Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 1, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Thursday, April 1, 1943
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Ttumdoy,, April |, 1943 HOPE STAR, HOPS, ARKANSAS Social and P PAGE THREE ertona Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 *. m. and 4 p. m. I Social Calendar Thursday, April 1st Hope chapter, ;)28, Order of the Eastern Slur, the Masonic Hall, 7:30 o'clock. • v * The Pat Cleburn chapter of the united Daughters of the Confederacy will meet at the home of Mrs. S. L. need, 3 o'clock. A A meeting of the W. M. C. of the ope Gospel Tnbcniacle will be held at Ihe church, 2:30 o'clock. The Hcv. I 1 ;!ul Gaston will be in charge of the program. ^Friday, April 2nd 'J Mrs. A. J. Neighbours and Mrs. A. B. Spraggins will be hostesses to the Rose Garden club at (he home of the former, 3 o'clock. Monday, April 5th ^ Circle No. 3 of the Women's Soc- ficty of Christian Service, home of Mrs. II. D. Franklin, 3 o'clock. Mrs. M. M. McCloughnn and Mrs. L. D. Springer will be associate hostesses fcinanne Graves Has Recent Party Tuesday afternoon, March 30th, little Miss "Ginannc" Graves celebrated her fifth birthday ;it Kindergarten. ^ After an hour of supervised play, ™ie young guests were invited into the school room, which was attractively decorated with spring borders. The smull tables, covered with bright clothes held two large birthday cukes in pink and white, fiiilloons, attached to smull walking sticks, marked the places for each guest. Mrs. Albert Graves served ice cream nnd cnkc to 35 young friends of the little honorce. Coming and Going Miss Nell Louise Broylcs h;is ur- rivcd from. Henderson Stale Teachers' College, Arkadclphia, lo spend spring holidays with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Broylcs. Mrs. R. D. Franklin, Mrs. R, V. Hcrndon, Sr., Mrs. C. C. Lewis, nnd Miss Opul Garner were visitors in Lilllc Rock yesterday. Mrs. Gib Lewis left last nighl for New York lo be wilh her son, Norman Lewis, who is critically ill in a New York hospital. Mrs. Charles Yontz will be the weekend guest of Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Forsler in Shrcvcport. Mrs. W. R. Hcrndon was the gucsl of her mother, Mrs. Annie Lcipcr, in Malvcrn ycslcrday. LI. Joseph M. Johnson of Camp Cm-sun, Colorado has returned after a 12-day stay with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Johnson of Emmet. Thomas Fcnwick, Jr., motor m.'ichinisl, second class, Unilcd Sidles Naval Reserves, departed this week for San Francisco, Calif, after spending n few days wilh his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Fcn- wick. NEW SAENGER Now Richard Martha Carlson O'Drisccll in "My Heart Belongs To Daddy" Also After My Kamp" Starts Friday with ROY ROGERS and mSofthe Richard DIX • Wendy BARBIE RIALTO NOW Errol Flynn in "They Died With Their Boots On" Also Wm. Bendix in "The McGuerins From Brooklyn" Starts Friday FIGHTING fROHTUR Also Robert Ellen Preston //I Drew in Night of January 16th" Communiques Albcrl S. Fink, 1022 South Walnut street, Hope, has arrived at Texas A. and M. for a course of Army Air Force instruction lasting approximately five months pronto his appointment as an Aviation Cadet in the Army Air Forces. Another Hope student nt Texas A. and M. for the five-month course is Charles N. Scgnur, son of Mr and Mrs. Harry R. Scgnar, 1023 South Main street, Hope. Upon com plction of the course, Mr. Scgnar will be classified as a pilot, nav igator, or bombardier and go on to schools of the Flying Training Command. Pfc. John Edward Sncll of Em mcl successfully completed Ihe flexible aerial gunnery course al the Army Air Forces Flexible Gun ncry school, Laredo Army Air ^J'"icld. Laredo, Texas. He is now "eligible to take his position as a member of an Army Air Force combat crew. Contributors to County Red Cross Drive Total previously reported $0,142.11 J. O. Brewer Lewis Wren Juaiiii Stanford VVuldinc Gentry Helen Whatlcy Howard Stone Dorothy Sue Russell Marian O. Taylor Marjoric Downs Roger Hull Harold Wylie C. L. Skinner J. R. Lawless Cash lilsic Lawless Willie Harris A. O. Williams . i.O'J .. .L'S .. 1.00 .. i.on .. 1.1)0 . 1.00 1.00 .. 2.00 . 2.25 1.00 . 1.00 . 1.00 . 1.00 . .25 . 1.00 10.00 5.00 | The following arc all from Boyd's Chapel: Boyd Brothers 25.00 Raymond Collins 1.00 C. F. Rowc 1.00 Hobcrl Rowe 1.00 Olis Sims j.oo Ralph Hale 1.00 R. E. Sexton 1.00 Robcrl Cash 1.00 Leroy Williams 1.00 Olle Arnold 1.00 L. D. Boyd 1.00 Warren Boyd and family 1.00 Clyde Williams 1.00 Total reported to date $8,209.80 Careful Driving Has Its Points, Too Grcely, Colo.,(/P)—The groceries Robert Boomer had just purchased were both n grcal many ralion points and so he was giving Ihem plenty of attention—in fact about $250 worth. He nad them piled on the seat beside him as he drove home. They started to full and Boomer grabbed for them. He stepped accidentally on the gas pedal, losl his grip on Ihe sleering wheel, and Ihe car crashed into a building. For Prompt and Courteous TAXI SERVICE PHONE 679 1 will Appreciate Your Patronage. L. R. Urrey 679 Taxi Co. WE DELIVER We pick up and deliver laundry and dry cleaning. 2-day service. Telephone 148 Cook's White Star Laundry & Dry Cleaners Victory Garden Onions Grow from Sets or Seeds According to Mrs. Ervin Belts, bounty Council Reporter, the 4th District County Council Meeting Has held March 30 nt Doyle Church with nllcndancc of 7 home dcmon- trntion club groups and 34 club members. The meeting was called o order at 10:00 a. m. by County Jouncil President, Mrs. Earlic Mc- iVilliams. Opening song "Amerca". Mrs. Mark Jnckson led the jroup singing. Welcome address Large Onions Grown From Onion Sets, Harvested in August Most Victory gardens will grow onions, from sets or seed. Sets are merely dwarfed onions, grown last year in crowded rows which prevented them from developing normal size. They are grown from the same seed that produces large onions. Their advantage over seed is in the time they take to grow to usable size. They will produce green onions in three weeks, and mature onions in three months. From 15 to 30 pounds of large onions can be grown from a pound of onion sets which do not average over Ihrec-quarlcrs of an inch in diameter. To grow large onions, sow small sets an inch deep; and to grow spring or green onions, to be eaten before bulbs begin to form, sow larger sets two or three inches deep. Bermuda onion planls are started in Ihe southern stales, pulled up when as large as a lend pencil and shipped norlli to be planled in gar dens, green They should be when you plant fresh and Ihcm and should not be set out for a week or Lwo after your first seed crops have been planted. To grow mature onions, space these plants four inches apart, in rich soil. Green onions may be grown from seeds, sown with the first crops. It lakes much longer to produce either green or mature onions from seeds than from sets. Sow fairly Ihickly, and cover half an inch, and Ihin out Ihe young planls early. If you are growing for green onions, space Ihem an inch apart As they attain a usable size, they can be used, and planls may be left slanding four inches apart to malure. When Ihe onion tops grow limp and fall over, it is a sign that the bulbs are malure. They need not be pulled at once, but when they are harvested they should be dried several days in the sun and stored in a well ventilaled place. A rich soil is required to grow large onions from seed. A balanced plant food should be applied at Ihe rale of a pint lo 25 feet of row, raked well into the top soil before planting. Kid Swipes Army Plane London iA'i — A 14 year old apprentice fitter, who builds model planes, now knows how it feels to fly » real U. S. Army ship—nl- though il cost him n few bruises and ;i trip to jovcnile court. The plane w;is <i Piper Club, j The boy snid he took il he had no flying instructions, because it resembled a model he had built. After a two mile flight, the motor stalled and he landed in clump of trees. In juvenile court, he was placed on probation for a ycnr for dam- anging the plane and flying it without a license. Canada is producing a gun ev although I cry minute of the day and night Clubs given by Mrs. jf the Doyle Club. Mark Jackson Mrs. Jackson '•ought out in her welcome address he value of home demonslralion •lubs for neighborhood groups in tccping Ihe unity of neighborhoods stablishcd which is such a vital iced for farm people now. The espouse was given by Mrs. Crclh ^Icy of Bcllon club. Easter Devotional was given by Mrs. W. E. Orr of Doyle. A negro spiritual 'Lord, I want to be a Christian" as pivcn hv Mrs. Mark Jackson md Mrs. W. E. Hutson. Mrs. loyd Mallhcws, Counly Council Sccrclary, rend Ihe minules and gave treasurer report A discussion was led by Mrs. Early McWilliams Counly Council "resident and Miss Mary Claude Ictcher, II o m e Demonslralion Agent ,on continued scrap drive and bond sales. The main speaker of the day was Mr. E. S. Leonard of S. C. S. Mr. iconard oullincd lo the council group the sel-up of Soil Conserve- ion District and the opportunity of arm people becoming a member )f Ihe Soil Conservalion Dislrict. Mr. Leonard explained the value of cover crops lo save Ihe land and gave a find discussion on Victory Gardens for farm families bring- ng oul the necessity of having a parl of Ihe garden planted in a winter cover crop to save the valuable soil in home gardens and to lave beller yield of vegetables. At the noon hour a live-at-home luncheon was served by a commil- Lee of Ihe Doyle home demonsti'a- Lion club women. The afternoon program was opened by group singing. The Belton club gave a demonslralion on thrift garments and special enter- lainmenl fealure a play—"Vilamins for Victory, was presented by the Doyle Club. Piano solo by Patsy Daniels and appropriate duet "After the War if Over" by Mrs. Barney Walslon and Mrs. Orvillc Weslfall. A discussion was led by Miss Flelcher and Mrs. Early McWilliams on produclion of food for Ihe farm family. After a short business session the council adjourned to mcel wilh Avery's Chapel in June. Thursday lo first Thursday) 2:00 p. m. Friday 2nd—Palmos 4-H club— 10:45 a. m. Sardis (S) Home Dem- onslralion Club 2:00 p. m. Monday 5lh—Piney Grove 4-H club. Bruce Chapel Home Demon- slralion Club cooking school— (Change in dale from Friday 9th) al the home of Mrs. M. E. Cook. Tuesday Oth—Fulton and Guernsey 4-H club meeling. Wednesday 7th—Bingen 4-H club meeting. McCaskill Home Dem- onslralion Club meeling. Friendship home demonslralion club meeling al 2:00 p. m. Thursday 8lh — Evening Shade home demonslralion club 2 p. m. Friday 9lh—Dislricl Conference for Counly and Home Demonslra- lion Agenls in Hope. Monday 12th—Hinlon home demonstration club 2 p. m. Friday 13—Liberty Hill home demonslralion club 2 p. m.—cook- ing school. Wednesday 14—Belton, Avery's Chapel and Doyle home demonstration club meeting. Thursday 15—Blcvins 4-H Club J. and Sr. McCaskill 4-H Club meeting. Friday 16—Meeting of poultry Flashes of Life Follow the Leader gain entrance and went to work on New York — When a Long Is-1 lbe flames smouldering in a bed- growers in Extension Office—Mr. S. A. Moore, poultry Specialist of Extension Service in charge of meeting. Marlbrook and Union Grove home demonstration club meeting. Monday 19—Ml. Pleasant Home Demonstration Club — 10:00 a. m. Bingcn Home Demonstration Club 2:00 p. m. cooking school. Tuesday 20—Columbus H. D. C. meeting—Miss Fletcher will be present an dgive demonstration on home management. Old Liberty Home Demonstration Club meeting 2:00 p. m. Wednesday 21 — Sardis Home Demonstration Club meeting at 2 p. m. Sweet Home Demonstration Club meeting—slip cover demonstration all day meeting—demonstration by Miss Fletcher. Thursday 22—Holley Grove and Wallaceburg Home Demonstration Club meeting 2:00 p. m. Washington Jr. and Sr. 4-H Club meeting at 10:00 o'clock. Friday 23—Piney Grove Home Demonstration Club meeting at 2:00 p. m. Boyd Chapel home demonstration club meeting—cooking school. Monday 26—Columbus 4-H Club meeting 2:30 p. m. Tuesday 27—Shover Springs, Oakgrove, Centerville home demonstration clubs meeting 2 p. m. Centerville home demonstration club members to meet at church with Miss Fletcher. Wednesday 28 — Hickory Shade home demonstration club—a cooking school. Hopewell home demonstration club 2 p. m. land railroad train turned up five minutes late, Motorman John J. Skelly said a small fox terrier with unusual sangfroid was to blame. The dog got on the tracks at the Rego Park, Queens, station and trotted ahead of the creeping train for a mile and a half. Skelly blew the whilslle a few times but became discouraged. The dog always barked back. Sam Old Excuse St. Louis — Missouri motorists and office boys whose grandparents die with alarming frequency each baseball season have much in common, the slate gasoline rationing board has decided. Noting wilh the advent of spring a flood of requests for cxlra gasoline wilh which lo attend funerals, William H. Bryan, state rationing officer, said sternly: "Funeral directors are provided wilh the necessary gasoline to drive immediate memoers of the family but beyond lhat Ihere is not allotment." Easter Economy Washington — It's all right to decorate your eggs this Easier, Ihe Agricullure deparlmenl said in announcing Ihe annual While House egg - rolling had been cancelled again Ihis year. Bui you better use tasty colors. While appealing to the nation to prevent the wasteful use of eggs, live baby chicks and ducklings during Ihe Easter season, the department said decoration wilh harmless colors was nol wasleful. . . . Provided you eat the eggs later. Mayor on tn e Job Gary, Ind. — Mayor La Guardia meet Mayor Joe Finnerty — who doesn't stop at chasing the fire engines but took care of one fire run by himself. Fire blazed in a home a few doors from "Hilzoner's" home. The mayor smashed a fronl window lo room mallrcss and coverings. Firemen arrived to find that the mayor had everything well in hand and was pouring water on the blaze wilh a dishpan. Education Pays Hartford, Conn. — The State legislature's education committee has rather conclusive evidence that special classes for mentally handicapped children are benefitting Ihose assgined lo Ihem. Slale Educalion Commissioner Alonzo C. Grace told the committee: "Some of the pupils arc now making more than the teachers." Rover There Seattle, Wash. — The British had a word for her, Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt laughingly told a group of high school inlerviewers. In all code messages relalive to her travels in Britain, she was la- belled "Rover." And when she had difficulty locating one of her sons in England, she added, a teletype operator sent this: "Rover has lost her pup." The Negro republic of Liberia Was first colonized by American- freed slaves early in the 19th cen- lury. PERFECTGROOMINC TifTONlO SERVICE 1150 Sorrel Saddle Stallion..$10.00 4 Star Bull ....$2.50 Boar $1.00 Fee at gate before service, but service guaranteed. At the Pines Dairy W. M. Ramsey Schedule for Home Demonstration Clubs, for April 1943. April 1—Ml. Ncbo Home Demonstration Club al Ml. Nebo church —Miss Fletcher will give demon- slralion on (Change in home management schedule from 2nd Copyright NEA Service, By OREN ARNOLD DEATH AHEAD CHAPTER XXVIII «T->AT! Pat Friday, Plane ways, seemed to be What's more, Pat Number 10! ... Oh my God, PAT!" Capt. James Can-, U. S. Army pilot of the motor ship towing a sky train, was frantically trying to gel a radio c o m m u n i c a I i o n through. He yelled at his microphone while the ship droned and bucked and twisted in Ihe storm over Superstition Mountain. He gritted his teeth, threw electric switches, twisted dials. Beside him, Lornine Stuart was white with fear, but he ignored her presence. "PAT!" he shrieked again. "Number 10 ... Pul!" In technical truth, that frantic cry of his did get through to Patsy, struggling now in thai same storm. She heard him, and she Iricd lo answer. II was Jimmy's receiving apparatus that hud gone temporarily dead. But then, her own radio, both fluclualing. couldn't spare the time to try to tune it. From her position as tail- end ship of the train, she had cut loose with astonishing courage. Her plane had dipped. The gusty blow had caught her unprepared. "Eee-e-e-e-e!" She shrieked there in the loneliness. For a mailer of seconds she rolled sidewise. And it look all the skill and strength she could muster to right the ship again. When she came out of it she could see no sign of the parent train, because the cloud around her was streaked, streaming, boiling. Lightning darted through it. Oddly, in this moment of stress she remembered what a newspaper reporter had told her about Superstition Mountain. "The Indians say the Thunder Gods live up there," he had said, "and it's a fact, because on stormy days you can listen and hear them pounding their garganluan tom- toms." She heard the tom-toms now. Off right, then left. Assailing her ears, crashing against clouds and against the earth itself. She felt infinitesimal, and indeed she was exactly lhat compared to the bulk and anger of Nature here. "If I can . . . keep a ... level head," she was pleading with herself. The cloth and aluminum sailplane she piloted was a wisp of straw. Wind whined outside the transparent hood like banshees wailing. Daylight came through Ihe storm at intervals, showing gray nothingness ahead and all around. Lightning intensified that same blank oblivion. "Jimmy! , Number 10 Captain Carr! reporting!" She- jiggled radio dials. Even as she did so she knew she was wasting time. The set was completely dead. She had watched her altimeter with greatest care. That delicate needle had shown 12,200 feet when she cut loose from Ihe low line. It had dropped a little. Then Pat had remembered Superstilion Mountain be- nealh, so she soared widely, seeking a thermal, an up-current of air. * * * CHE found il! Whr-r-r-r-r-r-r! It was verily like a volcano's force, this storm thermal, for her craft shot upward so fast her ears pained. Twelve thousand eight hundred. Thirteen six. Fourteen. She watched the needle, and looked fearfully through the hood for any sign of earth at all, any possible mountain peak or crag. Fifteen eight ninety. Sixteen thousand. Pat was beginning to suffer acutely from cold and Tariffed air now. Three miles above earth can be terrific. She had to fight the controls in an effort lo go back down, and she was afraid to go down with visibility at zero. "I've got to think!" she literally spoke aloud, to herself. "That . . . that chart! ... It said the highest peak in Superstition was only 5080 feet! And My goodness! and even San Francisco Peaks, in northern Arizona, are only 12,000. . . . What am I doing up here!" She was up there because she couldn't help herself, and she knew it. For one thing, she knew Jimmy had tried lo ride above the storm. He hadn't succeeded. Because she knew she must be very near Globe, her original destination, she had cut loose. But the thermal lifls had been too powerful. Now her allimeter was galloping left to right; galloping and bouncing so as to be of no possible use. "I might be 100 feet or 100,000!" Pat breathed, desperately. She knew she was somewhere under the three-mile point. But where? The needle tried to settle at 14,000 and again at 11,600, but in a single instant it shot up to 20,000, then back again. Pat knew it was off. But it was all she had to go by, and she almost pleaded with the thing. A good quarter-hour must have passed before Pat realized fully that the instrument was functioning, after all. The truth was, she had been looping, twisling, side slipping. Unconsciously she and her ship had done all manner o£ "impossible" things. Seasoned pilots, even motor ship pilots, could have told her lhat storm experiences are like that. You soon become a part of the wind and action, your ship gives with it, tumbles with it, weaves with it, and because you are strapped in, you don't fully realize all that is going on. If you didn't give way, you'd be and de- weave this stroyed! That all came back to Pal's mind. Lectures! Things Jimmy Carr and that Captain Wilier and old Colonel Surely! She Furedy had remembered said, now. Those intensified courses she had taken back in Elmira. She had had to sit near Loraine Stuart, and had borne many of Loraine's petty slighls. Here, in a real slorm 2000-odd miles from Elmira, those slights seemed trivial indeed. So did all of the pettiness concerning Loraine. Loraine, who was still with Jimmy, flying with him, loving him, betrolhed to him for life. Jimmy, whom she herself had so poignantly loved and, in her heart, loved still. This backward streaming of her thoughts served oddly to bring Pat a new feeling of calm. "But I can't stay up here in it forever!" she told herself. "I haven't the equipment nor the food nor the strength for an endurance tesl. Anyway I—I want lo land, near Globe!" That goal stuck doggedly in her. It was a part of the plan. A part of Jimmy's project for Ihe sky Irain. Her assigned task from the beginning. During a momenlary lull Pat flipped her conlrols and nosed down. The allimeler reacted fast. Ten thousand. Nine Seven thousand two thousand, hundred. Five thousand eight sixty. Five Iwo ten. She decided she had beller look hard. The storm was a bit softer •here and—yes, there was a glimpse of mother earth! She headed downhill again. But all at once, a minute later— "Oh-h-h-h-h!" She screamed it, jerking her controls. There dead ahead was the ominous red bulk of rock wall, (To Be Continued) The Boyd Chapel home demon- slralion club held Iheir March meeling wilh Miss Lucia Boyd. The program for Ihe day was Food Preservalion—a cheese demonslra- lion was given by Miss Mary Claude Flelcher, Home Demonslra- lion Agenl. Al Ihe noon hour a live-al-home luncheon was served and old time sasfrass tea wa served with the meal. For the afternoon program Miss Fletcher made a talk on food pro duction and gave a demonslralion on handy gadgels for Ihe kilchen. Six members allcnded the all day meeting and the April meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Parker Rowc. Cooking school. All members arc urged to be present. Mrs. Robert Cash, reporter. Rt. 2, Emmctl, Ark. School Band to Give Concert at Saenger The Hope High School Band will present the second of a series of spring concerts tonighl al Ihe Saenger Theatre between the first and second shows. CAN'T KEEP GRANDMA IN HER CHAIR Sh t! 8 as Llve 'y as a Youngster— Now her Backache is better Many sufferers relievo nagging backacho quickly, onco they discover that the real ca "?,° of. their trouble, may bo tired kidncya. _ Ihe kidneys are Nature's chief way of tak- i 1 ! 6 iSnf 106 ? , acid8 and wasl o out of tho blood. They help most, people paea about 3 pints a day. When disorder of kidney function permits poisonous matter to remain in your blood it juay causo nagging backache, rhcumal io pains, leg puma, loss of pep and energy, getting up iiielus, ewclling, puffincss under the eyes, headaches and dizziness. Frequent or scanty passages with smarting nnd burning sometimes shows there is something wrong with your kidncya or bladder. Don't wait! Ask your drugsist for Doan's Pills, used successfully by millions for over •10 years, rhey KJVC happy relief and will help the 15 miles of kidney tubes Hush nut pomuli- ous waste from your blood. Get Doan a PUUj. LOOKING FOR NEW QUARTERS? Use The Classified . . . It's Direct Don't wear yourself to a frazzle trying to find new living quarters . . . your time's too valuable! Look through the HOPE STAR classified section. It's the efficient method of finding a new home. HOPE STAR These are the dashing "Cobbles" voted smartest for fall A COAST-TO-COAST POLL OF 50 COLLEGES The Cocaroo Come in. See them. Choose them for campus, for walking, for war work, for fun. Every neat, trim, easy-going pair an amazing value. Unchallenged shoe valut At advertlied In MADEMOISELLE HOPE'S FINEST DEPARTMENT STORE CHAS. A. HAYNES CO. ON MAIN Baby Chicks Specialized Broilers 7 Each 6.50 Per Hundred Properly Raised These Chicks Should Weigh 2 Pounds in Seven Weeks. SCOTT STORES Hope's Leading 5c and 10c

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