Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 6, 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, May 6, 1943
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Page 3
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May 6, 1943 Social and P HOPt STAR, MOfl, ARKANSAS ertona Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 «. m. and 4 p. m. I 'Social Calendar Thursday, May 6th A special business meeting for • the.-election of officers will be held by the Hope Business and Professional Women's club, the Barlow, 8 o'clock. • The Vacation Bible School ItGuldc" will be taught at the First Baptist church Thursday, 4 o'clock, by Mrs. Hugh Jones. Those plan- nine to teach in the annual Vacation-Bible school arc urged lo attend. Hope chapter 32B. Order of the Eastern Star ,lhc Masonic Hall, 8 o'clock. Friday, May 7th •'An important meeting of the Cemetery Association will be held at the cily hali, 4 o'clock. All members arc urged lo attend. Mrs. J. C. Carlton and Mrs. S. 'L. Murphy will be hostesses to members of Ihc Rose Garden club •at the home of Ihe former, 3 o'clock. Miss Spangler and Lt. Glen Walker 'Are'Wed in Pennsylvania -.'Salem United Brcthern church in Lebanon, Pa., was the scene Sunday afternoon at four o'clock of a lovely wedding when Miss Mary Eli/.abcth Spangler, daughter of Mi', and Mrs. George E. Spangler of Lebanon, became the bride of Lieutenant Glen Walker, Aberdeen Proving Grounds, Md., son of Mrs. W.'E. Monroe of Hope, Ark. > 'Rev. Dr. Harry E. Miller officiated during the impressive single ring ceremony, which was performed before a background of palms, cut flowers, and canclelcbru. and in the presence of relatives and friends from Marrisburg, Lancaster, York, Manhcim, New York, and Annvillc. of PIMPLES ACNE TETTER ECZEMA fetternally e»u»od) Check Itching—Burning Iho antiseptic—cnsy way with famous Blackanel White Ointment. Promolra healing, lessens acnrring. Use only aa directed. Cleanse daily with Bluck und White Skin Soup. I EW SAENGER NOW i Van Heflin -* . in {"Tennessee ! Johnson" j Friday - Saturday Also WILLIAM I'Hopo/ong j Cassidy" BOYD RIALTO Last Times Today Betty Grable in • "Footlight I Serenade" i Also (peorge Montgomery i in I"Last of the i Duanes" Friday - Saturday The Avenging Rider" Prior to the ceremony, Cnrl Gerhart, church organist, presented a delightful musical. His selections included "Because", "O Promise Me", "Al Dawning", 'Wedding Prayer", 'Calm as the Night" and Lohengrin's "Wedding March". During the rites he rendered "Ave Maria". Given in marriage by her father, the bride chose a period gown of while silk faille, fashioned with long sleeves and square neckline with footing of net. The long torso waist with covered buttons down Ihc front ended in a floor length skirt with full dirndl effect. She wore u three-quartered length veil of tnullnc caught on lop with a cluster of the same material and orange blossoms. Her flowers were a bouquet of while roses. Miss Margarel Boycl, classmate of the bride, served as maid of honor und was attired in a gown of light blue silk jersey with full skirl of flowered organdie. She wore a short blue veil similar to Ihe bride's and carried pink roses. The bridegroom was attended by Major O. Nulling, Jr., construction engineer at the Aberdeen Proving Grounds, Md., Ushers were Titus A. Miller, Jr., York and John Williams Erb, Palmyra, cousins of the bride. Mrs. Spangler, mother of the bride ,vvas dressed in a grey ensemble wilh blue accessories and wore a corsage of Talisman roses. Following the wedding, members of the wedding parly and immcd- ialc families were cnlerlaincd at a rccption al Iho New England Pantry. The couple lefl for a wedding trip lo Philadelphia and New York. For traveling the bride chose a tan coat suit with brown accessories, and she wore an orchid corsage. Mrs. Walker graduated from Ihc Lebanon High school in 1937 and continued her studies by graduating from Lebanon Valley college in 1941, majoring in music. At Ihc present time she is engaged as music supervisor at the Lancaster Township Schools. While a stu- denl at Lebanon, Mrs. Walker was outstanding in college activilics, and served as a member of Glee club, Symphony orcheslra, Girls Band, Wig and Buckle club, and Clionian Literary Society. Lt. Walker is a graduate of the school of Law of the University of Arkansas, Fayetleville. He is now engaged with the Army Ordnance at Aberdeen Proving Grounds, Md. Mrs. McHarg is Hostess at Bridge Wednesday Evening On Wednesday evening Moses of Washington, D. C. Roses, corn flowers, and other seasonal blossoms adorned the rooms where four tables were arranged for Contract Playing resulted in Miss Mary Frances Hammons receiving ih e high score gift and Miss Mary Delia White, Ihc bingo. The honorces were presenl- cd wilh dainly remembrances. The hostess served sandwiches and punch lo Ihc following: Miss Moses, Miss Simms, Miss Mary Frances Hammons, Miss Mary Delia While, Mis s Frances Yocom, Mrs. Micky Williams, Mrs. Bob Ellen, Mrs. Bill Tom Bundy, Mrs. Eudora Kason, Mrs. Tom Purvis, Mrs. Ralph McClure, Miss Ruth Lewis, Mis s Marilyn Mcllac, Miss Florence Davis, Miss Majory Waddle, Mrs. Uelbcrl Case, and Mrs. Hoy Taylor. Home Nursing Courses to Begin Tonight Miss Dorothy Porter and Mrs. Mary Mills, registered nurses, will conduct the first in a scries of classes In home nursing sponsored by the Red Cross. As chairman of the project, Mrs. Leon Bundy urges all women planning to take the course to attend the first session at the Hcmpstcad county rooms at 8 p. m. Coming and Going R. V. Hcrndon, Sr. was is Litlle Rock yesterday to attend the slalc meeting of the Funeral Association. Mrs. II. B. McRac arrived ycs- lerday from Rome, New York for an cxlcndcd slay with her mother, Mrs. W. C. Tollcson. Her husband, S/Sgl. Ben McRae has been trans- fcrcd from Rome. PFC James W. Hazzurd lefl today for Scotl Field, 111., after a two-day visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Hazzard, 503 Edgewood. Mrs. Edna L. Flanagan, who has made her home with her daughter, Mrs. A. G. Zimmerly, and Mr. Zimmerly for the past six years, has gone to Washington, D. C. lo reside with her sister, Miss Mablc G. Tucker. Miss Elva Pickard and Mrs. Jack Fountain were weekend guests of Mrs. Fountain's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Fountain of Blevins. Communiques From Ihe Ford Willow Run Bomber Plant, near Ypsilanti, Mich., comes the news that PFC George F. Churchman of Hope ha been promoted to the rank of coi poral. Cpl. Churchman is taking an advanced course in aircrafi mechanics al the Ford Plant. Simms and Miss Margy rather than with decorative tombs Devers Named Successor to Gen. Andrews Washington, Mny 6 — (JP) — Lieu- .enant General Jacob L. Dcvers, commander of the armored force, was named today by Secretary of War Stimson to succeed Lieutenant General Frank M. Andrews as commander of American Army troops in the European theater. Andrews was killed Monday in i plane crash in Iceland, and Stimson said his death deprived the country of "one of its most brilliant and gallant officers." Dcvei'K, the secretary said, already has shown "an immense capacity for organization and admin- stration as head of the armored force," and in addition has been especially prepared for the European command by a recent trip of study and inspection to the entire Europan, North African and Middle East theaters of war. "He is thoroughly cognizant with n-oseni and future plans," the scc- •clury told his press conference. He added that Dcvccrs' arrival in England would be announced in London. Dcvecrs was born September 8, 1887 at York, Pa., and was graduated from West Point in 1909, jcing commissioned in the field artillery. During the last war he was an instructor and assistant director of .he school of fire at Fort Sill, Okla., but went to Europe for several months in 1919. Clubs Hickory Shade Hickory Shade Home Dcmon- itration Club met Wednesday April 28lh with Mrs Joe Willctt as host- is. There were eight members present. The secretary called the roll and gave the minutes of the last meeting. Mrs. W. H. Bruce, poultry leader, was in charge of the program. Mrs. Willie Alford, Mrs. Bruce and Mrs. Joe Willet discussed the cheese they had made April 26lh. The devotional was from Matthew 12th chapter. We all repeated the Lord's Prayer. The meeting adjourned to meet with Mrs. Joe Ross in May. Old Liberty The Old Liberty Home Demonstration Club met 'at the home of Mrs. J. E. Mosier April 20lh. Seven members were present. The house was called to order by the vice- president. The devotional was the 14th chapter of John by Mrs. J. E. Mosier, then the meeting was turned over to Mrs. Evelyn Hicks. The minutes were read and approved. Reading by Mrs. J. E. Mosier and Mrs. Pearl Rosenbaum. The club adjourned to meet with Mrs. Frank Shearer May 18th, 1943. Two Arkansas Fliers Receive Decorations Somewhere in New Guinea, May 0 (/P)— Standing along a runway from which their Mitchell bombers and Boston attack planes long have taken off to go into combat with the enemy, more than 50 United Stales pilots and enlisted men have received medals from a grateful government. While the tropical sun beat down heavily and anti-aircraft gunners maintained a careful watch of skies to the north, the men received their medals from Lieut. General George C. Kcnney, commander of Allied forces in the Southwest Pacific. First to be decorated was Lieut. Col. Robert F. M. Strickland, Ciol, Ala. (wife at Shrvcport, La.) He received the Distinguished Service Cross for extraordinary heroism just a year ago when he led his flight on a hazardous raid from Australia to the Philippines. Other decorations included: Silver Stars — Sgt. George C. Stevens, Pine Bluff, Ark. Purple Heart — Staff Sgt. Joe Hagan, Cabot, Ark. was announced today by the United "Hales Army. The announcement said the plane struck a hill in an isolated section near Grindavik and was demolished. The only survivor was the rear gunner, Staff Sgt. George A. Eisel. Besides Lieut. Gen. Andrews, commander of United Slates forces in the European theater of operations, those killed included Bishop Adna W. Leonard of the Methodist Episcopal church of Washington, D. C. SERIAL STORY DARK JUNGLES BY JOHN C. FLEMING & LOIS EBY COPYRIGHT. 1943, NEA SERVICE, INC. RENALDO CHAPTER XXVin '"PHE three men slid down the steep bank of the hillock and joined Allison, who had been waiting below. "Let's go back down the path a safe distance where we can talk without being overheard," Barry whispered. Without another word the little group retraced their steps a few hundred yards and stopped under a clump of tamaracks. Allison jumped from the mule's back. "I feel like a pretzel!" she whispered, stretching her legs and doing a routine of bending exercises. Barry's face was a study in thoughtfulness. Finally he said, "I think the next thing is to follow this trail down and see if we can find where they are treating the ore." Hall opened his shirt and dug into a money belt. Presently he pulled out a crumpled letter and handed it to Barry. "This is the letter the company secured from the Guatemalan government to the Quiche chief asking for his co-operation. It should carry some weight if I can ever get to him." Barry's face brightened as he read the letter. When he finished he said, "I've got it! The Quiches have never seen you, and Tony here speaks enough of their language to act as your interpreter. Why don't you and Tony go to the chief at once and Allison and I will follow this trail and see what we can find out. From what the chief told me he doesn't know that these remote mines are being worked. He did say that he'd been having trouble with some of his tribesmen—that he knew some white men were giving them money—breaking the oath of Chichicastenango." "I can't believe that Rcnaldo would have any hand in this sort of thing," Allison said. "He knows too well what the dangers would fee if the tribe were aroused." '$ bard to believe." parry agreed. "But you told me yourself Renaldo is ambitious." "We, of course, have no right to condemn him—yet!" Allison said. "No, not yet." • * * * was busy tightening the cinches on the two mules, getting ready for the trek to the village-of-the-market-place. "How far is it from here to the Quiche village?" Hall asked Tony. The Indian scratched his black thatch of hair. "We be there before sundown." Hall shook hands with Allison and Barry and left. "We can't be far from the coast," Barry said, smiling apologetically. "If you can take it we'll push on." Allison 'was running a comb through her hair. She stopped and smiled up at Barry. What do you mean—if I can take it?" Barry laid his hands on her slender shoulders and there was a twinkle in his gray eyes. "I guess I shouldn't ever question your ability to take it after the way you've come through hardship down here." He hesitated for a moment and then went on. "I keep thinking of the girl I met on the boat in New York. The girl who had never known what hardship was." "That was so long ago," Allison said in a hushed voice, "that that Allison seems like a dream to me. I don't think I ever knew her— really." Her violet eyes were shining in the pale light of early morning. Barry tightened his grip on her shoulders and brushed his lips lightly over her forehead. He had a wild desire to crush her in his arms, to pour out what was really in his heart—but his job wasn't ione. He couldn't ask a girl to believe in him until he could prove his courage was a match for here. He pulled himself away from her and said shortly, "Let's be getting along." Barry insisted that they stop often to rest and bathe their hands and faces in the cold cascades of spring \yater that suddenly sprang flrom rocfes to sparkle briefly ja the sun and run away down the slope. The sinking sun was setting everything afire with its glow when the Caribbean finally loomed below them like a sheet of colored glass. The air grew warmer as they reached the lowlands and the sun had been swallowed up by the sea when Barry suddenly pulled his mule to a stop. He pointed ahead and spoke in a low voice. "See those fires down there? That must be where they treat the ore." * * * A LLISON'S eyes were taking in the scene. A dozen fires were glowing through the dusk and the dark forms of men were moving in their light. "What do we do now?" Allison asked. "We'll get as close as we can and still be safe." They moved on slowly until they came to a clump of trees. Barry stopped and slid from his mule. He motioned Allison to follow. Together they watched. Tiie glow from the fires showed the outline of huge clay ovens. Indians were shoveling in the ore to be roasted. Others were filling large earthenware jugs with the precious quicksilver and sealing the tops with wax. Two Indians were hoisting the heavy jugs onto a two-wheeled cart. "I think Hall was right!" Barry whispered. "They are loading the fishing boats and will probably wait until late tonight to sail out to a waiting submarine." They moved stealthily through the night, skirted around the flat promontory where the roasting was being carried on and didn't stop until they stood in the dark shadows on the narrow strip o£ beach. Two-wheel carts were coming in a steady stream down the slope and through the sand to the water's very edge. The heavy wheels cut deeply into the soft beach and Quiche drivers urged the mules on with cracking whips. A fire burned on the beach to cast an eerie light for loaders who were stowing the jars into boats no larger than dinghies! Suddenly from out of the blackness • a man in white riding breeches and boots stepped into the glow of the firelight. He was shouting orders to the Indians, urging them to hurry with their loading. Allison's small hand clutched Barry's arm. ^ "Look!" * Barry stiffened. Through hard- clenched teeth he muttered, "Why, the rat! Remaldo!" ' U. S, Fliers in China Boast 10-1 Score Washington, May G'— (IP}— A combat score of ten lo one has been racked up againsl Ihc Japanese by U. S. Army fliers in China, LI. Colonel Herbert Morgan said today. Morgan, whose home is at Freedom, Pa., Chief of staff and operations officer for Major General Claire Chcnnault's 14lh Air Force and has just returned from China to Washington. "We've destroyed belief than Ion lo one of Ihcir planes in Ihc air, and counting aircraft destroyed on the ground, aboul 12 or 15 to one, with emphasis on the higher figure," he said. The main target of American bombardment in China is Japanese shipping, Morgan reported, and so far "all Japanese ships bombed have been sunk." One bomber shot down last October 25 in a raid over Hong Kong, he said, was the onlv American bomber lost in all the 14th Air Forces bombing operations over enemy - occupied China in more than GO raids. 13 Others Die in Andrews Plane Crash London, May G —(0>)— The Ice land plane crash in which Lieut Gen. Frank M. Andrews and !„ others were killed Monday occurred when the "weather was bad with a very low ceiling and poor visibility due to rain and low clouds," it STORE —Clean Clothes Only! You take a chance with moths when you pack away soiled clothes. Send them to Hall Bros, first. They'll remove every trace of dirt. A Trial Will Prove It. HALL BROS. Cleaners & Hatters Phone 385 Victory... , . . must come through the self-sacrifice of men like Brit Jackson ami women like Beth Carter, Their story is thrilling, tense, unusual. Read Beth Carter, WAAC Begins Monday, May 10, 1943 in the HOPE STAR fixpedinqa Mother's Friend helps bring ease and comfort to expectant mothers. M OTHER'S FRIEND, an exquisitely prepared emollient, Is useful In all condi- ,..„........»,»«. m.,,,,,,,,,, tlons where ft bland, mild anodyne massage medium In skin lubrication Is desired. One condition In which women for more than 70 years have used it Is an application for massaging the body during pregnancy ... It helps keep the skin soft and pliable... thus avoiding unnecessary discomfort due to dryness and tightness. It refreshes and tones tho skin. An Ideal massage application for the numb, tingling or burning sensations of the skin... for the tired back muscles or cramp-like pains in the legs. Quickly absorbed. Delightful to use. Mother's Friend Highly prnised by users, mnny doctors nnd nurses. Just nsk any druuBist for Mother's Friend—the skin lubricant. Try it tonight. How Drug Stores Will Co-operate With Wednesday Closing Effective May 12 all the drug stores of Hope will qlose every Wednesday afternoon at 1 o'clock—except one store. Each taking its turn in alphabetical order, one drug store will remain open Wednesday afternoon, the other four closing at 1 p. m. The emergency service drug store remaining open on Wednesday afternoon will close at 6 p. m., not observing the usual night hours. We ask your co-operation in this new closing plan —and remember to shop early on Wednesdays. Briant's Drug Store John P. Cox Drug Co. Crescent Drug Store John S. Gibson Drug Co. Ward & Son SUNDAY, MAY 9 Sweet seasoning for mother's suits! Come take your pick from lovely lace-trimmed collars, cuffs, fresh, face-framing gilets, jabots, perky piques and crisp organdies. Exciting boucle sweater dickies too. All priced low. Rates first with Mother — a smart new handbag. We've the newest styles in wonderful fabrics, leathers. Handsome handlebags, pouches. All roomy enough to hold the things she needs — and look at their low low prices. 2.98 to 7.98 Sure to be welcomed — lovely rayon hose! We've just Ihe kind she likes. Sturdy service weights, lovely leg flattering gossamer sheers—all fit perfectly—wear long with proper care. 98c Never fails to tempt Mother— dainty little hankies! We've the most heavenly handkerchiefs here. Cobweb sheers, little lacey lovelies, delicate embroidered handkerchiefs, flower-splashed and snowy whites. All priced so low you'll want to buy dozens. GLOVES: Beige, White, Red, Green, Blues 1.25-1.49-1.98-2.98 UNDERWEAR: Panties and Stepins and Briefs 49eto98e GOWNS: 98ctol.98 PRINCESS SLIPS: 98cto2.25 We Give Eagle Stamps The Leading Department Store 6eo, W, Robison & Co. HOPE NASHVILLE *m

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