Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 13, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 13, 1943
Page 3
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. Si4 South Walnut r >Aflt. ' ft* k * is exehiitvtiy, witlttod for republicotleh of all news db,i»edited to « or not otherwise in this paper and also the local ^published herein. Atattlsin*. „ • T«WI., ih Mfch- ,. —_ Mddison .«™ii, Mich., 2841 W. Grand Blvd.; nto,City,'4 U Terminal IBdg.; New ,-,-722 Union St.. . hiie; ; Nave-mi,^ ^ 3, Beok-off-lhe Combined Operations: The sentries were slain ... H6P'I SfAft, H6FE, ARKANSAS ' ' '-' '"" " '' ll! * Social ana P I Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 766 (Between I *. m. ind 4 p. m. Social Calendar »wonday, November 15th The Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church, 3 o'clock. church, the "Here y'nre, £Jud—you 'can't afford to neglect your appearance!" IDE GLANCES By Golbroith The pfane ikjmmed the boat. . after sunset the boats met ten miles off-shore at a rendezvous, proceeded cast, split as they neared the coast. One of the boats approached its landing place near . S > i .'!._.. ii. _ _ •_! t!ti.__l f-.- T HE British his;h command decided that information regarding a stretch of the French coast near Boulogne was needed to round out its intelligence. Lieut. Couiin. j. W. F. Mllner-Gibson Was put ashore' on that coast nine times in three weeks to spy out the land, and he organized o Pnnnvnniln mid in force. Two hundred men were to — - . , .• be hnedfou parties at four separated beaches. They tected landing, so they decided to destroy the nearest were to a from hree English ports simultaneously. Due seaplane. But just as they moved towards the big ship •«• w en. iu MII mm b . i , ..„ ,__ J _ props turned over, the motors roaccd, and it took off They killed t*o Nazis, shore were now on the alert, so the hoat put out to* The second party landed in a desolate spot hut All circles of the Women's Mis- f Aionary Society of Ihe First Baptist Church will meet at the church, 2:30, for the annual party replacing the meetings in members' homes. The Hope Band Auxiliary will A \ncel at the home of Mrs. J. O. ''Milnm, 523 South Pine, 7:30 for an al fresco supper. All members arc urged lo attend. Commandos! but one of them cried out as the kilifcNiiade its fatal stroke, and the Germans in the IniiKI- no trace of Germans. Reconnaissance inland netted the (ng buz/cil to the alert. Since it was impossible to rush Hamilton nnd Mrs. Claude Agee, hostesses. V Jlie III IIIC llUUla «iJi.in/«vtiv\i »»i» «w»i%»iti£ j*t*«%.»* •>«••» — _.._ .» i * • i ft • i liii* Bouloenc in a patch of fog, and when the mist lifted for necessary information. No one stopped the men anil they >nhe house because of the wire, grenades were tnbl.cil m i moment discovered that it had run into a German sea- returnee! to their boat without incident. The third party through windows ami doors. Ihe death toll of Nazis was phnebase It was obviously impossible to make an umlc- exchanged shots with the Nazis, killing two, but the lugli.lnit the Commandos withdrew without loss. Ihe fourth had better Kick, They landed on the bathing beach at Merlimont, near to difficulties in transportation, only 120 men went on the actual raids, which were made in fast, light motor boats. Tlic sea svas calm, the day cloudy, and an hour props turned »vi:i, me MH..WU »v/.n.*.v>, .,..« ... ,.~-. _.,__ -.-.,..-_-..— — , , l , , . , *• \ directly at the Commando boat. Bv great good fortune it a large building hedged by licav/ barbed wire entanglc- cleared the craft by a couple of feet. The Germans on the ments. The place was full of Germans. 1 wo sentries were four boats made their way back to F.ngland in broad ; daylight, then scattered to different ports. They looked , so draggled and disreputable that tile men in one lioat; were put under arrest as deserters by the military police. | (Continued Monday) : Tuesday, November 16th u The American Legion Auxiliary 'will moot at the Surgical Dressing rooms, 1 to 4, for volunteer work. A short business nnd Social period will follow with Mrs. Claude Dlitrlbutod by King Features Syndicate In co-operation with the ncmk-of-tho-Mpnth Club, In* RIALTO PREVIEW Saturday Night 11 p. m. the Rev.'and Mrs. M. W. Baggett Are Hprtered at Reception The First Christian Church recreational room was the scene of an Ght'erlalnmcnt' Thursday evening when members of the church entertained informally honoring the p-is- tor, Ihe Rev. Millard W. BngRett and Mrs, Baggett who are lenv'.if? soon for Commerce, Texas. Callers were received informally by the honorees and Mrs. Oliver Adams, president of the Women's Council of the church.^The reception rooni was beautifully 1 decorated with specimen chrysanthemums In autumn shades. •'• : The serving table was covorcr with a Ince cloth'nnd was ccnlcrct with a lovely arrangement of rose buds. Mrs. Malcolm Porterfield Mrs. Ted Jones, Mrs. Jewell Moore Mrs. Frank Rider, and Mrs. Har old Oasller assisted in the serving courtesies. Throughout the evening friends were entertained by piano selec lions by Mrs. Alvn Reynerson. Sh also accompanied Ted Jones, who favored the group with a numbc of vocal seleclions. The Rev. and Mrs. Baggell wcri ,','Wlhere'd mi out By FAITH BALDWIN NBA 1*** , IMC. Tllfl STOKVi Who* .Ilni Tfcnmit- •nn iHTomcti Oitc<or Hull'* (i**l*(- nitt, he Join* (tip Mull hoiucliold. Nnnoy iliilli npnlltd rtnil liot-pd, I* llnttfred hy hlH rtttf Mtloiin hut cnmiol fo»».JC*« U'.** W«rii*r. Mr«. Hull n-niilrf Ilk* Mnncy ti> tnrnhr- nrti- WMiHIiy Krnnk DilRiir. I'.dttHi-, hnwrvrr. Hrrnm uinro InlrrnUd in tht> <i(hfr dnnBhlor, I'.inllt. n Vltlil'/x NilfUl 1 Inunt on lift Job. l-'titlly got* out on • cine »»|lh ' the Club with him tomorrow night. A little bird told ine that." "Well," said Millicent, preparing to go upstairs, "why shouldn't she, they're old friends." She tapped Emily's cheek lightly and went on her way. Jim Blared after her blankly, berly, He said, so- eopyrtaht, 1043, by Kind Features Syndicate. Inc. Text copyright, 1043, by Th« MacMHUn Company FUNNY BUSINESS By J. R. Willioms OUR BOARDING HOUSE with Major Hoople OUT OUR WAY Bv Hershbcrger NEW SAENGER LOOK AT THAT, STIFFY-HE NEVER SPREAD LIKE THAT TILL TH' RICH WlDDER SHOWED UP HERE.' PLUM PUDDIN', HE'S SURE SHOWIW VOU UC? STIFFV-- HE'S OUT PRACTlCIM- ROPlW RIGHT NOVv n •AM' >UH KNOW HOW vVELU HE RODE THET BR01MC.' I HOPE HE GITS HER QUICK SO WE WOWT HAVE TO EAT MUCH O' HIS OH. ^B-B. \ OU SUGAR 1 IS GOOD WITH TH 1 i FIDDLE / TOO-- \ PORE > STIFFY/J POOH, BARTER / —~TMl<=> l<=> A 1 \ TWOROO&WBREO T066&NBUR& GOAT, IMPORTED FROfvA TO TWMK. SOUR ' AS E(v\PT^/ AS HOUSE. , BUT I TO BEUHME NOU'RE PLOTTlM& EAT6 ONLX OATS Friday - Saturday TO MA».U<=>E/*r& THE NEIGHBORHOOD J -v~-\P FOUU GO#X SO M.UCH OP SCRUBS, CM-LING MARYLAND AND OCCASIONAL ROTO- GR AVURE SECTION ! UrAUKeNOD, <=>\\& BILL BOYD as "Hoppy" Friday - Saturday Al St. John The Stark. Brutal Truth! "HOROU&HBRED Mysterious Rider' I've tried to explain, but it's no use—your mother can't land having a dinner she's slaved over called a mess!" Hs«- Frankly, 1 Hunk he's ploying for keeps! and Chester Morris By Walt Disney The Good Samaritan Donald Duck By Leslie Turner Cargo of Trouble HEV YOU v^ ERS \ T!?Y!NG TO HURT THIS POOP 1 HARMLESS. SOPT LITTLE CHILD OP MATURE.' rjAf&Y CHECKS WS <SUN...ONiy SECONDS 13 MOW.. THEN BOUWD FOR HAW VIA * BOM91NG RAID ON GERMAN/.. 600BLUCK,EA$y! 1'Lt SEE XJU WHEN WBiSTART WORK1N6 ON TOKIO 'High Explosive PILOTTO CREW: THIS WILL BE A LON6 MISSION, RE4UIRIN3 LOTSOFO)MSEM.,KEEPA SPARE BOTTLE HAUDV THERE'S PLEHTY Op IT, CREW READY? THESE ARMORED SUITS ARE MEM SINCE MY LAST PAIP THANKS! 1 HOPE SO, SUH! AMD SOW8ERS TAKE THE AIR WITH A DEADLY LOAD FOR THE NAZIS... By Kred Harmon New Attack Sunday - Monday - Tuesday Thimble Theater "Ringside Seat!" THE.ttTl6.DUP PLG.NTV TIGHT ' VMAT-UIA NOW-, RED RIDER- 1 6£t EVEri \SVTH , EH ACE ? NOV) MOUJ SEE UJHAT VOU SOT US IMTO THE GUARD MU5 BE TAKIN'UGTOTHE KING - GO AHEAD KEEP OKI FIGHTING I'VE BEEM A SO BUSV KINGING, HAVEN'T SEEN A &OOD By Edoar Martin Very Suspicious and Her Buddie* Bv V. T. Hamlin A I'M IrOT OF (zQOO IT'LL PC? HIM! 1 J UL PUT A STPP TO THIS CRA7Y LOOK; OOP'S JUMPED INTO THE TIME-MACHINE.' DURBINtCOTTE Polished Off! CHARLES WINNINGER The Inner Man Rebels By Merrill BJosiet Evelyn Ankers ITS OKAV: PEAR/ <^ YOU PIPNT HURT ) WHO'S THAT SCRATCHING POLISWEPj WHAfe WR9NQ WITH jTHE TURKEY WILL PRACTICALLY BE 60N& THAT? -~-c AMD ^ l ONW COM6 IM ON) A WIN)G AND MAKE W ENTRANCE ABOI TCN MINUTES EARLIER? AS IT IS NOW PON'T COME IM IJNTit DINNER IS OVER AND THE PARSON IS <5lV- IN6 THANKS DQNAT6P A FQft THE RIALTO SUNDAY - MONDAY Mono Monte? TIlVPARTV WAS DULL CHAPTER XII \TANCY was out when they ^ reached home. Jim and Emily ate in the kitchen, over Ellen's protest. Cold roast beef, a salad, biscuits and preserves, custard, iced tea. "Them biscuits was fresh baked," said Ellen with menace. "Now they're stone cold." "Heat 'em up," said Emily cheerfully. "I'm so hungry I could eat bricks. I don't know why, I had an elegant lunch at the Lobster Pot." "Wht.t's that?" asked Jim. "Oh, we'll have to take you there sonic time," she said, "I forgot you didn't know. I ran into Frank and he insisted—it was lunch time, and I was 'weak, and went." Jim grinned at her over a large forkful. "Frank?" he said. "Cutting Nancy out, are you?" "Don't be silly." But to her annoyance, she felt the color rls- lle was instantly very cheerful. He ragged Ellen, untied her apron strings, demanded more tea and another custard. "What in the world," demanded Millicent, entering the kitchen, "is "I put my foot in it. Why? She didn't like that, did she?" The doorbell rang. "Patient," he groaned, and rose. He looked clown at Emily, drinking the last of her tea. He .said, "This has been fun, hasn't it?" But somehow the fun was gone as he walked back toward the office and the patient, * * * W HEN this all about?" 'Frank Edgar," said Jim solemnly. "He's paying court to our Emily." "Don't be ridiculous," snid Emily shortly. "He took her to lunch," explained Jim, "and she's going to his office hours were over and he had« been upstairs to see David Hall, he yawned, stretched, felt suddenly tired. It would be pleasant to return to the apartment, turn on his radio, read a little while before turning it. Perhaps there wouldn't be any calls. Then ,he remembered that he had promised Hilda Karsten he would run out to the hospital and see her before be went to bed. He looked at his watch. It was not too late. There had been only three patients this evening. He'd go, be'd given his word, it wouldn't be out of order, he would not disturb the ward. Emily was sitting on the front steps as he came out. He said, pausing beside her, "You ought to be in bed." "It's 'early. I have my half day oft tomorrow," she said. "I'm going to see Hilda Karsten. Want to ride along?" he inquired. . "Of course." She jumped up and went out to the car with him. She said, as they drove toward "It's such a mar- I was hoping you'd the hospital, velous night ask me." After a silence, he, asked cautiously, Nancy go?" out with her gang," Emily replied vaguely. "It seems to me that I Heard something about a beach picnic." ' He asked abruptly, "Why don't you ever go along?" "Are you being sorry for me?" she said, quickly, "you needn't be. 1 don't want to, really. Nancy always asks me, but—well, I don't find it as amusing as I used to— not that I don't go now and then. But 1 can't racket around all night and feel like work the next morning." His call at the hospital was brief, he came smiling to the car where Emily waited. "Everything all right," he announced. * * * they drove in Nancy was sitting on the steps waiting for them. She said, as they came from the garage together, "Where In time have you been?" Jim explained, and Nancy commented, • "Doesn't sound like much fun. Might much better have been on the picnic with us." She looked up at Emily who had paused on the steps beside her. : "Frank told me he took you to lunch," she said. "So he did, and a very good one, too," Emily assowed her. "Unlike'you, isn't it?" asked Nancy carelessly, "mixing business with pleasure?" .She rose before Emily could answer, yawned, stretched her arms above her head. "It's a marvelous night," she said. "Jim, why can't you take us for a drive?" "Sorry," he, said, "there may be some calls and even doctors have to be careful of gas." "I'm off 'to bed," Emily told them, "good night, you two." She went on in the house and upstairs to see her father. But the light from the living room -had given ' her a clear view of Nancy's pretty face, provocative, and rebellious, turned to Jim. Her light voice followed Emily through the ball, "Must you always think of work . . . the party was dull, so I came At the Saenger Sunday new and more glamorous Deanna Durbin appears in her most romantic role yet, opposite Joseph Gotten in Universal^ "Hers To Hold." Sunday School Lesson Sanctity of Home Relationships Should Be Carried in the Heart Texts: Exodus 20:14; Matthew 5:27-30; Mark 10:2-12 Almanac for ' Farmers Is 152 Years Q|d By JACK DUFiANt .,— No That hardy perennial, Dublin, N. H.,— Nov. 12 — W -al, the old " Farmer's Almanac, is about home. (To Be Continued) presented with handsome remembrances by H. F. Rider. Paisley P.-T.A. Hears Two Guest Speakers Paisley P.-T.A. met at the school Wednesday afternoon with the president, Mrs. P. J. Holt, presiding. Following the singing of "America the Beautiful," new members and one new teacher, Mrs. Parrott, were introduced. During the business session committees were appointed with Mrs. Albert Graves appointed lo head the school playground equipment News of the Churches ®- group. Mrs. Theo P. Wilt, Mrs. F. J. Burroughs, and Mrs. Perry Moses will assist. Mrs. Leo Comp- lon was named chairman of Ihe Chrislmas party arrangements. Continuing the study, "Victory on Ihe Home Front," Mrs. W. R. Hamilton, program chairman, in- roduccd Hendrlx Spraggins, who poke on "Scouting." He explained hat 25 per cent of the men in the irmed forces were former Boy Scouts, 00 per cent were officers, ind 80 per cent of the men decor- ited for bravery were former Scouts. 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. 479 people atlcnded Sunday School last Sunday. Morning Worship Service—10:50 a. m. The pastor will preach. Sunday School at Guernsey— 2:30 p. m. followed by preaching service—3:15. Baptist Training Union assembles by departments—fi:30 p. m. Evening Worship Service—7:30 p. m. The pastor will preach. The public is cordially invited to attend the services of the First Baptist Church. ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL H. B. Smith, Rector There will be no services in St. Mark's on Sunday next as the rector will be in Foreman in the morning and Menu in the evening. Wednesday — Confirmation in struction at 7:30 p. m. You are James Embree, also introduced j cordially invited to allend the class by Mrs. Hamilton, spoke briefly on ' 'Community Interests in Children" using as an example free swimming lessons given during the summer months. Miss Green read the president's message proceeding the study on Home-School Teamwork" by Mrs. Jim McKenzie. Forty-two mothers were present with Mrs. Green's room receiving the dollar. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST North Ferguson Street D. O. Silvey, Pastor 10:00 Sunday School. Grad; Mid-week Service — Wednesday evening, 7:30 p. m. AH are cordially invited to attend ill these services. Jett B. Graves Class Enjoys Social Meeting A recent meeting of Ihe Jelt B. Graves class of the First Methodist Church was held at the home of Mrs. Graydon Anthony, South Main street. During the business session, the president, Mrs. Clyde Hendrickson, called for c o m m i I I e e reports. Members were a'sked to send Christmas cards lo a former class member, LI. Bonnie Blevins, who is abroad. In the birthday greetings, Mrs. Hoilis Luck, Mrs. Hendrickson, Miss Estelle Loggins, Mrs. Buford Poe of Warren, and Mrs. Marion Puchanan were honored with ap- propriale ceremonies by Mrs. An- Ihony, Mrs. Lloyd Kinard, Miss Rose Harrie, Mrs. C. O. Thomas, and Mrs. E. W. Copeland, Games and coniesls were enjoyed with prizes being awarded Mrs. Ralph Smith, Mrs. Lloyd Kinard, Mrs. Thomas, and Mrs. Blair Shuford. A delicious desert course was served the following members pnd guests: Mrs. Buford Poe of Warren, Mrs. J. A. Henry, Mrs. C. L. Bridgers, Mrs. Harry Hawthorne, Mrs. Blair Shuford, Mrs. W. A. Mudgett, Mrs. Lloyd. Kinard, Miss Rose Harrie, Mrs. Clyde Hendrickson, Mrs. Marion Buchanan, Mrs. Charles Wylie, Mrs, Eugene Boyce, Miss Estelle Loggins, Mrs. Ben Edmiaston, Mrs. O. A. Graves, Mrs. Hoilis Luck, Mrs. E. W, Copeland, Mrs. C. 0. Thomas, and Mrs. Ralph Smith. Hairston, Superintendent. 11:00—Preaching. 7:00 — B.T.C. and Bible Stud groups meet. Jan>s Davis, President. 8:00—Preaching. 2:30 Monday — Women's Auxiliary. Mrs, Alvin Robinson, President, ing. ; 8:00—Prayer Services. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 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. Vesper Service—5 p. m. Young People's Meeting — 6:15 p. m. Our men's supper meeting last Tuesday was a splendid success with 40 men in attendance and a most interesting-program of movies by Major P. W. Klippsch. You are cordially invited to worship with us. FIRST PENTECOSTAL West Fourth and Ferguson W. P. Graves, Pastor Sunday School—10 a. m. Lacie Rowe, Superintendent. Morning Service—11 a. m. Evening Service—7:30 p. m. Lpdies' Prayer Service, Tuesday —2:30 p. m. and Friday—7:45 p. m. We hope to have a full attendance at Sunday School Sunday morning, also at the regular Sunday morning service. You are always welcome at the First Pentecostal Church. BY WILLIAM E. GILROY, D. D. We have just studied a lesson on the sacredness of human life against a present background of wartime destruction of human life on a scale that we should never have thought possible in modern face ot conditions that increasingly tend toward the disruption of the home and the nullifying of influences that we have commonly associated with the home relationships of fatherhood, motherhood, and family life. It is true that we have "Mothers' Day" and Fathers' Day," and perhaps we should have Sisters' Day" and "Brothers' Day." But this sort of emphasis may be as much a symptom of lessening regard for , mothers, fathers, brothers and sisters as an evidence of enlarged affection. Most of us never needed a "Mothers' Day" to remind us of love and devotion to our mothers; every day for us was mother's day. I have never forgotten a memorable occasion in Boston, when the late Senator Borah spoke in Symphony Hall on the recognition of Russia. In contrast with what has happened today, that was not then a popular proposal. A young man of the super-patriotic sort whose patriotism, took the form of criticizing the patriotism of other people had poised himself in a promiment place in the front of-the first gallery, and at a strategic moment he demanded to know why an American flag was not displayed on Ihe platform. There was an angry outburst Army (Continued Srom Page One) as a whole produced almost double that figure. German synthetic rubber production will soon' meet almost all her requirements for 202,000 tons a year. Although her oil stocks have, decreased, Germany can produce or import more than enough oil to meet her requirements. She has sufficient high-oclaine gasoline for her air forces. • The attack on the Ploesti oil refineries caused a loss of irreplac- able equipment but did not reduce German supplies to a danger point. The present German production of locomotives is ahead of American production. The effectiveness of submarines against Allied shipping has substantially decreased in recent months but it should be kept in mind that submarines, new or modified, and provided with new weapons and equipment, may reappear in numbers to attack our long supply lines.. ; bloom for the 152nd year. And the ! ' editors, gazing into their famous but fictitious Weather crystal, ha>e this to predict. The coming winter will be mildef than last —and probably milde*' than most. ' "Mr. Weatherwjse," in his prop« hecy in the new issue, includes .the tip that 'Hhin and delicate onions j mean a mild winter." Robb Sagendorph, the Almanac* 5 editor, says its annual preview o£ the weather must go on, war or no war. When it was omitted in 1936, he . said, the storm of reader pr&test could have been likened to the time ' "Theodore Roosevelt allowed coins to be minted without the customary •In God We Trust'." The Almanac's most famously fulfilled weather prediction was rain, hail and snow" for July 13. Years later,, editors disclosed that the prophecy was born of a printer.'s boy who look literally the editor's 'hasty words, "anything, :anyr thing," when the boy asked what the prediction was .fbr that date. The Almanac's editors are always faced with the ticklish problem of maintaining ancient traditions while keeping abreast of the times. This year it carried a list of "the world's best combat aero- planes." : . >' Changes in the magazine s setup, however, often bring a hail of protesting letters. A Nashua, N. H., reader, wrote: • "I have read : the old Farmer's Almanac for the last 75 years and.I wish the damn fool that changed the reading'of the moon's columij had died before he done it." , Down through the years the most popular subjects for Almanac read; ers have been: How to get rid of bugs, murders strangely discovered, how to stay safe in thunder storms, insolvency aws, peace and progress versus*' var, interest tables, preserving; tate debts, medical lecture date and, of course, the never failing stand-bys of weather forecasts an.d astronomical data. FIRST CHRISTIAN Millard W. Baggett, Pastor D:45 a. m.— Bible School. Mr. Malcolm ent. Porterfield, Superintend-. 10:50 a. m.—Morning Worship'.;: Observance of the Lord's Supper;'.' Solo by Mr. Ted Jones, "My Task.'J Sermon by the pastor, topic; "Christ's Loyalty and Ours." 6:30 p. m.—Christian Youth Fal^ lowship. 7:30 p. m.— Evening Worship. Evangelistic service; congregational singing of familiar and favorite hymns; special number by the choir; sermon by the pastor, topic: "The Unfinished Task," 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. rrj. Preaching—11:00 a. m. Communion—11:40 a. m. Preaching—7:30 p. m. . W. Q. Warren are visitors to Texarkana today. ROCKY MOUND BAPTIST D. 0. Silvey, Pastor 8:00 Saturday night—Preaching. 2:00 Sunday afternoon — Sunday School. 3:15—Preaching. GUERNSEY The Rev. W. R. Hamilton will preach at the Guernsey School House Sunday afternoon at 3:15, following the regular Sunday School hour at 2:30. All of the people living in the Guernsey community are cordially invited to attend these services. of protest against the interruption, but Mr. Borah silenced it, and turning lo the interrupter he said, "Young man, I have had nothing to do with the arrangements for. this 'meeting, but I want"you to know that wherever I go, and wherever I speak, I carry the flag and the principles of the Constitution in my heart." That is the place for them, and no amount of outward display of zeal will compensate if they are not in the heart. I mention this because it is so true, also, of all that applies to the home, and to family relationships. "Days," and outward symbols, good in themselves, will be inadequate to stem the tide that tends to overwhelm the sacredness of home and family life, if there is not in the heart the true reverence for the sanctity of the home. The forces that are against that sanctity today are of two sorts. Some are in the nature of the world's development and "progress. 1 " Increasing attractions that tend to lake people outside of the home in (he hours that once were more, commonly spent Ihere are a powerful factor — Ihe aulo, the movies, Ihe bowling alley, Ihe club, Ihe "social activities." Al OUR LADY OF GOOD HOPE CATHOLIC CHURCH Rev. F, T. Dollarton. Mass at 10 o'clock every Sunday. McCoskill Mr. Boyce Rinehart and Mr. Chester McCaskill were visitors in Hot Springs Sunday. Miss Dulcie Rhodes was a visitor to Hope Saturday. Mrs. J. S. Moses, Mrs. Jess Tinsley, Mrs. Eugene Puryear and Mr. Griffith attended Teachers Meeting in Arkadelphia Friday. Mrs. Dave Martin of Houston, Texas spent the week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Hood and daughter, Miss Johnnie Martin, Mrs. David Frith of Hope spent Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Phillips will the week end with her mother, arrive today from Little Rock to Mrs. Dora Wortham visit Mr. Phillips' mother, Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Cm lib and Belle Phillips, and Mr. and Mrs. children and Mr. and Mrs WW these things are legitimate ant well enough in themselves, bu they need to be watched lest the> supplant the most important thinj of all — the need of preservin home life. Other forces are more defi nitely destructive, if not actually malignant. The underlie the declining sacredness of marriage and the enormous increase of divorce in American life. I am among those who believe (hat divorce has its legitimate and proper place in rectifying, as far as may be possible, unfortunate mistakes and hopeless situations. These do occur, and the santily of marriage is not upheld or furthered by perpetuating them. But divorce as widely practiced in American life today is little more than a! pretentious cover for irresponsible relationships. The Bible is our great textbook of the santity of home and family life. It is great heritage from he Judaism of the Old Testament hat the New Testament has only enforced with consistent teach- ngs and great examples. Hence he importance of this lesson, and the 'study of it in the presence of all that threatens the santity of the home. Germany's food position is far better than.in the last war. The bombing of strategic objec- ves in Germany has caused heavy amage to industries and housing icilities. Production in the Ruhr s estimated to have decreased by 0 percent during last May and une; this is equivalent to' a loss o) bout three percent of total Geiv nan output for those months. Hamburg has been practically liminated as a current industrial actor in the war. However, due to decentralization' of German indus ry, bombing -attacks must' be naintained and even extended to ffect the economic potential to a critical degree. This was the picture drawn in :he Pacific We have yet to reach any ma,in Japanese line of resistance or any point at which they are determined .0 hold at all costs. Japan's geography gives her defensive positions great added strength. The task of destroying or neutralizing the Japanese fleet is still to oe accomplished. Numerous well-located air bases give the Japanese control of a chain of airdromes running from their homeland to Singapore in the west and the Solomons in the east, so they are able to concentrate air power at any given point in the Southwest Pacific without delay. Japanese manpower: In addition to the 75,000,000 Japanese in the homeland, the military machine is supported by labor of nearly 400,000,000 subject peoples. The Japanese still have about 2,000,000 military aged men not yet called for service. In addition they have 1,500,000 men aged 17 to 20 not subject to the draft. She now has more than GO divisions in service. Some 9,000,000 workers are now employed in war industries as com- Oil and Gas LaFayette County, Arkansas. -,' *_ Prepared by Mrs. Eunice Trip-; letl, Lewisville, Arkansas. ' '>>' ! Royally Deed: 1/1280 inlerest.i ef- ' feclive 12/1/43. Baled Nov. 8, 1943; filed Nov. 9, 1943. A. R. Wherritt and wife lo Vassar Wherrill— N.% of Sec. 13,'Twp. 15 S., Rge. 24 West. , Oil and Gas Lease: 10-year levm.* • Daled Sept. 30, 1943; filed Nov. 9, 1943. E. B. Germany and wife to Kerlyn Oil Company— All that pa,rfc'«- pi ,NW'/4 of NW_V4..lhal lies Eastrot— . Ihe Cotlon Belt- Railroad in Sec. 24, ' Twp. 19 S., Rge. 25 West, .contain^ ing 11.03 .acres. . ' '' ' ''" 'ARABIAN NIGHTS' Coming and Miss Mary Delia Carrigan has arrived from Little Rock to spend the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Steve Carrigan. Mrs. Franklin Horton, Mrs. F. L. Padgitt, Mrs. Jackson, Mrs. Miles Laha, Mrs. A. A. Brown, Mrs. A. 0. Spraggins, Mrs. Rogers, Mrs. David De Fir, Mrs. Donald Moore, and Mrs. Clyde Coffee attended the meeting of Baptist women in Arkadelphia. Mrs. J. W. Strickland and son, "Juckie," Mrs. Pat Casey und Mrs. Elber.1 Jones. Curtis and children of Eldorado visited relatives here this week. Miss Mary Jones has arrived by I The many fnends of Mrs. Addie plane from Trinidad for a visit Conway Curtis will be sorry to pared with 3,000,000 when she began her campaign in China, It is estimated Japan has at least 500 more first line planes than at the outbreak of war. The pilot training program is keeping pace with increased production. The morale of the Japanese soldier is excellent. They are now on the defensive and they know it, and their idea is to make the war so costly for us we will give up before the job is done. Japan has sufficient supplies of all but a few commodities to carry on a long war. She has enough high-octane gasoline for nearly three years. In addition, she has about one and one-half year's supply of lubricating oils. Due to Allied attrition Japan's shipping situation is getting worse. .. . , Flashes of By The Associated Press White Christmas Conshohocken, Pa. Smokes? Books? Socks? No, Army Private "-Thomas Monacella, 19, wanls hlaf % family to send him a washboavd,C-j?i, Wrote Monacella after a session with G. I. dqds al Tac'oma, Wash;: "I can't get 'em clean with bar^n^ hands." Carcass Only Seatlle — Because Ihe vehicles are slored in various scattered ga : ," rages, bidding at the annual cou,nty auction of abandoned automobiles is done without the bidders seeing them. , 0119 bidder laler saw what he had acquired and asked for his money back. His $45 jalopy had no motoring wheels and no differential. r ' n - !• i •> - - ! *, MAURICE K. McGRATH *^' Palm Beach, Fla.--Maurice ^ Grath, 66, retired Presidenl of 'the Kellog Switchboard and Supply Co. of Chicago and former executive of the Westinhouse Eleclric Co. UlUIlv 11UIU HJinuau AU* u v**iv ---- • " . i with relatives and friends. She de- learn that she passed away early pants December 1 for Miami to Friday morning and ^as buned make the return trip. at Averys Chapel Saturday moxn- ing with Brother Epton of Nasn- Births ville holding the service. Born in Cambridge, Mass., No- Mrs. Bob Rowland returned Sun- vember 10, to Mr. and Mrs. Robert day evening from Sheveport where J Sard (Mary Bell Marshall) a son, she spent a few days with her Davis Paul. Miss Maggie Bell is husband who is m a hospital the new arrival's great aunt ar\d there More than half of the rented pf. fice space in Manhattan is Jess than 20 years old. Wonted— Milk Attentlpn Farm Producers! -j We will buy all the fresh milk you can bring in to Qlie't Dairy NOTICE Ike T. Bell, his great uncle. . , Mr. and Mrs. Orville Watson and spent the week end with her Mr. and Mrs. Glendon McWn-Wher Mr. Joe Long and Miss liams announce the arrival of a sommirinie Long. Everett Glendon, at the Julia Che?- Mr. Glen Eley arrived last Tues- ~ . ... __ . ^ .» .1 .... r.. „ .„„ MT., /""».. 1 A-ivt i? \iiltnvn n A tor hospital, November 12. day from New Orleans, where he has been with his wife who is in a Hospital there. Mrs. Howard Smith and daughter, Batty, spent last week visiting relatives in Nashville. Mr. and Mrs. Bertram Sweat i arrived Sunday from Houston, Texas. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Rhodes left Monday for Gurdon to attend the funeral of Mr. W. M. Sligh, Sr., who passed away Monday. Dr. J. E. Gentry made a trip to Tcxarkana Monday. Mrs. Gentry, who has been in a clinic there returned with him. The many friends of Miss Margaret Danils will be sorry to know she is seriously ill at her home here. Effective November 15, 1943, Prices for Taxi Service in the City of Hope, Will Be as Follows: 25c for one passenger 25c for each additional passenger 679 TAXI J. W. MeU&TY, 9w»ff YELLOW CAB TAXI Jg§§f IRQWN, Owner 1

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