Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 30, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Saturday, October 30, 1943
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t vp '3V. Si i^^ " MOPE STAR, HO ft, ARKANSAS Saturday, felRr'^4* j»«f>W*«iWPiAJ»-^''i *V BsBfeifr^* •* Hop* Ark. Mftt>nd>eM& wnotm at (tie ' 6» Hop*. Arkansas, under th* Associated Prsss ' ! N«wspon*r Enterpfls* Astfrr. ,***• (ANMV* PayabW M fetfy eatrWf, (*t wfefc I5e; , N*v«to, Hbword, Milter ofio ..cOtmti«, $3.50 per ywf; «»»- K50." ' ' o» tN* AimUMd to**: Th* _--„— Pf*8 b exclusively entitled to Eitee for repubircotloh of oil new* dis- K*«r"emttted to n or not otherwise tW'to 'this paper end also the local : published herein. > Memphis, Tanri., tnd^ Chieaoo, 400- North Mich* i AVenue; New York City. 2W Madfson . Betroit, Mich, 2841 W. Grand Blvd.. " Ct(V, 414 Terminal IBda.r New '22 Uruorv St.. Hotd Everything "Did you see my card trick?; Take a card—anv card!" The Nazis have set up seven labor service' camps for women in Norway. UDE GLANCES By Golbroith COPRMM3 IT Nt< SERVICE; INC. T. M. KEC. U. S. PAT. OFK /0-30 , you'can rely absolutely on what lie promises nnd Ms;'linowledge of our business! He's one of our oldest jC^H," s?l?f.nten—been here six months!" S«v«nth Cro»« Book-of-the-Month "The men moved into line quickly and softly, like a wind made by deported souk" "Four were tied to the tree* . . ." ''The commissars were leaving." che AMingc^, _ . . ... Fahrcnberg strode to the square that was known as the self had commanded him to behave decently at the last. found dead!" he •anced. 1 he sixth fugitive, Alilmger, uvei-Kamp Knew mat as soon ns nc ivu uiu unny u i» ™ B n _... „ - —. ,. - announced. "He hns only himself to four men were lost. At best they might be kept alive Dancing Ground. Commands grated. Deathly tired, heavy Pelzer had closed his eyes; his face had lost all its delicacy, blame. As for the seventh, we won't have to wait long for until the seventh man was brought in. u hen Uvcrkamp s with dirt and despair, the prisoners moved into line all its timidity and weakness; it had grown bold and sharp, him, for lie is on his way. The National Socialist State Car started, it could be heard on Uic Dancing Ground, quickly and softly, like a wind made bv departed souls. He felt Wallan's presence at his side. On AVallau's other 'relentlessly prosecutes anyone who transgresses against Of the four ticd-up men, only Wall-.ui was able to rcah/.e Zillich, commanding the Storm Troopers, ordered the side .was Beutlcr who had been recaptured immediately the national community! 1 ' • clearly that now they were doopicd. But what of George? four recaptured prisoners to be tied to the trees. Every after the escape. At Overkamp's instructions he had been At that moment, from the center of the camp, came the Had he really been found? Was he on his way here? svening when this command was given ,a -tremor, passed patched up again, though only superficially. Of all the two commissars Ovcrkamp and Fisher, accompanied by (Continued Mondavi Drawing! copyright, 1942, by Kinu hnturK- Syndicate. Inc. Test ronvrlirht. 1942. bv U(tlc. Brnwn * t;o Ulatrlhntiul hv Klntt p'raliiro Svnillrdto In cn-nwrtllon with the [look-of-the-Month Club, Inc. FUNNY BUSINESS BV Hershberger OUR BOARDING HOUSE with Major Hoople OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams 'I'm a sick man. Doctor!" ESAD.' TOO/*/ I 1 LL KWOVO ^ EITHER TrWll'.U SO CURIOUS TtA£ EV.ULTACTlOr^ OF ROBB3T\ OR VJE'LLBB] ABOUT . - ^ . - £• { STEANA8O&T TOILED Sf^EERSWoU'R. tAEiXO^ TO CHEERS.'-"" VitAEt^ N\V j^BeLONiSS SECRET FOOTBM.L -DevJiCE-V ONi A> BRINGS \JlCTOR.X TO PERCH ) CROQUET ' LSPONb T^E HOOPLE- ~^£=z4 MILLET/ MV HERO'S SPl^MlMG LIKE IO /S-S-ST.' THINK / WE. OUGHT "TO LET HIM DO THIS ? HE I AJM'T RODE V A ^v PER THIRTY IT'S HIS OMLV CHA.MCE PER WI.V.ION).' THE! RrCH WlDDER. TL13.AN S OLD COWBOVS, MOT Ol.D COOK'S-SO HE'S GOT TOO SOME.THIM'. TAKS THET THIKJG OFF AM' PUT A SADDLE OM 1HET HOSS.''IF I CAIM'T RlDE HIM i COM'T WANJT TO BE OPE. W IS)' MO v^. c.i-rri-tci TO GIT OUT. THE 'OLD FOOL' To Put It Mildly AFTER THArCwOCK: WSECkBP ^ CE P!cl< UP THE TRAIL mm Rider The Upper Hand 0, RED HEAtf? JE-LL SETTLC 3'^-HERE-fpR-A, COZT By Fred Harmon THERE'S^ NO ONE NEAR TO BOTHER US/ /YOU LET-U/ARED RYDER ALONE-' HAVE-urA YOU BACK IN PRISON-' C NOT WITH TH' SHERIFF AMD APOSSELOOKlN FOR HI/V THROUGH WITH YOU, YOU'LL WANT TO STAY IN) TH' PENITENTIARY WHERE -, YOU'LL BE SAFE ? Her Buddies And Right Now By Edaar Martin Donald Duck Ladder of Success! By Walt Ditney pcnf U. [)i«ni«*rtl hr f"l f- u 0 G ; > Popeye "Pardon My American Accent!" Thimble Theater SUSPOSE HE LUANTEOTOTELL ME HE HAD THE «TUMMia<-ACHE?l HE IDA'S A"5TlN % FOR CREAM SODV THA'S HOLU MUCH I KMOUOS ABOUT CHIMESE 6H-H-! HE'S U>1 Of WE. B1GTQWH BANTER KEYHOLE PEAKE ITS NOT A METEOR THAT'S BR1SHTENIN6 THE MAIN DRAG'S PIMOUT ,TQLKS IT'S THE DAZZLING SPREE OF'THE ONE Ns5D Obi\-Y J.X.-BETTEM" H16H .THE WORLD'S MOST FABULOUS DEVOTEE OF LADV LUCK '. IF "BETTEM'S" VJWMVVJG STREAK ISN'T STOPPED SOON .RUMOR INDICKFELS THM SOME OF THE TOWN'S von T , f \.\G«\ TO |y Chic Young >* f w -» » x it f ~ > g» nS5f%»«u*' W. »>»• »f-t mant «• »9,l 10-30 Copt, m), K» t Faum Synto.. !„,., Woilfiijlai i.Kf»rf Alley Qop Where's the Body? By V, T. Homlin IFHEAIMT.HE VVHERE'S MORE . _. . . _. PHE \TOTHIS , GUV WHO HAD TH' 1 MEETS STICKER. SPEARE •IMBV MISTAKE eecovERrrHE SWORD yaj ENCOUWTEEED 1 SO,W1THTHE COMING OF DAY LIGHT, OUR HEBQ A.CCOMPAMIED BVTHEAKCHAE- OLOGISTS, RETURNS, TO THE SCENE OF CONFLICT J j-lw***. BUSHES TRAMPLED OOWVJ.BUTIDOM'T SEE AMy BODIES BV GOLLY, DOC, THERE'S SUMPIN"AVJFUL OUEER ABOUT THIS...THAT STIFF OUGHTA LAVIN' EIGHT HERE.' // u VTTPUN J»™-.3»f>J'Jiw."!' 1 '!-'.. «•_ _t,_Acr.. u. s. PAT, off. /OJoJi Frecklei and Hi§ Friends History Made to Order By Merrill Blosset WE CAMT ff. O COSTUNAES \1HIS TO PIT THE PLAY, We'LL HAVE SEEMS To TO WRITE OUR PLAY TO FIT, / BF ABOUf WWAT COSTU^AES WE HAVE / / THE OWLV WIG WE'VE Gf>T THAT MEAKJS WE'LL HAVE TO pur BARBARA FBI ETCH IE "''TOUCH NOT A HAIR. ON VON GRAV HEAD. OP. OIF LIKE A DOS—MARCH ON, "Ht? SAID/ ,_-'•i ," • ' " '' " 8 ./r"'V4^V rSocfal and P H6M 'STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS ertona [ nil orothy Hfard, Idflef , ft«tw««A i i, m. and 4 0. m. Social Calenda Monday, November 1st The Y.W.A. O f the First Baptist Church will meet at the church in p. m. S-Q „< r~ , N ?' 1 of lhc ' Women's jj&^ocloty of Chrlsllnn Service of the S »,"' st J Vlelllocllst church, home of Mrs. 0 A. Graves with Mrs. Clyde Hondrlchgon, associate hosless 3 n clock. . Ciir.o No. 2 of the Women's Jtociety of Christian Service of the r ,l' l|lsl ',x Mclhotlist tllu "' ch . homo of I Mis. O. L. Roed, 3 o'clock. , „ c j |l -' lc , N °- 3 °t tho Women's iiS??!? 1 * ° f ,i Ch J Isllnn Service ot the Methodist church, home of D : Frilnltlin . 3 o'clock. Circle No. 4 of the Women's So- |ciety of Christian Service, Mrs C 'i?; Ijnudcr unch, leader, home of sMrs. D. B Thompson. 3 o'clock. The monthly business mooting Jfor mcmbei-s of the Women's Mis- |sionnry Society of the First Baptist |Church, the church. 2:30 o'clock |AII members arc urged to attend. Lighted jack-o'-lanterns — frosty nights — pumpkins on the vine —' IpHimp doughnuts — witches — wav- |i»g cornstalks — flowing white ! sheets — all these symbolize Hal- lowe'en, a holiday eagerly awaited , r by young and old alike the country And, strange as it seems, Hal- lowe'en is not the original name of this mysterious holiday, nor is it strictly American In origin. It had | its beginning in Britain in the 1 --ancient clays of superstition when r -.u the end of summer the Celtic Druids made offerings to their ( pngaii gods at a festival known as s .Samhain. Although much of the superstition .has faded, harmless pranks and tonystery still make All Hallow's •Eve, or the Eve of All Saints, a day of days! Coming and Going tlj James Hannah Ward, U.S.N.R., stationed at Louisiana Tech, Ruslon, has 'been the guest of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Ward. Jimmy Henry of Dallas has also been-a guest in the Ward home. He was enrbute to Scwanee Military 'jrU-ademy, Sewanee, Tenn., from his home in Dallas. Miss Dorothy O'Neal is visiting her sister, Miss Virginia O'Neal, at Henderson State Teachers' College, {g^rkndelphia, this week-end. Mr. and Mrs. Benny Ben ton and" son, Jimmy, and Buddy Munerief of Hot Springs are week-end guests of Mr..and Mrs. Jim Dobson and Jumily.'.', Mrs.; Frances Copcland and son, "Jiggs," of Arkadolphia were Saturday visitors in the city. The Rev. and Mrs. Paul Gaston Qind Miss Lucille Ruggles spent Saturday in Texarkana. Lt. Thomas Cannon, USMC, of Washington, D. C., is visiting rcla- NEW SAENGER Friday - Saturday m mm Hi "' IS l-WlwH TX& A MERRY, MAD MIX-UP OF Lr GAGS, GAU AND GOlD-DIGGtRSI Rothsstery \""" John \\ Hubbord \ \ — Dins — BlUJSONTHilQOSi! HOPE MATTRESS GO. Have your old mattress made new.. Call collect or write within 25-mdle radius for free delivery. Now located at P, , 411 South Ha?el '-> .-..,, Phone 153 O lives nnd friends in the city. Lt. E. M. Wllcoxen, who hns been 'Stntlonbd'at ttic-SoUtlnvestern Proving Ground 1 the pnst'yenr, hns boon transferred to Fort Beiv'oire, Vn. 'He'whs domiciled nt the Frank Ward Home during his slay here. ; J. d. Howell, Seaman first class, ini-Mved-home.Thursdrty for a three- clay visit with his father, W. H. Howell, 1022' East Second street, returning, to his Navy ship Sunday, Seaman Howell, former Star carrier bay, has' been in the Navy one year, aboard .am aircraft carrier in the South Pacific, Ho visited many Australian .ports, and celebrated his 18th .birthday in India. Communiques : Sgt. Newton A. Gdss, Jr., son of N. A. Goss of Hope, has 'been awarded the .good conduct medal for demonstrated '.good chnraclcr and efficient .performance of duty during the pnst-year. He is sta^ Honed., at Kirtlnnd Field, Alber- querque. N.' M. '• Pvt. Clinton Jones has arrived at Fort Benhing,. Ga., where .he will receive training. 'According to information received from his mother, Mrs. C. P.,Jones of Patmos. Pvt. Jb"nes. made 149.out of a possible 150 on the army general classification test at. Camp Robinson. Hospital Notes : Friends of Mrs. .Ruth Smith will be glad to know that she has recovered sufficiently from a recent operation at Michcal Menghcr hospital, Texarkana, to be removed io her home in the city. Errand for Q-74 By Malcolm Taylor i«p> mm*. t*4*. NBA flfTLKlt'S SECRET CHAPTER XXX stuff >" SDid Fresh Water Adds to Health of Livestock To make the most economical use of feed and to maintain health, farm animals should have a regular supply of fresh, palatable, pure water, according to Oliver L. Adams, county agent. Right now, he said, feed saved by the proper kind of watering practices is morc^ important than ever. Watering troughs will pay good dividends, the county agent maintained, if they are conveniently located 1 in lots and pastures so animals can have access to the water at all times. He recommended that the water be piped to ,the tank at a constant pressure so a float may be used in ,the tank to keep the water at a constant level. Water may be supplied from wells, streams, or farm ponds. But regardless of the cource, the supply of water should be great enough to keep water before the livestock at all times, the county agent said. A permanent material, such as concrete, is favored for making tanks and troughs. Concrete will withstand rough usuage, is not affected by rust or rot, and requires no scarce material needed for war work. A concrete pavement, 6 feet wide,' around the tank will provide a clean, mud-free platform for the livestock to stand on. Information on how to construct a tank with concrete, and also on how to determine the capacity of a tank, may be obtained from the county agent. RIALTO PREVIEW Saturday Night lip. m. Friday * Saturday Smiley Burnette in 'Beyond the Last Frontier 7 and Guy Kibbee in 'Scattergood Survives A Murder' thlnk- ing how he could sum it up In a nutshell, "well, it's no mofe or less than Hitler's secret plan to escape retribution and thumb his nose at the just vengeance of the United Nations. "The big plane at Chemnitz Is a long-range stratosphere machine able to do 10,000 miles In one hop. Not that he needs to go so far. He likes mountains — Berchtesgaden, you know— and he has a hideout all ready for him in some very high mountains." "Himalayas?" Rick inquired. "No, he's not fond of the British Empire. His hideout lies on the wild east slopes of the Andes; there are regions there that white men have never seen. It's a wilderness estate built entirely by natives under the direction of two of Hitler's most trusted henchmen, supposedly for an eccentric German millionaire. "Of course, he has made the usual Nazi caches, a la Goering and the rest, of big deposits of gold and securities in South American banks. And he also means to take with him in the plane a load of selected jewels from the swag of conquered Europe. "Thus Adolf Hitler means to run away and live, he hopes, to fight another day," Enzell finished with a Smile. "And now you have my stuff!" * * * tTALFWAY across to England Rick banked and cruised up nnd down over the Channel. "About time to start radioing," he said. Enzell began tapping out the message he and Imhof had drawn up. "Watch for planes, everybody," Rick bade as they sped on for the coast of Kent. "A Hurricane!" yelled Pat, and suddenly they were in the shadow of fighter planes, appearing almost from nowhere like a wing across the sky overhead. Next instant the fighters were upon them, while Pat and Imhof and Enzell waved frantically. Now the fighters were a swirling cloud, some almost brushing the bomber's wings. Then they swooped past. ^But as they did so, in the cockpit of the leading plane a hand waved, und Imhof and Enzell caught a glimpse of Colonel Halleck's grinning face as it streaked by. He had recognized them. • From above, Stansbury' airfield presented a scene of unusual activity for so early an hour. When the landing bomber rolled to n stop it was immediately sur- rotinded by an exceed crowd. "Mother! Dad! P:t screamed and, disregr;-ding the willing hands raised to help her, jumped out and buried herself in the arms of licr parents. Rick piloted Imhof over to the Danforths. "Mother! Dad!" he announced, "meet c. prospective addition to the family." Colonel Halleck, with twinkling eyes and a delighted -mile, came bustling up. "What's this I heal- about an engagement?" He bushed his eyebrows at Imhof. "And 'no wonder," he added, looking at Pat. "With your permission, my dear," he said, as he kissed her gallantly. The field by now was aloud with a happy hubbub of cheers, congratulations, questions, answers, exclamations and all the other accompaniments of an ovation. Gluck and Stein were led carefully away and a safety cordon was formed around the German bomber. "May I borrow him from you for a little while?" Colonel Halleck asked Pat, indicating Imhof. 'I shan't keep him long," he promised, as with Enzell, Imhof and headed ~ * * * ,- s "YOUR message," Colonel Wat* leek told Imhof and Enzell as they walked along, "certainly spoiled our beauty sleep this morning. On its receipt, they pronged me out of bed and half the staff. You should have heard the uproar. Was the message a Nazi ruse to get in a low-level daylight attack? We bulged with suspicion. Il e , P° sslbilit y bad to be guarded ;ag&lnst so we tipped off the RAF. Odt with the Spitfires and Hurricanes, we said. One bomber? Identify human contents. More than one? Bing!" They reached the colonel's room and trooped in. Then behind locked doors Enzell delivered his "stuff" in person. .'.'Astounding work!" the colonel 6xclaimed as Enzell went over his story for the second time. "When yptt said 'Important' you didn't say half enough. This discovery will be of incalculable value when the time comes." '/Hitler's near the breaking point now," said Enzell. "He sees plots against him everywhere, not without reason either. Plot of the geherals, of Nazi higher-ups, of his own entourage even—plots to assassinate him, to supplant him, or, most dread of all, to depose and hold him for the United Nations so as to concentrate the rap on him and lessen it for the Reich. Colonel, as soon as that plane's ready, and it's well along now. he's likely to skip." Colonel Halleck leapt to his feet. "Then it was rush, all right. We'll bomb the daylights out of Chemnitz. But; more than that. They may have moved that plane. We'll spot this Andes place from the air pronto and there'll be an unusual number of 'tourists' filtering over the passes shorKy. Hitler will find a reception committee waiting for him! "Gentlemen!" and the colonel pounded the desk with his fist. "Ther-> s a headline the whole world's been longing to read for good while now, and the world's o«£f! to read it soon. That head- iii-e says: "HITLER FACES HIS JUDGES." THE END „ _ , * u ,_ u , w .j WILH ^jn^cii, .Liiiijui unu A HE END _ Character and situations are fictitious. Any resemblance to actual Dnr ons or hanpenlngs is coincidental. News of the Churches FIRST METHODIST Second and Pine Robert B. Moore, Pastor Sunday, October 31, 1943 Chimes—9:30 a. m. Church School—10:00 a. m. Morning Worship—10:50 a. m. Special Music Sermon by the pastor Vesper Service—5:30 p. m. Sermon by the pastor Youth Fellowship—6:30 p. m. Thursday, November 4, 1943 Choir Practice—7:30 p. m. FIRST BAPTIST Third and Main Streets Rev. W. R. Hamilton, Pastor Sunday School assembles by departments for the study of God's word—9:30 a. m. Morning Worship Service. The pastor will preach—10:50 a. m. Sunday School at Guernsey—2:30 p. m. Training Union—6:30 p. m. Evening Worship Service. The pastor will preach—7:30 p. m. The public is fcordially invited to attend all of the services at the First Baptist Church. ®- GARRET MEMORIAL BAPTIST North Ferguson Street D. O. Silvey, Pastor The Fifth Sunday meeting ol the Union Missionary Baptisl Association meets with us this week end. This session begins Saturday 10:00 a. m. There will be services Saturday evening, Sunday morning, and, usually, Sunday afternoon. B. T. C. Bible Study, Janice Davis, President—7:00 p. m. Preaching—8:00 p. m. Monday, Woman's Auxiliary- 2:30 p. m. Wednesday, Teacher's Meeting— 7:30 p. in. Wednesday, Prayer services— 8:00 p. m. Coma and worship with us in these services. ST. MARKS EPISCOPAL Henry B. Smith, Rector The Rt. Rev. R. Bland Mitchell D. D. will visit Hope on December 12th. He will preach and administer to Apostolic Rite of the Laying on of hands, called Confirmation. You are invited to attend the class which meets at 7:30 p. m. each Wednesday. Service on Sunday will be at 7:30 p. m. No morning service! A welcome to you at all services. UNITY BAPTIST Doyle M. Ingram, Pastor Sunday School—10:00 a. m. Worship Service—11:00 a. m. Training Course—7:15 p. m. Worship Service—8:00 p. m. Ladies Auxiliary, Monday—2:00 p. m. at Church. Prayer Meeting, Wednesday— 8:00 p. m. at Church. You are invited to attend these services. We need your presence. CHURCH OF CHRIST Fifth and Grady Streets Fred H. Williamson, Minister Gospel Broadcast, KCMC—9:30- 9:45 a. m. Bible Classes—10:00 a. m. Preaching—11:00 a. m. Communion—11:40 a. in. Vocal Class—6:45 p. m. Preaching—7:45 p. m. Mid-week Service, Wednesday evening—7:45 p. m. Congregational singing. Plain gospel preaching. Come and be with us. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Theo Brewster, Minister Sunday School, with classes for all age groups—9:45 a. m. The Young Adults Class will meet this Sunday at 9:45 a. m. with the Women's Bible Class for the concluding Study on Homo Mission to be given by Mrs. R. E. Jackson. Morning Worship, with message by the pas-tor—10:55 a. m. Vesper Service, to which all are invited—5:00 p. m. Young Peoples Meeting—6:15 p. m. You are cordially invited to worship with us. OUR LADY OF GOOD HOPE CATHOLIC CHURCH Rev. F. T. Dollar-ton. Mass at 10 o'clock every Sunday. Union Association Fifth Sunday Meeting Program The churches of Union Missionary Baptist Association are to be represented in a Fifth Sunday Meeting at the Garretl Memorial Baptist Church, North Ferguson street, October 30lh and 31st. The following program has been adopted for this meeting,' and is to begin at 10 a. m. Saturday. Lunch will be served at church both days. Visitors are more than welcome. Devotional—Eld. Bymon Wilson. Introductory Sermon—Eld. Floyd Clark. Queries: l.'What does the giver receive in return for his Scriptural giving? —Eld. Elbert O'Stcen; Eld. Geo. Treece, • 2. What is the differences between the Judgement Seat of Christ and the Great White Throne?—Eld. ;E. C. Gillentine; Eld. W. II. Slingley'. 3. What is the exegesis of I Peter 3:19?—Eld. J. F. C. Grain; Eld. D. B. Wright, Committee. D. O. Silvey, Pastor, Gnrrett Memorial Baptist Church. Ladies Prayer Service, Tuesday —2:30 p. m. Week Night Service, Wednesday and Friday—7:45 p. m. ' ' ' You are always welcome at The First Pentecostal Church. FIRST CHRISTIAN Millard W. Baggett, pastor Bible School; Mr. Malcolm Porterfield, Superintendent—9:45 n. :m. Morning worship; observance' of the Lord's Supper; anthem by the choir: "That Beautiful Name." (Camp); sermon by the pastor, topic: "The United Church -df America"—10:50 a. m. Christian Youth Fellowship—6:30 p. m. • Evening worship; evangelistic service; congregational singing-'nf familiar and favorite hymns; special number by the choir; sermon by the pastor, topic "The Other Way To Heaven."—7:30 p. m'. Prayer Meeting, Wednesday— 7:30 p. m. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE No. Main at Ave. D Paul R. Gaston, Pastor "Earnestly Contending for the Faith" Sunday School, Guy E. Basyc, Supt.—9:45 a. m. Morning Worship, Sermon by Pastor: "The Answer by Fire." —11:00 a. m. C. A. Service and Adult Bible Study—G:45 p. m. Evangelistic Service, Sermon by Pastor: "Men Who Dared"—7:45 p. m. Please notice the time change in our night services. All night services will now begin at 7:45 p. m. The 10-night study course on "Ages and Dispensations" begins Monday night, and will continue through Friday night this week. FIRST PENTECOSTAL West 4th and Ferguson • y| W. P. Graves, Pastor \ Sunday School—10:00 u. m. Morning Service—11:00 a. m. Young People Service—6:45 p. ml. Evening Service—7:45 p. in. Oil and Gas LaFayette County, Arkansas. Prepared by Mrs. Eunice Trip lott, Lewisville, Arkansas. Oil and Gas Leases: 10-year term. Dated Oct. 8th, llth, and 14th, 1943; filed Oct. 28, 1943—Mrs. Frank Bynum, W. B. Vaughan and wife, Ruth Vaughan Lester and husband, H. P. Lester to Kerlyn Oil Com- pany—EVi of NE%, SW'/4 of NEi/4, NW'4 of SE'/i und-SEi/4 of NW>/ 4 o£ Sec. 25, Twp. 19 S., Rge. 25 West. Oil and Gas Lease: 10-year term. Dated Oct. 14, 1943; filed Oct. 28, 1943. W. R. Smaed and wife to Kerlyn Oil Company—N% of NE'A of Sec. 23, and all that part of NW'/4 of NW'/4 West of Ry., in Sec. 24, Twp. 19 S., Rge. 25 West, 105 acres. Oil and Gas Lease: 10-year term. Dated Oct. 14, 1943; filed Oct. 28, 1943. Ellen Holmes to Kerlyn Oil Company—The East 7 acres of the SE'.i of SE'/i of NWV 4 of NEy 4 -of Sec. 23, Twp. 19 S., Rge. 25 West. Oil and Gas Lease: 1-year and 9 months term. Dated Oct. 18,' 1943; filed Oct. 28, 1943—W. H. Moulton and wife to Kerlyn Oil Company— WM; of SW'/i of Sec. 24, and W'^ of NW/4 of Sec. 25, Twp. 19 S., Rge. 25 West. Oil and Gas Lease: 2 years and 1 month term. Dated Oct. 14, 1943; filed Oct. 28, 1943—W. H. Moulton and wife to Kerlyn Oil Company— S',i of NEy 4 .pf Sec. 23, Twp. 19 S., R«e. 25 West. - ' • i ; ; ; Oil and Gas Lease: 10-year term. Dated Oct. 14, 1943; filed Oct. 28, 1943—Will J. McGuire and wife to Kerlyn Oil Company—SW'/i of NW'/ 4 of NE'/4 of Sec. 23, Twp. 19 S., Rge. 25 West. Oil and Gas Lease: 10-year term. Dated Oct. 14, 1943; filed Oct. 28, 1943—May P. Howell to Kerlyn Oil Company—Part of the WVa of NEV4 of SEVi of Sec. 13, Twp. 19 S., Rge. 25 West,.5 acres. Mineral Deed: l/20th interest. Dated Sept. 30, 1943; filed Oct. 26, 1043. P. D. Burton, Jr., and wife to Jan-ell B. Jackson—NE'/i of NWVi, NW'j of NE>,4, and N'/a of SWV 4 of NEVi, all in Sec. 11, Twp. 17 S., Rsc. 23 West. Royalty Deed: l/48th interest. Dated Sept. 25, 1943; filed Oct. 27, 1943. Lilly Smith, Marguerite Smith, and Lucille Smith to J. S. Marym;in-S>/ 2 of NE'/i; S% of SE'/i; and S'.j of NW 1 /). except 5 acres in the SW'/j of NWV4 described as follosvs: Beginning at the SE corner of SW'/4 of NW»/4 of Sec. 24, Twp. 19 S., Rge. 25 West, and run West 9.50 chains lo East line of Hy. 29, thence North 9 degrees and 30 minutes to East along the East side of said Highway a distance of 5.42 -chains, thence East 9 chains, thence South 5.40 chains to point of beginning; all in Sec. 24, Twp. 19 S., Rge. 25 West, and containing 235 acres. For a term of 20 years from Sept. 14, 1943. unless oil or gas is being produced. Royalty Deed: 1/376 interest. Dated Sept. 25, 1943; filed Oct. 27, 1943—J. S. Mary man and wife to B. D. McDonald. iSame description as above in deed from Lilly Smith, et ul., to J. S. Maryman— 20-year term from Sept. 14, 1943). At the Saenger Sunday "*fl^» l^f'f-<"*-rrri- i M^mtu,m-, i -- - - -———— _r.. _,„_ . ' tucUle Ball and Red-Skelton in a sceneVrom 'XtuBarry muskal io gloriou* technicolor, co-starring Gene Kelly. Sunday School Lesson Abstainer Always Finds Himself On Safe Side of Drinking Problem Clubs Text: Leviticus 10:1, 2, 8-11; Proverbs 31:4, 25; Luke 1:13-16 BY WILLIAM E. GILROY, D, D.®~ """" . A generation ago most people believed in abstinence. Even those who did not abstain from al- coholoc ; intoxicant themselves thought that it was a good . thing for others, and particularly for locomotive engineers, signalmen, arid railroad employes in general, watchmen, policemen, and all upon whom public welfare and safety depended. . Among American Protestants the donmiant sentiment and teaching wer-3 undoubtedly strongly for abstinence, and among Roman Catholics abstinence movements of the kind fostered by Father Matthews were numerous and vi Such movements amon Mint Julep Ingredients Stciunlon. Va. —(fl 5 )— State Troopers seized a truck with 325 cases of whiskey lor transportation without a permit — near Mint Springs. Tunas provide an annual catch of about 100,000,000 pounds. both and Catholics are widespread and' strong today, but one does not need to be a very acute observer to realize that among the public generally, and even among church people, there has been considerable reaction toward lax views concerning the use of alcohol. • Only in the worst of our literature, and among the decadents that such literature portrays, is there the sentiment that getting drunk is a defensible or a desirable thing; but many people who consider drunkenness a shameful disease or a moral disgrace now regard abstinence as an extremely puritanical attitude, and in sentiment and practice favor moderate drinking ..... Obviously all this puts the abstainer on 'the 'defgnsivto What has he to say for himself and for his case as a teetotaler? He can say decisively what I, as a life-long abstainer, have repeatedly said in these lesson comments: that abstinence never hurt anybody, neither the abstainer himself, nor anybody else. It is doubtful whether that can be said even for moderate drinking, particularly in an automobile age, for the exact point of safety between moderation and downright intoxication has never been defined. The abstainer has the Bible on his side. When important work had to be done, or when fine leadership was needed in worship, or in times of national qrisis, there, was always emphasis upon abstinence from intoxicants. One notes in the lesson the warning to Aaron; one thinks of the Rechabites; of Daniel; of John the Baptist; and of the many whom God entrusted with great tasks. Negatively, the Bible records the tragedies due to strong drink — Noah disgraced in the very hour that he ought to have been building a new world, the sons of Aaron in the lesson making fools of themselves, and perverting the sacredness of worship, evidently because they were drunk; and the many other instances of downfall and failure that occasioned the command for abstinence. The cause of temperance is not furthered by harsh and fanatical judgment of those who differ from us regarding abstinence; but the abstainer need have no inferiority complex. He has a good case, and the facts and the future are with him. Flashes of Life By, The Associated Press Oops, Sorry New York — Fifteen college students, sporting red pork-pie hats, entered Kings county court as part of their fraternity intiation. Judge Peter J. Brancato looked up, frowned on the hats atop the crew-haircutted heads. Told to remove them, the youths remained as immobile as wooden Indians. The judge held them in contempt, clapped them in a cell. One of the collegians was Peter J. Brancato, Jr. — the judge's son. They finally were released. Safe Keeping Meridian, Miss. — K. G. Cannon of Meridian, reported to police a year ago that his automobile had disppeared. Passing a storage company this week, Cannon noticed the car and was told by a company representative that man had brought it in for storage and never returned. Cannon paid the storage bill and drove the car away. - •• i m Salmon is te most important fish food in the U. S. According to Mary Claude Fletcher, Home Dem. Agent, ..the. County Council of Home Demonstration Clubs of Hempstead County Will have their annual Achievement Program November' 12th at the City Hall in Hope. The five garden clubs, Azelia; Gardenia, Lilac, Iris and Rose, will cooperate with the home demonstration clubs in having exhibits. The home demonstration clubs will exhibit a standard exhibits of -6 jars of canned products, two meats, two vegetables and two fruits. Each' club group will have a "display of fresh vegetables and each . club group will exhibit three 'br more displays of wild flowers, fruits etc. • - - " • '' The garden clubs will have the standard food preservation exhibits, and will choose their own orginal ideas of projects for their particular club. All exhibits are to be in place by 11:00 o'clock November 12th. Each exhibit will be judged and ribbons awarded. The exhibits will be open to the public from 12 to 5:30 p. m. The committee urges people to come to the exhibits and see the re Must Store Record Potato Crop at Hom -•~ ...... - ..... ---«» Home storage ofTSdlatolfS'jsJicji.* ^ essary if America'^ jficorjd crop of tubers is saved this yeaff -accordSBg^^ to- Jean Allen, home dconornlSF 81 , ' the Kroger Food Foundation." Wiffi 469 million bushels, America h&S ** the largest. crop. on record, accord-" ing to latest- federal -crop rej)0tti; -31 but warehouse- companies report, that storage facilities are ' inVcteVJl , quate. • , - , .'Under wartime conditions -'ttV^s '" unpatriotic- to -waste afty frJod, Jean Allen points" out; aTid'tH"' this e'met'ge'hcy the'housewife ! Cdh . render, service .by buying potatoes .' by the bushel or by the lOO"pdund -•* • bag and storing at hafflfe 'itt the" se>son. when potatoes i.are^ being, ~ dug on the farm, them, through the winter 'accofding " to family needs; / '„ \ > '^, .For -proper -storage, to iretaln "' > '$. flavor and food value, Mis^s 'Alleh* "* '' ^ recommends a Basement" thatlcajfCV." '•, be kept cool and fairly. moist.^ndW^ l £ common, cellars storage with fur- n-ace heat, for this shrivels the •tubers. Rather the temperature- should be around 60 de'greds P., she says never below 45 degreesr Ventilation is necessary, and^'also the potatoes should be kept'out of the light or they will turn "gVeeh". Earth or concrete floors are' satisfactory, and the potatoes ar^'ge'st conserved, this, export concludes, if. set on boards: off the floor, particularly it-it is damp. - - » • Potatoes \have been designated a Victory Food Selection ' by-s the War Food Administration for'Ofet- ober 21 to November 6. FooditoreS everywhere .are cooperating 'in this request from .farmers themselves .and -from the War -Pood' Administration to encourage increased purchases of potatoes, now so that this bumper crop caiv be saved. •"I'd fire you'in a minute,". Cried the irascible manager, "if I thought F; could . get another man 'td; fill your job.".. - ,^~ ' :':."And I'd - quit in a rriinuje," sighed the .weary bookkeeper} "'if I., was: .through with my-'night course'in welding."- ~^r will-be -a place for brined/ dried, dried- on the vine and dehydrated products. Women^who have* made' cheese of all kinds, American,* cot- lage-ahd quick- cream cheese^ —* all of these exhibits will be'givfen individual: awards,,_, ™J*L» There • will be a general " ex-;* hibit to display Christmas" tpys for youngsters, and adult idea's 1 ' tor Christmas gifts All of tHese; must be hand made or- h • i\ i'M T II u t V ", see-me re- must be hand made or-hpmte^ suits of food conservation work grown. These exhibit \vill carry' ° V ^K-\ ,u° Unty ' Beside ' s the club individual, awards. exhibits there will be a general 'm, "" : '"" """ "*"»-->•<—--~-< -food preservation exhibit of all VV™ e =°mm'Uee met at the-Cto'rA types of canned products, ,veget- «all- -Monday-niBht Octohcfah-V * ables^ of, all kinds, fruits^f:. all kinds, meats of all kinds, fellies, jams, relish, pickle, preserves>nd any type of novelty Canned pro* ducts. This exhibit is open to any ...--•..-• . .„ — .-*- »». in Hempstead County-to bring TAMITp iv «"'t "u^weU*^roMMd,,^,f -,.;—.,•'•'• night October,- « v » , --:.-.--—e"finararran.gefnents''a'h^ f{ plan's for the achievement day to it be held Fridays November 12th. *« wnai nas D een accomplished-..in -- u _ IB ~- Mo roline Hair-Tonic. Lar»e ^ food preservation program. There ,-HAI If-tattle 25c. Sold • every wherV/**/ Sunday and Monday TT! All in TECHNICOLOR and all in FUN! RIALTO SUNDAY - MONDAY John Ray Milland Goddard * * in * * 'REAP THE WILD WIND'

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