic incident connected with high school sorority and fraternity affairs. But that is no reason—if you are a parent—you shouldn't feel that it is your responsibility to find 'out something about the sororities and fraternities in your public schools and decide whether they have any business in schools that are supported by taxpayers. Some Purcnls Arc Complacent The trouble, of course, is that if your Johnny or your Mary belongs to a Greek letter organization you are probably pretty complacent about the tituation. Your child belongs—so you aren't much acquainted with how the child who wasn't voted into a fraternity feels . , Ot course, you may complain to j your friends that high school sorority and fraternity dances last until ridiculously late hours, that it is disgraceful what it costs to keep a child in high school these days, what with fraternity dues, special assessments for parties, national conventions, etc. But since your child is THEATERS SAENGER TVod.-Thurs. Man" Sun.-Mon.-Tu6s.-"To To Be" FV|.-Sal.-"Lasl of (lie Duaiies," and "Throe Girls Aboul Town" 'Shadow of the Thin Be Or Not RIALTO Matinee Daily Tues.-Wcd.-Tluirs.-"Unimished Business" and "Bombay Clipper" «3un.-Mon.-"Paris Calling" Fri.-Sal.-"Down Mexico Way" and "Melody Lane." • Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment! *MOROLINE Bring us your Sick WATCH Speedy recovery guaranteed. Repair servics very reasonable. PERKISON'S JEWELRY STORE 218 South Walnut ORIANA AMENT BOYETT Ter.cher of Music-Voice, Piano. Art-Drawing, Painting. , Studio 608 Soutii Mai* Street <> Phone 318 W RELINERS 600 x T6 BOB ELMORE'S AUTO SUPPLY Bpb Klmore, Owner HAIF • * • '^ • m -^ ^mm • w •• I URIl NON-SKID. NON-SLIP BOTTLE -I0 e Here's a Day With President Roosevelt Relaxes With Stamp Collection at Night By TOM WOLF £ E , A ,£ < ; rvicc S(nff Correspondent WASHINGTON - Since President Roosevelt first took office 10 years ago, his job has been the toughest of any individual in the United States. Actual war has brought only one mitJor change. It has made that toughest job a whole lot tougher Actually the routines of Iho Presidential day have changed little since December 7. But their whole tempo has been quickened and intensified. If there is such a thing as a "typical" wartime day for President Roosevelt its chronology would read something like this: The President awakens at about eight. As has been his long custom he cats breakfast in bed; but even before it, he looks at some morning mail and then turns to the newspapers. Some of his predecessors preferred to have their daily papers clipped and only the most pertinent sections brought thorn. Mr. Roosevelt, a very rapid reader, likes to read them in their entirely. Breakfast, and very often the day's first visitors, arrive about 9. The Pros- Wont's tray is bare of trimmings. Breakfast is usually light, for Dr Ross T. Mclntyrc, Ihe Presidents personal physician, wants him to keep his weight around 187 pounds. After breakfast, Mr. Roosevelt holds a bed-side conference with his three secretaries, with whom he runs over the day's appointments. At about 10:30 he goes to his office over in the executive wing. The big oval office is marked with few frills of Presidential rank—the President's seal is carved in the center of the high white ceiling; coats of arms adorn the window valances; the blue Presidential flag stands behind his desk, along with the Stars and Stripes. The green office walls arc crowded with prints thai speak of Sailor Roosevelt's love of the sea. Mr. Roosevelt works at a large desk clutlered with its now-famous maze of trinkets—porcelain Scolties, Democratic donkeys, a pig bank, etc. A miniature American flag flies from a small desk flagstaff. Directly across the room, facing the President, is a large colored map of the world, which now hides the executive office fireplace. The President works at his desk all day, usually having his lunch rolled in on a hot-wagon. Before the war's start, he received visitors only during the morning. He is seldom able to stick to that scheme now, often has his schedule changed as late at 4 p. m. While there are a number of people, including the entire cabinet, who can usually see the President on a moment's notice, the only man in Washington who is always sure to get an immediate interview is Secretary of Stale Hull. During Ihe days of peace, Mr. Roosevelt usually went back to Ihe White House around 5:30 in the evening. Now it's usually nearer 6:30 or 7 before he gets "home." Whenever he gels a chance, he dons his dark blue bathing suit with its maroon monogram and goes for a swim before dinner. Even here he does not gel completely away from duties of state. He often invites for a swim men with i whom he wants to talk. the Chart of Taxes ICeni 90 90 70 60 50 40 30 20 10 0 . ». INCOME TAX Rote for morritd person — m t i with , ^ om Pi F dependents rope ,0 + tsedl / -^ fox / / f~ S / / S / Prei ,** S tent' . •>•*""" J*^ 'ox * 6 10 20 40 l( 1 21 n a in i .— -—-*' inn Anr\i Prescott News Clubs THRU By HELEN HESTERLY Telephone 163 Book Club Orgnnizcd The book club, which is being organized among Prescott readers has to date 30 members. The books purchased will be kept on a special shelf in the Public Library under the same library rules. The following books have arrived: "Dragon Seed" by Pear S. Buck, "New Hope" by Ruth Sue- cow, "Blood, Sweat and Tears" by Winston Churchill, "Falling Through Space" by Richard Hillary, "Windswept" by M. E. Chase, and "Berlin Diary" by William Shircr. There has been a change in the library hours on Monday and Saturday afternoon, from 1:00 to 4:00, instead of 1:00 to 5:00 as previously. Former Prescott Resident Dies Saturday A. B. Oliphant, age 65, died suddenly of a heart attack Saturday afternoon in Houston, Texas. Mr. Oliphant is a former resident of Prescotl, where for several years lie was agent for the Missouri Pacific Rajlroad. He is survived by his wife and a sister, Mrs. O. H. Helbig of Pres cott. <f>in Bodcaw. Captain and Mrs. H. Borkey Bishop of Hope were Sunday guests ol Mrs. Bishop's mother, Mrs. Ida Martin. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Reynolds of Camden were week-end guests of Mrs Reynolds parents, Mr. and Mrs. Owen Waters. Pvt. Ellis Lavender, who is stationed at Camp Robinson, Little Rock, was the Monday guest of relatives and friends. Calendar Society Mr. and Mrs. Jim Whitmore of Little Rock were Sunday guests of relatives and friends. Sergeant Dudley Rouse, who is stationed at Camp Croder, Neosha, Missouri, is spending a few days with his mother, Mrs. H. E. Rouse. Miss Theol Bulter and Miss Mary —•«-•• v*-» HI*" j.Tno.3 ivieii y Sue Montgomery spent the week-end The war has lightened Mr. Roosevelt's duties only in one respect: Formal entertaining is out for the duration. The President cats dinner—his RIALTO NOW... 'DANGEROUSLY THEY LIVE" Tues-Wed-Thurs Double Feature "Unfinished Business" also Bombay Clipper" WANTED CAST IRON SCRAP 75 Cents per Hundred Pounds Paid ARKANSAS MACHINE SPECIALTY CO. Hope, Arkansas . — big meal of thl day—either in the family dining room (the only family room on the ground floor) or, if he's alone, in his study. After dinner he usually continues in his study. (The whole White House takes complete blackout precautions every night.) Almost any time during the evening, Mr. Roose- vcll may lurn to his favorite hobby, stamps, for relaxation. He has seldom found time to attend the White House movies since war's start, but somehow he still gets a few minutes almost daily for reading current books. The President goes to bed usually in—there is probably just a lillle bit of boasting behind your complaining. ' No Room for "Organized Snobbery" That is why the sororities and fraternities have been allowed to exist in public high schools all these years. The only parents who kicked about them were the parents of children who weren't asked to belong—so their attacks on high school secret societies could always be written off as "sour grapes." But now that we have come to see how important it is thai our young people grow up with an understanding of, and love for, democracy, maybe all parents of high-school-aged kids, whelhe rlhcir sons and daughters wear fraternity pins or happen to be on the outside looking in, ought to make a study of the situation. If they do it may be they will decide thai there is no place in America's public schools for organized snobbery —especially in 1942. Automatic Water Heaters Hgrry W. Shiver Plumbing Repairs Phone 259 309 N. Main PRIZE BABY SHOW (Including Free Health Clinic and Beauty Revue) March 23-24-25 Every baby, under six years of age, is eligible for registration without obligation on port of 1ho parent and is invited to participate in the show. There are no entry fees. Trophies will be awarded to the healthiest baby, the prettiest baby girl, the most handsome baby boy and the grand champion baby. Special souvenirs will be presented to first fifty babies registered Registrations may be made at Hope Furni- L urc £°" , 220 s - Main St., until Friday, March 20th, at 5:30 p.m. HOPE CHAPTER pf ORDER OF EASTERN STAR The Day for Broomsticks in Army Is Over By JACK STINNETT WASHINGTON - The Capital ii Wartime: The day of the broomstick army ia well over. The supply o f rifles, I am told, has long since passed the requirements for equipping every man m our rapidly expanding aniiy. It was, therefore, with some consternation that a good many other Wash- mgtonians and I observed two smartly turned-out young privates marching along in front of the White House on Pennsylvania avenue the oilier afternoon with brooms, at shoulder arms. For a moment, it appeared that the Army was picketing its commander in chief. But near East Executive avenue the two privates halted, grounded thcii brooms with perefect precision, and then broke their two-man rank. It was simply a detail, whose order it was to sweep in and around the sentry boxes that jut out from the iron fence that surrounds the White House. Employes of the Department of Interior who, a few months ago, were saying unkind things about Employer Harold L. Ickes are now practically unanimous in their vote of thanks. During the threatened gasoline short age in the eastern states, Ickes conducted a departmental campaign to force his employes to share their cars in going to and from work In spite of complaints, the idea caught on. By lato September, it was estimated that each Interior employe car was carrying an average of 1.6 passenger through the winter, car owners wlic drove to work daily, mapped ou pick-up routes and made arrangements with other drivers to exchangi rides. Now, with tire and auto priorities beginning to pinch and a gasoline shortage threatened again, the In tenor department workers are miles ahead on their share-the-car program and the average passenger figure ha almost doubled. The cub reporter who learned his news values in peace time would have a bit of heavy going in Washington these days. A four-alarm midtown fire that gutted a three-story furnituic building and resulted in seven fne- men being overcome and 25 others slightly injured turned up in one of the local papers on page 13, and was given no more prominent display in the opposition sheet. Latest scheme of the racketeers who prey on the war effort is that of men who go about representing themselves as federal "tire inspectors" and either lay the groundwork for "government requisition" of tires on private automobiles or "case the tires" for future tli) every. Leon Henderson's OPA says that the only government the inspectors at work now are those checking dealers' stocks and there will be ample information given in advance before any others take the field. around 11 p. m. But these Cays it is not unusual for the clock to strike one before the lights go out in the Presi- bedroom. Tuesday The Y. W. A. of the First Bap- list Church, will meet at the Church at 7 p. m. Rotary Speaker, Clarence W. Sorensen, will speak at the City Hall Auditorium at 7:30. Church News ST. MARK'S CHURCH Rev. Harry Winlcrmcyer Wednesday, March 18 Evening Prayer, 4:30 p. m. Thursdny, March 19 The Holy Communion 10:00 a. m. Friday, Mnrch 20 Evening Prayer, 4:30 p. m. The ladies of the Union Grove Community met February 25 and organized a home demonstration club with eight members and two visitors. The house was called to order by Mrs. Jimmie Johnson. The opening song America was sung by the group. The devotional was road by Mrs. Jimmie Johnson followed by the election of the following officers President, Mrs. Ollie Evans; Vice- president, Mrs. Jennie Causey; Sec. & Treasurer, Mrs. Olivia Norwell; reporter, Mrs. Lilla Porterfield; Foods and nutrition, Mrs. Betty McKinnon; poultry, Mrs. Jimmie Johnson; household management, Mrs. Nora Calloway; household art, Mrs. Marie Crawford; clothing leader, Miss Mildred loe; Recreational leader and program chairman, Mrs. Ollie Evans; Better babies and child care, Mrs. Emma Ol- wcll; song leader, Mrs. Ollie Evans; Community 4-H club leader, Mrs. Ola Edwards; Community project chairman, Mrs. Jimmie Johnson; Fair Chair man, Mrs. Jimmie Johnson, Fair committee, Mrs. Jennie Causey, Mrs. Mabel Mouser, Miss Mildred Loc; Preparedness and Landscaping, Mrs. Magdalene Graves. Something New Liver and bacon kabobs is something new to try on the family: Cut beef liver into inch squares, string up with bacon squares on wood or metal skewers. Arrange in shallow, baking pan, add a thin layer of to- mato juice (about % inch) and 25 minutes in moderate overi. The Union Grove Home Demonstration Club had a call meeting March 11 for the purpose of filling out blanks for comforts. hTe house was called to order by the president Mrs. Ollie Evans. The opening song, God Bless America was sung by the group. The devotional was read by Mrs. Ollie Evans followed by filling out the blanks for comforts. Everyone is supposed to bring a piece of shrubery or some kind of flower to beautify the church yard. The next meeting will be the third Friday in April. He'll Miss His Swiss DENVER -(/P)_ One of the dozen old rifles that William Bruce donated to the scrap metal drive was a Swiss weapon he used when he competed on an American rifle team in matches in Europe. To relieve Misery of ........ COLDS 666 LIQUID TABLETS SALVE NOSE DROPS COUGH DROPS Effect of noises on the nerves ot girl typist was tested by a scientists Why not test the effect of gum crack*: ing on the boss? Tender, delicate, delectable! meringue shell a la Karo -rj MERINGUE SHELL 2 egg whites t/ B teaspoon salt 54 teaspoon corn starch 1/4 teaspoon vanilla Vl cup KARO {red label) Place egg whites in mixing bowl; add salt, vanilla and corn starch. Beat with rotary beater until they begin to hold shape. Add KARO, 1 tablespoon at a time, beating thoroughly after each addition. Meringues should be glossy and stiff enough to stand in peaks. Place heavy ungreased paper on a baking sheet; shape meringues in shells on the paper with a spoon or pastry bag. Bake in a slow oven (250 degrees F.) 1 hour, or until dry and faintly browned. Remove from oven; let cool 5 minutes, a'nd remove from paper with a sharp knife. Cool thoroughly. Fill with jellied berries or other fruit and place in refrigerator to set. Makes 4 large meringues S inches in diameter, or 6 small meringues. Try "Rub-My-T!sm"- a Wonderful Liniment Time Is SUIT Time Lovely New BLOUSES You'll want a smart new blouse to wear with that new suit. We have a complete selection. Cotton and silk in tailored and shirt waist styles. Stripes, floral designs and solid colors. 1.98 ,o2.98 Fashion Hit Suits SUITS are the order of the day ... and we are obeying the command of right dress with a complete selection of the smartest suits youi ve ever seen for now and the Easter Parade. Choose a suit with hand-picked detail, longer jackets, in link button, "boy" type double breated and button up styles. All expertly tailored Navy' Black, Brown, Soldier Blue, Pastel shades and Plaids. Sizes 12 to 18 $ 19.95 Chas. A. Haynes Co. ON MAIN i

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