Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 4, 1948 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, November 4, 1948
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Page 3
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, Thursday, November 4, 1?48 MOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Phone 1268 or 1269 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. * Thursday, November 4 The Garland School P.T.A. will .sponsor a barn dance and pic supper": at the Fair park Thursday night, at 7:30 o'clock. The public- is invited to attend. Friday, November 5 The National Honor Society, Bob liyttlt, president, announced that I hi} 1 Bulletin Board contest., for Homecoming will be held Friday Jucjfios will announce thd three winners on Friday. November 5 Yol 'th Center have a rr Htfrnccnrning Dance in honor of the. queen and maids' Friday. No- voiftber f>. after • the.' •IIpne'-LiUlo giitfe. The Little Rock visitors will be,,spocia] guests, it was announced bjvMaiiin 'Pool Jr.'; "pi'csicKnt. tu : _ -^— \' /,x The Council of. Church' Women . will' meet, at 2::iO p.m. Friday at H : .: • '•- "- \ » ^ f • <iv i/. i j i, JL- t iuu y the; Presbyterian church. Mrs. „. Kifjfe Wade, of Kot Springs, an'oul- standing church woman, will be the,, speaker. She will speak on Cj''"Peace is My Responsibility" This is yn observance of World Com'- miplion Day and will ^be 'observed by Jibe 24 councils in the State 'Mrs Hcflry Haynes will give the dcvo- tiopol and Ted Jones will sing two selections accompanied by Mrs. C. C. aVIcNeill. Ted Malone -will interview Mrs. Harper Si.biey, national president of church women, over thc"'ABC network at 10:1)0 (EST) Saturday. f i •' gau. Plans were also made to redecorate the Lounge room at the V.F.W. Hut for a reading room tor the members. 15 members were present and one new member, Mrs. A. D. Malone, was Auxiliary. , . voted into the McCorkle Family Holds Reunion A reunion was held for the Mc•",» tami 'y. Sunday, in the home ol Mr. and Mrs. C. W. McCorkle. Roulo Four, Texarkana. Dinner was served to the follow- Mr. and Mrs. Edd McCorkle, Experts Must Swallow Million Words Washington, Nov. 3 —(UP) _ Today was a swell clay to swallow a million words or eat a meal of fat crow. The exports in Washington wrote tneir stories in advance yesterday. Some made their pieces an open letter to Tom Dcwev, telling ' . . , of Forest Grove. Oregon. Mr. and ' Mrs. Frank Alon/o. of < Mrs. Mack and son, Mr. and . MVf'nrlrln Ai-k- . nnrl Mr how the world Others wrote a Mr. Truman. Then the boys ought to' be run. fond farewell to retired to the o e Press Club lounge to listen to the returns over the radio. Along about .,„„. and son, Homer, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Sims and Hill, La.; — ,_ McCorkle children, Cecil and Norma Jean, of Hope; Mr. and Mrs. R. w. Collum and children, Alice and crm VT~'." J , ". m4 " lld '» h t. many ° -. .. of the scribes re " lce ° . . Silton, of Spring and Mrs. Pierce , Dale, Toxarkana; and Mrs. C. children, Jerry. W. McCorkle, Ethel, C. W., Mr. Sr.. Jr., Gardenia Garden Club Meets with Mrs. Byers The Gardenia Garden Club and and and met Wednesday afternon at 2:30 in H. Webb, co-hostesses. The Byers home was attractively decorated autumn leaves November 6 >he Brook-wood P.T.A. will have Jh uummage sale Saturday in front of -the Gibson Boole Store on South Elm St. Call G74-J if you wish to havb someone pick.up your rum- mrtjc or send the rummage, to the scljool by Friday. Monday, November 6 and chrysanthemums. Mrs. Royce Weisenberger, present, presided over the business session and Mrs. Gib Lewis had charge of the program. Mrs. Arch Moore, Mrs. L. F. Higgason and Mrs. Sam Warmack gave very interesting articles on "Old Fashioned Flowers". Mrs. Lon McLarty won the prize for the best arrangement of flowers. At the conclusion of the pro- ^,«>.iajr, i^u v<ji 11 uer o i *M* uiu uoaciusiou Ol tno pro- The Weslevan Guild of the First j fi™m, the hostesses served a sand- Methodist Church will meet in wich 'and dessert plate with cof- the'home of Miss Elsie Woisenber- lce to 16 members and one guest. ef,; Monday, November 8 at 7:30 p.m.. All members are urged to attend. •~<iVlra. W. P. Hardegree Hostess to Circle 3 Circle Three of the Women's Council of the First Christian clnirch met Wednesday evening at 7:3,0 in the home of Mrs. Win P Hardegree with Mrs. El don Steadl man, co-hostess. Miss Dorothy Dodds, president, called the meeting to order and the ro[l. call and minutes of the last meeting were road by the secretary, Mrs. L. W. Sparks. Buring the business session, it 'ifVas voted to have the Christmas Party in the home of Mrs. Oliver Ad'ams at the next regular meeting. The members decided to sell Christmas cards and subscriptions to .Holland Magazine. Material was distributed to the group tor sewing .for., the Bazaar. Mrs. Al Park, program chairman introduced Mrs. Robert Rider wh"o gave a very interesting devo- tidjjal. Mrs. L. W. Sparks gave an article on "Bicycling Doctor" and Mr_s.. Virginia Hicks gave an interesting article on "Alaska". fc». A, delicious salad plate with coffee, was served to fourteen members and one new member, Mrs. Glndine B. Morris. --. -_ 16 members and one guest. Mrs. Reubin Zumwalt of Annapolis Md. Coming and Going Mrs. H. E. Thornton is visiting her sister, Mrs. Carl Aubrey in Dallas this week. Miss Linda Bonds of Camden, spent Wednesday night and Thurs- Hope and Blevins Miss Jo Ann Card will have as week-end guests Misses Martha Ann Fulmer and Carolyn Scott of Little Rock. M. guest of Steed. E. Harper of Strong, is the nd Mrs. Russell Mr. V.^F. W. Auxiliary Meijts Tuesday Members of the V.F.W. Auxiliary met Tuesday evening at. 7:30 o'clock for the regular business meeting. The mooting was opened i Branch Mrs. Herman Fitzgerald and son, of Texarkana were Wednesday guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Erie Ross and her sister, Mrs. Jennings Cox, Mr. Cox and family. S/Sgt. Virgil W. Warmack, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam Warmack arrived Tuesday after .receiving his discharge from the army at Romp, New York. .Sgt. Warmack visited in St. Louis'" and Kansas City en- route to his home here. Mrs. Reubin .Zumwalt of Anna- . . - polis, Md. is the. guest of Mr: and Mrs. L. B. Barnum here. Hospital Notes with the opening ritual repeated in-unison. Mrs. Ira Yocom. 'presi- deftt, presided over the business .session at which time, plans were V'made for the Rummage Sale - on Saturday. .November G in front of the; Ward Four Food Store. .The mojjcy raised from the Rummage Sale will go to help build ilic Arkansas Collage at the V.F.W. Orphanage in Eaton Rapids, Michi- - 2:00 - 4:15 - 6:33 - 8:15 Filmed Excitingly From >v ^ The Best-Seller! i* i Co-tlcfring H CHARLES ;LAUGHTON RELEASED THRU UNITED ARTISTS ' "T.""'!'.'" Discharged: Einmett. . Mrs. Dan Fagan, Julia Chester Admitted: C. E. Formby. Patmos. Irby Maroon, Texarkana. Discharged: A. R. Arrington, Texarkana. Josephine Admitted: John Murphey, Washington. Discharged: Mrs. Robert O'Neal and little daughter, Hope. Plans to Reactivate 5th Armored Group Are Announced some fancy hedging in substitute yards. Washington, the home of presidents, 'was a -sleepy town today- same as it was election day. Extra details of cops were called out for duty last night—in case of a. wild celebration, but' the city was so quiet the chief sent 'cm home before 11 p, rn. People in the district, of course, are interested in who lives in the White House. But they have nothing to say about it since they are denied the right to vote; I talked to a few of them yester- DOROTHY DIX Wife for one. He lives less than 50 feet from the Maryland line. If he lived over there he could vote. "I could see a polling place from my front window," he said. John H. Wilson, a garago mechanic who works in the district but votes in Maryland cast a vote, all right, but he. didn't like the way they do things over there in Montgomery County, Md.. The county advertises a secret ballot. "But when you step up to get your ballot," says John, "a clerk Probers Seek Coiiseof Plane Wreck Muldrow, Okla.. Nov. 2 — (/P)— Investigators examined wreckage and witnesses today, seeking to learn why an air forces transport plane broke apart plunging 11 men to death. The C-47. on a routine mission i from Shappard Field, Wichita I-alls, Tex., broke into three pieces and fell just a few blocks from the business district of this East jOklahoma town yesterday. I Wreckage was scattered over a |mile and a half area. Witnesses said the ship was flying low in a heavy rain, when it began to disintegrate. Soldiers were sent here from Camp Chafce at Fort Smith. Ark., 20 miles East. The Camp Chafec Pro said there were 11 men on the plane and that all 11 bodies were recovered. Names of the victims were withheld pending notification of next of kin. A B-4 bag found in the wreckage bore the name of Capt. E. Mostyn." Investigation of the crash is being conducted by a team sent here from Tinker Field, Oklahoma City. Tom Morgan, one of the crash witnesses, said he was standing in front of a Muldrow store watching the plane, when it suddenly broke into three peices. shouts out: "John H. Wilson — Democrat." <Jopyri s lit tr William Iris!.— BY WILLIAM IRISH •Distributed by NEA SERVICE, INC. THE STORY Camp Chaffee,. Nov. 3. —(UP) Detailed plans for ceremonies marking reactivation of the Fifth Armored division were announced, - -•- - ^ ^^n U i today. |lagion passed between them. Tho ceremony will commence at Possible to give it a name. 2 p. m. Friday. High-ranking military and civilian officials expected to attend include Gen. Thomas T. Handy, . . , commanding general of the Fourth Army at San Antonio, Tex.; Maj. Gen, Lunsford E. Oliver, retired wartime commander of the Fifth Armored; Gov. Ben G. Laney and Gov.-Elect Sidney McMath. Brief speeches will be made by Handy. Oliver, Laney and Maj. Gen. Robert S. Beightler, present division commander. At the ceremony, national and organizational flags svill be presented to the united of the division and the fifth then will pass in review before the officials and an expected crowd of 2,000 civilian spectators. 2:32' LAST DAY - FEATURES • 4:37 - 6:42 . / -^ Mosr m tmr HAS MS KHOWKt News I'. Cartoon Time, 1880 Place, New'Orleans Louis Durand, ' 37," a .well-to-do bachelor has been 'corresponding with Miss Jul.ia, Russell, whom he has never seen, He has proposed marriage and she has accepted. According to her picture, Miss Russell is dark-haired, strong- featured and no fonger young. Durand goes down to the dock,to meet the boat-that Is to bring her from St. Louis. He is dumfounded' when an exquisite young blond creature introduces herself as Julia. She explains her little deceit by saying she didn't want him to fall for just a pretty face. They are married and after a gay wedding supper, Durand takes his bride to the lavish new home he has ,built .for her. Julja appears delighted with everything '• , ' '•":? VI it was a week later, 10 days at most. Rosy-cheeked, dewy-eyed winsome in the early morning sunlight, m a dressing sack of warm yellow whose hue matched the sunny glow falling about her, she quickly forestalled Aunt Sarah, took the coffee urn from her hand, insisting as she did every day on pouring his cupful herself He smiled, flattered, as he did evc.ry day when this same thing happened. Settled in her chair, she raised her own cup, eyes smiling at him over its very rim. "This is really excellent coffee " she remarked, after a sip. "It's some of our own. One of the better grades, from the warehouse. I have a small sackful sent home every now and again for Aunt Sarah's use." "I don't know what I should do without it. It is so invigorating, ol a chilly morning. There 'is nothing I am cuiite so fond of." "You mean since you have begun to sample Aunt Sarah's'"' "No. always. All my life I—" bhe stopped, seeing him look at her with a sort of sudden, arrested attention. H was like a stone cast into the bubbling conversation and sinking heavily to the bottom, stilling it. ' '" There was some sort of con- Im- seemed to lake~it"fro'm'.' "him, see 6 ing it appear on his face, and her own became strained and watchful. "But—" he said at last, and didn't go on. _ "Yes?" She said with an effort. Were you going (o say something?" "No, I—" Then he gave him- sell the lie, went on to say it anyway. -J3ut in your letter once you said the opposite. Telling me how you went down to a cup of tea in the morning. Nothing but tea would do. You could not abide coflee. 'Heavy, inky drink.' I can still remember your very words." •She lifted her cup again, took a sip. She was unable therefore to speak again until she had removed it out of the way. "True," she said, speaking rather fast to make up for the restriction, once it had been removed. "But that was because of my sister." "But your preferences are your own, how could your sister affect them?" "I was in her hc.ise," she explained. "She was. the one liked tea, I coffee. But out of consideration for her, in order not to be the means of causing her to drink something she did not like. I pro- tended I liked it too. I put it in my k-tter because. I sometimes showed her my letters to you before I sent them, and 1 did not want her to discover my little deception." "Oh," he grinned, almost with a breath of relief. Her complexion was.'a source of considerable wonderment to him. It seemed capable of the most rapid and unpredictable changes, almost with'n the twinkling of an eye. These flushes . r| nd pallors, if such they were, did nut actually occur before his i'-yes. but within such short spans of lime that, for all practical purposes, it amounted to the same thing. It was almost noticeable in the mornings. On first opening the shutters and turning to behold her, her coloring would be almost camelia-like. And yet, but a few moments later, as she followed in .his wake down the stairs and rejoined him at the table, there would be the fresh hue of primroses, of pink carnations, in her cheeks. One morning, however, his concern got the better of him He rose from the table they were seated at. and tested her forehead with the back of his hand. "What do you do that for?" she asked, with unmarred composure "I wanted to see if you had a temperature." He thought he saw her lips quiver treacherously, but they formed nothing but a small smile of reassurance. j -"Oh no, I am in perfectly good health." : "You are as white as a ghost at times. Then at others— A few moments ago, in our room, you .were unduly pale. And now your cheeks are like apples." ; She. turned her fork over, then turned it back again the way it had been. "It is the cold water, perhaps" she said. "I apply it to .my face with strong pats, and that 'brings out the color. So you need not worry any longer, there's really nothing to be alarmed at." • "Oh," he exclaimed, vastly re- I'eved "Is that all that causes it' Who would have believed—!" He turned his head suddenly. Aunt Sarah was standing there motionless, a plate she had forgotten to deliver held in her hand Her eyes stared at Julia's face with a narrow-lidded scrutiny He thought, understandingly that she too must feel concern for the state of her young mistress' health, just as he had. to fix upon her such a speculative stare of secretive appraisal. (To Be Continued) 0! oil the mean wives, perhan; the very worst is the belittiii'u, wile whose favorite indoor and outdoor sport is humiliating her \\uf- \ band and attempting to lower his | prostigo in the eyes of all who ! kno-.v him. . j The poor man who is married ! to such a woman is never per j niitti'd to make a statement without , its being challenged. She always i inli'iTiipts his conversation wi'th I strangers to correct his grammar. | She is always bemoaning her fate i lor having married just a plodder i who has no UOent I'or monoy. I making. S)n> src-nis to gel a mu'r- ! bid pleasure out ol' disparaging her j hu.sbaiul and ropiTsi-nling him as i a foul to others. Now it i s h;, r d („ understand why sonie women do this. Per- ' haps they have a distorted vanity tnat makes them want to glorify themselves at their husbands' expense, and they think that they show how superior they are to the men they have married when they correct them. Perhaps they get a sadistic; enjoyment out of' torturing their husbands with their faultfinding, and derive a kick from watching them writhe with' mortification as they are held up for ridicule. Wife's Opinion Vital But the belittling wife forgets that every wife writes her husband s price tag and that the world takes him pretty much at her valuation. If she thinks he is an , oracle and begins every sentence I with "John says." as if that settled the matter: if she is always boasting of hor>' ambitious and determined to succeed he is. we begin quoting his opinion, too, and look upon him as an up-and-comin» ' man. However, if a wife always is correcting her husband and making h'm seem like a moron to us: of she is always wailing about what little enterprise h.? has and what poor judgment, why, we set him down as a failure and pass him | by when he have plums to hand I out. "I The belittling wife doe.s her hus- | band the greatest injury that one human being can do another She kills his faith in himself. She paralyzes his energies. She slays his ambition. She puts out the fire on his altar. It is a ghastly thing what a wife- can do to a man when she shows him that she has no belief in him no admiration for him. It makes i life cinders, ashes and dust that isn't worth striving for. And the wonder of it is that so many men go on suffering martydom at their wives' hands. We cannot help feeling a certain contempt for a man who puts up with such treatment from his wife But, in reality, the husband may be guided by the noblest motives, by pity for a woman who is a poor neurotic, and by his determination to keep the home together for his children-—no matter at what sacrifice to himself. But the general reaction of the public is that a man should demand tha^.his wife treat him with out- wa,l-d'respect, and that he is more or less of a weakling if he fails to receive it. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Mis-Classified? In some early American natural history books, insects were called reptiles, and the creatures we now call snakes were classified as insects. •Made ESPECIALLY For to relieve_cougli5-aching muscles! Child's Mild "The Biggest Little Store in Town' Mother! Let Them Walk From the very first step, your child's feet deserve the gentle support, proper balance, sturdy protection and lasting fit Poll-Parrots will give them. See our complete stock today. SHOES FORl'BOfS AND GIRIS 7 ff\f*t f*r W» #* OR K Rfi <«•••. 7(J to «J.«JL? ACCORDING TO Sl/t AND STVU- 'Where Good Shoes ate Fitted Correctly" FAMILY SHOE STORE 101 E. 2nd St. Corbin Fostet Phone 1100 ;[ REPHANS Ladies you'i! wont to take advantage of these Money Saving values at Rephans. Come in and see thesepresses, hats, shoes and the many other values at Reptiet'H's. Outstanding Buys Pretty r.ew Fall and winter dresses that are Styled Right. .We are overstocked on these new dresses and they all must go. Colors, styles arid materials you want. Sizes 9 to 50 and 16V to 24i. • Shop Early for Best Selections In Two Price Groups 7.95 to 14.95 values Pretty nylons that are really sheer. In j fhe new fall and winter shades. 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