Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 19, 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 19, 1942
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Page 3
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ftv. «i •° f 1 i>- Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor • — — Social Calendar • Thursday, March lath 'i 'w«" opc c lll lptcri 328 ' Ol>d «- "f ihe Mnsonlc hnll, Telephone 768 SAENGER NOW rr SHADOW OF THE THIN MAN" FRI. and SAT. Double Feature "Last of the Duanes' — and — ' "Three Girls About Town' 7:30 o'clock. Gnrden club, home of Mrs. a. O. Norton, 3 o'clock. Mrs J A. Henry will be the co-hostess. Friday, March 20th * mlny Contract Bridge club, home of Mrs. M. M. McCloughan, <i:JO o clock. Members of the Service Prayer Group will meet n t the home of Mrs. O. M. Pcnncybakcr, 218 North _Mam street, 3 o'clock. Mrs. F. L. RIALTO NOW "Unfinished Business" and "Bombay Clipper' FRI. and SAT. Double Feature GENEAUTRY in "DOWN MEXICO WAY" also 'MELODY LANE" HOPE STAK, HOPE, ARKANSAS Padgill will present the devotional. Suiidiiy, March 22nd Mr. nntl Mrs. J. C. Broylcs will be nl home to friends in honor of Mr. tmd Mrs. Joel C. Broylcs, Jr. of Now York City, 3 to 6 o'clock. Mrs. E. O. Whistle-Id Hosts Wednesday Contract Cltih Mrs. Helen McRnc nnd Mrs. J. F Gorin were high scorers tit the Wed-' nosdny Contract club party given Wednesday afternoon by Mrs. E. O. Wing- rlr d> • T '! Cy '•° colvod Defense stamps. Myriads of spring flowers in pastel shades were noted nl vantage points in the card rooms. During the afternoon the hostess served a desert course winch carried out the St. Patrick's motif. Mrs. K. L. Spore, Mrs. Edwin Ward Have BI-Monthly Study Club The Bay View Reading club met at the home of Mrs. Kenneth L. Spore Wednesday afternoon with Mrs. Edwin Ward as co-hostess. Spring flowers in artistic arrangements adorned the rooms. Jonquils and hyacinths predominated in the floral decor which curried out the green and white color scheme. Mrs. Gus Haynes, the president, presided mid Mrs. Edwin'Ward, recording secretary, rend the minutes of the previous meeting. Roll ..call response brought out sonic particularly interesting and informative facts. The leader for the afternoon, Mrs. Hugh Jones, announced her subject "Education," and after introductory remarks presented Mi's. S. B. Henry who gave "Tho Most Unforgctablc Character I've Met" by Robert P Tristram Coffin, showing - the method used by his father in educating his children contrasted with y more modern method. Miss Mamie Twitchcll presented "It Is More Fun to be Fit," an article by Gene Tunney, and made practical applications. Mrs. Jones discussed "The Kitchen Front in England," a graphic detailed advice by the ministry of food on how to eke out slender rations. At the conclusion of the program the hostesses served a delightful desert course which curried out the Food Price Rise Parallels 1914-18 ••••World War I World War (I 29.75 75c Weekly Diamond Solitaire Next Door From Riqlto Theater 80 Harrison in Hollywood •r PAUL HARRISON, NEA Service Correspondent Bing's Brother Bob Knows Hot Licks HOLLYWOOD - Bob Crosby looks® only a little like Brother Bing, doesn't "" sing as he does, never was coached or aided by him. But now it's apparent that the Brothers Crosby arc much alike in one way—they share an amazing talent for Midas-like showmanship. Here is Bob, now, leading his band at n local dance palace, working on a big radio program, turning out phonograph records in spare moments, and listening politely to the rising bids of the movie studios. If anybody mentions $40,000 per picture for the band, he may assent; otherwise they will hit the road again and resume their gravy-grabbing at the big- one-nighl stands. No Horn Tootcr Young Mr. Crosby—he's 28—has handsomely justified the hunch of a group of musicians who six years ago chosen colors of green and white. Display of Gourds at Gardenia Garden Club Meeting Meeting at the home of Mrs. A. K. Holloway Tuesday afternoon, members of the Gardenia Garden club heard a program on "Gourds" presented by Mrs. Frank Ward. : For the meeting the home was beautifully decorated with gay bouquets of spring flowers. Also adding to .the ^setting were unusually at-. Lractivc displays in gourd containers brought by the members. Mrs. R. D; Franklin's display was judged the best. After her program, Mrs. Ward gave each member a package of gourd seeds as favors. A delicious desert course was served during the afternoon to 15 members <md 1 guest. Aycrs-Harp Announcinecnt is made of the mar- •iage of Miss Lillie Mae Harp of Emackover and Lloyd Ayers of Texarkana, which was solemnized Tuesday, March 17 in Hope at the home of the officiating minister, the Reverend J. A. Copeland. The couple will make their home in Texarkana, where Mr. Ayers is connected with the Cotton Belt Railroad. Personal Mention Accompanied by Mrs. William Robertson of Beaumont, Texas, Miss Carolyn Robertson has returned to her home in the city after a visit with the Robertsons in Beaumont. Mrs. Robertson will remain here this week as the guest of Miss Robertson. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Hartsfield an- lounce the arrival of a son at the Julia Chester hospital on Sunday March 15. —O- i Mr. and Mrs. Grant Rcnne, Sr., and rant Rennee, Jr. of Kansas City were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Rem- ncl Young. The younger Mr. Rcnce nd Mr. Young were roommates at he University of Missouri. -O- Miss Rose Harne, Mrs. Charles 'homas, and Mrs. Dan Green motored o Texarkana Wednesday afternoon —O— Judcl Martindale of Hendrix College, Conway, visited his parents Dr and Mrs. J. G. Martindale, this week —O— Miss Janet Lemley will become a member of Phi Beta Kappa national honor group for seniors in the college of Arts and Science at the University of Arkansas. In a class of 100, Miss Lemley had the highest scholastic average. —O— Mrs. Kate Embrey of Philadelphia, Pa., is the house guest of Mrs. W Q. Warren and Mrs. W. G. Allison this week. -O— Mrs. H. C. Whitworth is home from Pine Bluff, where she spent the weekend with Mr. Whitworth. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Grain announce the arrival of a baby boy at the Julia Chester hospital, Wednesday, March -O- Sgt. Dick Moore of Jefferson Bar- •acks, Mo., has arrived for a visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jewell Moore, and other relatives and friends —O— Mrs. Mack Duffie, Mrs. Harry Hawthorne, and Mrs. Dewey Hendrix were visitors in Texarkana Wednesday. offered him their leadership. At the time, he was a mediocre vocalist with other dance bands, and he couldn't play so much as taps on any instrument. He still can't. But his lack f technical knowledge of music is more than balanced by the aforementioned showmanship. Bob Crosby knows not only what the customers want, but what lime of evening they want it. Like this: "I think of it in terms of a guy and his gal, an individual couple. They arrive at 9, say, and for half an hour they just want to look things over. They dance past the stand and she says, 'He doesn't look much like Bing," and he says, 'I see they've got seven brasses.' Pretty soon they get the feel of the music and really want to dance. By 11 o'clock they're tired and want to be entertained. "Comes 11:30, and they get dim lights and sweet music. This gives the lad a chance to pitch his private, copyrighted brand of romance. By midnight he'll have the situation well in hand if he's ever going to, so from 12 to 1 o'clock it doesn't make any difference what we play." Mot for Boston That general formula applies anywhere, but the mood and tempo of the performance changes with the locale, i Crosby told how different sections of the country prefer different styles in music. "Take Boston," he said, "and! all New, England, for that matter— •they really go for the gullyllow stuff. It's amazing. I like to think that they want to hear it and study it more' than dance to it. "New York likes it hot or sweet, but cno thing it won't take is trick-hat business. "Trick hat'? oh, that's a word for a novelty band." Kay Kyscr and Phil Harris have novelty bands, and their favorite romping ground is the middle west- places such as Chicago and Cincinnati love 'em. The whole south, though, likes personality with its dance music —on the Abe Lyman order. A successful leader in Memphis or New Orleans is a cordial master-of-coremon- les full of the old hello-folks-it-sure- is-nice-to-be-herc spirit. The west coast, said Crosby, is just getting around to becoming jazz or boogie conscious. Bob Crosby has made a few pictures Booby Traps, Boom Biscuits Deadlier Than Anything a Bride Ever Whipped Up Wide World Features "Boom Biscuits" deadlier than anything an absentminded bride ever whipped up on her first try are the newest defense against tank attacks Boom biscuits are anti-tank mines erroneously called land mines. Anti-tank mines are biscuit-shaped rheyre spread thickly—the thicker the better-in the path of a threatened tank advance. The weight of an armored vehicle sets them off. The Germans are using a large mine, intended to destroy the lank and kill its crew. The U. S. and other nations favor a smaller "biscuit" designed to break tank treds and stop it, so it's a pot-shot for anti-tank gunners. Advantage of the smaller mine is that more can be carried by field transport facilities, and threatened areas can be more thickly "planted." Engineers go to great lengths to conceal their mines. Freshly dug earth is left where there are no mines. If a tank jockey takes the bait and drives over apparently undisturbed ground nearby, it's boomps-a-daisy and wire his folks. The mines can't be set off by a Greece Fights On and doesn't think much of himself as an actor. He offers no apologies for the band, though, which for years has been among the top three in radio popularity and record sales. At Irving Berlin's insistence, the outfit recently recorded the nine now tunes for the movie, "Holiday Inn," though the musicians don't actually appear in the picture. This Greek pilot is typical of the men of the Royal Hellenic air lorce operating with the United Nations in the middle east- soldier walking over them. The engineers explained there's no use waist- ing that much powder to get a man. They have deadly little practical jokes—the exploding cigar is their grand-pappy—that they use against troops. They're officially tagged as personal mines—soldiers know them as booby traps. Tins of food, souvenirs, pump handles, light switches, drawers, loose boards, in fact anything the unweary soldier might pick up or touch may set them off. What are properly called land mines were often used in the last war. They were tons of explosive placed at the end of tunnels dug under enemy MOROLINE HAIR KON-SMD BOTTLE TONIC I0<25< Calls for Pretty SHOES You can lift the gloom around you with gay touches in your wardrobe this Spring. These smart JOLENE shoes with plenty of sparkle and smartness are here. See them today. This shoe as shown at right comes in Biege and Tan, White and Tan. All sizes. $ 3.50 New tinder-arm . Cream Deodorant safely Stops Perspiration This shoe shown at left is in Tan and Beige. All sizes. .$ 3.95 This lovely shoe shown at right is in Black and Blue gabardine. All sizes. $ 3.95 1. Docs not rot dresses or men's shirts. Does not irritate skin, 2. No waiting to dry. Can be used tight after shaving. 3. Instantly stops perspiration for 1 to 3 days. Removes odor from perspiration. 4. A pure, white, greaseless, stainless vanishing cream. 5. Artid has been awarded the Appro val Seal of the American Institute of Laundering for being harmless to fabrics. Artid is the LARGEST SELLING DEODORANT. Try a jar today! ARRID a !«* ' At all elorcs Belling toilet goodt (,,|. Q in 10(SundS9(Sj.rt) Mr. and Mrs. Briant Billiiigsley and paby have returned to their home in jittle Rock after a pleasant visit in the T. R. Billingslcy home. ,'heTHEATERS • SAENGER — Wed.-Thurs.-"Shadow of the Thin Man" Sun.-Mon.-Tue«.-"To Be Or Not To Be" FH.-Sat.-"Last of the Duanes," and "Three Girls About Town" • RIALTO Matinee Daily Tucs.-\Ved.-Thurs.-"Unflnished Business" and "Bombay Clipper" Sun.-Mon.-"Paris Calling" Fri.-Sat.-"Down Mexico Way" and "Melody Lane," • Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment! Sport Oxfords College Delis in All While, Brown & White, Black & White Brown & Tan and Beige. AAA to B. $ 3.50 These Saddle Ozfords in Brown & Whi»'e wiflu Rfd i-ubber soles. $ 2.45 Talbot's "We Outfit the Family" positions by sappers. (Explosive,-, charges set off by engineers to destroy J roads and bridges' are also called land , mines.) * Sometimes the enemy sappers out- 1 ? smarted the original diggers and dtt^ a second tunnel under the first one,' and set off the! rexplosives first. Thfe > tunnel technique hasn't been used in " this war. In these days of highly mobile troops, ground units don't hold ; still long enough. Russia based its original claim lo , ownership of Alaska on explorations '*? by Bering and Chirikof from 1728 to 1742. ' Miserable With A HEAD COLD? Just try a-purpp*. Va-tro-nol up cadi nostril. It (1) shrinks swollen P membranes, (2) soothes irritation, and (3) helps clear cold-clogged sa^s^ nasal passages. Fol- mtJfTS i low the complete di- "Mll-sU^r , rections in folder. VA-TRO-NOL Peters Weather Bird SHOES For BOYS and GIRLS The LEATHER is there in every pair . . . That's why PETER'S Children's shoes fit BET-ER, look BETTER, and give miles of extra i wear! White moccasin toe oxford for children. Sizes 12 to 3. $ 1.95 Boy's tan and white sport oxfords. B to D widths. $ 2.95 "ii a* Children's toeless patent strap sandal. Sizes 8 to 12. $ 2.95 Children's open toe, patent pump with bow. Sizes 12 to 3 and widths A to C. $ 2.95 Many Other Styles to From TALBOTS We Outfit Ui« Family

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