Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 25, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, June 25, 1943
Page 3
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£jM.oy, Jiine 25, 1943 Social and P HOPE STA;k>^H;OP..E/ A;R K A ersona I Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 *. m. and 4 p. m. io^ Calendar i hree Additional Guests at Friday Contract Bridge Club Meeting Mrs. Tom Kiusor was hostess to members of u l(! l'n,\ ity Contract HndKo uliib Ml. her homo Thursday ^ncrnooM. Curds were played from • »vo tables in Iho reception rooms, which were gully decorated with zinnias and other summer flowers. lli|,'h score prix.es went to Mrs. R. V. Henulon, Sr. and Mrs. R. D J' ranklin f ur the dub and Mrs. A. J v'.(M(:hbors for the «uosts. A delicious ice course was served during the afternoon to the mem bers and those guests: Mrs. Al Park, Mrs. II. C. Whihvorth of Little Rock, and Mrp. Clyde Coffee. S.'.f • — Mrs. Hanks and Miss Button Honor Mrs. Shidler Mrs. Ross Hanks and .Miss Roxie Jane Stilton were hostesses at u buffet supper and shower honoring (Mrs. John Shidler lust evening at the home of Mrs. J. A. Hoyell. Arrangeipcnls of .summer garden flowers decorated the rooms. Corsages and favors were presented each guest and the honorce re- CJI-'ivcd a number of gifts. Guests included Miss Carolyn Trimble, Miss Mickey Boyetl. Miss Frances Jlarreil, Miss Hosulyn Hall, Miss Hose Marie Hcndrix. Miss Mary Ross MeFaddin, Miss partita Ann Alexander. Miss Dorothy Henry, Miss Marjory Downs Miss Helen Huth Whatl'ey. Miss Dorothy Fayo Cumbie, Miss Mary Lee Cook, Miss Kiln Jo Rdmiaslon Mrs. Ed Mansfield, Mrs. Dave Abernathy, Mrs. Hiilan White. Mrs. fl'ilbur I'ickard, Miss Mary Helen Crosby, Miss Eunice Dale' Baker, Miss Lillie Mae Collier, and Mrs! Atton Berry of Palestine, Texas. PREVIEW i Saturday Night 11 p. m. RIDER Itarring Johnny Mack Plus STUGETS |A DOWN PAYMENT ON LOVE, HONOR <W M)H, BOV! „ art Evelyn ERWW . VENABLE Legion Auxiliary Elects New Officers for the Year The American Legion Auxiliary met Thursday afternoon tit 3 o'clock at the home of Mrs. J. A. Henry with Mrs. E. O. Wingfield, Mrs. Claude Agce, and Mrs. Roy Thrush co-hostesses. Mrs. ,1. H. Gentry, retiring presi? dent, conducted the business session. New officers elected include: Mrs. M. M. McCloughan, president; Mrs. Claude Agee, vice president; Mrs. C. P. Tolleson, secretary; Mrs. Bill Smith, treasurer. Mrs. H. O. Kyler was named membership chairman and Mrs. James Embreo, telephone chairman. A report on a recent Girls' Stale meeting, hold in Liltlc Rock at (lie Deaf and Dumb School, was made by Miss Mary Stuart Jackson. Before adjournment members agreed to begin a drive to have all gold star mothers affiliate with the chapter. A delicious ice course was served lo 13 members during the social hour. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. George T. Crows have returned from a visi'. with relatives and friends in Dallas and Oklahoma City. Streamline Your Legs Into Trim Shape by Cycling This Summer Mrs. Clyde Hill and Mr. and Mrs C. C. Sprugins 'motored to Texar kiinn Thursday afternoon to atlenc the wedding of Miss Elix.abetl Anne Oglcsby and Captain Johi Robert Greisser at the First Pros bylcrian Church. James H. Jones, Dr. Thoma Brewster, and C. C. Spragins at tended the state Rotary meeting ii Little Rock Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. V. M. Baggott and daughter, Martha Sue, of New Or leans have arrived for a visit will Mr. Baggett's brother, the Rev Millard Baggell, and Mrs. Baggell Pvt. Cohen E. Harris, who is sla lionod at Fort Euslis, Va., is the guesl of his mother. Mrs. Gennie Harris of Blevins. He will retun Sunday. Mrs. L. A. Arnett lefl Thursday for Pine Bluff, where she will visi her daughter, Mrs. Ira Rhodes, Jr Communiques Pfc. James W. Hazzard, son of Mrs B. M. Hazzard, 503 Edgewood, re cently graduated as a radio oper a tor and mechanic from Scot Field, 111., and will return to Winfield. Kas., to resume his dulies as a radio man. Pfc. John E. Snell, son of Mr, and Mrs. 1 D. A. Snell of Emme!, has been senl lo Lowry Field, Colo., lo receive Iraining in Ihe Army Ah Forces Technical Training Command. Blevins Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Hnnea nnc sons, of Arjo, Ariz., arc guests of relatives hero. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Foster anc daughter, Billie Lou of Camd.cn are guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. J Foster. Jack Houser, J. B. Bailey and Hoyt Yokem returned to Iheh homes here Wednesday from Houston, Texas, where they have been working for several months. Carl Findley Goodlette, Jr., U. S. Navy, has returned to his home port, after several days' visit here with his father, C. F. Goodlette and Mrs. Goodlelte. K. B. Spears and grandchildren, Billy and Given Campbello, were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs W. R. Stomers and family in Litlle Rock. Mr, and Mrs. P. M. Honea had as their guests Sunday, Mr. anc Mrs. Bascom Honea, and son, Mr and Mrs. Randolph Honea anc daughter, and Mrs. Bryson Honea all of Tyler, Texas, Pvt. Brysoi Honea, of Camp Jackson, S. C., Mr and Mrs. Clyde Harris and childrer of Arkadelphia. Mrs. Dallas Hugg and son. Nor man of Amarillo, Texas, are '4u<?sl: of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. In Brooks. Pfc. Tolletl Taylor and Mrs. Tay lor, of Litlle Rock, were weekend guesls of relatives here. —CHARLENE STEWART HEAT Soothe and cool awuy licut rash, mid help pro-vent it. Sprinkle with Muxsann, formerly Mexican Heat Powder. Get Mexsium. --- In Firing Guns AND in Filling Prescriptions OUR well-equipped laboratory, long experience and 'i^inite 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 ADELE MAKA: Gets around under her awn DOWCC. BY ALICIA HART % NEA Staff Writer Lately I've had quite a few lellers asking what to do to reduce thighs. In most eases exercise is all thai is necessary lo lake off inches from Ihe fatty upper part of the logs. But I'm, afraid there are few Spartan- like characters who will get down on the floor each day to bend, stretch, roll and wist off the extra poundage. Most women exercises that are also fun. and for them there is no more effective means of attain- ing long, lean, limber limbs than cycling. Hollywood starlets—and you must admil their streamlined chassis arc tops—cycle everywhere. For instance. Adelc Mara of the new picture "Destroyer," cycles, from her home to the market, or to visit friends, and when her gas ration runs low, to the studio. • It's true that bicycles are under priority, but if you don't own one, borrow your neighbor's or make a deal with the grocery boy to hire his. However you manage it. do get out on the open road and pedal pounds off your figure. Equipment for Canning to Be Available Home Economics facilities al Ihe Hope High School are lo be available lo experienced and inexperienced dinners during Ihe summer months with Mrs. Ruth Taylor Hanegan in charge, it was announced this week. Persons interested are urged to meet with Mrs. Hanegan at school's home economics collage at 9:30 a. m. Tuesday, June 29 for the purpose a[ organizing and working out ii schedule so accomodalions will be available for everyone. All canning equipment of the economics department will be at the disposal of tanners under the supervision of Mrs. Hanegan. Oil and Gas LaFayette County, Arkansas Prepared by Mrs. Eunice Trip- loll, Lewisville, Arkansas. Royally Deed: 3'320lh interest (9 royalty acres); daled May 20, 1943- filed June 22, 1943—V. S. Parham and wife to Clyde Whaley; E'A of NE',1 of Sec. !), and SE'< 4 of Sec. 4 all in Twp. 19 S., Rgc. 23 West. Two Arkansans Are Wounded in Action Washington, June 25 —(fi>)— Pfc. Hubert H. Brown, son of Ollie Brown, route 1, Perryville, and Pfc. Donald A. Pearce, son of Frank Pearce, route 5,, Jonesboro, have been wounded in action in the Aleutian area, Ihe War Department announced today. Brown and Pearce were the only Arkansans named on a list of 179 United Stales soldiers wounded in action in the various war theaters. Deaths Last Night By The Associated Press Dr. Joseph S. Ames Baltimore, Dr. Joseph S. Ames, 78, fourth president of Johns Hopkins University and former cnair- man of the National Advisory Today in Congress By The Associated Press Senate Continues battle over subsidies. Appropriations s u bcommittee works on War Agencies Bill. House Debates now anti-subsidy legislation. Public lands committee calls secretary Knox in Elk hills oil inquiry. Order of the Committee for Aeronautics, last night. died Msgr. Camilla, Roy Quebec, Msgr. Camille Roy, 73, former rector of Laval University, died last niglit. John K. Kane London, Ontario, John F. Kane, secretary of the Pullman Car Company of Chicago for 40 years until his retirement in 1937,' died (Continued From Page One) same document that bears names of the .operators. The WLB in a brief statement late yesterday, said the labor disputes had been determined finally when it directed the 521,000 strikers. To accept substantially the terms of the 1941-42 contract, plus a few WLE concessions that added up to pay raises of about 20 cents a day. Hence, the board figured a new contract on that basis should be signed. This stand was announced after Interior Secretary Tckes, government operator of the mines, had referred in summoning owners 1o a conference today to "the controversy between the mine woric- ers and the operators," and expressing hope it would be settled speedily. Immediately the WLB shot baok that it, had made the final determination of the dispute and as far as it was concerned, there wasn't any controversy. Behind this attitude, informed sources said, was a decision of the board that Lewis should be chal- longed on his Oct. 31 deadline and his stipulation that work would go forward only as long as the government runs the mines. Equally secret but just as authoritative was the report that the WLB may approach the White House in a day or two — through War Mobilization Director James F. Byrnes — for support in its demands that a contract be signed. Held out as possible sanctions if the UMW refuses to sign were the possibilities of slopping check- off of union dues or freezing the union's treasury. Meanwhile, Secretary Ickes indicated he believed it would be necessary for the government not only to continue but to enlarge on its operations of the coal workings. He said the loss of coal production — estimated at 20,000,000 tons resulted from three walkouts in seven weeks — may bring on rationing of fuel. Such rationing, or allocation, probably would be confined to the shortage areas, he said, rather than on a nation-wide scale. Ickes said also he was thinking abput the long-range angle in the coal fight, the miners' demands for portal-to-portal (underground travel) pay. A survey of how much time is thus consumed may be conducted, since operators and the union disagree on the time. Some of the miners showed resentment at failure to agree on underground travel rates. Thousands still remained away from their jobs but predictions were plenty that the rank and file would be digging coal shortly. About half of Pennsylvania's 200 miners, including the anthracite belt, still were absent. Absenteeism averaged about 25 per cent in West Virginia, 50 per cent in Ohio. Almost all of Alabama's 26,000 were still out and little more than half of Kentucky's workers returned. Short of coal, U. S. Steel shut down 10 blast furnaces. The walkout cost the nation between 75,000 and 100,000 tons of steel, the War Church News UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH Elder J, T. Gilmore, Pastor Sunday School—10 a. m. Preaching—11 a. m. B. T. C.—7:30 p. m. Preaching—8:30 p. m. Monday—Ladies' Auxilinry—2:3 p. m. Wednesday — Prayer Meeting Bible Study—8:30 p. m. Everyone is invited to attend these services. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Third and Main Streets Rev. W. R. Hamilton, Pastor "Right Relationship With "God 1 ' will be the subject of the pastor's sermon at the 10:50 service Sundaj morning. Sunday School assembles by de parlments at 9:30. Sunday School at Guernsey, 2:3( p. in. Training Union meets in genera assembly at 7:00 p. m. The Train ing Union attendance is increasing "The Need of a Revival" will be the pastor's topic at the 8 o'clocl service Sunday evennig. The publi cis cordially invited to attend all services of the First Bap list Church. "Seek ye the Lord while he may be found." FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Thomas Brewster, Minister Sunday School—9:45 a. m., with classes for all age groups. Morning Worship—10:55 o'clock with message by the pastor anc special offering for War Relief. Young People's Meeting — C:3i p. m. Evening Service—7:30 p. m. You are cordially invited to wor ship with us. FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH West Fourth and Ferguson W. P. Graves, Pastor Sunday School—10 a. m. Lacie Rowe, Superintendent. Morning Service—11 a. m. Young People's Service — 7:1 p. m. Evening Service—8:15 p. m. Ladies' Prayer Service—Tuesday 2:30 p. m. Week night Services—Wednesdaj and .Friday, 8:15 p. m. Come to the First Pentecosta Church and enjoy the blessing o the Lord with us. Bring the entiri family to Sunday school Sundaj morning. 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. Subject "Have Faith in God." 11:40 a. m.—Communion. 7:15 p. m.—Vocal Class. 8:00 p. m.—Preaching. Subject "Bible Names." 8:15 p. m.—Wednesday evening Prayer Meeting. Production Board estimated. WOMEN WON'T TALK BY RENE RYERSON MART' FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Pine at Second Robert B. Moore, Pastor Sunday, June 27. Chimes—9:30 a. m. Church School—10:00 a. m. Morning Worship—10:50 a. m. / Special Music. Sermon by the pastor. Youth Fellowship—7:00 p. m. Vesper Service—7:45 p. m. Sermon by the paslor. Choir Praclice—Thursday, July 1 7:30 p. m. COPYRIGHT. 1943. NEA SERVICE. INC.\ GEORGE CHAPTER XXI nPHE thing as I saw it was just crazy enough to be possible: Clint Mattison, a gangster, wanted by the police, renting the Cottage as a hideaway, and then having his plans upset when Derek Grady came to Kraiktower lo hide, too. And here was where another detail dovelailed perfectly. It had been the morning of the day we found Derek's body thai Mattison had come up to the big house to pay his rent. All I had to do was to suppose that Derek had seen Mattison and recognized him as he went back to the Collage, and that Mattison had shot Derek rather than risk exposure. He had a gun. I had seen it the night in the Cottage when I had fled from the Thing on the path. He had taken a gun and a flashlight out of his desk. Of course, there was the book Mattison had given Kathy to read, the one she had left on my desk in the study. But if Mattison was as clever as he appeared to be, he might have figured il was safer lo assume Ihe name of a real writer and supply himself with some of said writer's work to make it more convincing. I was quite excited about it by the lime I reached home, and the first thing I did was to look in the study for Mattison's book. I got the publisher's name and address from the fly leaf and then convinced the telephone girl in the village that I really wanted to send a telegram. Sulkily, she read the message back to me: PLEASE WIRE FULL DESCRIPTION CLINT MATTISON AUTHOR OF TIME FOR MURDER URGENT. * * * T GOT downstairs the next day •*• just in time to see George Baker arrive. He stepped out of a gray convertible with red leather seals, and I blinked twice to be ure I wasn't looking at a cut from Csquire. Kathy gave him her cheek and he pecked at it before piping up "Ghastly business, isn't this, darling?" I grunted. How Kathy was going to stand his inane remarks Ihe rest of her life was more than I could imagine. But Kathy, with a straight face assured him that it was a bac business, and George shook hands, with Walter and Connie and came toward me. And I was conscious only of my personal dislike foi him! It seems impossible now thai I shouldn't have felt some premonition at that moment of what his coming meant. It didn't lake a clairvoyant to see that George was plenty bothered about the notoriety centering on the girl he was going to marry, and that he was at white heat to clear it up at once. He said that most of the papers were letling Derek's dealh slide as a gang murder, but that there were all kinds of rumors going around. I asked what kind of rumors, but he wouldn't be specific. He had the attitude that we were too stupid, or too naive, to know how to handle the situation and it put my back up. I smiled at him, and slipped the knife in casually. "George, I think you ought to know that the police have discarded the idea of a gang murder even if the newspapers have not." He ogled me rather foolishly. "What—what do you mean?' 1 "The Chicago police have checked up on Derek's Chicago pals, and not one of them could possibly have been near Kraiktower the day Derek was killed." George took out an expensive handkerchief and mopped his brow. "Then that leaves—" I gave the knife a mean turn. "Just us here at the house as suspects—and the servants are accounted for." * * * T-IE stared at me. I went on. "You have guessed why Derek came here, haven't you?" "To hide, I suppose." i "Nothing of the kind. He was blackmailing Kathy." That . certainly punctured George's opinionated smugness. He nearly fainted. It was the only fun I had had that day. But it didn't last long. He mopped his brow again, and his logical mind seized upon the one thing that had stopped the police from making any arrest so far. "After all, it doesn't really matter—as long as the police haven't found the weapon." The weight settled back on my heart. "But they have," I said tonelessly. "A friend of ours is going to hand it over to them today." Walter gave me a murderous look. He hadn't thought my frank tactlessness a bit funny. He told George about the gun being found in the pool, and the bit of cloth caught in its trigger. George looked desperate, and it was then he said the thing that started everything moving to its swift and appointed end. "That's fine! All the police have to do now is check that bit of cloth with the clothes of all you suspects and find out whose coat or dress was covering the gun when it was fired. There'll be powder marks on it, and probably a hole where the bullet went through, certainly a hole where the gun hammer took out a piece of the cloth." All at once I was seeing Connie as she had been dressed that morning, the morning of the day Derek was killed. Connie in that slack suit with its dark coat cut like a man's. The slack suit that I had thought since she had worn, to cover the bruise on her arm . . . but . . . she could have carried a gun concealed in a pocket of that coat! And Kathy flying down the stairs when Mattison and I went out into the hall that morning. Kathy in a polka-dotted sport dress and wearing a black wool coat with huge patch pockets! For that matter I had worn, black that day myself. .ITo Be Conttauedy HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main and Avenue D Paul R. Gaston, Pastor Sunday School—9:45 a. in. Guy E. Basye, Superintendent. Morning Worship—11:00 a. m. Sermon subject, "What to Do With Life's Burdens?" Young People's Service and Adult Bible Study—7:00 p. m. 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, NEW SAENGER Fridoy - Saturday SARONG IEHRYAIDRICH; JIMMY LYDQNas "Henry AMnW . ' Frances lilFFORD • Diana LYNN and A CYCLONE OF flCTIOm featuring TOM TYLER ( BOB STEELE v < PAGE' THREE Evangelistic Service—8:00 p. m. Sermon subject, '"The Character of Sin." Wednesday Revival Hour — 8:00 p. m. Friday Prayer Service — 8:00 p. m. Special Announcement The Men's Organization of the Hope Gospel Tabernacle will have a fish fry at the Fair Park Monday night al 8:00 p. m. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Millard W. Baggett, Pastor 9:45 a. m.—Bible School. Mr. Malcolm Porlerfield, Superinlend- cnl. 10:50 a. m.—Morning Worship. Observance of the Lord's Supper: anthem by Ihe choir, "What If It Were Today," (Morris); sermon by the paslor; lopi'c, "The Way of Life." 7:00 P. M.—Christian Youth Fellowship. 8:00 P. M.—Evening Worship. Evangelistic service; congregational singing of familiar and favorite hymns; anthem by the choir, "Make. Me a Blessing," (Schuler); sermon by the pastor, topic. "Acrophobia." 8:00 p. m., Wednesday—Prayer meeting. ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH H. B. Smith, Rector There will be no service in St. Mark's on Sunday, June 27, as jthc rector will be in Mena and J?ofce- ' man. OUR LADY OF. GOOD.HOPE 4 CATHOLIC CHURCH Rev. F. T. Dollarton Mass at 10 o'clock every:Sunday» Youth of Malvern Drowns in Ouachitd Malvern, Juno 25 WP)—Barney Heath. 17, son of Mr. and Mrs. William If. Heath of near Malvern, drowned late yesterday afternoon in the Ouachila river soulh of the-i Kockporl bridge. The youth was a member of an outing party sv.fimm.ing in .the river. His body was recovered an hour la.ter. Survivors include his parents, and five sisters. relieve distress of MOHTHUPX' Female Weakness Which makes you CRANKY, NERVOUS Lydia E. Plnkham's Vegetable Corn-pound Is made especially tor women" to relieve periodic pain with weak, nervous, blue feelings—due to funo-, tional monthly disturbances. Taken regularly — Plnkham's Compound' helps build up resistance against such symptoms. Follow label directions. Thousands benefited I . Hotel Barlow Famous Chicken Dinners Featuring Southern Fried Chicken . . . and all the things you like . . .Prepared in the inimitable Barlow style. Dining Room Open From 12 noon fo 2:30 and 6 to 9 p. m. A DINING ROOM FAMOUS 50 YEARS New Sunday - Monday - Tuesday TRACY atfavtitte HEPBURN Richard Margaret WHORF • WYCHERiY Foirest TUCKER RIALTO SUNDAY - MONDAY *nr¥^ RED dood it i in Dixie!"

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