Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 9, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Friday, April 9, 1943
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Friday, April 9, 1943 octa HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THltl ertona i Daisy Dorothy'Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between i «. m. and 4 p. m. Social Calendar Friday, April 9th The Friday Music club, home of Mrs. C. C. McNeil, choral club, 2 o'clock, study club, 3 o'clock. Mrs. Henry Ilaynes will discuss .music in the 18lh century stressing Bach and Handel . 'Music in the Hococo Era" will be the subject of a discussion by Mrs. Dick Watklns. Monday, April 12th Group 2 of the Women's Christian Council of the First Christian church, home of the leader, Mrs. Oliver Adams, 3 o'clock. Women's Missionary Society of the First Baptist church, mission study, the church, 2:30 o'clock. SI. Mark's Auxiliary will meet at the; church at 4 o'clock. The monthly meeting of (lie Wo men's Society of Christian Service will be held at the First Methodist church, 3 o'clock. Tuesday, April 13th ) Iris Garden club, home of Mrs. Claud Agee with Mrs. Frank Porter, co-hostess, 3 o'clock. Wednesday, April 14th Mayor Albert Graves will be the guest speaker 1 at the April meeting of the Paisley P. T. A. at the school, 3 o'clock. gift'and Mrs. Lyman Armstrong, .ho bingo, The hoslcsses .presented the hftnoree with a lovely gift. Following th6 games a delectable salrtri nnd desert course was served with 'cokes". Enjoying the parly with Mrs. Cross 1 were: Mrs. Ralph Routon, Miss Sue Jones, Mrs. Lnmarr Cox, Mrs. Royce Smith. Mrs. J. W. Gil berl, Mrs. Lyman Armstrong, Mrs. J, W, Jones, Mrs. George Robison, Mrs. Henry King Mcllarg of Washington, D. C., Miss Daisy Dorothy Heard, and the hostesses. Mrs. Henry Haynes Conducts Garden Club Study Mrs. W. R. Hcrndon nnd Mrs. C. B. Floyd were hostesses to members of the Azalea Garden club at the home of the former Thursday morning. Response to roll call Which followed the opening of the meeting by the president, Mrs. Oliver Adams, was made by telling about members' victory gardens. Mrs. Edith Haynes had charge of an interesting program on "Dahlias". Before adjourning, the president appointed the following members "of the nominating committee: Mrs. W. R. Herndon, Mrs. Syd McMath, and Mrs. Bert Russ. The hostesses served lea and cookies to 12 members and one guest, Mrs. O. C. Button. Mrs. James C. Cross Is Feted at Bridge A delightful affair of yesterday was the bridge party given by Mrs. Nora Carrigan and Mrs. T. S. Mc- Davill at their home on West Avenue B. complimenting Mrs. Ralph Routon's house guest, Mrs. James C. Cross of Washington, D. C. Spirca. wood violets, and other spring blossoms were used to decorate the reception suite. In the card room, two tables were arranged for Contract. Playing resulted in Mrs. George Robison receiving the high score New Member is Welcomed by B. and P. W, Club The monthly dinner meeting of the Hope chapter of Ihc Business and Professional Women's club was hold al the 'Barlow last evening. Miss Frances Eason was welcomed as a now member. After dinner the group adjourned to the Surgical Dressing rooms for volunteer work. Covers were laid for the following at dinner: Mrs. Clay Hariston, a guest, Mrs. Thelma Moore, Miss Mary Claude Fletcher, Miss Zuella Collier, Mrs. Aline Johnson, Ram Players Are Divided by Pro Football Teams Chicago, April !> —(/I 1 )— The National Football League members have acquired their legal rights to the cream of the graduating college grid crop, and now all they have to do is go out and find how many of (he boys are 4-P in the draft so they can play next season. Tlie Detroit Lions are heirs to two of the finest of last fall's college players, Frank fiinkwich of Georgia and Dave Schroiner, but their chances of using them until after the war arc remote. Sirikwich already is on active duty with the Marines nnd Schrcincr is reported facing induction into the armed forces. That's the.way it reads in mosl cases, but there was the slim hope that possibly five per cent of the 300 collegian draft last night may be available for the 1043 season. Breaking up the three day meeting, the magnates threw the names on the suspended Cleveland Hams' roster up for grabs last night with the Chicago Bears gelling Ihc best of the blind lottery. They drew out Dante Magnani and Jim Bon ton, two of the Rams' aces, and aren't too hard up for players anyway. With an eye on the future more than next season, the Bears picked their collegians carefully, drawing five iincmen in their first eight choices and also bagging halfbacks Bob Stcubcr of Missouri, Fred (Dippy) Evnns of Notre Dame and Jim .Jurkovich of California. The 1 championship Washington Redskins also drew a neat assortment including Jack Jenkins, Vanderbilt fullback, and William Dut- lon, Pittsburgh halfback, plus three well-regarded Notre Dame men: End Bob Dove, Center Waller ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLErVfdrJ, JR. Wide World Spar.ts,Columnist New York, April D Fresh . goincry fuss . . The Canadian Hen- from a visit to the westc^ Ameri- | ley regatta may riot be held at St. can League training cahnps, tub thumper Earl Hilligan nStes with some surprise thai manners and scribes agree that the ball players are in better shape and futher advanced in training than they were a year ago in sunny Florida and California . . . That may be because it rained only once in the ten 'days Earl was in Ihc camps, he explains, Catharine's Out., this year, mainly because of some hydroelectric w.ork that required changes in the Weiland canal Wisconsin, home of Figuring It Out Hilligan also reports the the "Limestone League" did all right at the gate wilh a couple ;of crowds around 4,000 for early exhibtions . . 'Chicago writers say," he adds, that the While Sox haven't had in exhibition crowd like,, 3,900 in years." . . . Teams in Ihc east lave been drawing even belter, and f they gel some real baseball vcather when they begin to hit heir homo lowns they'll probably Miss Genie Chamberlain. Miss Gene been stationed at Fort Lewis Washington. Mr. StJosepn ^WORLD'S LARGEST SELLER M 10' R1ALTO PREVIEW Saturday Night 11 p. m. and Mrs. Billy Duckctl o Waco are the weekend guests o Laseter, Mrs. Florence Hicks, Miss I Mr. and Mrs. Dorscy McRae, Sr. Ruby McKee, Miss Wyblc Wimber- Franccs Yocom, Mrs. ly. Miss Kathleen, Robins, and Miss Evelyn DeNovelle. Mrs. Leo Ball and Janic Lee, of Detroit, daughter Mich. art- Friday - Saturday Friday Club Meets for Two-Taable Party Mrs. A. K. Holloway was the only guest other than the club members at the meeting of the Friday Contract Bridge club at the home of Mrs. Malcolm Porlorfield yesterday. The rooms were attractively decorated with Spirca, tulips, and other spring flowers. Mrs. C. C. Lewis and Mrs. Charles Harrcll were the high scorers and received gifts. A delicious salad course was served al Ihc conclusion of Ihc games. Coming and Going Mrs. Dick Thompson and claugh lor, George Ann, departed by train yesterday for Portland, Oregon to join Mr. Thompson. hero for a visit with Mrs. Ball's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Brummett. the first "wump," now has lurned up another woman umpire for scmipbr baseball. She's Ida Wich- icr of Coloma, who has been umpiring boys' games for three years. During the war season of 1918, Ihe International League turned up seven pitchers who tossed both games of doubleheadors and Ernie Lanigan wouldn't be surprised to see Montreal's James Willard Ramsdell join the iron man group this year. Ramsdell has worked 909 innings in the past three season. the first game-of an exhibition series with the Bo&klyn Dodgers at Ysnkee stadium. Only Joe.Gor- don and Charley Keller will be on hand today of the 1942 Yank infield and outfield. Manager Joe McCartney has again shifled his batting order, moving up Gordon from seventh to the cleanup spot. Shorts From Major League Ball Camps By The Associated Press Texans Vie For Position EvansVille, Ind. — Two sons of Tc>cas, veteran Pinky Higgins and Rookie J. P. (Joseph Perry) Wood, are fighting for the Detroit Tigers' third base job. Higgins, with an exhibition baiting average of an even .300 compared to Wood's healthy" 71 ' 11 ' 3 dn Arky Vaughan finally in A A A %-_>— _ j_/:._'j_ i _. _ _ __. iVin ci n r*1 i n CT 1 inmi n flio Tln/1 rrnft? "Llppy" Names Mound Staff Brooklyn —Manager Le'o.Du- rocher-has desigrialed Whit Wyalt, Newt Kimball and Les Webber for mound duty when the Brooklyn Dodgers open their series today with Ihe Yankees. Wilh Dolph Ca- nako a bit of dough . Incident- who has illy, Tom Slcphenson, been plugging the "Limestone League" label for the Indiana camps, agrees that the "long under ,vear" league ought to cover the whole circuit — "if they strclch as well as they calch. OneMan Gang Axel Nordquist. vice chairman of the A.A.U. wrestling committee, is in charge of arrangements, publicity and tickel sales for the national wrestling championships this Week end . . .He also plans to take the tickets at the gate and to weighing the grapplcrs ... So don't be surprised if a contestant fails to show up, to see him in there wrestling in the unlimited class. Today' Guest Star Jsse A. Linthicim, Baltimore Sun: "Tuesday night the Canadian Angel meets the French Angel in the Coliseum . . . Gosh, when Angel meets Angel on the mat there will be the devil to play." Service Dept. Light Heavyweight Tommy Tucker is in his second month of training as an avialion cadet at the North Carolina preflight school. . . And Tommy's kid brother, E. S., is 160-pound regimental champ at the Georgia preflight school though he never boxed before joining the .444, has a definite edge as a power hitter but Wood has superior speed. The hustling 22yearold, up from Beaumont, has vowed that once he gets into the lineup Higgins never will get back. Skipper Steve O'neill isn't committing himself. Praises Northern Training St. Louis — Manager Luke Sewell, who brought his Browns home today, is optimislic over the resulls of norlhorn spring training. "We've reached a condition that I don't think we could have surpassed if we had been down in Florida," he declared. "Conditions in Cape Girardeau (Mo.) were unusually good and we haven't a sin usually good and we haven't a sin- Ihe slarling lineup, the Dodgers will look something like the Dodgers. Dixie Walker is expected to get Ihe call <or right field. Giants Break Camp Lakehurst, N. J. —Mel Oil and his New York Giants break carrip this morning, and this afternoon 'are scheduled for their fifth service game at Mitchel Field. They make their Polo Grounds bow over the weekend against' the Boston Red Sox, their first major league oppo- silioii. Sportpourri! The summer outdoor fight program here likely will start with a Henny Armstrong Samm yAngott- bout, the winner to meet the survivor of Iho Beau Jack Bob Mont- navy Sam Stassi, former Yubi. county (Calif.) junior college athlete is a "fore letter man" at Mather Field. He's on the baseball team now; last winter he represented the field in basketball and golf, then took up boxing with good results . . As an amateur boxer around Pon- liac, Mich., Capt. Eddie Mosure says he was knocked off his feel only once, bin. now he's at Camp Croft, S. C., recovering from his second knockdown . . . He got thai in Africa from machine gun slugs through his ribs, arms and legs. Cards Pack For Home Cairo, 111. — The St. Louis Cardinals packed today to return home, mildly astonished at the highly successful spring training period they endured in the "north." Manager Billy Southworlh admitted that a month ago he thought his squad would be fortunate if it succeeded in working outdoors three out of every five days. As it was the team worked outside 22 of the 25 days spent nere and the other three went through stiff indoor drill. Births Captain and Mrs. William J. Choniski announce the arrival of a little daughter, Marylin, April 7, at the Julia Chester hospital. Captain Choniski is stationed with the Army Air Corps at Clovis, New Mexico. Mrs. Choniski will remain with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. N. May, of several weeks. Ziomba and Tackle Lou Rymkus. The Chicago Cardinals claimed Glenn Dobbs, Tulsa halfback; Brooklyn took Paul Govcrnali, Columbia's peerless passer; the Cleveland Rams picked mighty Mike Holovak, Boston College fullback, and the New York Giants grabbed Steve Filipowicz, Ihe Fordham plunger. Pittsburgh's No. t choice was Minnesota's Bill Daley while another Gopher, Tackle Dick Wil- duni!, was first pick of the Green Pay Packers. The Bears took Stueber first time around and the Redskins got Jenkins. Hip, Hip, Surrey Wonder how 'many of the hoss experts at Jamaica yesterday could identify the vehicle the judges rode in'.'-. . . We're told it's a surry. Sports Mirror By The Associated press Today A Year Ago - Racing fans numbering 13,557 braved s n o w- storm lo see Polranco take Pau- monlk handicap at Jamaica. Three Years Ago - Maryland resigned from N. B. A. in fight over ' featherweight championships. Rookie Named Relief Man French Lick, Ind. — Jmimy Dykes has named Frank Kalin, rookie from Hollywood, as relief man for Joe Kuehl at first base for the Chicago White Sox. Kalin was selected because of his height and because he has had a few minor league flings at the position. He has been playing the outfield this spring. Fights Last Night By Tne Associated Press Philadelphia -Roosevelt Thomas, 161, New York, outpointed bob Jacobs, 163, Philadelphia (10). Meriden, Conn. - Kelly Jessup, 133, Springfieldn Mass., knocked out Billy Reeves, 130, Washington, D. C. (4). Fall River, Mass - Gene Johnson 144, New York, and All Costa, 147, Woonsocket, R. I. Drew (10). Dallas - Jack Marshall, 195, Dallas, knocked.out Mickey Hayes, 192, Milwaukee (4). < If You Softer Distress ftt*n"\ FEMALE WEAKNESS Which Makes You Cranky, Nervous If at such times yen suffer from cramps, backache, distress of "Irregularities", periods of the blues—due to functional monthly disturbances— _ _. *. Start at once—try Lydla E. Plnfc- ham's Vegetable Compound. It h61 only helps relieve monthly pain mil also accompanying' tired, nervous feelings of this nature. This Is due to Its soothing effect on ONE or WOMAN'S MOST IMPORTANT ORGANS. Pinkham's Compound Is the bee known medicine you can buy that.'s made especially for women. Takei regularly — Pinkham's CompOunc helps build up resistance again* such symptoms. Also a fine Btomacnli . tonic I Follow label directions. SERVICE 1150 Sorrel Saddle Stallion .$10.00 '4 Star Bull : $2.&0 Boar $1,06 Fee at gate before service, but .service guaranteed. At the Pines Dairy W. M. Ramsey For Prompt and Courteous ' TAXI SERVICE PHONE 679 I will Appreciate Your Patronage. L. R. Urrey 679 Taxi Co. New Shortstop Prospect College Park, Md.—Owner Clark Griffith isn't worried about who will be the Washington Senators' shortstop after the war. He'll just send out to Whichita, Kas., when Joe Jacobs comes marching home again. Joe left for Wichita yesterday at the invitation of his draft board, but Griffith, who termed the boy as "the best rookie infielder I've ever seen," pointed out that if peace is even five years away, ISyearold Joe still will be a young ball player. Yanks Make City Debut New York — The New York Yankees, with more new faces than amiliar faces in the lineup, make icir metropolitan debut today in Neui Sunday - Monday - Tuesday • SERIAL STORY DARK JUNGLES BY JOHN C. FLEMING & LOIS EBY COPYRIGHT, 1943. NEA SERVICE. INC. Mrs. James C. Cross motored to Shrcvcport Friday for a weekend visit wilh relatives and friends. LI. Col. and Mrs. Harry. J. Lorn- ley and daughter of Brownwood, Texas have arrived for a visit with Judge and Mrs. Harry J. Lcmlcy. Mrs. Hervey Holt returned Thursday from a three months visit with her husband, Cpl. Holt, who has TOPS FOR YOUR HAIR Smooth It, nclil lust re —style, wilh fragrant dressing—only 2r,c. NEW SAENGER Friday - Saturday WILLIAM LUNDIGAN LIOYD NOLAN DONNA REED AN M-G.M PICTURE Also Chester Morris • — in • HITLER'S FADEOUT is» Scream! Jean Parker "No Hands on the Clock" Sunday - Monday PLUS TII10 STOIlYt AlHuoii Topping, Nocicty Kir), IH oft to Guatemala, to run her fnthfr'v chicle plnntn- llon. Hurry Fielding, jnlnine cn- Iflnccr vn route to the Hume land In Neareh of n quIekMllvcr mine operated by the <Vulchc Indian Irllie, IIIIH tried many tiinen to dimiuade her. A 11 I H n n »ave» Harry's life liy Ncreaniing a warn- In);, Just a* ii native pliuiK'CH at lilin, knife In hand. AllUon fnlnis. Hurry, though grateful to Allison, In Htlll mi Hired by her refusal to lUteu to reaxon. # * * ALLISON AND BARRY CHAPTER V 'C'OR the next two days the Caribbean stretched as passive as a sheet of dark green glass under a cloudless sky. Allison felt a restlessness stir within her. She tried playing shuffleboard with the ship's captain but she couldn't hold her mind to the game. Her eyes kept sweeping furtively the length of the deck and holding on the door of cabin F. But it didn't open. Barry had kept to his cabin the last two days. Allison had seen the little Mexican cabin boy carry trays lo the door at mealtime. Breakfast was just over and Allison preceded Captain Hooker through the narrow doorway out onto the deck. "What time do we dock tomorrow, Captain?" Allison smiled at the short, heavy man who walked beside her. "With a sea like this we should reach Puerto Barrios by 5 in the morning." His eyes twinkled humorously as he shot the girl a side glance and caught ••the quick frown that crossed her face. "Don't take it so seriously, Miss Topping. Quarantine doesn't open until 7. If you can sleep through the noises of unloading cargo I will see that you are not disturbed." Allison laughed. "Don't worry about my sleep," she retorted. "I've had so much rest this trip I feel like a bear." The captain laughed. He stopped as they reached the iron stairway that led up to the crow's nest. "Even a freighter captain has to make some pretense of working," he said lightly. "And this is where my day starts. Is there anything I can do to make you more comfortable?" "Thanks, no. I think I'll take a couple of turns around the deck and then settle down with a book. Some people think they're good company." # * * OHE swung along the sun^ splashed deck with long, easy stt-ps. Tlafc sun caught the gold in her soft roll of hair and then poured down ovttr her powder blue open-necked blouse, her canary skirt. Her flat-heeled shoes made her look smaller, less sophisticated. She had dressed carefully that morning. As she passed Barry's cabin she stopped heavily and slowly. But the door didn't open, and she went on to her own cabin. Back on deck with a book, she settled herself in a deck chair and tried to read. Her eyes kept deserting the pages, restively turning out over the calm s&a where an early morning mist t^stooned itself like a curtain of sh£er, blue gauze above the water. She laid her head back and watched with half-closed eyes. She could hear only the low rumbling noise of the diesel engines, and the musical rippling of the sea as it slid along the ship's hull. Slowly the discontent left her face. A mischievous smile appeared on her delicate jlips. In quick decision, she lifted her purse from beside her chair and took out a pencil and notebook. She wrote the message slowly, carefully, and when she had finished, she read it through several times. A LLISON opened her eyes sleep•^ ily in the total darkness of her cabin as she heard the rattle of the anchor chain. She lay quietly for only a moment as she heard running footsteps on the deck, and then slid from her warm bed, glanced at the luminous traveling clock on her dresser. It was just 10 minutes before 5 o'clock and they were dropping anchor in the bay of Puerto Barrios. She switched on a light and dressed lurriedly, selecting a mist green sports dress. After she had quickly brushed her hair she tied a nar- •ow band of brown ribbon under it where it fell in waves to her shoulders, and made a neat tailored bow on top. She gave herself a hasty glance in the mirror, tossed her polo coat around her shoulders and went out on deck. A thin pallor of light wa£ melting the darkness in the eastern sky. Shadowy figures moved about 011 the wharf, shouting in Spanish. Allison stood alone at the ship's rail. Her heart suddenly quickened as she heard steps behind her, and then she felt the touch of a hand on her arm. "I really didn't expect to find you up at this hour," Barry said seriously. Allison turned to face him. "You mean you thought it was one of my practical jokes?" ,she said lightly. "I don't know about the practical part—but the joke part—yes. When the cabin boy brought your note I said to myself, I'll'try her once more. Can't be more of a chump than I was the other day. When can we get this quarantine business over with?" Allison felt her face flush. "It will be a little later than I expected—" Even in the pale light she could see Barry's jaw tighten, Allison put her hand on his arm. "I'm sorry, really I am, but I just had to see you before we left the boat!" she said. Barry's face was stern as he said, "Frankly, I don't like getting up in the middle of the night to hear funny stories." The mischievous lights in Allison's eyes had faded. She looked imploringly up at the tall man. "There's no joke about what I wanted to say!" "Well—" "It's about the other night. . . . That man that attacked you—I heard him say a Quiche word. I knew then that I was to blame. I want to apologize!" Barry didn't speak. "I really had a motive more important than the apology—that is, more important to you. I thought it might be helpful if I introduced you to Renaldo. He was my father's attorney down here for years and is now managing my chicle plantation, He probably knows more people in Guatemala than any other man." "Is there a gag to this, too?" Barry said sharply. Allison whirled and walked up the deck. Then Barry started after her. He caught her by the arm and spun her around. Tears were misted on her long lashes. "Oh! I know I'm acting like a heel!" Barry blurted. "But after all you have given me the runaround." Allison smiled and looked up at him with the old twinkle in her eyes I guess it's like the little boy who yelled 'fire' so often that when the house did burst into flames no one would believe him." "I hope this Renaldo business is on the level," Barry said. "Because his name is on the list the office gave m-2 to look up down here." "Praise Allah for that list!" Allison teased. "Otherwise I know you wouldn't have believed me!'' Allison was like her old self again, gay, buoyant and taunting. "If you were a gentleman you'd take me to the dining room for a cup of coffee," she laughed. "If I were a gentleman," Barry said as they walked to the dining i-oom, "I wouldn't have anything to do with women lik« you." (To Be Continued) WE DELIVER We pick up and deliver laundry and dry cleaning. 2-day service, Telephone 148 Cook's White Star Laundry & Dry Cleaners THE OLD JUDGE SAYS.,. "Mornin', Judge...roeetin' someone?" i "No, Sam, I'm just going up the line sways on business. Wasn't that a troop train that just pulled out?" "Sure was, Judge...stopped over here for -^ ten minutes and what a swell bunch of f:.. Army can control drinking. In dry com- fcllows thev were." * v"' munities where bootleggers run wild it's al- Army camps. Why, in a recent report made by the government, it said the Army usually prefers its camps to be located in wet instead pf dry communities. And there's a sound reason. In a wet community the they were." "That's true all over, Sam. Our present Army is the best trained, best disciplined, best behaved in American history. That's why I get my hair up when I hear of some people trying to dry up the areas around Immunities where bootleggers: most impossible. We know that from our nearly 14 years of experience with national prohibition. "There's no getting away from it, prohibition does not prohibit." UNCLE SAWS STAR SPANGLED YANKEE DOOLE DANOYi Conffttnct o) Alcoholic fimrnce Iniuitnti, Itf.

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