Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 19, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Wednesday, May 19, 1943
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o WecM O j May 19, 1943 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THREE ial and P Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 a. m. and 4 p. m. ersofia I alendar ay 19th In Garden club will lome of Mrs. S. D. i c n i c luncheon, 1 Of the Home Nursing leld lit Ihc Ilempstcad ', K o'clock. Mrs. Leon iiiin. urges till women blered for the course ny 20th \y dinner meeting of lincss and Professional .b will be held nt the t-'lork. Volunteer work ,hl Dressing rooms will numerous arrangements of summer flowers. Mrs. Syd McMnth received the high score gift at the conclusion of the games. The honorcos were presented with dainty remembrances. Following the games the hostess served a delectable salad course with iced tea to the guests and a tea guest, Mrs. A. K. Slusser. Simple Five-Piece Outfit Emphasizes Travel Light" Idea (it Cfllon Auxllinry to * to Volunteer Work ni,' yesterday, members rican Legion Auxiliary jperale wiHi the Amer- ,'oss by doing volunteer j:.'H) lo , r i on Ihc regular IK day. , the Tuesday meeting 'It. O. Kyler. Mrs. R. P. s. R. D. Franklin. Mrs. Son, Mrs. J. K. Gentry, Sain.' Mrs. E. S. Frank|E. Mor.'iani, Mrs. E. F. jaiifl Mrs. Claude Agce. hclred and Iwonly-five were completed by the len (luring Ihe afternoon. j to the Legion Auxiliary tight volunteers attended ill Dressing rooms. iberl Wilson. Mrs. R. D. Mrs. R. V. Hemdnn, Sr.. ( Terrell Cornelius were ,to Auxiliary members at 1 home at S o'clock. |'of summer garden flow- jnotcd at vantage points I entertaining rooms, llesscs served a deliviuus e with cake. il Giifists nt ;Contract Party fenrue Newbcrn, Jr., was i> members of the Tuesday f Bridge club and three llrs. G. P. Ncwbern, Sr.. j'Doddridge McCullouch of |i, and Mrs. O. C. Sutton. id games of contract were rom three tables in the liv- .1 which was attractive with Eighteen Members at Jctt B. Graves Class Party Members of the Jctt B. Graves class of (he First Methodist Church were entertained at the home of Mrs. II. E. Luck with an al fresco parly Tuesday evening. Mrs. Ben E d m i a s I o n wa_s the associate hostess. The following were present: Mrs. Byron A n d r e w s, Mrs. Marion Buchanan, Mrs. Thomas Complon, Mrs. Clyde Carpenter, Mrs. B. W. Edwards, Mrs. Clyde llcndriekson, Mrs. K. G. Hamilton, Mrs. Herbert Blair Sluiford, Miss Mable Lowallen, Mrs. W. A. Mudgotl, Mrs. Blair. Sluford, Miss Mablc Schnikcr, Mrs. Ralph Smith, Mrs. Crcighton Walker, Rev. and Mrs. Robert B. Moore, Mrs. Buford Poc of Warren, and Mrs. Charles Wylic of Little Rock. Al Fresco Party at Park for Winsome Class The Winsome class of the First Baptisl Church, Mrs. L. F. llig- gason, teacher, had their monthly social in Ihe form of a picnic supper al Ihe Fair Park Tuesday evening. During the evening the president, Mrs. James McCuIIough gave a helpful devotional and presided a! the business session. Ten members and Iwo gucsls al- lended. Letters to the Editor T/its is your newspaper. Write (o it. Letters criticizing) the editorial policy or commenting upon /acts in the news columns, are equally welcome. Every writer must sign his nntne and address. Smartness— on the Square (externally caused) (EN OUT SKIN SORENESS —PROMOTE HEALING tjiiiiK—burning with nntianptio id White Ointment. Use only ua .f.Solrl in !()(!, 25 r , 60< Hizea. with Hluck mid White Skin Soap. WHITE OINTM ENT AND SOAP Coming and Going Mrs. Joel C. Broyles, Jr., of Mc- Keesporl, Pa., is the house guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Broyles. Pvl. William Greene, who has been a patient in the Harmon Gcn- critl Hospital, Longvicw, arrived yesterday to spend the remainder •if Ihc month with his narents. Mi. and Mrs. Joe B. Greene. Gown for the wctltlinfir ceremony—and for dinner parties and dances ;all season IOHR— is the simple model, left, of brown organza, with 'self-applique, worn with a bright-colored field flower calot. The dainty print dress, right, is a two-piccc model, with inconspicuous allover design of little lishcs on brown background. The hat of brown shiny'straw, thanks to the "onc-color-rangc" idea, also serves with the bride's traveling suit and shantung, all-occasion dress. Mrs. Charles Thomas and son, Bill, were in Taxarkana yesterday, Ihc guests Green. of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Thousands Left Homeless As Floods Sweep Five States Miss Rose Harric has gone lo San Antonio for a visit wilh relatives and friends. WSAENGER Starts Today Miss Syblc Huddlcston, who is a senior in St. Vincent's School of Nursing, Litlle Rock, is home for a two-week- "Visit ; ""'with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Huddlcston. Pfc. and Mrs. Elvis J. Miller are guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Cox. Miss Evelyn Barham of Cale is visiting her aunt, Mrs. O. S. Taylor. Personal Friends of Kendall (Tommy) Bacon will regrel lo know that he is a patient in the Marine Base Hos- pilal al San Diego. He is at the Base Dispensary, Annex 5, Ward 2. By The Associated Press Thousands of families have left their homos in scattered sections of several midwcsl and southwest stales as surging waters from rivers and streams inundated sec- lions of some cities and flooded farm and river bottom lands. At least seven persons were dead. Four drowned in Indiana and three deaths wore reported in Missouri. Damage lo crops and properly was heavy, although no official estimates were given as Ihe floods struck Indiana, Missouri, Illinois, Arkansas, and Oklahoma. In Indiana, where al leasl one third of Iho slalc was gripped by 10,000 persons were homeless in 20 counties. The main highways of third of the slate was gripped by the worst flood in 30 years, some 10,000 persons were homeless in 20 Special highway trailers were to bring lifeboats from Lake Michigan and Army engineers increased river patrols SO per cent lo 250 men. Col. Malcolm Elliolt of the Army engineers predicted "a maj- Soldlers Buy War Bonds Editor The Star: I know you have received many letters from my comrades in the service who have told you just about what I hope to say. But whal I have to say is from the Army Air Force side. Many high school buddies of mine arc in the Air Force now and a few of them have mol Ihcir deaths . . . It makes your blood hoi lo know Hint the Nazis and Ihose slab-you- in-lhc-back yellow lilUc Japs wore (he cause of Ihosc deaths. Woll, what arc you going to do about it, fine people? Buy War Bonds and remember them, and you will be helping another airman lo do what Ihey wanlcd lo do, bomb Berlin and Tokyo. Being stationed hero at tho Ford Willow Hun Liberator Bomber Planl I see scores of Ihcsc large B-24s every day, and lo keep on seeing them you people are going to have to buy more War Bonds. I guess you're asking yourself if I am buying bonds. Yes, I am. I Rot an $18.75 bond every three months. I'm not the only one who buys bonds in Ihe service. I guess I can say aboul 25 percent of the fellows in the Army buy War Bonds each month. . . I have got lo close. So 1 am asking you folks: Keep on buying War Bonds, and the fellows of the Air Force will "Keep 'Em Flying." Cpl. George F. Churchman. May IB, 1943, Willow Run, Ypsilanli, Mich. ers will go inlo service by mid-day, Ihc Coast Guard reported at St. Louis. Coast Guard cutlers palrolled Ihe Mississippi, Missouri and Mcr- amcc rivers loday, and Army engineers expanded Iheir Missouri pa- Irols 50 per cent, lo 250 men. Ten army patrol boals are now in use. The Mcrramcc at Valley Park was 5 feet past flood stage laic last night and continued to rise. Spotty inundation of the St. Louis area also was reported, although the week-end crest is not expected to damage the city itself. Gov. Forrst C. Donncll ..last night called out several State Guard units lo protect property as the waters soared higher. Additional units have been alerted, in- couples comfort with' style in this new two-piece outfit.' The snug-waisted, multi-colored embroidered jacket's sleeves are fringed with little squares, which arc repeated at the hem. of the apple green skirt. • Freedom Is Keynote of Food Session Hot Springs, Va., May 19 (fP) The United Nations food conference, called to explore pathways to a world free from want, settled down to its task today in an atmoc- phere of mingled far - reaching hope and cautious realism. The keynote of faith in ultimate achievement of world freedom from want was sounded in a message from President Roosevelt read to the conference's formal opening session last night vigorously affirming that the world owes every man his daily bread. "Society must meet in full," the president said, "its obligation to make available to all its members at least the minimum adequate nutrition." The opening address was made by Judge Marvin Jones, head of the United Stales Delegation who was elected, permanent chairman by the 45 assembled delegations. Jones appealed for global economic and political collaboration to make the next 100 years "t^he people's century." "What humanity wants," he said, "is not charity, but a free opportunity the chance to work and help to build." Jones climaxed his address with a picture of the world free from want toward which the nations must strive, a belter day when "rotting surpluses are translaled into food for hungry mouths," when the farmer "can plough his fields wilhoul fear" and "the hand of the good neighbor rather than the mailed fist has been extended across the world." The note of cautious realism was sounded in the address of Chairman P. W. .Kuo of the Chinese del- gation, speaking for the foreign Inspects Bombers Because a close friend was killed in the Solomons, Glee Marie O'Neill of Wyandotte, '• Mich., turned down a career as a New York model to continue working at the Ford Willow. "Run bomber plant. The concertina was invented by an Englishman in 1829. or flood inthe lower Missouri. Stale Guard troops were sent out in Indiana and Missouri. At west Terre Haute, Ind., where the levee collapsed, 0,000 (.persons left their homes. Two state guard companies were on duly al Joplin, Mo., where Ihc waterworks was flooded and the cily's supply was expected to become exhausted. Pressure of the Hood swollen Arkansas river broke the "big inch" oil pipe line and cut off the flow of fuel from Texas to Illinois. Valves were closed promptly. Estimates were that one million acres of farm and bottom land wore flooded in Illinois annd Ind- cluding troops at Carthage, Nco- sho, Aurora, Lamar, Anderson and Monett. fclALTO iOW SHOWING , I Ibenc Ifierncy Preston Foster in i'Jhunder- • birds' — 2 — leche Joan Bennett 3 i in 'Girl Trouble' Communiques Camp Walters, Texas—Pvt. Arless T. Whclington, son fit Mrs. Lucy A. Clark of Lcwisville. has arrived at this infantry training center to begin basic training as an infantry man in Ihe Army of the United States. He has been assigned to duty with a batallion stressing heavy weapons. Kccslor Field, Miss.— Pfc. William R. Allen, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Allen of Emmet, lit. 1, was graduated May 1(1 as an expert mechanic from Ihis unit of the Army Air Forces Technical Training Command. Flashes of Life By The Associated Press counties. The main highways of ' a ina. Warnings of floods rivaling last week's record - breaking overflows came from Muskogce, Okla., although the Arkansas river was falling generally in Arkansas. Missouri On Rampage Kansas Cily, May 19 (/I 3 )— Col. Malcolm Ellioll of the Army engineers loday forecast "a major flood in the lower Missouri basin," and Ihe Army joined coasl guardsmen in the evacuation of families from the path of the rising torrent. Lifeboats brought from Lake Michigan by special highway trail- flood were the Wabssh, While and Mississcncwa rivers but hundreds of other streams overflowed and plagued wide sections. The Coasl Guard and Army have evacuated hundreds of families in St. Charles, Mo., when: observers estimate the Mi.ss-.iun river stage will reach :i(i.3 fern before Saturday the highest sinc-j 1003 and sufficient to inundate 90,000 acres. Some Army engineers expected the crest to exceed Ihe 1841 record of 40.1 feel. Nears Record Height Again Muskogee, Okla., May 19 —(/P)— Warnings thai the worst floods of Oklahoma's history were imprend- ing sounded through the valleys of the Arkansas and Verdigris rivers today as their already-raging currents drove hundreds from their homes. The weather bureau said a crest of 42 to 42 feet, more than four feet higher than last week's record-breaker, was due here shortly. Municipal authorities told rcsi- dcnls to fill all reccplacles with water before the water works were engulfed. TOWNSHIP VOTES DRY Fort Smith, May 19 —(/P)— Big Creek township voled 118-0 ycslcr- day to prohibit the sale of any alcoholic beverage. The township includes the town of Lavaca. Big Creek is Ihe second town ship in Sebastian county to go dry recently Mount Sandels township having voted out beer, wine and liquor last month. Arkansas River Is Reported on Rampage Little Rock, May 19GT 1 )—A new flood threat to the lower Arkansas river valley developed today as the effecls of last week's record break ing rises were felt along the east ern seaboard. The river was again over flooc stage at Muskogce, Okla., and the Weather Bureau said a rise of from five to seven feet was imminent there. U. S. engineers watched apprehensively, pointing lo huge lakes of backwater and sodden levees as obstacles to any new flood fight. The east felt the impact of the flood when it snapped the "big inch" pipeline near here. This cut the flow of oil from Texas to Illinois to relieve the eastern fuel shortage. A New York petroleum industry source, who declined to be quoted by name, said the break probably would result in a cut of at least a million barrels for the cast "due to Ihe fact thai it will take from ten days lo Iwo weeks to repair Ihc damage." This source said Ihe loss was equivalent to approximately one day's rationed supply of all petroleum products for the eastern seaboard. lelegates. It stressed the magnitude of the jroblcms confronting the conference and suggested three tangible •esults which could reasonably be expected from its deliberation: 1—An exchange of views and in- 'ormation between the various delegations regarding actual conditions in their respective countries, to promote better understanding and help each nation to formulate its national policies. 2—An agreement on "some general principles of postwar policy regarding food and agriculture based on human needs/ to be submitted as constructive recommendations for the consideration of participating governments." 3—Tentative plans for setting up machinery to contniue and carry forward the work of the food conference. If You Suffer'PERIODIC' FEMALE PAIN Which Makes You Weak, Cranky, Nervous- It at such times you, like so many women and girls suffer from cramps, headaches, backache, distress of "irregularities", periods of the blues—due to functional monthly disturbances— Start at once—try Lydia E. Plnkham'a Vegetable Compound. This famous liquid not only helps relieve monthly pain but also accompanying tired, weak, nervous feelings of this nature. This is because of Its soothing effect on ONE OF WOMAN'S MOST IMPORTANT ORGANS. Taken regularly — Lydla Plnkham'a Compound helps build up resistance against such symptoms. Thousands upon thousands report benefit. Also a fine stomachic tonic. Follow label directions, worth trying! YOU CAN'T BUY ASPIRIN that can do more for you than St. Joseph Aspirin. Why pay more? World's largest seller at lOc, Demand St. Joseph Aspirin. AIRCRAFT JOBS OPEN For Trained Men and Women For full particulars listen to KWKH Monday, thru Friday 6:50 a. m. Sunday night 8:20 p. m. Also Electric Welding See—Or Write to Shreveport Aeronautical Institute Room No. 442 Grim Hotel, Texarkana SERIAL STORY Hi r -And-Run House Duncan. Okla. — C. F. Sikes was knocked down and run over by his own house. He was standing near his home on Ihe bank of a flooded creek when a sudden wall of water swept it oft its foundation. "I was k»ocked inlo Ihc creek and Ihc house passed over ine," ho related. His only injury was a scrape on tlie head. £sth BY LORETTE COOPER WAAC COPYRIGHT, 1843. NEA SERVICE. INC. Absent-Minded Traveler Albuquerque, N. M. — Anthony Balcnt checked out of a hotel room here, forgelting his money bell containing $2,064. He discovered the oversight at Amarillo, Tex. Albuquerque police went to the hotel and found the money belt intact. Mr. Balent's cash is on the way to tt'im in Chicago. Blue Law? Salt Luke Cily — Commissioner Fred Tedesco voted no when the city fathers instructed attorneys to draft a ban against gypsy fortune telling. "People get a certain sense of pleasure out of it . . ." He argued. Salvation? Los Angeles — A church cross near the coast can endanger lives if it is lighted at night, municipal court has decreed in convicting Elmer W. Lochner, lay pastor, of violating dim-out regulations. He said lie forgot; the court said s,en.ten,c.? w.ould be suspended. Till'! VI'OIIY! llolli C! a r < R r. •\V.\.\r, is -M:i.i,H- Ilril .IncUMin'N "oiir-iuHii" K(:ilt' on the tiny riiiiiimllim'ffl. IN|:UU| in the I'arilir ivlifri' liiH unit of the t'oiiNt Artillery Hnrr.'iK'i* Halloim Initiation IN ImNctt. i iil'oriualion Iraki* art* KiiMMMMi-ii. After llflh overhrurM the niyMfrrfniiM l.ila Uatilon pcr- Hiinilt* llrit t<» K'ivc frt'c |KiN*ngi k to tin* plane tliat brought her and lier coniiiatiion, J<iek Sloth, Into 11 1'iirccd, ,• liiiHlhiK on tile island itii important p a p (- r in diseovered inlNNinir. lleth deeide-s to do Nome. Klenllii «in her own. Site NtrullM out lo \ over I.lta's plilue.. Su'l- UciU*' j.»~tslepi!> apiiroueli. * $ :1: RENDEZVOUS CHAPTER IX npHR footsteps accentuated the mysterious and adventurous qualities of the situation. Beth gathered herseli up slowly into as compact a mass as possible, and stayed as close to the sandy soil as she could. The footsteps came nearer. They were not so rapid now. Beth could see a human figure in the moonlight. It was that of a man in uniform—the cut of the clothing was unmistakable. He seemed to be hesitant, and acted almost as though he were afraid of being observed. He slopped on the beach between Beth and the seaplane and watched the ilying boat for a moment. Beth heard him whistle. His back was to her. She knew now that he was not only a member of the armed forces, but that he was a commissioned officer, for the moonlight was reflected by his collar ornaments. He whistled again. There was activity of some sort—Beth could not detect what—on the seaplane. Then he called softly but clearly. "Lita," he whispered—and now B.ettv felt a sickening sensation paralyze Brit." her soul—"Lila, it's "Just a minute, Brit," Lita called back. * * * "|~N less than a minute a small boat was launched. In it were a man and a woman, the man plying the oars expertty. "What do you want?" Lita Danton asked. "I want to talk with you . , . alone," Brit Jackson said. He entered the boat and the three returned to the seaplane. For an instant a light went on, and then it was blacked out by the drawing of a blind. "I'm spying on my commanding officer," she told herself. "I have no right to do that." She watched the seaplane with fixed gaze as it rocked gently on the tide. She wondered what was being said behind that drawn curtain. She found herself wondering what the interior of the seaplane was like. Then her mind reverted to the lost directive. Had Brit known where it was all along? Did it ever even exist? Was Beth being framed? No, no, no, her heart shouted at her reason. Everything would be all right! She must have faith. Then she was calm again. Was Brit laying a trap? Of course his purpose was honest. But whom did he suspect? Suppose that the directive really was lost during the daylinie. Did Brit still believe she was at fault? She remembered how he had made such a point of changing the safe combination, yet letting her know the new one. Did he suspect her, and was he laying a trap for her? After all, she reflected, he knew nothing about her before th,ey bad met in General Tallicoe's headquarters. She was just another WAAC to him, and he admittedly uiew nothing of WAACs at all. A young woman playing at being a soldier, Brit had said. * * * T>ETH looked back down the beach. There was nothing of iiuman shape or form to be seen, nor was there any human edifice. The camouflage was more complete by night than by day. No light showed, no sound was audible—though this last was because of the distance, and not because of any prohibition against making ordinary sounds. The white top of the surf, the clean sand, the curve of the beach —these were part of this Shangri- La! It was more beautiful than she had dreamed. Beth's position was cramped, so she shifted slightly. She heard some native noise—she guessed it was a nightbird's call—back in the island's jungle, which began just behind her and increased in thickness the farther it receded from the beach. A half hour elapsed. The light appeared again for a second on the seaplane—a door was opened briefly, then closed. Three persons entered the boat and it moved slowly toward the beach. When it reached the beach, Beth saw that the trio was the same that had gone out—Lita, Rick, and Brit. The two men were almost the same height, but Rick was easily distinguishable because he was wearing whites. Brit got out first. "Thanks for the taxi," he said. Then he walked up the beach a few yards, looked around, and turned back. "Come on. Everything's clear." Lita stepped from the boat, and then Rick. Rick dropped a weight which was attached by a rope to the bow of the boat. "I think your plan is an excellent one," Lita said, her voice full of confidence. "I'm eager to help execute it," (?«s R Oil and Gas* Lafayette County. Prepared by Mrs. Eunice Trip- lelt, Lcwisville, Ark. Mineral deed: l/40th interest. Dated May 15, 1043. Filed May 17, 1943. J. M. Barker and wife lo Blanche Baker, SW'/i of Sec. 23; Eli NE'/t of SWVi, and NW'/i of NW'/i of Sec. 27; N'£ of Sec. 34; ,-' of NW'/i of Sec. 35; and Wli of W',i of Sec. 20; all in Twp. 19 S., Rgc. 25 West. Mineral deed: '/i interest. Dated April 10, 1943. Filed May 18, 1943.1 L. A. Kcndrick and wife to Glenn O. Young, PI. NW'/i of SW'/i, 2 acres, and PI. SE'/i of SW'/i, 3 acres, all in Sec. 15, Twp. lo S.. Rge. 23 West. Assignment of over-riding royalties: Dated May 14, 1943. Filed May 18, 1943. Lion Oil Refining Company to A. G. Oliphant, el al., as follows: To A. G. Oliphant. an undivided 7/178th of oil and gas produced; to Texarkana Nat'l Bank, an undivided 7/25Glh; to D. C. Norcross, and undivided 7512th; to Clark Sample, Jr., an undivided 7/1024th; to Sally Sample, an undivided 771024th; under lease dated April 12, 1943. covering the NE'/i of Sec. 35, Twp. 17 S., Rge. 24 West. Royalty deed: 1 320th interest (2 royalyt acres'). Dated March 22, 1943. Filed May 13, 1943. J. W. Gordan and wife to Dr. G. F. McLeod, S'z of SW" 4 of Sec. 11, Twp. 17 S., Rge. 23 West. Royally deed: 1'128 inleresl (2',i royally acres i. Dated March 22, 1943. Filed May 13. 1943, J. W. Gordon and wife lo Dr. G. F. McLeod, SE',4 of NW'/i of Sec. 2, Twp. 17 S., Rge. 23 West. Assignment of oil and u'as lease: Daled"March 27. 1943. Filed May 14, 1943. Waller Keith and wife to Sabine Valley Gasoline Company. Lease daled March 20. 1943, covering the m's of SE> 4 of Sec. 19, Twp. 16 S., Rge. 24 We.sl. Assignment of oil and gas lease: Daled "May 7. 1943. Filed May 14, 1943. A. G. Oliphant and wife to Lion Oil Refining Company. Lease dated January 20, 1939, from B. P. Wheat and wife to J. W. Love, covering thp N 1 /? of NE% of Sec. 35, Twp. 17 S., Rge. 24, West. The same Fine Footwear known as RED GROSS SHOES forover50yean r^ Tho GABBY As above in Turf-Tan AND THAT'S HOW YOU KNOW THEY'RE AMERICA'S UNCHALLENGED SHOE VALUE The Marcel, in patent and silk faille. Gold Cross Shoes arc made by the same fine craftsmen, in Ihe same factories, over Ihe same "Limit." Lasts as Red Cross Shoes. Except for name, they jrc Red Cross Shoes. Which means they are unchallenged for style, for fit, for value among America's fine shoes. HOPE'S FINEST DEPARTMENT STORE Chas. A, Hoynes Co, ON MAIN

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