Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 5, 1943 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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mnr™rf<: w^jjgj®^^ r ' i * MOM SfAfc, HO M,. ARKANSAS £aap|ii|iM . Friday, November S, 1»43 _ J Stor :~, trttted ot s*e4nd cfass motftr at the fc&tofffc* at Hop*. Arkansas, under th* , Att 6t MOKh 3, 1»7> feggBte^as!^.^ •L' &toc»l»M MM (Abray* Piyftbto tn AdVUfttt): »Y,elty earrl«, 0*t *4*fc 15c; R?mpst*od, Ntoedd, He*»d, MllWf and itf« eouMtts, 43.50 ptt y*«r,' *!»• S&50. *f tM Airtctati4 PMMi The Associated Prtss 14 **clu*lv«ty MtltMd to Itw \n» for fepublieotion of all news dls- MtcMs credited »o tr « not otherwise 'Credited In this paper aina.afeo trw local lews published herein. . V Hatt»n*l AtffAlMMM . 4rk*ium »«IH<i, !•«.; M«rr»hls, Ttrrn., , . f tteflck Building; Chicago, 400 North Mlch- loort Avenue; New York City. 292 Madison V*e ; Detroit, Mich., 2142. W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City. 414 Terminal IBdg.; New Orleans, 722 UnWn St.. Held Everything The Seventh Croft Stt Book-oMhe-Month •t ANNA flOHiftf' IUUITHATION* IV WILLIAM ia! HOP an , "No, no! You don't go oh tor i an hour yet!" Castor oil is indispensable «s a lubricant for airplanes operating at high altitudes. SIDE GLANCES By Golbraith fefl'^S ^r^irvr Daisy Dorothy Phone ?6t;!Bet*e«n ffional Heard, Editor 6 *. M, *nd 4 p. m, i*' *>•'> "George whispered a quick good-bye." ^S'SOON AS THE woman who brought George's forged papers left, Kress got out the Opel car and drove George to Kpstheim. He would have to spend the night at a home for rivcrtnen. With the papcfs he hail, that would be the safest place. George whispered a quick good bye and sauntered along the embankment among a crowd of people who were enjoying Sunday anil the autumn sun. He could have crossed the hexrbridge and hired a room at a rivertnan's hotel. Even if there was a raid his passport would protect him. But, afraid of getting involved in questioning, "He Irudged toward the inn." he-decided to spend the night.on the right bank of tne river and board his ship early in the morning, The nearest inn was called "The Angel"; a wreath of brown leaves above the sign indicated that new wine was being served here. George went in and sat down in a diminutive garden. He sat close to the wall, his back toward the garden. When a waitress put some new wine before him, lie said: "Why, 1 haven't ordered yet." She picked up the glass and asked: "Well, for Heaven's sake, what do you intend to ordtrf" After a little pause, George said: "New wine," and both of them laughed. She put "George looked at her a itcond time." the glass directly in his hand. He drained the wine in one gulp. "Another glass, please!" "Now you just wait yout turn." She served some other guests at the next table. Half an hour passed. The waitress looked at George briefly several times. The last guests went from the garden into the taproom. "I hope he's left the money on the table," thought the waitress. She went out to sec. He was still sitting there. "Don't you want to drink your wine inside?" she asked. George looked at her a second time. She looked familiar to him, even intimately so. Of what woman of bygone days did she remind him? "No, "The Elite Guard men Were trooping in!" you may bring me my wine out here, if you will," ht answered. The garden being empty now, George sat facing the Inn and waited until the waitress came back with his drink. He hadn't been mistaken, he liked hcr-ns.much as he could like anything now. "Why do you keep rushing about all the time? Her reply made no imprint on George's suddenly whirling brain. A motorcar ,liad stopped In the street, and a whole flock of Ulite GmrJ men were trooping into the garden. (Continued tomorrow) P-/S. Gibson, • Johnson, co- UVTI t f ,! ,y,- Music- club chorus .. -t, the Bnrlow 'or nroc- 0* o'clock. '•ft 1 ;- [ , ..I IMUfday, November fith I The VOUIIK People's Dcpnrtmcnt of the Young People's Trnlning Union of thn First Bnplist Clui.-ch will have ii supper pm-ty nl the clnirnh. 7 p. m. All members ;md prospective members nre invited attend. ' IJ , M&ndny, November 8th The Women's Missionary Society . of the First Hnplisl Church will ; henr n mission study presented by ; Circle No. 1 at the church, 2:30 •'clock. 1) Drawings copyright. 1042, by Klne Feature* Syndicate. Inc. Text copyright. 1942, by LIttl«, Brown A Co. Distributed by King Features Syndicate In co-operation with the Book-of.the-Mnnth Club, In«. FUNNY BUSINESS BV Hershberger OUR BOARDING HOUSE with Mojor Hoopla OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Williams OH, I THOUGHT \ / HE MUSTA. COME \ MR WAS GOlW V UP THE PAPER N TO STOP HIM ROUTE, BECAUSE F ROM WRECKIM' I TH' CHUCK'S WORW THAT CHUCK / A HUNDRED BUCKS WITH A YARD f AM' TH' BLUEPRIWT . OF (3ASPIPE \ ABOUT ONE BUCK? OM TH 1 WREMCH.' }-V. A DUCK. IHIMK.'S. • DUCIC.' "I told 'em if they rakfd up the yard we'd pretend it was <ihe burning of Frankfurt—they say it's more fun than r , , ; ' football!" 5»iv -<)'--• BAU.' THERE AR.& SPOILSPORTS WHO'D LOT'S OF P06T-\\OR_TEMS ON TKPCT EPIC /XTRlCr< FOOT- CAREFUL/ YOU PROPPED TH' BLUEPRIMT OM TH' FLOOR-- DOM'T S1EP OM IT.' BALL, COACH/ 3O£. i CALL?, THE PLf\S A<b SUCK PROPER A<S A. STA6E COACH KOLTDUP/ A BARKER. SOLO HIM. A RUBBER-STRINGED BALL AT TVAE> ST. LOUIS WORLD'S FAIR, AMD VOU THE 6ANAE MOS& AMD BAA-LOO K* QUITE COINCIDENCE.'/ f Cx RAGlNiO HERCULES STRWSLEO A TOOTHLESS CIRCUS PET/ KSKS : iKS^««. Mi/m "i i The rcgulnr monthly moctinf! of i the Women's Society of Christian Service will be held nt the First Methodist Church, 3 o'clock. Jhree Members Are Hostesses To U.D.C. Thursday Mrs. Jim Gorin, Mrs. J. A. ! Henry, and Mrs. Linus Walker were hostesses to members of the Pat ; Clcburn chapter of the United i Daughters of the Confederacy at •ic home of the former yesterday afternoon. Fifteen members responded to roll call by miming an Arkansas general. Mrs. A. E. Slusscr. president, presided at the short business Cession. A report of the recent stale convention held in Hot Springs was made by Mrs. J. A. Henry. Opening the program. Mrs. Wilbur Jones of Ozan gave a talk on army life using as an illustration on army Kration, which had been sent to her by a relative. A book written at the suggestion of General Ben Lear, 'The School of the Cilizen Soldier" is being used as Ihe basis of the year's study. Mrs. Jones reviewed the 2f!th chapter. - % A questionnaire,on Armistice Day "In case I get shipwrecked I'll have something lo look at! vssj CLOGS UP TONIGHT Put 3-purposo Va-tro-nolupeach nostril. It (1) shrinks swollen membranes, (2) soothes irritation, (3) relieves transient nasal con- Kestlon . . . and brings greater • breathing: comfort. UI^UM Follow the complete wl%K9 J 'To5 d ° en rf VATRO NOL was conducted by IMF's, ttcnry, Mrs. Slusser read poems by Lanier, Poe, and Foster. During the afternoon the hostesses served n delicious sandwich plate with cookies and tea. Mrs, R, V, Herhdon'Has Tuesday Club and Guest ,' Two tables were arranged for the players at the home, of Mrs. R. V. Herndon, Sr., yesterday when she was hostess to members of the Tuesday Contract bridge club and one additional guest, Mrs. M. M. McClnuglian. A delectable salnd course was served with hot chocolate during the afternoon. When scores were counted the high score gift was awarded Mrs. E. P. Stewart. Roses and chrysanthemums were used in profusion in the entertaining rooms. Four Guests at Bridge Club Party at W. R. Herndon Home Mrs. Jeff Dogged, Mrs. Carl Klipsch, Mrs. Lylc Brown, and •Mrs. ,1. R. Floyd wore guests other than the club members yesterday when Mrs. W. R, Herndon was hostess to the Tuesday Contract club at her home. Autumn flowers were used about the rooms where two tables were placed for playing. Mrs. Klipsch was guest high and Mrs. R. L. Broach received War Stamps for being club high. A desert course with coffee was served after the games. Mrs. R. N. Mouser and Mrs. D. B. Thompson Entertain Methodist Group Circle No. 4 of the W.S.C.S. of the First Methodist Church met at the home of Mrs. D. B. Thompson Monday afternoon with Mrs. R. N. Mouser, associate hostess. Mrs. Thompson gave the devotional which was followed by a program on "Congo Women" by Mrs. Joe Houston. In the absence of the leader, Mrs. Charles Harrell presided at the business session. Ice cream and cake were served to the nine members attending. Coming and Going Mrs. W. R. Herndon and son. Billy, are house guests of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Powell in Texarkana. George Newbern, III, of Hendrix College, Conway, is spending the week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Newbern,. Jr. Mrs. Hosen Garrelt has arrived from Bakersfield, Calif., for a visit with her mother, Mrs. Mary Lcm- ley, and other relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Al Park and daughter, Mary Lou, of El Dorado, will be week-end guests of Mr. ahd Mrs. Torn Kiiiser. Miss Wanda Ruggles has returned from Shreveport, where she visited By Leslie Turner No, They're Dono|d Duefc Towing Job! By Walt Disney RE'S WASH! HE'LL IPEMTIFY MB AS HIS FATHER-INLAW... ANP THAT'S THE LIEUTENANT-60VERNOR AND COLONEL SIPHER WITH HIM 5 M. r*. jjt . ?p7^^ JOE'S J GARAGED Thimble Theater "Surprise! Surprise!" TEUL VA ME AWTTPRAV DO NOT QUIBBLE, AN UNEXPECTED NOISE &OT THE HICCUPS ?* THERE \<5 LITTLE -U)E UJANTS TO yOlFPERENCE BETUJEEN. CURE MADE BV SOMETHIMG PAfSGEROUS BEHIND HIM, IS ALL " THAT IS NEEDED By Edaar Martin •<x*t •*«< Her BuddiM S /Ccr* 191,. Kint fMTum SrJll.lf Im. VfcilJ ,I£hl, ttunnj By V. T. Homlin FACT IS, I'LL SHOW YOU A, COUPLE OF WRINKLES IN TH' GAME fOll NEVER THOUGHT OF,' f BUSHEL' OP WHEAT, BUSHEL • OF RVE , ALL AIN'T rREAPY HOLLER AIL ABOUT, BUT IF YOU SWORP- 5TEALW' JAPS WANTA PLAY HARD-TO-SET, IT'S OKAY WITH ME/ Also Latest Paramount News Y/hen Callers Are Sure to Come! By Chic Young Frefklei and Hit Frfendji Logical Conclusion By Merrill Ho«i«r GET Mt THE CORNER OF MAIM AMD MARKET, MD HAVE THE PROPRIETOR CALL IN PRIVATE AMES / THIS is PRIVATE TH POSITIVE, SIR/ A N'AMED SMITH JUST , FIBiP ir / THEGUEANERS! KIDS BORROWED AM AWTI-AIRCRAFT" GUN FROM GAMP ROYCB TO HELP STMULATP INTEREST IN TNEIRBONP- November Is Time to Mail Xmas Gifts Delivery ot the nnnunl flood of Chrlslmtis gifts nncl cards on time, always a serious problem 1 , "will be more than a problem this year — it will be an impossibility — unless Christmas mailings are made largely in November," Postmaster General Frank C, Walker warned today. "Transportation facilities nre burdened to the' limit with war materials and personnel, and the Postal Service has sent more than thirty- one thousand experienced employees into the Army and Navy'," Mr. Walker said. "The only solution to the Christmas problem is: MAIL IN NOVEMBER. Mark your parcels, 'DO NOT OPEN UNTIL CHRISTMAS. 1 That Is the only way to avoid disappointment on Christmas Duy not only for many civilians but also for millions of members of the armed forces who nre still in this country. "It is also the only way to avoid the possibility of n Christmas emergency In the transportation and postal services. If the public will cooperate by mailing their Christmas parcels DURING NOVEMBER, we can handle a small vol ume of light, last-minute mailings, such as cards, up to December 10— but we can do that'and avoid an emergency only if November is really 'Christmas Mailing Month'." Postal officiiils pointed out that the volume of mail now is far above any previous records, that railway ; cars by the hundreds have been diverted to war service and that ' the air lines have only about half as many planes as they once operated. More than two hundred thousand extra temporary employees normally are employed to help with the holiday postal rush. This year, the extra employees will be largely women and high school boys and girls who are unable to work the long hours usually required and whose work will be relatively slow. To deliver the Christmas mails on time, therefore, it is necessary that mailings be spread out over a longer period so that available transportation equipment and postal personnel can be used during more weeks. It will be utterly impossible to make the deliveries by Christmas if mailers wait until the last three weeks before the holiday, as in normal years. There is another reason for shopping and mailing earlier than ever before.. Retail stores are shorthanded. Purchasers can avoid shopping in crowded stores, long waits for service, and other inconveniences of late shopping if they buy now. They will also doubtless have a better choice of merchandise than will be available later. Postmaster General Walker observed that his warning is not an attempt to tell the public what to do; it is only an advance notification of what will happen if they mail late. He feels that the public is entitled to the facts, and that when they know them, they will decide to HAIL IN NOVEMBER. tftrefe RIALTO SUNDAY.MONDAY' Lou Costello m 'IT AIN'T HAY' MASS PRODUCTION ORIGIN Eli Whitney, in 1798,4ook a government contract to manufacture rifles. He made machine tools that turned out gun parts which, for the first time, were interchangeable. From this he is known as the "Father of Mass Production." her sister, Mrs. Truman' Humphries, and Mr. Humphries. After a visit with her daughter, Mrs. R. R. Forster, and Mr. Forster in Shreveport, Mrs. L. W. Young has returned lo the cily. Personal The many friends of Mrs. Leo Erwin will be glad lo know that she is able to be removed lo her home on South Walnut after a ton- silectomy at the Julia Chesler. Communiques ~* Daniel Louis Pilkinlon of Hope was commissioned a second lieutenant in the Army of the United Slates upon successful completion of the Officer Candidate course at Fort Denning, Ga. LI. Pilkinton is the son of Mr. and Mrs. 1. L. PilKin- ton, 112 East 15th street The new lieutenant enlisted in the army April 13, 1943. He is a graduate of Washington, Ark., High School and of Henderson Stale Teachers' College, where he was prominent as a member of the H.S.T.C, ROTC unit, holding the rank of lieutenant colonel. He is spending a few days in Hope before reporting to his new assignment. V BUY ASPIRIN YOU CAN that can do more for you than St. Joseph Aspirin. Why pay more? World's largest seller at lOc. Penwnd St. Joseph Aspirin. HOPE MATTRESS CO. Have your old mattress made new. Call collect or write within 25-mile radius for free delivery. Now located at 411 South Hazel Phone 152 ty FAITH BALDWIN WviCt. RTOWVl WKfit liftolor llnll HMtinunp** h* IK nl> mi f <<> en- K*K? a ymnis nx*l*lniif, bnlh of hi* diinirlHff* itcp ln(pfrn<cd. Klu- ll r. a VUltlnjj JViiraf. IN ulnil lic- rfttlft* If will rHIrvc lii-f fnlher «» nluhl mil*. >MII ( .J-, hnmp nffcr her irnvrlM tinder uonllh.v Aunt MMrffcn'i niifi-nntirt* w»r» tut nhnH br Ihnl. Inilj'M rrmiirrliKro, tlihik* II •*/ be n n iiiilliliitr to btredOM. * * * •'NOT MARRIED" CHAPTER V TIM THOMPSON arrived a little early for his appointment with Dr. Hall. He drove up in his battered car, parked it and ascended the steps. He liked this old house, the light shining from its polished Windows. He liked Ellen who ushered him in with the information that the Doctor would see him presently and who looked him up and down in a forthright manner. She said, .showing him into the beautifully proportioned drawing room, "If you'll wait here, Doctor?" Someone came in the room and he turned from the contemplation of the Adam mantelpiece . . . and exclaimed in astonishment. Because he remembered her very well, the tall girl with the dark hair and eyes so luminous and unusual in her healthy pallor. . . . "It can't be," he cried . . . "it can't be Emily Hall!" He seized both her hands and shook them, he even put his arms around her in exuberance . . . "are you any relation . . .?" She said, "Just a daughter. Sit down, Jim, it's.good seeing you." A • good student nurse, hard working, helpful. When he'd entered the hospital in which she was training he'd felt pretty cocksure. But practice and theory differ. Emily had helped show him that. He'd grown to know and like her. They'd been out together a few times. But of course there'd been that senior nurse. Emily was asking about her now. "What happened to Sally N«w- eotnbe?:! He grinned. He'd gotten over Sally Jong ago although once he'd thought he'd die of her. "Believe it or not, she married someone else." ' 'They laughed and then Emily said, soberly, • "I hope you'll like it here 1 kn6w you'll like working with my father, Jim, he's— one of the best." "I'm sure I shall, I'm pretty keen ... but look, it hasn't been settled, -and frankly I'm scared." * * * CHE sat down on the long sofa, ^ beckoned him to sit beside her. "You needn't be. You have all' the qualifications he's looking for . . . youth, health, devotion to your job, the sort of ambition that doesn't mean big money or specializing — You see, I remember the talks we used to have, you always said you wanted to be a G. P. in a small town. Naturally when you went with Doctor Elkins I thought you'd changed your mind." "I hadn't. It was a chance, and I had to have some sort of an income." Doctor Hall's great voice boomed through the house. He was demanding— "Emily— Ellen— where's that boy . . .?" "That won't be the last time you'll hear that," prophesied Emily. She broke off, "There's Nancy," she saidi But Jim had already seen her, her bright hair glowing against the dark paneling in the hall. She was coming into the room now, she was saying, "Father's calling you, Doctor Thompson." • #!My sister," explained Emily— "Nancy— this is Jim." ' '/So I gathered." She gave him a cool, small hand, looked him up and' down. She said, mildly, "He's really very good-looking.' 1 Me wfts, If ?6u like them tall and leah, with a stubborn chin, unruly red hair, and blazing blue eyes. He held her hand and grinned down at her. He was saying, 'Thanks, ahd may I say—" "You may not," said Emily, "I'll take you in to Dad." "She's like that," said Nancy. "But there will be lots of time to finish the sentence." * * « CHE laughed and turned away. • Following Emily to the wing which housed the doctor's office Jim said, on a deep breath, "What a gal—she's not in the least like—" "Go on and say it," said Emily, Without rancor, "she's not in the least like me." He said, "I didn't mean— It'a just that you're so different." "Of course." "Look, I haven't asked about you—are you married or any. thing?" "Not married. I'm on the Visiting Nurse staff here in Cranberry," she said. "And—Nancy—?" "Not married either," said Emily soothingly. "And not on any staff. Her time's her own. She's been away for a few years, she just returned home recently. Here's the office." She opened the door, smiled at her father and Jim walked in. The door closed behind him. Nancy was waiting for her, and drew her into the small living room, where Millicent was writing letters at an old desk. "He's cute," she said definitely. "Any designs?" asked Emily, smiling. "Not a one. He's more up your; alley, Pet. You'd like love in a cottage or over a garage smelling of disinfectant and ether or whatever it is it would smell of," said Nancy, "No, poor young doctors aren't in my line." "They were in mother's," Emily, reminded her. "That's why," said her sister definitely. Millicent spoke, not turning. She said, "Nancy's practical." "Very," said Emily, laughing. (To Be Continued) News of the Churches UNITY BAPTIST Doyle M. Ingram, Pastor •Church School—10:00 a. in. Worship Service—11:00 a. m. Training Course—7:15 p. m. Worship Service—8:00 p. m. Ladies Auxiliary, Monday, at the Church—2:00 p. m. Prayer Meeting, Wednesday,— 8:00 p. m. Community Singing, Sunday, at the Church—2:00 p. m. "Come thou with us and we will do thee good" Numbers, 10-29. You arc invited to attend all of these services and worship with us. Please come. FIRST BAPTIST Third and Main Streets Rev. W. R. Hamilton, Pastor Sunday School—9:30 a. m. The attendance of 452 last Sunday made an average of 401 actually in Sunday School during the month of October. Let us now start for an everage of 450. Morning Worship Service with sermon—10:50 a. m. Sunday School at Guernsey— 2:30 p. m. Training Union assembles in departmental rooms—6:30 p. m. Evening Worship svith sermon— 7:30 p. m. A cordial'invitation is extended the public to attend all services at the First Baptist Church. 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. m. Vocal Class—6:45 p. m. Preaching—7:45 p. m. Mid-week Service, Wednesday evening—7:45 p. m. Visit our services, and if you like them, tell others. If you don't tell us. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN . Thomas Brewster, Minister Sunday School—9:45 a. m., with classes for all uge groups. Morning Worship—10:55 o'clock, with message by the pastor and special offering for Assembly Home Missions. The offering asked for our church including all church organizations is $240.00, which represents 160.00 for the Emergency Fund and $80.00 for the Self-Denial Offering. Vesper Service—5:00 p. m. Young People's Meeting—6:15 p. m. Men's monthly supper meeting, Tuesday night at 7:30, to which all members and friends of the group are cordially invited. We cordially invite you to work and worship with us. OUR LADY OF GOOD HOPE CATHOLIC CHURCH Rev. F. T. Dollarton. Mass at 10 o'clock every Sunday. ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL H. B. Smith, Rector Services Sunday, as follows: Featured Nightly Select Oyster; t Choice Steaks • Fried Chicken t Fried Potatoes and Salad CHECKERED CAFE It's Safe to Be Hungry ••Morning Prayer and Sermon— 11:00 a.' m. Evening Prayer and Address— 7:3,0 p. m. (Wednesday Evening, the class for instruction in the Church—7:30. 'X cordial invitation is extended to. all. FIRST METHODIST Second at Pine Robert B. Moore, pastor Sunday, November 1, 1943 Chimes—9:30 a. m. Church School—10:00 n. m. Morning Worship—10:50 a. m. Special Music Sermon by the pastor Board of Stewards—2:00 p. m. Vesper Service—5:30 p. m. Sermon by the pastor Youth Fellowship—0:30 p. m. Thursday, November 11, 1943 Choir Practice—7:30 p. m. FIRST CHRISTIAN Millard W. Baggett, pastor Bible School—9:45 a. m. Mr. Malcolm Porterfield, Superintendent. Morning Worship—10:50 a. m. Observance of the Lord's Supper; anthem by the choir: "Loud From The Mountain Tops." (Schuler); sermon by Ihe pastor, topic: "How To Make Peace." Christian Youth Fellowship— 0:30 p. m. Evening Worship—7:30 p. m. Evangelistic service; congregational singing of fani,iliar and favorite gospel songs; special number by the choir; sermon by the pastor, topic: "Carry A Little Honey," Prayer Meeting, Wednesday,— 7:30 p. m. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE No. Main and Ave. D Paul R. Gaston, Pastor "Earnestly Contending For the Faith" Sunday School—9:45 a. m. Morning Worship—11:00 a. m!""" Sermon by Pastor: "The Spirit of Prayer." This is in connection with several sermons which will be preached striving towards a real "Spiritual Awakening" in Hope. C. A. Service—6:45 p. m. Adult Bible Study—6:45 p. m. H. D. Phillips, teacher. Evangelislic Service—7:45 p. m Sermon by Paslor: "Afler Death, What?" Nearly all our thinking has to do with what happens to us here. Let us see what Jesus taught will happen to men after death. Wednesday night: A special Miss- iofj^ry from Alaska will speak at thgsTabernacle. You will want lo know what conditions there are. A later notice in the paper will give 1 you full details. Rev, Paul R, Goston Speaker at Rotary The.Rev. Paul R. Gaston, pastor of Hope Gospel Tabernacle, spoke at Hope Rotary club's luncheon in Hotel Barlow today noon on the subject "Making a Living or Making a Life." Merely grubbing for money does not make a full, contented or really useful life, he said, pointing to the experience of men who, devoting th? first half of their lives to ammassing wealth, found that the last'half was occupied by the business of keeping it. The inspiration of frjendships acquired by unselfish seryi.c'e is a necessary leavening inflLte,npe on every human life, the pastor concluded. The Rev. Mr. Gaston was introduced on a program arranged by Robert,. M. Wilson. Ted Jones was presiding officer. Junior Red Cross Drive Starts Soon Throughout the United States a National Enrollment Campaign is conducted November 1 to 15 for the enrollment of elementary and secondary schools in the American Junior Red Cross. The schools in Hempstead County are requested to conduct the school Campaign during the designated National Enrollment period. The following" have been appointed by the County chairman to assist in the enrollment campaign: Mrs. E. R. Brown, Patmos; Mr. Paul Powers, Guernsey; Mr. E. H. Acuff, Columbus; Miss Evelyn Williamson, Columbus (colored); Miss Mary Catts, Washington; 'Mrs. R. G. Byers, Fulton; Mrs. George Greece, Paisley; Mrs. W. C. Hyatt, Brookwood; Mrs. Crit Stuart, Oglesby; Mrs. Mildred McPherson Hope' Junior High; Mr. James H, Jones, Hope Senior High; Miss Myrtle Yerger, Hope Colored school; Mrs. R. W. McCracken, Blevins Junior High; Miss Evelyn Chesshir, Blevins High School; Mr. E. D. Robinson, Blevins Colored; Mr. Morgan Griffiths, McCaskill; Mr. Norman Jones, Spnnghill High School; Mrs. Archie Turner, Springhill Elementary School; Mrs. Frank Ward, Rockymound. Supplies and publicity have been sent to the above local chair- mans and will be sent to all other schools in Hempstead County this week. Each class room in asked to give more than the required enrollment fee. Extra money collected will go into the County service fund which supports the Hempstead County Junior Red Cross production program. Each pupil is asked to give ten cents or the money may be earned through group effort. For further information consult your Junior Red Cross chapter chairman, Elsie Weisinberger. Comedian Goes on With Show Despite Grief Hollywood, Nov. 5 — iff)— Comedian Lou Costello's return to radio after nearly eight months' absence induced by illness was no festive occasion for the chunky little funny man with the highpitched voice. "Butch" — Lou Costello, Jr. — was dead. The actor's infant son drowned In the swimming pool at the Costello estate in- nearby Van Nuys a few hours before the broadcast. But Costello, following the trouper's tradition that the audience must not know what twists in his heart while the show.goes on, insisted upon making the scheduled appearance last night despite the tragedy. Lou quipped and squealed as usual with Partner Bud Abbott. He even carried off a scripted gag about life insurance. Comedian Mickey Rooney stood, by, lest Costello falter, but the veteran of vaudeville, stage and films took his lines unflinchingly and rinet every cue. There were tears in his eyes when, after the half-hour broadcast, he was led to his car by his physician, Dr. Victor Kovener, who had advised him to forego the ordeal of making the radio appearance. Costello was rehearsing at NBC yesterday afternoon when 'informed his son, who would have been a year old Saturday, had crept from a playpen and fallen into the pool. For an hour and a half a fire department inhalator squad worked vainly to revive the child. Costello recently recovered from a long illness with rheumatic fever. He and his wife, Ann, have two daughters, Carol "Lou, 5, and Patricia Ann, 7. They have .been married 13 years. • At conclusion of the broadcast Abbott told the radio audience of the tragedy and commended Costello's fortitude in refusing to be replaced on the show. "His grief," said Abbott, "is the greatest that can come to a man. I am.sure you all join me in praying~tribute to a great trouper." Singing Sunday at Unity Baptist Church A community singing session will be held at the Unity Baptist Church Sunday at 2:36 p. m. The Henshaw and Odom quartets and other noted singers will be present. The public is invited. *.# J lOWl: Blevins Woman Succumbs at Hope Hospital Mrs. Idus Whitefield, 30, resident of Blevins, died yesterday in a Hope hospital. Funeral services will be held at the Grace Baptist Church today at 3 p., m. with burial in Ozan Cemetery of Bingen. The Rev. D. O. Silvey will officiate. Besides her husband she is survived by a month-old daughter, another daughter, Willie Frances, her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Leslie of Bingen, 4 brothers, Samuel of armed forces, Clyde and Reuben of Magnolia, and Clint of Bingen, 2 sisters, Eva of Bingen, and Isabel of Magnolia. Deaths Lost Night SIR ROBERT ALCONER Tornoto — Sir Robert Falconer, 76, president of the university of Toronto for 25 years until his retirement in 1932. Vincenzo Cardinal La London — Vincenzo Cardinal La Puma, 09, titular archbishop of San Cosmas and Damina. Claude (Monk) Simons New Orleans — Claude (Monk) Simons, 56, Tulane university athletic trainer and father of "Little Monk" Somons, Tulane football coach. NEW SAENGER Friday - Saturday MANHATTAN with PRANCES LANGFO! ROBERT PAIGE. Walter Catlett Leon and Auxiliary to Sell Poppies on Saturday Saturday, November G, is Poppy Day, the proceeds of which go to finance the child welfare program of the American Legion Auxiliary according to an announcement by Mrs. M. M.. McCloughan, president of the Legion Auxiliary. The following girls will meet at Hope Furniture Co. Saturday at 8:30 a.-m.-to sell'poppies throughout the^ business district: Martha Sue Moore, Eva Jean Milam, Bonnie Anthony, Pat Ellen, Hazel Spillers, Dorothy O'Neal, Sophia Williams, Mary Ester Edmiaston, Mary Dell Waddle, and Helen Marie Franklin. Veterans of Burma Fight Get Vacation New Delhi, Nov. 4 (Delayed) Ten American airmen with an average of 378 hours of combat flying apiece started home today for a brief vacation and barnstorming trip in America. Several of the 10 were members of the first bomber group to go into operation here, when the American air force in India consisted of 'six rather rickety Flying Fortresses. Now the force is so large it is dropping more than 1,000 tons of bombs monthly on Japanese targets in Burma, The airmen were returning in a B-24 Liberator. Three members of the crew joined the Caterpillar Club after bailing put of a bomber which caught fire svhile returning from a raid on Rangoon, Others include: Sgt. Joseph S. Willis, 21 Augusta, Ark. Also returning aboard the bomber is Eric Severeid, CBS correspondent, who walked 100 miles out of the jungle after bailing out of a plane. The blue jay never takes twigs for its nest from the ground, but always from trees. SIX-GUNS TAME THE OLtt WJ5ST! Frontier CHARLES STARRETT Roma Aldrich Arthur Hunnicutt <•' »*' RIALTO PREVIEW Saturday Night 11 p. m. Friday - Saturday Allan Baxter in 'Behind Prison Walls! and Johnny Mack Brown 'n 'Outlaws Of Stampede Pass' \ * —J . - Hotel Barlow? Where Good Eating Is a Tradition Superb menu, with . . Fried Chicken, Steaks, Seafood in Season . . . and all the Trimmings. • No Kitchen Worriei t Nt Ration Pofiitf t And No Regreri noo|| fo and 6 to 9 p. m, A PHNINS ROOM FAMOUS 50 YEARS j&eA*^*Jifcfi

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