Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 8, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, April 8, 1943
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Thursday, April 8, 1943 MOM STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Social and P ertona Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 a. m. and 4 p. m. I ^Social Calendar Thursday, April 8th Mrs. James C. Cross of Washington, D. C., who is the guest of her nyHhcr, Mrs. Ralph Routon, will be l..b honorco at an afternoon parly given by Mrs. Nora Carrigan and Mrs. T. S. McDavitt, 3 o'clock. j High school P. T. A., the school, 3:30 o'clock. A full attendance is tJB-d. A meeting of the A/.alea Garden Club will be held al the home of Mrs. W. R. Herndon with Mrs. C. B. Floyd assisting, 9:30 a. m. •The Hope Business and Professional Women's club will meet al the Barlow for a dinner meeting, 7 o'clock. ' Thursday Evening Contract TUdg' club, home of Mr. and Mrs. George Ware, 8 o'clock. Friday Contract Bridge club, homo of Mrs. Malcolm Porterficld, 2:30 o'clock. .'• x > . iday, April 9th . The Friday Music club, home of Mrs. C. C. McNeil, choral club, 2 o'clock, study club, 3 o'clock. Mrs. Henry Haynes will discuss music in the 18th century stressing Bach .: ;dj Handel . 'Music in the Rococo Era" will be the subject of a discussion by Mrs. Dick Watkins. Monday, April 12th Group 2 of the Women's Christian f Hindi of the First Christian unurch, home of the leader, Mrs. Oliver Adams, 3 o'clock. conversation, guests wrote favorite recipes In a book, which was presented to the guest of honor. The Easier mollf was carried oul in the delicioi-.s Ice course served with cake, Mrs. Sexton was the recipient of a number of lovely gifts. Oglesby P. T. A. Hears Program on First Aid Meeting for H final session of the school year, members of the Oglesby P. T. A. heard an interesting program arranged by Miss Florcnc Miller at Ihc school Tuesday afternoon. A skit "First Aid" was presented by students of Miss Millci., who also gave demonstrations in bandaging. Mrs. Arch Moore, the president, presided at the business session and introduced the new president Mrs. S. E. McPhcrson. The national president's message was read by Mrs. Mack Stewart. In the count of mothers present. Miss Cooper's room received the dollar. Wednesday, April 14th Mayor Albert Graves will be the guest speaker at the April meeting tU the Paisley P. T. A. al the school, 3 o'clock. Recent Bride is Honoree At Wednesday Party Mrs. Herbert Lcwallen and Mrs. ', A. Halbert named Mrs. Clyde aoxlon, a recent bride, honorcc at a shower al the home of the latter last evening. A yellow and white color scheme was observed in the appointments and floral decorations used ( .roughout the home. During an evening of pleasant IMOROLINE/, ^PETROLEUM JELLY @A. I FOR MINOR BURNS CUTS NEW SAENGER NOW PauletteGoddard Ray Milland m The Crystal Ball" Friday- Saturday and TIM HOLT gois into billon RIALTO Lasr Times Today Jimmy Lydon in "Henry and Dizzy" Also Milton Mary Beth Bcrle Hughes m "Over My Dead Body' Also Friday - Saturday Also "No Hands on Clock" I | Y With Chester Jean Morris Parker Three Hostesses for W. S. C. S. Meeting Circle 3 of the Women's Society of Christian Service of the First Methodist church met at the home of Mrs. R. D. Franklin Monday with Mrs. M .M. McCloughan and Mrs. L. D. Springer, co-hostesses. Opening the program, Mrs. W. W. Johnson said the helpful devotional. "Training for Leadership in Latin America" was the subject of the study conducted by Mrs. Edwin Ward, co-leader of the circle. Assisting were Mrs. Linus Walker and Mrs. C. W. Bridges. Mrs. R. D. Franklin conducted the items of business brought before the group. During the social hour, the hostesses served delicious refreshments to 1!) members attending. Miss Burnett is Betrothed to Prescott Ensign Mr. and Mrs. Rufus L. Burnett 595 Fifteenth Street, Astoria, Oregon, announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter. Miss Betty Burnett, to Harold Ernest Avcry, Ensign, United States Naval Reserve. The wedding will take place at Grace Episcopal church in Astoria on April 20. Miss Burnett attended the University of Oregon, where she was a member of Alpha Omicron Pi sorority. Ensign Avcry, son of Mrs. Ernest Avcry of Prescott, attended the University of Arkansas before entering the naval air corps. He is now stationed,at Tongue Point County War Bond Quotas Announced Two hundred a n d fifty-four thousand dollars has been Set as the non-bank quota for Hcmpsload County in the $13,000,000,000 Second War Loan Drive, which is being launched nationally by the Treasury Department on April 12, through the 12 Federal Reserve Banks. Eight billions of the national quota, it has been announced, will come from non-bank investors, and the balance from banking sources. Described by Secretary of the Treasury Morgcnthati, as the greatest money-raising campaign in World history, the sum to be raised through the sale of Treasury war- lime securities is more than double the $0,000,000,000 secured in the Fourth Liberty Loan drive of 1918, near the end of World War I, and 50 per cent greater than the $9,000,000,000 Victory Loan war financing drive conducted last December. The April quota is nearly half the amount spent by the Government during World War I. Of the $250,000,000 non-bank quota set for the Eighth Federal Reserve District for the April drive, a total of $20,100.000 has been set for Arkansas. Pulaski County's quota of $5.330,000 is the largest for the state, with'a $2,019,000 quota being set up for Sebastian County, and $1,400,000 for Jefferson County. Between 95 and G9 per cent of the money collected by the Treasury Department from all sources is being spent for War purposes, declared William M. Robbins, assistant to Secretary Morgcnlhau, on his arrival in St. Louis on March 30, to confer with leaders of the Second War Loan Drive in the Naval Air Station. Announcement of the approaching nuptials was made at a buffet supper at the Burnett home Monday, April 5. Coming and Going Mrs. W. M. Ramsey lias returned from Kansas City, where she was guest of her daughter, Mrs. Dclbert Case, and Mr. Case. Mrs. A. A. Tannchill of Navasota, Texas is the guest of Mrs. Joe Rogers. Mrs. Frank Gallcghcr of Jackson, Tcnn. was the overnight guest ol her sister, Mrs. Frank Hutchcns ol Hope. After a visit with her daughter Mrs. Pat Hern, and Mr. Hern in Texarkana, Mrs. Frank Hutchens has returned to her home in the city. ^. W. H. Hatcher and Mrs Eudora Eason are spending several days in St. Louis. • Grooming Quiz Will Keep Tabs on Your Beauty ANN EDEN: she tests her G. Q. By ALICIA HART NEA Staff Writer Give yourself a grooming quiz every now and. then, suggcsls CBS acrlcss Ann Eden, if you want lo make ccrlain you arc looking your bcsl and arc nol forgclling basic beauly rules. How aboul testing your G. Q. (Grooming Quotient)? Give yourself 10 for each "yes" If your score is less than 50, betlcr make a few resolutions. Do you shampoo your hair at least every 10 days? Do you give it 50 brush strokes eacli night? Do you keep your elbows smooth and white with pumice and creamy lotion? Do you keep your nail polish in constant repair? Do you give yourself a pedicure every week? Do you periodically take your measurement as well as check your wcighl? Do you look al your wardrobe once a week and mend ripped hems and loose but- lons? And do you lake a final look at yourself in a full-lenglh mirror before going oul? PAGE THREE Prison Farm Has Manpower Trouble Cummins Prison Farm, April 8 -(/I')— Arkansns' vast penitentiary farms nrc having manpower troubles too but Supt. Tom Cogbill said today t.hcro would be no curtailment of production. Cogbill asserted that the average prison population of about 1,700 had dwindled to 1,100 because young men were entering the armed forces before they could gel into trouble and "repeaters" were content to work for high wages while jobs were plentiful. These 1,100, less 35 per cent required for non-productive prison jobs, will be cammed on to cultivate and harvest crops on some 13,000 acres this year, Cogbill declared. In addition they will produce 180 acres ol spinach for the government and will step up the spinach production with a fall planting of 1,000 acres. Cogbill said that Tucker farm, where most of the while prisoners arc incarcerated, would cultivate 150 more acres than in 1042 with 200 fewer men. Pentecostal Revival Is Now Underway A revival meeting is now underway at the First Pentecostal Church with the Rev. E. J. Douglas of Parsons, Tennessee in charge of services. The Rev. W. P. Graves, pastor of the church at 4th and Ferguson streets, extends a special invitation to local persons to attend. Eighth Federal Reserve District. Southwest Arkansas County quota follow: Hompstead, 254,000; Howard, 75,000; Lafayette, 107,000; Nevada, 108,000. Dottie Accompanies Husband to Camp Beverly Hills, Calif., April 8 — (/I 1 ;— Duty called Capl. William Ros Howard HI back to his post with the army air forces today, but his bride, Screen Actress Dorothy Lamour, went along and set up temporary residence nearby, Thy were married yesterday at the home of Miss Lamour's mother and stepfather hero. During the reception which followed, the couple slipped away to San Bernardino, Calif., where Howard is sta lioned. Miss Lamour said she would remain at Arrowhead Hot Springs, near llicrc, until April 2G, when she begins work on a new picture. She and Capt. Howard announced priv- iously they would postpone their honeymoon until after the war. Only closest friends and a few relatives attended the double ring ceremony read by Capt. E. I. Carriker, chaplain of the San Bernardino air depot, before a flower- banked fireplace in the home of r.' and Mrs. O. L. Castelbury. Miss Lamour was attired in a own of hycanith blue crepe, and .'ore a calot of blue flowers in her iair. Her bridal veil was blue, and he carried a bouquet of orange ilossoms, white lilacs, Board ia md blue hyacinths. The bridegroom, of Baltimore, is i former member of the Maryland egislature. He and Miss Lamour met four months ago, while she vas making a west coast war bond, idling tour. SERIAL STORY DARK JUNGLES BY JOHN C. FLEMING & LOIS EBY COPYRIGHT. 1943, NEA SERVICE, INC. TUB N'miltV- AllUon Topping, noi'lply BTirl, In off to Ciuitrmnln, «o run lirr fn(hpr'« chlclr plnntn- llon. nnrry Kidding, mining en- erinpor en rou<n to the panic Ironic Innd, trim tn dlKnundn her, ntrpii«. Inp Ihr hardship* .hr will tact. nnrry ofTrrn to tell Alllnnn 4h« nnlurr of lil« nrrret mlmlon If • he will Irnrc the xhlp nnd srlvr tip nor pinna. Wlirn «hr promlncn to ronnldrr hi nclvlop, he rpvcnU Ihnt he «roks to ohlnln the locn- tlon of n itilrkKllver mine owned by the Quiche Imllnn tribe. Hnrrj- turn* nivny In clURunt when Al- lUon toll* him «he will not turn Imok. She follow, him, Jn.t In time to »i>e n unlive Icnp from n hiding pliive, n knife uurnUed In liln linnci. * # * DANGER AHEAD CHAPTER IV AS Barry strode along the dark x deck, his anger at Allison faded under a strange, rising apprehension. He was in a state of tingling alertness when her scream rang out. With the first sound he whirled, dodging. The instinctive side movement saved him. As the dark form of the native catapulted against him, hurling him to the deck, the swiftly descending knife slid harmlessly through hii coat sleeve, barely grazing- his arm. For a hideous second while the breath was knocked out of him, he felt the knife being ripped loose for another plunge. But control returned and he grabbed the native's arm midway in its vicious downward jab. Instantly the dark giant reached his other hand for Barry's throat, Barry twisted free and they went into a grim, rolling fight. Allison stood frozen, her screams strangled into breathless terror as the two lithe bodies writhed and strained across the shadowy deck before her. Then she caught the gleam of the knife still in the native's strong grip, waiting— waiting for that one fatal instant when Barry's desperate restraining hold relaxed! Fury flowed through her, bringing strength. She ran forward with a sobbing scream. "Barry! Kill him, Barry!" Just below her now was the cruel black face of the native. With fastidious loathing she closed her eyes and began beating it with her fists. "Hey!" She opened her eyes The native had twisted over and she was beating Barry's head! She drew back, gasping. She saw that Barry's teeth were gritted with a hard last effort, his hand being forced slowly down the huge black arm that was relentlessly raising the knife over his back! She threw herself with a scream upon that murderous, hairy nand. Her teeth sank with frantic viciousness into the flesh of the huge black wrist! She heard Barry's yell and the dull clank of metal on wood at the same instant. She leaped up, grabbed the knife from the deck and ran to the rail to throw it overboard. Then she whirled back —but she could see nothing of the fighters—nothing but blackness. A deep surging void rose to engulf her. * * * CHE was in her cabin with the captain taking her pulse and the cabin boy bathing her head when she came to. "Where's Barry?" she whispered. The captain smiled at her with deep relief. "Feel all right?" he questioned. She nodded impalienHy. "I always faint at the most exciting moment," she said. Then she screamed at the captain's maddening smile. "Why don't you tell me where he is!" The captain and the cabin boy both jumped. "Mr. Fielding?" the captain said, tilarmed. "Oh, he's in his cabin, I believe." She began to laugh hysterically. "That's fine. Would you mind telling me—is he dead or alive?" The captain looked more alarmed. "Oh," he said. "He's alive. But of course, he's alive." "Thanks," said Allison. She went on laughing, "Sorry to be .so inquisitive, but when I left him—" At that moment, Barry's figure darkened her cabin door. His face was bruised and swollen, one eye was black, and his coat sleeve still hung in ribbons, but he looked all in one piece. And he could grin at her. "Now what are you laughing about?" he accused. "You," she said cryptically. "I couldn't call you handsome now." The rubber men crowded in after Barry, and the elderly lighthouse keeper brought in his first- aid kit to see if Allison, too, needed treatment. "She doesn't need any of that," Barry said. "All she needs is a good strong antiseptic mouthwash." He found the bottle Allison had in her bag and superintended a thorough disinfecting, while he told her what she had missed of the fight. He gave her full credit for her part in the fray. "I was just beginning to count the seconds I could hold on to that knife arm of his when you came to the rescue. Boy, you must pack a meau bite. He wilted like a daisy in a thunderstorm under it. And once he'd dropped his knife, he lost heart in the whole mess." "What happened, to him?" Alli- son murmured between gargles. "I saw him," the captain broke in, "just as he got free of Mr. Fielding. He ran across tho deck and dived overboard. He came up by a small boat, turned on its motor and raced in to the shore." "He must have used oars coming out," Barry said. "We were around on the> other side of the deck, but we could have heard a motor." * * * A LLISON said bitterly, to the captain. "You should have gone after him! He's a murderer! As long as he's loose somewhere, Barry's life isn't safe!" Barry laughed. "That imagination of yours! He was just a poor pickpocket from Santiago who saw us tonight and thought we looked like easy pickings." He turned to appeal to the captain. "You see now why I think you should help me persuade this young woman to go back to her home?" The captain nodded. "The life down where you are going is not the kind of civilization you know," he told Allison heavily. "It is filled with many such incidents as you saw tonight." "And if you go fainting at every sight of roughness," Barry cut in dryly, "you can see for yourself you're nol suited—" "I didn't faint till the danger was past," Allison reminded him belligerently. "That's a fine way to pooh pooh me after I saved your life!" "I'm going to thank you for that later," Barry said grimly. "Right now I don't want you to get a heroine complex and think one lucky incident fits you for jungle life." Allison dropped back into her pillows with a grimace at Barry. She said to the captain, "Sometimes I think I could love that man. But sometimes he just bores me." Barry was studying his wristwatch in the flickering light of her candle. "You have just 15 minutes to pack before the boat sails," he said steadily. "Do I?" She lay watching his I determined face with languid humor, making no move. She saw the urgent command slowly fade out and stern resignation take its place. He turned and went to the door, to spin around for a last bitter word. "All right. Go into the jungle! But I hope to God what you haven't got in that pretty, frivolous head of yours you've got in your hide," he shouted. "You mean guts," she said cheerfully. "Well, who knows?" The door slammed after Barry. (To Be Continued) Contributors to County Red Cross Drive Previously reported $9,988.88 Rosalce Trout 2.00 Mr. & Mrs. J. D. Templelon.... 2.00 Mrs. F. S. Horlon 1.00 Mrs. Franklin Horton 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. Bert Chamberlain 4.00 Jno. Andres i.oo Mrs. Carl B. Jones ".'.."". .75 Leon Bundy i.oo Cash 1.10 Mrs. Grady May 50 Helen J. Coon 10.00 W. D. Merchant 5.00 Bclton Mrs. S. F. Leslie 5.00 John Elcy i.oo Milton Stone : 1.00 Mrs. Milton Slonc 1,00 Miss Venice Slone i.oo Mrs. Vcrnon Holliday 1.00 Mrs. J. Y. Roberts 1.00 Claudia Roberts 1,00 J. A. Wilson 1.00 K. A. Davis & family 1.00 Walter Eley 1 00 Mr. & Mrs. Crclh Eley 2.00 Mrs. J. A. Peters 1.00 Guernsey Guernsey E. School 4.35 Mr. & Mrs. Olin Hughson 5.00 J. Edward & Mary A. Whitney 5.00 Mr. & Mrs. Geo. Wylie 2.00 Mrs. Edith Walker 2.00 Emory A. Thompson 2.00 McNab Floyd Scott & family 1,50 Gladys Hood ]Q Earl Hood ....:...... -. 1.10 Gcorgie Toilette 10 Allie W. Joe ..'...........: .10 Wallace Toilette 1.00 Robert Hood 25 G. B. Hester 5.00 Georgia Grinn 1.25 Charlie Richardson 10 Shorlic Jackcrson 1C Dora Jones J. B. Parker Zion Community J. Robert Compton 1,00 L. C. Odom 30 Gco. A. Wootlon i.oo Worthy Lewis 1,00 Mrs. Floraine Messgraves 5.00 Dolph Clark 2.00 Macedonia Prof. Geo. W. Evans 2.00 Mrs. W. H. Robinson 1.00 5th & 6th Grades 2.10 Evelyn Williamson 1.00 High School Dept 65 Nicie Trotter i.oo R. H. Trotter 2.00 Henry Johnson i.oo Cassie Trolter i.oo Mary G. Stuart '. 1.00 Nesie Witherspoon 1,00 Lula Franks i.oo Geo. Hunter i.oo James Gauff \...L[\"1".'.'.'.'.'". 1.00 A. B. Witherspoon 1.00 Lowly Goat Can Make a Tasty Dish Batesville, April 8 — •(/!*>— The lowly goat, bull of many a practical joke and vice-versa, may yet find a place in the sun. A Batesville grocer and meat retailer, W. B. Menard, advances a theory that goat-meal, which is un- ralioned, can be just as lender and tasly as beef, pork or mullon, if Ihc animal is Irealed with proper care before and after it meets the slaughterer's axe. Goat meal isn't rationed, Menard said, because presumably the Washingoln rule-makers don't consider it totally legilimalc table fare. What Ihey don't konw, he contends, is that barbecued goat has been standard and acceptable fare al Arkansas picnics, county fairs and Ihe like ever since covered wagon days. It's all in treating the goats right in the matter of feed, he says. Give them a heavy daily ralion of corn and choice groin for aboul 30 days before Ihc kill, and you'll have a lasly dish. "Mosl folks Ihink goals Ihrivc on weeds and lin can labels," Menard declared. "But lhal kind of diet makes poor meat, regardless of the type of animal you use." So firmly convinced is Menard that he's bought a herd of 70 goats and is feeding them on corn and grain. He predicts a wide acceptance of goat meat if growers will lay off Ihe weeds and tin-can diet. Growing Shortage Beauty Operators Little Rock, April 8 —{#>)— Mrs. Zelda Mae Giss, assistant secretary of the State Cosmetic Therapy Board, said today Arkanas was faced with a growing shortage of beauly operators. Mr Riggs asserted there were some 3,300 regislered operalors in the stale bul approximalely 200 had enlered Ihe WAVEs or WAACs in recent months and others were leaving their chairs for more lucrative jobs in war planls. Only 54 girls, the smallest number in recent years, look examinalions last week. Mrs. Riggs said she could place 50 operators in Arkansas beauly shops immediately is she know where to find them. TETTER CHECK ITCHING-BURNING the antiseptic way with Black and White Ointment. Use only as directed. For. cleansing, always use Black and White Skin Soap BLACK «ND WHITE SERVICE 1150 Sorrel Saddle Stallion..$10.00 4 Star Bull $2.50 Boar $1,00 Fee al gale before service, but service guaranteed. At the Pines Dairy W. M. Ramsey Jessie B. Porter 1.00 Ford Johnson ; i.oo Bingen ] Ernesl Simpson 1.00 William E. Marlindale 1.00 Roberl Nelson 1.00 Mrs. Lulla Simpson 1.00 Geo. B. Wolff 1.00 George Daughlery 1.00 Mrs. George Wolff 1.00 Mrs. Joe L. Hendrick 1.00 Mrs. Ricks Strong 2.00 Mrs. Hunter Ramage ....; 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. E. W. Haynes 2.00 Hicks Hayes 1.00 Mrs. G. W. Haynes 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. J. F. Haynes 2.00 Mr & Mrs. H. L. White 2.50 Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Mabbs 2.00 Mr. & Mrs. Hix Dildy 2.00 Mrs. Percy Holt 1.00 G. W. Ponder 1.00 M*s. S. W. Landes 1.00 V. C. Lane i.oo Larly Scoggins 1.00 W. H. Bryanl 1.00 Mrs. C. E. Gosnell 20 Tolal reported lo dale....$10,127.13 For Prompt and Courteous TAXI SERVICE PHONE 679 I 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 Copk's White Star Laundry & Dry Cleaners BUY WAR BONDS REGULARLY Sew Your Own Easter Garments and Save, New Woolens For Suits, Coats, Dresses and Children's Wear. Plaids, Big Plaids, Checks, Stripes, Solid Colors —in Grey, Blues, Tans, Gold, Rose, Red, Black, Navy and White. Thirty-Seven New Patterns From Which to Make Your Selection. 1.98 to 3.49 HOPE'S FINEST DEPARTMENT STORE CHAS. A. HAYNES CO. ON MAIN id 4 he Otor V in tire jlized

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