Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 10, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Thursday, June 10, 1943
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T<%mday, JUH* 10, 1943 MOPE STAR, Hb>f, ARKANSAS PAGE THRU Social and P ersotia I Daisy Dorolhy Heard, Editor Phona 761 Between 8 *. m. and 4 p. m. Social Calendar „,. June 10th IA luncheon for members of the Bjialoa Garden club will be held In |'C Blue Room of Ihe llolcl Henry, | o'clock. mooting for member of ope Business and Profcs- f'.innl Women's club, Hie Barlow, 7 Nock. in Dayton, Ohio, after a temporary residence in Hope. Cnplnln Hollyday, who was formerly sUilionec al Ihe Southwestern Proving Ground is now stationed on Hit West Coast. piss Florence Davis if ; >nor|L Bride-Elect I; Complimenting Miss Nancy Faye fillinms, whose bridesmaid she 111 be, Miss Florence Davis was •|stcss at a delightful dinner party ^ the main dining room of the iirlow Wednesday evening. |[n ilfc center of the table was a $ 'go crystal bowl of swoclpcas in pslel shades. Glowing while lapcrs !| nked the Iccntral arrangement. | c bridal motif was stressed in fj5 place cards bearing the names fviissrWilliams, Miss Marilyn Mc ?. c, Miss Nell Louise Broylcs, Miss Jjirtha White, Miss Carolyn Barr, S-s. Gilford Webb, Mrs. Tom jirvis, Miss Marie Antoinette Wil- ijmSjJVliss Francos Thomas, Mrs. |ed Will, Miss Uosalyn Hall, Mrs. |;sic Sipc, of Dawson, Neb., Sillier of the brldcgroom-clecl, i;-s. David Davis, and Miss Flor- •;3C Davis. ;"'hc honorce was presented with ' gift by the hosless. Try These Three Clever Tricks To Cut Down Stocking Expense "Coming and Going iArs. Joel Broylcs, Jr., is dcparl- \\ tonight for her home In Mci esiicrl, Pa., aflcr a pleasant visit $tht™iome of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. fcjylcs, Sr. Mrs. Ben Flora and son, Drew of Brinklcy are gnu-tils of Mrs Flora's sister, Mrs. Charles Dana Gibson, and Mr. Gibson. B. F. Honeo ol Blevins Dies On Wednesday B. F. Honea, 73, a resident of Hempstem! county practically all liis life, died at his homo four miles cast of Blevins into yesterday. He was a native of Ncvudu county. Funeral arrangements arc incomplete. Hs is survived by his widow. Cive sons, Garth, of Kilgorc, Texas; Herbert, of llobbs. N. M.; Tholbcrt and I£spic, of Inglcwood, Calif.; Dnle Honca, of Blevins; eight daughters, Mrs. .If. H. Nolen, of Bluvins, Mrs. Coy Jones, of El Dorado, Mrs. Fay Gordon, of Pros- coll, Mrs. Olcn Trovathnn and Mrs. Leon Stephens, of Inglewood, Ciilif., Juanlcz, of Blevins, Mrs. Bill Johnson, ot Richmond, Va., Mrs. Bob Bradslrct, of Gnlvcslon; two brothers, J. M. Honea, of Blevins, Sylvester Honca, of Rosston; six sisters, Mrs. O. L. While and Mrs. George Sampson,'of Blcvins, Mrs. M. P. Johnson, of Chandler, Arizona, Mrs. J. T. Neill, Gorman. Texas, and Mrs. G. P. Smith, of Tucson, Arizona, Mrs. Bedford Ncill, of Laincsa, Texas. |/Irs. J. A. Liggett, who has been I: guest of her daughter, Mrs. E. I Petracek, and LI. Pelracck, will '••"'Joday for her home in Sanla |a, Calif. DOT-ORES MORAN: pairs of! odd stockings. linnds, otherwise the least little \Ar. and Mrs. Jewell Moore and fighter, Dorothy, spent Wcdncs- \-i in Waldo, tlie guests of Mr. and Moore. |iliss Mary Ellen O'Dwycr, of Sxarkana is visiling Miss Mary 1 1 Moore in Ihe home of her Imdparcnls, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. ioolcy. Sjjfliss Martha Canllcy is arriving 1< weekend for a visil with rela- | Irs. Hughlott Ilollyday and chil- Jiavc rclurnod lo thoir home IOROLINJ7 IETROLEUM JELLY &/^ I FOR MINOR 9URNS CUTS [•an IEW SAENGER -NOW- estep lAorris Richard Arlen in 'Aerial Gunner 7 FRIDAY— Canning Kitchen to Open at Blevins Plans arc being made for the opening of a canning kitchen in Blevins gymnasium on June 1M. Pressure cooker, retorts, sealers and all other canning equipment needed will be furnished. All women in the district, especially those who do not iiave a pressure cooker, or those who need some supervision, arc urged to take advantage of Ihis opportunity. This project is sponsored by the government for the purpose of helping families conserve more food. The kitchen will be open on Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday of each week until September. Contact Miss Mae Schirivcs, home economics teacher, or Mr. L. J. Brown, agriculture instructor for further information. Singing Saturday at Guernsey A Saturday night singing will be held in the Guernsey community for the next few weeks in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Snodgrass near the Guernsey crossroads. A piano belonging to the Baptist Church is being moved this week for the use of Ihis song practice All residents ot the Guernsey community who would like to sing are BY ALICIA HART NEA Staff Writer Stockings, without a doubt, are about the biggest expense and problem in a woman's wardrobe. But here arc a couple of conservation tricks which film player Dolores Moran, of the new picture "Old Acquaintance." says makes her slock of stockings lasl weeks longer: Never wear sloekings more than once without washing them, for even the slightest perspiration left in the feel has a deteriorating effect. Keep the backs of your heels as soft and smooth as you do your Servicemen Barred From Dozen Points Los Angeles, June 10 — (If) — Nearly, a dozen communilics along Ihe rim of far - flung Los Angeles were closed lo U. S. seamen, Marines and Coasl Guardsmen lo- day aflcr Navy officials expanded Iheir out - of - bounds area in an effort lo foreslall fulure disorders between service men and zool - suilcrs — classes'which have drawn• Ihe al'onlion of Ihe Slalc Department and the Mexican embassy. Navy enlisted men — except when armed with special passes— have been barred from Los Angeles since Ihe disturbances reached a climax Monday night, when 50 wcatcrs of long; coats and sausage • shaped trousers were disrobed by bands of soldiers and sailors who hold the zool- suil genlry responsible for recent alleged bcntings, robberies and indignities iniliclcd upon service men. Oulbreaks had dwindled lo sio- latcd cases in outlying areas last night, police imported. Mayor Flnlcher Bowron declared in a radio address Dial local governmental authorily has not broken clown. GoV. Knrl Warren, from Sacramento, urged law enforcement officers, citizens and service men lo join in a movcmenl lo quell roughness will wear your stockings thin long before they should show signs of wear. A pumice stone rubbed over the backs of Ihe heels and an application of hand lotion after your bath each day will do Ihe trick. And when you find thai there arc a few odd stockings, none of which match In color to make a pair, dip them in a solution of color remover and then rclinl them all Ihe same reel fighling in which 500 zoolcrs nd service men have been jailed Finally, in pairing off Blockings, make ccrluin they match, for mis- mated stockings can ruin the offccl o£ your nicest ensemble. invited lo begin with this next Salurday al 8 p. m. group Heirs of a head waiter al a Brit ish seaside hotel received more than $100,000. Ho had served as head waiter for <19 years. Hollywood By ROBBIN COONS Hollywood — H was like the old times — a Laurel and Hardyset where people periodically gave in lo sponluncous convulsions. The boys — slim Stun and big Babe — sat in anancicnt car. Babe at the wheel, and rallied ilonR a counlry road with alrail- cr behind them. They were ju.st lalknig. passing lie lime of clay, and arguing, when iiiddcnly somelhing appeared in he road directly ahead — a truck. You probably know Hie rest: Ihe rcnzy, the pantomimed frighl and cxasperaloin, Iho lypical Laurc and Hardy reaclion. That's why it was like old times. The boys were doing Ihcir own stuff again. The director, Mai SI. Clair, was in stitches like everybody else. Their last picture, ' A-Haunting We Will Go," didn't quite come off. Since then, the boys have convinced the powers over Ihem tha they'd belter be allowed lo stick to the line of attack that has made them favorilcs these many years "They lied slrings on us," saic Stan lalcr. "They pul lines in ou months thai we wouldn't say, dia logue thai just didn't belong lo ou characters. We have to write ou .stuff as we go along. Why, thcy'i have Babe reciting Shakespeare when that guy •— the characlei I mean — would never have heard f Shakespeare. And me, talking kc an English butler. It jusl does ot fit." In Ihe new picture, "Jitterbugs, 1 hey constilulc a two - man "Zoo lull Band" — with instruments Irung logclhcr like a Rube Gold ocrg invention. The zool suils Ihcy A'car are only a lillle funnic ban some of Ihosc still seen 01 he strccls. Now even cows arc giving Ih novics Ihe hard-lo-gel routine. Th Bob Hope-Belly Hullon musica 'Lei's Face II," has to go on lo cation in a local dairy's big pas lure for its cow scenes — and th company was warned thai th ossics had bcllcr not be upsc in Ihe process. Before Ihe war, a ggod milk co could be rented for pictures fo 2.50 a day — including Ihe milk. nd some 150 persons have been njurcd in Ihe pasl few days. The majorily of the zool - suilcrs ar- eslcd, police records show, have jccn youlhs of Mexican descent. Mayor Bowron said the Stale- 3cparlmcnl informed him ycslcr- ay that its attention had been ailed to the situation by the Mcxi- an embassy in Washinglon, aflcr he embassy had .received a report from Ihe Mcxcan consul-general here. In San Diego, groups of serv- cc men, numbering from a dozen o 300 or 400, roamed Ihe down- .own streets last night, on the ookoul for zoot - suilcrs report ed lo be infiltrating from Los An- jclcs. More than 100 sailors anc Marines stormed down a main street aflcr several youths wearing the oullandish garb, bul the zoot - suiters fled before fists be gan to swing. Police Chief Clifford E. Peter son, of.San Diego said he had re ceivcd reports of Los Angeles zoot suitors arriving,there aboard vcgc table and produce trucks. Piecemeal (Continued From Page One) terfcrence wilh the producers of coal of larger tonnage." He didn't explain this statement. The separate agreement must be approved by the War Labor Board which called a public hearing today on all the phases of the entire row. Lewi's, who has ignored the WLB, conceded that the settlement was subject to "all properly authorized government agencies.' 1 Wilb WLB approval the pact could form a basis for general peace in the coal fields. One obstacle, affecting every' consumer of coal, stood in the way of final settlement. Lewis said the Pennsylvania pact was contingent "on necessary approval of prices permitting the agreement to become effective." In other words, the operators consent to hike wages if they can get more money per ton. O'Neill explained his group's action by saying that the members found it necessary to "make the mine workers some kind of an offer." The industry should have an agreement for a stated period of time in order that the mines might be returned to their owners, he added. They have been operated by the government, through Interior Secretary Ickcs, since May 1. Illinois operators, not connected with the Appalachian conference, have offered 23,000 union miners in that state a boost of $1.50 a day for the underground travel compensation. And Indiana miners have said such an offer would suit them. prison terms of from five to 15 years, but there were 23 death sentences. The Nazi policy has been to publish only a few of such cases to serve as a frightening example. Other small incidents also show the ohanging temper of the people. Travelers reaching here report, for example, the Germans now commonly greet one another with a "hcil", dropping the "Hitler," or have reverted to the old salutation "grucss gotl" colloquial "good day" a simple, translated Charleston, W. Va., June 10 — /P)— While one West Vrginia coal operator said he would sign a contract with the United Mine Workers on the basis of the re- out of the linking of the words for greeting and for God. A Swedish business man returned from a visit to Stuttgart expressed his surprise at a schoolboy who used the "gruess Gott" salutation instead of a "Hcil Hitler." "We're beginnnng to teach our children differently," his host told the visitor. In Munich, an equestrian statue of Field Marshal Von Hindenburg was placarded with a sign one day which read, translated: "Come down, proud rider, your corporal doesn't know how to continue.", The corporal, of course, is Hitler. Goebbcls is said to have received as many as 40 highly critical "crank" letters a day, but Hitler seldom has been publicly attacked. Now, however, people were reported bcginnng to talk a bit more openly about the fuehrer and even the SS organ, Das Schwarze Korps, recently attempted to apologize for him by declaring • its readers should not expect him to be infallible. The streets are full of war in- OCCUPATIONAL SKIN IRRITATION CHECK ITCHING-BURNING the antiseptic—stimulatinK way with famous Black and White Ointment. Quickly relieves irritation. Promotes healing. Uso only as directed. Cleanse daily with famous Black and White SkirtSoap. valids, adding to the general 6en*ft of depression. Vienna especially Is referred to as a city of war hos* pitals, and wilh the wounded said to dominate the streets, the once light-hearted capital's cafe life 1* subdued, with wine a scarcity. The only young men In evidence are parly functionaries, particularly the SS men, and Ihe reaction against them is most severe in Austria and southern Germany, It was said. in northern Germany, on the other hand, the altitude was said to be an indffcrent "we don't care" feeling, although Ihe Germans were rcporlcd complaining "it seems as that every peg (parly member) has somelhing the matter wilh him which exempts him from service at the frdnt." It was reported here that the Nazis in increasing numbers prefer not to wear lapel party badges. Listening to forbidden foreign broadcasts was said to have increased sharply, although the penalties still are great for that practice. There is a standing unwritten rule not to speak within earshot of children or servants who might betray the conversations, and it Is said thai where Ihrce Germans gather nothing is said in confidence because of suspicion that the Nazi spy system may be at work. King George Gets Around London (/P) — King George VI is a monarch who believes in getting around. Since Ihe outbreak of Ihe war he has made 252 railway journeys lotalling 36,000.miles. He has made Ihcsc wartime trips o£ inspcctio n in all kinds of weather, and somelimes in air raids. Onco when there was two feet of snow on the ground a raid began and the royal train made a dash for the shelter of a tunnel. and wild Johnn) Mack BROWN RIALTO WOMEN WONT TALK BY RENE RYERSON MART COPYRIGHT, 1943. NEA SERVICE, INC. f f > Last Times Today 'Dick Powell in L Varsity Show 7 and tm At the Front |f T in North i Africa' Starts Friday : IPDII tUERT ANNI Wilr Ray Corrigan in 'Arizona TIIIO HTOMYi Derek Ci ratty IIIIN Item found muffle red on the Km mill* of KrnlMotver. Tin- po- llee. retrofit)*? lilin UN 11 man witnteil for klilnaphifV. illartlie. Krnllt ndnillH he WIIH the Kriiinl- NOII of her hoiiNeUeeiier, .Mnri^nrel (•rndy, hut sayw nothing? nlMillt the cloneinent year« »t?o of Oerek null her KramlilaiiKhter. Knlhy. f'on- iiie, nuirrled to \Vnlter. Knthy's father, ha* I,ecu nethiK striinsely. * * * THE THING CHArTER VIII CLEE'P chases a variety of gob^ lins; by morning everything and e v e a y o n e at Kraiktower seemed normal again, Then Waller called. He was in the vilktge. John drove me to tho station in the big car. Waller was impa- licnlly .striding up and down. He scarcely grceled me. "What the devil did you mean yesterday not telli.ig me anything, and the morning papers full of it?" "Get in first," I ordered. On Ihe way back lo Kraiktower I told him all that had happened as far as^I knew—or nearly all. I told him thai Derek Grady bad been killed wilh in a slone's throw of our house, and that the coroner had fixed the time of death between 12 and 1 o'clock. But I didn't tell him that his wife had been absent from the dining room for five unaccounted for minutes during that hour, or that we had only Kathj's own word for it that she was in her room at the lime of the killing. I didn't tell him either that was afraid it was too jat for c mere coincidence: lhat Derek had turned up ;it Kraiklowcr the same day Kalhy camu down. "You know what this, means, Mother. It will be <i picnic for Ihe newspapers." Ho spread a crumpled copy of a morning paper out for mo lo see. There was Derek's picture and his name in iuc. There was somelhing very 'amiliar about it, but I couldn't .hink what. "Next thing you know, the pa- icrs'll dig up that old affair bc- .wcen Kathleen and Derek," Wal- .er groaned. * * * pONNIE went all to pieces when she saw Walter, She cried all over his shoulder, and he look her upstairs anct neither one of them came down until dinner. I saw then that Connie had gone glamor girl on us. Her din- .ICT gown was daring and she had Knotlcd a gold scarf, a-glitter with over her shoulders and the headlines. The newspaper Derek's address as account gave ^ ; that of his father's home. I reread the street and number. 410 Wheatland Ave- sequins, arms. Walter didn't say anything serious until we reached the des- looked down the table at me. Connie's pretty much upset about this affair. I think we ought w call an attorney down, just in case . . ." "I wouldn't rush things if I were you, Dad," Kathy broke in. She was speaking to Walter but she looked straight at Connie. I didn" like the look on her face. After a moment T said slowly, "Call a lawyer, Walter, and the police will think we are guilty." A better idea than that was forming in the back of my head It would be only neighborly if I dropped in to call on Clint Mat- lison. A man with a broken arm living alone is rather a helpless creatura. But there was more lhan charily back of my intended call. A wriler of detective stones shoulc Know something about solving a crime. After dinner I retired to my study on the pretense of reading and then slipped out. To read the cottage in the woods on the other side, one has to take the path from the cast terrace down to Ihe lake and follow Ihe shore lo the place where the banks o the ravine fiallen into the beach There you can cross the creek on stepping stonts. • STRUCK out surcfootedly. I reached the lake, walked along he shore for a couple of hun- Ired yards, the small gravel lones hurling my feet Ihrouglt ny thin-soled sandals, crossed the ireek on the stepping stones, then ook the path under the trees. It was pitch dark in the woods, nd somewhere close at hand a whippoorwill whistled his sad Complaint. I had only gone a little way long the path when I saw a light ahead of me, shining through the roes. At first I thought it was a ight from the Collage,.and then I remembered that I hadn't •cached the turn in the palh. The ights from the Collage are not visible unlil you make the turn, I went along staring curiously at the light ahead and not paying much atlenlion to where I was joing and suddenly I tripped over a tree root in the path. It turned my ankle and I cried out with, pain and caught at a low hanging tree branch. I held on to the branch and stood on one foot and leaned over to feel how badly my' ankle was hurt. Gingerly I tried my weight upon it, and found that I could slill walk. When I looked ahead again, I saw that the light was gone. That gave me a queer feeling. But before I had time to think about it I heard somelhing or someone coming down that black palh toward me. I could hear the pad of running steps and the sound of hard breathing. And in that split second sheer terror took possession of my soul. For I remembered wilh horrible suddenness that Derek Grady had been murdered only yesterday in that ravine back of me, and that his murderer was still on the loose. I was too paralyzed to scream or to run or to breathe. And while I stood there frozen with panic the Thing was upon mo. f XQ Be Continued) Air Battles (Conlinued From Page One) cow on Ihe Volga fires burning ovcy area. '. • .(The communique, broadcast by the German radio and recorded by the Associated Press, also said lhal Ihe Nazi Air Force deslroyed 16 Russian landing boals on the east coast of the Sea of Azov yesterday and that light German naval forces sank two Russian supply vehscls off the Caucasus coasl. II said Ihe land fronl was quiel.) The Soviel midnight communique said about 200 Germans were killed and guns, observation posts and an ammunition dump were smashed on the Smolensk front, while German positions were bombarded and a company of Germans was killed in fighting around Lisi- chansk, where the Germans have allcmplod to pierce Soviet positions on the Donets river. Two companies of enemy infantry were slain, 21 blockhouses and dugouts were destroyed, and two ammunition dumps were blown on the Lcyningrad front, the war bulletin said. A skirmish with Finn troops, in which 40 o£ the enemy were killed, also was recounted in Ihe midnight commun- ique. jorled agreement between the] inion and Pennsylvania owners, other spokesmen denounced the | pact as inflalionary. D. W. Marlin, vice president of Ihe Wyall Coal Company in Ihe Kanawha field, said he was ready lo sign ^ilh Ihe UMW on Ihis basis, but anolhcr operator in Ihe same field contended lhat the controversy was "not sctllcd by a long shot." Managemenl spokesmen in olhcr seclions of soulhcrn West Virgnia, apparently undisulrbcd by Ihe rcporled split in the operators' ranks, expressed the belief that the Southern Association would refuse to accept any such settlement and again would put the matter up to the War Labor Board. President D. Holmes Morton qf Winifrede collieries said the op- eralors hav c been ready to accept any settlement approved by the WLB and OPA. "In my opinion," said Morton "any such increase in mine wages river, leaving is definitely inflationary, assuming an extensive that the Liltlc Slcel formula or anything^approuching- it, is c o,n- BLACK AND WHITE Tir.ed Kidneys Often Bring Sleepless Nights When disorder of kidney function permit* poisonous matter to remain in your blood, it may cause naggingbackache, rheumaticpaim, leg pains, loss of pep and'energy, getting up nights, swelling, puffiness under tba eyes; headaches and dizziness. Frequent or scanty passages with smarting and burning sometimes shows there is something wrong with your kidneys or bladder. . Don't waitl Ask your druggist for Doan*s Pills, used successfully by millions for over 40 years. They give happy relief and will help tho 15 miles of kidney tubes flush out poisonous waste from your blood. Get Doan's Fill*. trolling." "A portal -to - portal setlle- ment of $1.30 means roughly an increase of 20 per cent in the hourly earnings of the miners," another operator pointed out. "and this will start the whole cycle lo- ward 20 per cenl inflalion." German Morale (Continued From Page One) were said lo represenl only a frac- lion of Ihe execulions in that period. General dissatisfaclion and rc- sliveness also were seen in Ihe characler of court conviclions recorded in Ihe press during May. There were 78 senlences for war crimes suck as lalking disparagingly about soldiers or the Nazi party, for spreading rumors of black marketing, and for plundering in blackouts." The charges mainly brought The cypress tree has knees, peculiar growlhs on Ihe rools. BEAT HEAT with its heat rash misery. Sprinkle on MoxBanu, for• merlyMexicanHeatPow- dcr. Coats little, and you save lots in larger sizes. AmtrUa'i uncholl«ngi4 ihoa valui Look your coolest,' look your loveliest, feel your youngest in these go-everywhere, go-with-everything whites. They're Gold Cross Shoes (R,ed Cross Shoes) ,.j} : which means they're as practical as they are pretty/ Don't Lose Your No. 17 Coupon. Tuesday Is the Last Day! HOPE'S FINEST DEPARTMENT STORE Chas, A. Haynes Co. ON MAIN G0lt> CIO« SHOES ... FAMOUS FOI OVM 50 YEAK 45 HP CROSS SHOES New McKettrick COTTON'S Arrived This Week to 10 Chambray Ginghams Seersuckers Sizes 12-20 6.95 and 7.95 HOPE'S FINEST DEPARTMENT STORE CHAS. A. HAYNES CO, ON MAIN •4-J

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