Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 12, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 12, 1943
Page 3
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o , June 12, 1*43 MO PI ARKANSAS PAGt fHtffl' Social ana I ersona I Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 6 *. m. and 4 p. m. ( ^Social Calendar IWonday, June 14th The Women's Missionary Society of tho First Baptist Church will moot at the churrh.fiir n missionary program to bo presented by Circle i.P. 1. Unit No. 1 of St. Mark's Auxiliary, home of Miss Maggie Bell, '1 o'clock. Coming and Going Miss Martha White will return 11ii:i weekend to tho University of ArkqtisiiR. Fayeltovillc. for the summer term. TakeaSuntan in Small Doses, And Keep Your Skin Well Oiled " i,S. McD.ivitts Host Emanon Club Friday Evening 1*110 weekly games for Kmanon club member:; were played Friday evening at tho homo of Mr. and Mrs. T .S. McDavitt Friday. -.Beautiful arrangements nf sum- ii'er garden flowers worn noted at vantage points about the rooms, where dinner was served proceeding the games at quartette tables. Guests other than the members were Mrs. Halph Routon. Mrs. ,1. !"> Jones, and Mrs. Don Ligon. of San Antonio. Mrs. Malcolm Prescly arrives this weekend from Texarkana for a visit with her mother, Mrs. G. B. Morris. The closing events of the three- day horse show held in Texarkana last night were attended by the following Mope fans: Terrell Cornelius, W. B. Ruggles, Bill Ruggles, Dr. H. G. Heller, George Ware, who served as ringmaster at this fifth annual show, and Mrs. Ware. Mr. and Mrs. George Puck. Miss Mary Lcmlcy, Miss Daisy Dorothy Heard Miss Bertha Sparks, Miss Louise Hanegan, Mr. and Mrs. Howarc Dyers, Mr. and Mrs. Buck Powers Mr. and Mrs. Royce Smith, Mr. anti Mrs. Lloyd Kinard, Miss Mark Antoinette Williams, Miss Nannie Purkins, and Dr. P. B. Carrigan. Loveless-McDougald Mr. and Mrs. W. L. McDougald. of Prescoll, announce the marriage i oS their daughter, Lctha E. Me- j bougald, to Joseph A. Loveless, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Loveless, 4508 Wilson Blvd., Arlington, Va. The marriage was solemnized Friday. May 28. in the study of tho . Cornell Avenue Church of Christ. * \'ucago, 111., with the Reverend j Ralph Wilburn. officiating. The bride, who formerly attended Bleyins schools, is a graduate of Washington-Lee High School, Arlington, Va. Since graduation she ( tyjs been employed by the Arling[ Mi-Chamber of Commerce. i The groom is stationed with the : United States Naval Reserves, at tho Great Lakes Training Center, Great Lakes, 111. Mrs. Dexter Bailey of Lancaster, Ohio, is tho house guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leon Bundy. PVt. Lex Morton, of Camp Barkeley, Texas, and Mrs. Morion, of Stamps, are visiting relatives and friends in Hope. W. A. Hill, formerly of Hope, now stationed at Camp Peary, Williamsburg, Va., is the guest of his mother, Mrs. Earl Hill. n (i Oi jldler Home From Alaska Is Honored As special compliment to Sgt. Vernon Stodder, who spent tho past two and a half years with the armed forces in Alaska, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Turner were hosts at all informal "open-house" at their home on South Greening street last Mrs. Howard E. Smith and daughter, Belle, have returned to their home after a brief slay with Cpl. Smith at the Army Air Base. Sioux City, Iowa. Cpl. Smith is with the heavy bombardment group of the Ordnance department. Church News FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Third and Main Streets Rev. W. R. Hamilton, .Pastor "Jesus and Salvation" will be the tofllor's sermon subject for the 0:50 morning worship service. Sunday School assembles by departments for the study of God's word at 0:30 a. m. The regular Sunday School serv- ccs will be held in the Guernsey School building at 2:30 Sunday afternoon followed by a preaching service. Baptist Training Union meets for general assembly at 7: p. m. "Faith and Anxiety" will be the subject for the pastor's sermon at c B p. m. worship service. A cordial welcome is extended to all those who would like to attend the services of the First Baptist Church. At the Saenger Sunday CHURCH OF CHRIST Fifth and Grady Streets Fred H. Williamson, Minister 9:30-9:45 a. m. — Gospel Broadcast, 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—Prayer meeting. We welcome all to the Church of hrist. John Carroll with a bevy of beauties in "Hit Parade of 1943," starring John Carroll, Susan Hayward with Eve Ardcn and Walter Catlett. tional singing of familiar and favorite hymns; solo by Mr. George Dodds: "Somebody Knows," ,(Ackley). Sermon by the pastor, topic: "The Coming of Faith." 8:00 p. m., Wednesday — Prayer eeting. JOAN LESLIE: warns acainst too much sun at once. Pfc. Aubrey C. Anderson, of Camp Polk, La., is visiting relatives and friends in the city. BY ALICIA HART NEA Staff Writer Take it easy, girls, when you start out for that sun tan of the season. It's been a whole year since some of you got that first bad burn last summer, and you've probably forgotten just how painful and ugly it evening. Dancing was enjoyed by the guesls who included members of Ihe payroll section of Ihe South- {jjstorn Proving Ground and a number of enlisted men o [the Air Corps. "Cokes" and hors D'Oeuvcrcs were served throughout the evening. _.— Personal Miss Regina Basye, 222 Edgewood Avenue, Hope, will graduate from Whoalon College. Whealon. 111., Juno 14. She is to receive the degree of bachelor of arts ifi music. While attending -Whoa Ion, Miss Basye was a member of Whealon Chapel Choir and But take a word of warning from Hollywood player Joon Leslie, who is soon to be seen in "Thank Your Lucky Stars," and begin by spending no more than a half-hour in the sun each day for the first couple of weeks. "Use an oily lotion to prevent your skin, which has become sensitive over the winter, from scorching and then peeling," she continued. Once Joan begins to tan a bit, she increases her sessions in the sur to an hour, then two, and so on until she can stay out all day. But, she points out. don't rely on the one application of lotion if yoi are exposing your skin to the sui for several hours. Keep yoursel well lubricated at all times, even though you may be berry brown. the the R1ALTO PREVIEW,Saturday Night 11 p. m. Mirthful, Merry Musical! orchestra. She was also an active member of the Philalethean Literary Society. JOHN CARROLL SUSAN HAYWARD Six students of tho School of Law of the University of Arkansas have been awarded the annual book awards for making highest grades in certain law courses. Among the students to receive awards arc Horace Jewell, Hope, and Marcellus McCrary, Nashville. House Approves Bill to Curb Strikes Washington, Juno 11 —(/P)— Compromise legislation to curb strikes in war industries and outlaw them in government - operated plants was passed by the House today. The Senate has yet to act. The House action, 219 to 12!), was on a conference report dr-afted by a Senate-House committee afler the two branches disagreed on provisions of Ihe stringent legislation, Forced to Walk Back From Gold Games Winchester, Va. —W 5 )— Winchester golfers arc not to be outdone by gasoline restrictions on pleasure driving. It has become a daily practice for members of the Winchester Golf Club to press inlo service a local general hauling transfer wagon to carry them to the golf course. But there is one hitch in Ihe arrangements — and we arc referring to the wagon whose owner won't consent to wait for the golfers to conclude their games. So— they walk back to 1 'town. It only lakes about an hour. Forgets About Wound To Land Record Catch White Sulphcr Springs, W. Va —(/P)— Private Prudent Bryant, convalescing at Ashford Genera hospital, took lime out to land ; seven-pound bales for a rocore catch in Lakeside Lake near the hospital. Bryant, wounded in Nortl visions 01 mu su IMKUIII jueiBiuiiuii, •; : : , , ,, ... , , ,-, , which is to remain in effect until | Africa. Phoned the fish to Co six months afler Ihe war. Opponents, claiming labor was jcing "pilloried and lynched," sought unsuccessfully to strike out provisions requiring a 30-day notice period and a ballot of workers before a strike could be called in a war industry not operated by the government. Their fight bogged down under a standing vote of 155 to 81. Rep. Marcanlonio (Am. Labor NY) described Ihe legislation as deliberately designed to outlaw the closed shop. C. M. Beck, Ashfcu'd's command nt; officer. Austin, Texas, Capita Of Southwest Sports Austin, Tex. —(/P)— This city laims lo be the sports capilal o he Southwest. II appears to hav ilenly with which to back that up oo. 1. The University of Texas wo r tied for every championship i he Southwest Conference excej rack — football,, basketball, base sail, swimming, cross - country 'cueing, tennis, golf. 2. Austin High School became he first high school in Texas history to win two major championships in one year — football and track. It also finished as runngrup in basketball. FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH West Fourth and Ferguson W. P. Graves, Pastor Sunday School—10 a. m. Lacie Howe, Superintendent. Morning Service—11 a. m. Evening'Service—8:15 p. m. Rev. O. J. Cullins from Crowded Mo., who is conducting revival ervices, will preach Sunday morn- ng and .evening. Come and heal he old time Gospel. Rev. Cullins will continue his ervices with us until Sunday, the Oth. We urge the public to come We will have no service Saturday light. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Thomas Brewster, Minister Sunday School—9:45 a. m., with asses for all age groups. Morning Worship — 10:55, with essage by the pastor and special ate offering for Home Missions Synod .Presbytery. Young People's Meeting — 0:30 rn. Evening Service—7:30 p. m. You are cordially invited to work nd worship with us. Normally the United States requires f>8 million pounds of olives. Repetition Needed Topeka, Kas. — Iff)— After he had viewed a movie emphasizing accident-prevention on the farm, J. C. Mohler, secretary of the Stale Board of Agriculture, walked to a window of the office where the film was shown. Attempting to open it, he smashed a finger. "Shaw thai picture again," said he. "It didn't take Ihe fk-sl time." Tho word cliche, meaing a hackneyed form of expression, is deriv- ed'from the moulds used in stereotype printing. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH North Ferguson Street D. O. Silvey, Pastor Our revival is now in progres and we are having services twic ci:uly, K a. m. and 8 p. m., eac week day. 10:00—Sunday School. 11:00—Preaching. 7:30—B.T.C. and Bible Stud groups. 2:30—Monday, Ladies' Auxiliar The services are to continu throughout next week. Brother W E. Thomason is bringing -the me sages to crowds that fill the chur auditorium and the Sunday Scho annexes at the evening service The atlendance al the morni services is encouraging. All are vited to be with us. We shall happy to arrange seats for the ba cony if needed. There have been additions to the church at most of the services. The services are proving lo be truly revival services. "Let my hearl be sound in thy statules; that I be not ashamed," Psalm 119:80. Canning School in Progress at Patmos Hempstead Oil Test Ready to Spud in Stamps, Ark., June 12.—^Spedai to the Hope Star.—A 37th producer looms in the new Midway field tor Lafayette county as the weekends. It is Barnsdall Oil Company's J3ar^ nell No. 1 NW NE section 9-15-25 which topped the porosity Wednesday at G.4GG feet extending .to A total depth of below 0,482 sfeet. Operators were drilling plug'today and the final outcome should be determined early next week. Barnsdall will be ready next w*ek to spud in at its newest wildcat-lest in Hempstead county, .the ShUltz No. 1 NE NE section 34-13-20. This lest is north of the Midway ;anea, and much land has been leased in that vicinity. ' In the Spirit Lake are of Lafayette county N. H. Wheless Drilling Company we»e .below 5,400 feet ,at the Charlie Coleman, et al., .No. 1 wildcat in the SWc of the NE .quarter of section 30-16-24. Eight miles south of Stamps in the McKamie field, Lion -Oil Refining Company was waiting on .cement after setting second' .string pipe to 4,307 feet at the Wheat 'No. 1,- section .35-17-24. The community canning program started on Monday, ,'June 7th with 15 bushels of string* beans ion hand from the school garden and plenty of donated labor to take care of them. ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH H. B. Smith, Rector unday Services: Morning Prayer and Sermon— 1 a. m. A welcome to all. Chicken Coop Deluxe Has One Little .Defect Now York — <fP) — One flock -'off O2one Park chickens are oolking Each person in the community is I down their beaks at feathered invited to take part in this program neighbors. by bringing your vegetables here The reason: Their coop is a .canto can or if you have a surplus of verted automobile trailer corn- any vegetable or fruit you want to plele with running water, .electee donate to the School Lunch Pro- lights, ice box and a radio, gram or if you want to donate your The super de lux e chicken house services in helping can, please get and all of the trimmings are -the in touch with some person in property of Patrick Casey, charge. "When I want to observe their We expect to make every effort home life." Casey said, "I go in- possible to preserve and put away side, take a bottle of beer from all surplus foods produced in our th e ice box. sit down and listen *to community this season. We espe- the radio. cially urge the cooperation of each "Do they like radio music?! person in making this program a don't know. They haven't laid ,any OUR LADY OF GOOD HOPE CATHOLIC CHURCH Rev. F. T. Dollarton Mass at 10 o'clock every Sunday. uccess. Individuality Should Keynote Wardrobe eggs yet." The olive branch is recognized I throughout the world as a symbol of peace. Rottlesnake Cause of Six-Ac re Fire Portsmoulh, Va. — (ff) — A snake I Before the war, Vyazma was-the ndirectly was blamed for a wood center of one of the leading dairy ire that burned over six acres of | regions of the Soviet Union, imberland in Princess Anne Coun- FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Millard W. Baggett, Pastor 9:45 a. m.—Bible School. Mr. Malcolm Porterfield, Superintend- enl. 10:50 a. m.—Morning Worship. Observance of Ihe Lord's Supper; anthem by the choir: "There Will I Follow Thee" (Ackley). Sermon by the pastor, topic: "The Fulness of Christ." 7:00 p. m.—Christian Youth Fellowship. 8:00 p. m. — Evening Worship. Evangelistic service; congrega- y. According to Thomas S. Turner district forester, three men were cutting timber when a ratllesnake crawled inlo view. So, Ihe woodcutters started a fire in the brush where the reptile disappeared. The blaze got out of hand and the three' forgot all about the snake in Iheir .efforts to extinguish the flames. • One of the men pleaded guilty in court and was fined $10 and costs for starling Ihe fire. THE Sprinkle your heat rash irritated skin well' -with Mcxsana, formerly Mexican Heat Powder. Cools burn as it soothes itching. WOMEN WON'T TALK .RENE RYERSON MART COPYRIGHT, 1943, NEA SERVICE. INC. EDDIE ALBERT • SHIRLEY NEW SAENGER Friday and Saturday REP BLOODED, HE-MAN ACTION... ON THE . *. and Ray Corrigan 'Arizona Stagecoach' Sunday - Monday THE DEAD END KIDS think their out of trouble CARPS ,.. or HEARTS! with BOBBY HUNTZ JORDAN.HALL NORMAN CABRIEL ABBOTT.DELL T1IR STOIlYi Tleri'k firmly li"« lii'i'ii f mi ml murdered (in (lie grounds of KriilMiiwer. Th<- |io- Ili'u reuoKiilxi* him UN a iiuiii tvilllti'il for Kidnaping. SlnrUii 1 Ki-liik nilmilK In- «'<IN Hie Krniul- KOII of lit-r Jiou.xiM£iM'|)iT, MttrKiiri't Criuly, lint NIIJ-N nolliliiK iibmil "'<' nllfiiiiiK-U flmicilii'iit yi-lli'K nix» nf llCleU Illlll lllT KTIIIIliailllltlUlT, KllUiy. Kill- »HkH (Mint MllttlNlill, iiijNd'ry Nlory tvrltvr, lo Ui'll' solve (lie erliiie. * * * THE MISSING HEEL CHAPTER X fTVHE living room at Kraiktower •*• is an immense affair. A huge stone fireplace fills one wall. Facing it is a deep cushioned divan of equally exaggerated proportions. The nigs are thick and red. Tho walls are wainscoted with dark weathered oak and heavy beams of the same beautiful wood arch the ceiling. Polished tables and baronial oak chairs reflect the shaded lights like so many amber mirrors. Deputy Shaw was standing before the fireplace looking as stubborn and immovable as the stone lintel back of him. Connie, small and fragile, sat in one corner of the big divan, hei lip-slick mouth a red blot the whiteness of her face. Kathy was poised dramatically on the arm of one of the high-backed chairs. Walter was angrily pacing the length of the room. They all turned to look at me and Kathy asked impertinently i I didn't expect to catch cold run ning around that time of nigh without a coat on. I don't think Ihey really noticed that Mattison was with me. Deputy Shaw nodded brusquely in my direction. "Mrs. Kraik, I've been trying to make your son understand why we have to question your family and servants again. There doesn't seem to have been anybody around when this Derek Grady was killed but you folks here in the house." I I I swallowed hard. "You mean I —you think that some one here must have killed him?" "Exactly." * * # I COULD sense the change in Deputy Shaw. He was no longer apologetic. He looked at his wrist watch, and somehow I got the impression that he was stalling for time. "To begin with," he said, "I'll read the statements you made yesterday, and you can see f there is anything you forgot to He put a peculiar New Sunday - Monday - Tuesday mphasis on his last words. He read from his notebook. Connie and I had said that we had been at lunch from 12 to 1 o'clock, ind that after that we had gone out on the terrace with the twins. That was our story. We nodded Ulirmation to it. "You two were together all of that time?" the Deputy snapped suddenly. I looked at Connie. Her face was as guileless as a baby's. "Yes, officer," she said. He turned to Kathy. "Miss Kraik, you stated that you were in your room from about 11 o'clock until after the body was found. Can you prove that?" Kathy laughed and her eyes narrowed in a tricky squint"Sorry, Deputy," she drawled ian- lalizingly, ''there was no on^'.wi me, if that's what you mean. You'll have to just take my word for it." He frowned and looked back at his notes. ' "You took a drive earlier yesterday morning, and said that you stopped at the gas station in the village. Did you .stop anywhere else—in Liston?" There was the tiniest drag before Kathy answered that one. li Np," she said shortly. The expression on Shaw's face changed, and I knew that Kathy hud made a mistake. >•: if * nnHE deputy didn't follow up his lead. He closed his notebook and very deliberately put it back in his pocket. I breathed easier. Then he looked at me and nie and again at Kathy. His eyes remained on her face while he lit a cigaret. "How many of you knew that Derek Grady was hiding in that cave in the ravine?" Quietly, just like that, he dropped the bomb. Dead silence followed. "Margaret—," I finally ventured in a thin voice. Deputy Shaw nodded his head. "Yes. I suppose Grady sneaked up to the house some time Wednesday and saw her. He told her he was in trouble. She took blankets and food out to the cave and hid him there." His alert eyes prowled from one guarded face lo another. "But at least one other woman in this house knew lie was there, and went out to see Kim. Now which one was it? 1 ' We said nothing. His face reddened. I didn't dare look at Kathy. "All right," Shaw snapped finally. "I just thought I'd give you a chance to tell about it now. But if this is the way you want it—" He was interrupted by a knock on the hall door. Quickly, as if it were a signal for which he had been waiting, Shaw crossed the room and opened it. I saw another deputy in the hall. Shaw went out MRS. MELCHIOR: dewy-skinned. BY ALICIA HART NEA Staff Writer It's the individuality, not the amount of money spent on clothes, which keynotes the chic styling of a well-dressed woman. Maybe it's the way sne wears an odd piece of costume jewelry on the pocket of her skirt, instead of where most other women would pin it—on Ihe lapel. Or an unusual way of tying a scarf, winding a turban or mating unrelated colors. They're only litlle touches, but ones which make her stand out in a crowd. Comedy singer^ Helen O'Connell, and a favorite entertainer at service men's camps all over the country, is known for her individual hair ornaments. "They're nothing more than pipe cleaners which I shape into little flowers and tint to match my dress," Helen explained. Yel they give her hair-do and outfil a cer- lain something no one else has. Follow Ihe crowd as far as general style trends go, the singer advises, but play up your personality with extraordinary — not bizarre, mind you—accessories. and closed the door carefully. A few minutes later he walked back in. In his hand he held a woman's silver sandal. It had no heel. He dangled it before our fascinated eyes, and his voice was smoothly sarcastic. "Does this slipper belong to one of you, by any chance?" Connie's pink tongue darted along her dry lips. "It's mine," she said faintly. Shaw took an object from his pocket and fitted it to the sandal. It was the missing heel. "We found this heel," he explained, "under Derek Grady's G. I. Jabber Defendant Goes Free Camp Campbell, Ky. — (£>)— "The I.G. will be after the O.I.C. on the T.S.M.G. if he can't hit the target better, so hereafter everything will be S.O.P. according to R.S.O." If you should hear the above conversation between a group of soldiers, don't get excited and run for the nearest M. P., because thin- re conversing in strictly G.I. anguage and not divugling mili- ary secrets. Interpreted, body." (To Be PWitta*ed). vould mean Ihe conversation that the Inspector General will be after the Officer n Charge of the Thompson Sub Machine Guns if he can't hit the arget better, so hereafter cvery- hing will be Standard Operating Procedure according to th e Regi- nenlal Supply Officer. Only in parts nf the southwest is; the American climate suitable for the climate growing of olives. Dominica was first settled by 1he French Ui 1932. II .1 £ " v 1 I Hi blended into the 5^ season's brightest hit...! starring John CARROLL Susan HAYWABD with GAIL PATRICK •EVE ARDEN WALTER CATLETT Freddie Martin and his band Count Bdsie and iis .band Ray McSiolev tad Us SPECIAL ADDED RACTION 'i'tf:

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