Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 11, 1943 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 11, 1943
Page 3
Start Free Trial

'Jiiife 11, 1943 HO PI St AR, ARKANSAS PAGE THRlt Social ana Personal Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 a. m. and 4 p. m. Social Calendar i& - Monday, June 14th The Women's Misslonnry Society of the First Baptist Clu'ireh will meet ut thp church for a missionary l>voi;nim lo bo presented by Circle N | *' __ . Miss Taylor Becomes Bride of Hnmilton Haneg.in In an impressive ceremony distinguished hy its simplicity, Miss Ruth Tnylor. daunlilcr of Mrs. T. J.!,7raylor and the Into Mr. Taylor of Martin, Tennessee, became the bride of Flamiltun Lynn of Hope, son of the late Mr. and Mrs. A. I 1 ''. Ilanegan, Thursday afternoon ut 3 o'clock, Juno 10, at the hrjjne of thq bride's mother. The Hev. W. C. Waters, retiree Methodist minister and an ok friend of the family, officiated using the double riiu; ceremony It | the presence of relatives and a fev. [ close friends. j 'Vows were pledged before an im j provised altar of ferns and smilax | forming a background for tall floo \ baskets of June lilies. | Preceedint: Hie ceremony, a pro | grum of nuptial music was Hive { b>* Mrs. George T. Bowden, ( ! Memphis, pianist, and Mrs. Wad ] Freeman, vocalist. The bride an ' groom entered lo the strains or j "The Bridal Chorus" from Lohen- i gren. "I Love You Truly" was ] p)jt"ed softly during the ceremony. The bride was becomingly attired ; in white and carried a colonial i bouquet. Mrs. J. R. Townes attended her I sister as matron of honor and wore ', P>Pk with a shoulder corsage of | p.w< carnations. George Willis Wil- 1 son, Jr., of Mayficld, Ky., nephew i of Ilia bride, was ring bearer. larked covers for Ihe following: Mrs. Oliver Adams, Mrs. Syd /IcMnlli, Mrs. George Newborn, r., Mrs. H. Ii. Broach, Mrs. George (Vnro, Mrs. George Peck, Mrs. .Veil VVyatt, Mrs. W. H. Horndon. Mrs. Kelly Bryant, Mrs. Hoy itephenson, TWrs. B> E. McMahen, VTrs. Henry Haynes, Mrs. Jim Mc- <cii7.ic, Mrs. Lyle Drown. Mrs. Joe ilnck, Miss Hattle Anne Keiltl, and Mrs. C. B. Floyd. Guests were welcomed by Mrs Jlivcr Adams, p r e s i d e n t, wlu hanked club members for the! cooperation during the past year Following adjournnient, member: attended the canning institute a the First Methodist Church. Roosevelt Tells (Continued From Page One) D. and P. W. Club in Dinner Meeting Thursday Nine members of the Hope Bus ness and Professional Women' club were present for the monthl dinner at the Barlow last evening During the business session prc sided over by the president, Mrs Thelma Moore, a number of item of interest were discussed. Mrs Moore gave a detailed report of the recent state convention held in Hot Springs. After dinner the group adjourned to the Surgical 'Dressing department of the Red Cross unit. Members present were: Miss Sfurma Lewis. Mrs. Thelma Moore, Miss Jack Porter, Miss Genie Chambcrl'iin.- Mrs. Gene Laseter. Miss /iit-lla Collier. Mrs. Aline Johnson, Mrs. Florence Hicks, and Miss Frances Kason. and aboul how it dominated the arrows of the Mediterranean, low, he sad, il is in British and \merican hands. He went on, then, to discuss VUissolinl, Haly, and the possibili- ies for setting up a non-Fascist government after victory, referring o notes which he said ho had stnrlcd lo wrile oul some lirne ago. Now seems lo be an opportune ime, he added, to say something hrough the press and radio lo Ihe people of llaly and remind Ihem tint Ihe attacks o n them wore the result of the course of action Mussolini had chosen. Congressional 1 ea d c r s meanwhile expressed hope the surrender of Pantelleria is an indication Italy ilself may be so softened by bombings it will collapse without the necessity of an invasion. Senator Thomas (D-Ulah) of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee said he was gratified al news of the island's capitulation and hoped the Italians thus were indi cating their desire lo get out of the war. 'If we have to invade from the vious offers (summons) to surrend er made to the commander were gnored." A white flag was displayed on hill 74 in the northern part of the island, it was announced early this morning. This information was conveyed immediately lo the commander of the Allied forces on the African mainland and steps toward occupying the island were begun immediately. Many hundreds of Allied planes darkened the sky yeslerday. Thirty - seven enemy fighters were shot down in combat during the attack and two others were de stroyed over the Tyrrhenian sea north of Sicily. From nil opera- lion,s, six Allied aircraft failed lo return. This' was the first time in the Mediterranean lhat air power al mosl alone had knocked out Ihe enemy and il forced Iho surrend cr of an important outpost withou landing of a single ground soldier The capitulation of Panlelleria' dazed and battered garrison com little more than seven month after AEF landing barges grbunc' ed on the beaches of French Moroc co and Algeria. The movement toward the conlin- enl gave gave added pont to a declaration by Prime Minister After informal reception held at the home. Mr. and Mrs. llancgan left for a short wedding trip. They w*j make their home in Hope. where he is connected with Ritchie Grocer Company. ! The bride has been head of the 1 homo economics department of i Hope High School for several years. I A/alea Garden Club Closes f Year With Luncheon I Meeting for the final session of 5 the club year, Azalea Garden club Coming and Going Miss Mary Lemloy, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene White, Miss Martha While, and Buddy White were in Texar- k:ma last evening for the annual horse show. Also attending from Hope were Mr. and Mrs. Terrell Cornelius, who were guests of Horace Cabe. Mrs. Jim McKcnzie has arrived from Tampa. Florida, to be OIL guest of Mrs. Henry Haynes. She plans to make her home in Hope while Captain McKenxie serves will the Medical Corps overseas. Hei children, who arc visiting relatives in Pine Bluff, will join Mrs. Me | members were entertained with a I Konzie later. luncheon in the Blue Room of the '.t.e\ Henry Thursday at 1 o'clock. Guests were seated al one long table centered wilh spring flowers artistic arrangements. Place i cards stressing the garden motif nued back some 40 miles, almost o Cap Bon. 'Besides countless hits on mlii- ary installations there were also numerous bomb bursts on the air ield," an air force slalemenl said. 'Several large explosions, probably the result of bombs hilling irnmunition slores, are reported." American-manned Spitfires look a heavy loll among enemy fighters, which became more numerous as the day wore on. One Spitfire squadron downed 'Lve enemy planes in the morning. Another squadron of the same American group destroyed seven more in late afternoon. toe of the boot, we will face immense difficulties." he declared. "Not even Hannibal could accom- lish an invasion from that side, von though lip held Sicily. Senator Gurney (R-SD), a mem- er of the Miltiary Affairs com- ' miltee, said Ihe seizure of Pnlel- eria would be of "inestimable ,'alue" lo the Allies in improving heir shipping situation in the Med- lerranean. "TFiat shows thai we can lake hem by air," he declared. Guernsey The Rev. W. R. Hamillon will preach.at the service in the Guernsey School Building immediately following the Sunday School service which begins al 2:30 p. m. Sunday afternoon. All residents of this community are cordially invited to attend both the Sunday School and preaching Reds Establish (Continued From Page One) in the Sevsk region northeast o Kursk. The Russians announced Ihoir noon communique that Soyle bombers blew up a German troo] train and supply depots in th Lisichansk region after infan try and artillery smashed bac another German thrust prob- the Soviet Donets river defenses in that sector. (A German military commentator. LI. Gen. Kurt Dielmar, hinted last night al the imminence of n new German summpr offensive. "The front in the east has pul on fat again," he said in a (The Italian High command was broadcast from Berlin. asserl- silent on its loss. The regular Ita- ing the German troop dispositions lian communique, broadcast from Common Gloss Reploces Steel in Many Items Glass is tough. Housewives know hat kitchen glassware can withstand a lot of rough usage and ap- jlicalion of heal. Col. Kcilh F. Adamson, com- nanding Southwestern Proving Ground announced today lhal the Ordnance Department, Army Service Forces, has discovered a new military use for glass. Up to 50 percent of the hundreds of Ihou- ands of slcei gages or measuring inslrumenls used by manufacturers and inspectors of shell cases, fuze parts and cartridge cases event- be replaced by glass Hollywood By ROBBIN COONS Hollywood One of the funny things about our town is the way you have to be careful-about calling a girl "nice." You're likely lo hurl her feelings. Even if she is sweet and whole- ome, bright and witty, pretty as cover girl, well-mannered in a vay thai didn't come out of a book f elig.uelle or a sluoi darma oach's book of rules, you'd belter valch your step. Nobody wanls lo >c a a"nico girl.' 1 Churchill in Ihe Brilish House of Commons Tuesday: "It is evident thai amphibious operations of a peculiar complexity and hazard on a large scale arc approaching." in Russia now offered a"p 1 a t- services. Italian Outpost (Continued From Page One) RIALTO ^ PREVIEW Saturday Night IT p. m. MirthU, Mem/Musical! *^ Raymond Bright of the U. Naval Reserves, has returned to Oakland. Calif., from sea duty and will arrive in Hope this weekend for a visit with his mother, Mrs. Mary Bright, and sister. Miss Mary Elizabeth Bright. Mrs. J. P. Byers is visiting relatives in Nashville. wllh JOHN CARROLL SUSAN HAYWARD and Ray Corrigan Communiques Second Lieutenant Dorsey K-. Fuller, son of Mr .and Mrs. Homer Fuller, of Hope, is home on leave following his graduation from officers' school at Camp Davis, N. C. Before his commission LI. Fuller was a sergeant in the Coast Artillery, anti-aircraft section. He will go on active duly June 18 at Camp llaan, California, being assigned to the anti-aircraft training center. Sooners Move Around Norman, Okla. (/P)—If you're hav- ng trouble keeping Ihe addresses f friends as they move hither and consider the plight of the University of Oklahoma alumni office. More than 20,000 changes have been made in the past year in Ihe addresses of .students now with the armed forces or in war work. but all objectives were reached by 12:22 a. m. A white flag posted on Sema phorc hill. 2.000 yards from the explosive - damaged harbor of Panlelleria signaled Italy's loss of that fortified island in the Sicilian straits and the first rupture '" llic r 'ng °f Mediterranean outposts intended to guard southern Europe from invasion. The fall of Pantelleria — three years and one day after Italy entered the war — was announced in a special communique. The climatic raids on Pan- lelleria yeslerday and last night were described here as the greatest Allied air attack of the war in point of bomb tonnage dropped on a target of similar size. The island, 32 square miles in area and formed by a long dead volcano, lies 45 miles east of Cap Bon, Tunisia, about GO miles by air south of Sicily and 220 miles by air from the loe of Ihe Italian boot. The special headquarlers com- munqiue said: Rome and recorded by Ihe Associ- aled Press aboul 30 minulcs before Pantelleria yielded, said the garrison, "although hammered by the pounding of about 1,000 enemy planes, again made no reply to a further request of surrender." Later broadcasts repealed that announcement.) (British military observers in London estimated about 8.000 men made up Ihe garrison, chiefly ar- Ullery crews, air force personnel and ground staffs.) Flying Fortresses, roaring into combat in greater numbers than ever before, spearheaded the continuous attack against the rocky island which Premier Mussoiini b>;- gan bolstering in 1937 with the: idea of making it an Italian Gibraltar. So heavy were the waves of the Allied aerial traffic — almost "nose to tail" — that sonva forma lions had to circle offshore for scv oral minutes before soaring in to smother such gun emplacements, air field targets and other military objectives as had escaped Ihe explosives and gunfire of their predecessors. Blankets of smoke and flame form for operalions of offensive tendency." (The German radn also said "several hundred bomber;* and fighter planes" dropped more than 500 tons of explosives and more than 100,000 fire bombs on a synthetic rubber plant in a raid Wednesday night on Yaros- lavl, 150 miles northeast of Moscow. The raid came after a series of aerial assaults on armament >lanls on Gorki, 250 mile-? east of VIoscow. (The Germans asserted they sent strong bomber formations an issault on Ihe Mololov a r m a- ually can products. Colonel Adamson said he was in formed lhal the successful develop menl of these items is regarded with unusual interest by engineers because precision machine tooling formerly required gages made only of tool sleel. Allhough as yet only a few glas gages have been placed in service in some respecls, they have prove more efficient than steel gages. There are numerous advantage of glass gages over steel gages Glass gages do not rust. Scratche on glass do not change the effec live size of Ihe gage. The glass lighter- and easier to handle and in some cases visibility of inspection is afforded. Furthermore, Laraine Day. now is a nice girl. She's swee'l and wholesome, brighl and willy, prclly. well - mannered, and all Iho worker, full effect. Laraine will be "It." .everi. .hough she has been fleeing the role of nurse for years. Laraine. you remember, Is the gril who got the "Dr. Kildare" nurse killed off by a truck — on her wedding eve, at that — so she. could escape from the series and maybe get a new kind of job. IB destroying thai sweet nurse* she figured she might be saving her self to live longer on the screen; But by the time "The Slory of Dr. . Wasscll" came along, she must have worn down. She says she wanled Ihe experience of working for DcMille. rest. She is a hard of nerve and spiril, and and she has a glow aboul icr. She is genuinely friendly, sincerely inlerested in other people. She used to run her.own private little theater just lo give amaluer aclors a chance lo act. Now she works hard Brent wood in a lillle Ihealer in — mostly behind Ihe heat Iransmilted back again last night in from the hands of the inspeclor will nol affect Ihe gaging dimensions. Perspiration on 'the hands of Ihe nspeclor has no corrosive effect on glass gage. Mosl important at this lime is Ihe aving of tool sleels. Especially orth while also, is the fact that tier Ihe molds for glass gages are made, the cosl of glass gages is boul half that of sleel gages. ments works in Gorki. The claim, not supported immediately from jny Russian source, was carried n a transoccan dispatch broadcast by the Berlin r;:dio and recorded by the Associated Press. (The German communitiue also failed specifically to mention light ing west of Ro.-.tov Ivil Ihe Ger man news agency DNB, broad cast lhat the Russians had 'launched a n o t .1 e unsuc THE Heat rash irritated skin thrilld to the touchof Mex- sami, formerly Mexican lletit Powder. l''or soothing help, get Moxauna. "The island of Pantelleria today surrendered and is being occupied jy Allied forces. '"This surrender is the resull of a series of continuous and intense air bombardments supported by naval bombardments. Two pro- lay above the debris. American - made planes pve dominated in Ihis final blow of an aerial offensive unique in concern tration and continuity. Despite the franlic allempt of Axis squadrons to check the attacks, many of the heavy bomber crews never saw an enemy fighter in the ultimatum demand- ng its unconditional surrender was dropped from Allied planes Tuesday. Then the while flag w a s raised. Ponderous and heavily - loaded Wellingtons and swift Hurri-bombers of the RAF atlacked Pantelleria in the darkness Wednesday. Enemy fighter strength based on Sicily was flung into the daylight defense yesterday against swarms of all types of aircraft in the Allied strategical and tactical air forces —Fortresses, Marauders, Mitchells, Bostons, Ballimores, Light- nings, Warhawks, Spitfires. When Axis fighters 'dived on two formations of Marauders over the target, escorting Warhawks shot down five inlerceplors and a sixlh was deslroyed by Marauder gunners in a running fighl lhal con- cessful counterattack against th main fighting line which h a been moved li.-rwnrd by Germa troops on the previous day" in th Mius river sector. (The Gr>i mans sain three R u s sian advances northeast of K e s selerovo. in the Kuban bridge head, were repulsed and that ther was lively artiUery activity in h o'her parfs of the Kuban front. (In Ihe vaid on Gorki, bomb were reporlcd riiopped into a scenes — lo help oul a cause. She's just nice. And so — She is professionally doomed. "I haven'l any glamour," she laughs ruefully. "I'll always play 'nice girls' and I'll never get a real chance lo act." This is how it works. Davit Hempslead, p r o d u c in g "Mr Lucky." ' needed a sociely girl ly —wilh "authority and breeding"— lo play opposite Gary Grant. La raine Day gol the call. Then be cause C. B. DeMille heard abou "Mr. Lucky." he called in Laraine Day. "This character of the nurse who becomes Mrs. Wassell mus have authority and breeding," h .tofd her. "You-re it." he added in Laraine spent nine years in little neater training, beginning when he was 10, lo learn how to act. ihe knows, and she projects in very performance a sincerity like searchlight. Bui the juicy roles —the roles of girls who aren't per- ect ladies — stay away from her loor. . . . -, "But you play the. kind of girl he boys' all want to marry," I try o console her. Her eyes twinkle. "The kind of >'\r\ Iheir MOTHERS wanl them to marry!" > Odd Fellows Lodge was organized in Maryland in 1819. x YOU WOMEN WHO SUFFER FROM^ HOT FLASHES If you suffer from hot flashes, dizziness, distress of "irregularities 1 ', are •weak, nervous—due to the functional "middle-age" period in a woman's life—try Lydla E. Plnkham's Vegetable compoxmd. It's helped thousands upon thousands ol women to relieve such annoying symptoms. Follow label directions. Plnfcham'a Compound is worth tryingl Church News FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Third and Main Streets Rev. W. R. Hamilton, Pastor "Jesus and Salvation" will be the pastor's sermon subject for the 0:50 morning worship service. Sunday School assembles by departments for the study of God's vord at 9:30 a. m. The regular Sunday School serv- ces will be held in the Guernsey School building at 2:30 Sunday afternoon followed by a preaching service. Baptisl Training Union meels foi general assembly at 7: p. m. "Failh and Anxiely" will be th subject for the pastor's sermon a l.ie 8 p. m. worship service. A cordial welcome is extended to all those who would like to at tend the services of the First Bap list Church. ready everely damaged areas the Molotov lank plant and reco naissance photographs were sa to have shown fires still burning the synthetic rubber factory at Yaroslavl, much of which was reported destroyed. (Another German broadcast said thai 93 Russian planes were shot down on the front yesterday by German fighter planes and anti - aircraft artillery.) The Moscow radio acknowledged the Germa n raid on Yaroslavl in which it said houses were destroyed, and declared lhal in the exchange of air assaulls large forces of Russian bombers al- lacked five German airdromes Wednesday ngihl. CHURCH OF CHRIST Fifth and Grady Streets Fred H. Williamson, Minister 9:30-9:45 a. m. — Gospel Broad cast, KCMC. 10:00 a. m.—Bible Classes. 11:00 a. m.—Preaching. 11:40 a. m.—Communion. 7:15 p. m.—Vocal Class. 8:00 P. M.—-Preaching. 8:15 Wednesday evening—Pray meeting. We welcome all to the Church of Christ. WOMEN WON'T.TALK BY RENE.RYERSON MART t * COPYRIGHT, 1943." NEA SERVICE." INC. , NEW SAENGER Friday and Saturday RiD BIOOPED, HE-MAN- ACTION ... ON THi ... in 'Arizona "Stagecoach 7 •Sunday - Monday NIMBLE with CARDS ... or HEARTS! THE DEAD END KIDS THIS STOnYl Derek Grndy hill bi>t*n lounil murtlfr«Ml oil tilt; uroumlN of Krulk(u\vrr. The 110- lii'u rcc<it;iil/c him »« n »""' •\viuilfd for UlUimpliiK. Marllic Krnlk mlmit* lie WIN the Kriind- NOII of licr liiiuufki-eiKT, MnrBiiri'l (irady, liut HIIJ-M no!hint nlimit tin- nttrmiilfil i>loi>rmrut yciirx IIK'O of Di-rrk unit bcr itniinldiiiiKlilrr. Kiilli}'. Mli" (Irflilf* to liNk ('Itul MnttlMon, myxtrry Hlory writer, to hflli voivo lli« crime, tin lirr \viiy to II|K volliiKe. iiloiie nt iilKht, NomrtlihiB- HuUilvnly loom* uii In Uir nil III. * * * FICTION DETECTIVE CHAPTER IX MUST have given Clint Malti- son the shock of his life running in that way with my hair flying and my eyes wild. I finally managed to say that somebody had bumped into me on the palh through the woods and frightened me. Mattison stood up quickly. "You don't know who it was?" "No. I thought everybody else was in the house when I left." He went over to his desk that was piled untidily with papers and books and yanked open a drawer and brought out a flashlight and a gun. "What are you going to do?" I gasped. "Have a look around before they get away." I was out of the chair wilh one jump and had hold of his arm. "You're not going to leave me here alone." "You'll be safe enough. Lock the door." "No—no." He shook my hand off his arm and turned briskly to the phone. I heard him ask central for the county police headquarters. As soon as he got a connection he began to tell someone about me running into somebody in the woods. Then he listened for awhile and a funny expression came over his face. He looked rather foolish when he turned back to me. "Let's call your house, Mrs. Kraik, and see if one of the family or tlie servants isn't out. Maybe course, he about it. it was someone just taking a walk in the woods." I was beginning to get my senses back, "No—please don't. I don't want them to know I'm here." Matlison looked at me in a peculiar way. I know now what must have passed for the first time through his mind then. But,- of said nothing to;-me * * * f},' "TT must have been somebody •*• from the house," I agreed, wishing he'd quit looking at' : me that way "I'm jittery because of what happened yesterday. That's why I lost my head. Let's forget it. Do you know what I came to see you about?" He shut his mouth slowly and sat down in a chair across the hearth from me and waited for me to go on. "I came to talk to you about the man who was killed yesterday. You see, he's an ex-convict and he's been mixed up in all kinds of crime. And the police will wonder how he happened to be at our place when he was killed." Clint Mattison nodded his head. "They do. That chief deputy was over here this morning asking all sorts of questions about you folks." I swallowed hard. "Well, you see how it is." spread my hands in a helpless gesture and looked appealingly into his eyes. "We don't want to be mixed up in a lot of newspapei scandal. I—I thought if you—you write detective stories—if you would investigate—for us, that is . . ." "You mean you want me to try and find out who killed Derek Grady?" I nodded my head. * "Whew!" He let out the wond with a long breath and his friendly grin tugged at his mouth. "That's a big order, Mrs. Kraik. At that, I wouldn't mind trying it." He stared at the wall behind me lor a moment. "Maybe you'd better start off by telling i»e all you know about this Derek Grady." I had no intention of doing that, but it wouldn't hurt to tell him as much as I had the police. So I told him about Derek being my housekeeper's grandson. "You believe then that he came to his grandmother for help?" I stared at Mattison goggle- eyed. It was funny I hadn't thought of that. It was so .obviously the explanation of Derek's being at Kraiktower. If I hadn't been so concerned about that old affair between him and Kathy , . , * * * "JVTATTISON went on talking. Hi. "T ne p 0 ii ce had it all doped out yesterday. You see, they knew that this Grady was in with a Chicago gang on a kidnaping. But he got cold, feet and welched on his pals. The police thought one of the gang had trailed him here and killed him in revenge." I nodded excitedly. "But they had it doped wrong," Mattison went on. "That deputy just told me over the phone that they've had word from the Chicago police. They've rounded up every member of the gang that pulled the kidnaping and not one of them could have been within two hundred miles of this place when Grady was killed." So we were back at the begin- FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH West Fourth and Ferguson W. P. Graves, Pastor Sunday School—10 a. m. Lacie Rowe, Superintendent. Morning Service—11 a. in. Evening Service—8:15 p. m. Rev. O. J. Cullins from Crowder, Mo., who is conducting revival services, will preach Sunday morning and evening. Come and hear Ihe old lime Gospel. Rev. Gullins will continue his services with us until Sunday, the 20lh. We urge Ihe public to come. We will have no service Saturday night. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH North Ferguson Street D. O. Silvey, Pastor Our revival is now in progress and we are having services twice aaily, K a. m. and 8 p. m., each week day. 10:00—Sunday School. 11:00—Preaching. 7:30—B.T.C. and Bible Study groups. 2:30—Monday, Ladies' Auxiliary. The services are to continue throughout next week. Brother W. E. Thomason is bringing the messages to crowds thai fill Ihe church auditorium and the Sunday School annexes at the evening services. The attendance at the morning services is encouraging. All are invited to be with us. We shall be happy to arrange seats for the balcony if needed. There have been additions to the church at most of the services. The services are proving to be truly revival services. "Let my heart be sound in Ihy slalules; that I be not ashamed." Psalm 119:80. nmg again. I got stiffly to my feet. "Would you mind coming back to the house with me?" Clint Mattison walked silently beside me. His hand was firm beneath my arm and his voice gentle when he told me to take care not to slip on the stepping stones as we crossed the creek. I lifted the skirt of my long black dinner dress above the dew wet grass and pre^ ceded him up the slope of laww toward the terrace. I saw that the living room and the library were ablaze with lights. Then I stepped tlu'ough the French door from the terrace and. stopped dead still in surprise, (To B* ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH H. B. Smith, Rector Sunday Services: Morning Prayer and Sermon— 11 a. m. A welcome to all. OUR LADY OF GOOD HOPE CATHOLIC CHURCH Rev. F. T. Dollarton Mass at 10 o'clock every Sunday. Nothing in the new tex lew "forgives" the necessity of paying 2nd quarter INCOME TAX PAYMiNT on June 15th. In Firing Guns AND in Filling Prescriptions OUR well-equipped laboratory, long experience and infinite care have-enabled us to fill your prescriptions with flawless .accuracy for many years. Today /( when good health is. a matter of'national welfare, don't take chances on faulty prescription filling. Call Ward & Son. The Leading Druggist WARD & SON Phone 62 We've Got It. Neui Sunday - Monday - Tuesday blended into the season's brightest hit...! starring John CARROLL Susan HAYWARD with GAIL PATRICK •EVE ARDEN WALTER CATLETT Fieddie Martin and his band Count Basie and his band Ray McKinle? tod his band SPECIAL ADDED RACTION

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free