Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 5, 1937 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 5, 1937
Page 3
Start Free Trial

^Friday, November 5, 1937 HOPE STAH, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THREE SSL MHS. BID HENRY TELEPHONE 321' There is a star behind the cloud, There is a rose beneath the snow, There is a little brook nround The bend of any roml you go; Daylight lingers in Die dark, Life holds a dream that will come true, And somehow, somewhere, sometime Things will come right for me and you.—Selected. Sometime when life's lessons have been learned, And sun and stars forever more have set. The things which our weak judgment here have spurned, Tile things o'er which we grieved with lashes wet, Will flash before us out of life's dark night, As stars shine most in deeper tints of blue; We .shall see how all God's plans were right, Anil how what seemed reproof was love most true.—Selected. Mr. and Mrs. T. R. Brian! have as hoUsegucsl, their daughter, Mrs. C. F. Robison of Orange. Texas. -O- Misscs Nancy and Susan Wnodfonl of Litllo Hock arc 1 week-end guests of their aunts. Misses Marie and Nannie Purkins. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Ellis of this city announce the marriage of theii daughter, Birdie Rue, to Odell Luck, also of this city. Tlu* ceremony was read by the Rev. V. A. Hammond, pastor of First Christian church at H o'clock Thursday night. They left shortly afterwards for a short trip to Houston and Galveston and other points in Texas. -o- The many friends of Mrs. Trvietl Simmons of Texarkana, will be pleased to know that she is recovering from Scarlet fever, after being seriously ill. Mrs. Simmons, before hei marriage. Was Miss Thi-lma King. -O- Little Miss Barbara Jean Bright, daughter of Mr. anil Mrs. Ross Blight entertained a group of her young friends on Thursday afternoon at the home of her parents on ICast Second street. The occasion marked the third birthday anniversary of the little hostess, and a huge birthday cake topped with plowing candles featured the decorations, and attractive favors were distributed among the following: Ague Barr. Mary Hose Miller, Mavic Baber, Cornelia I'ctiie, Mattie Fay Polne. Jus. Fuller Russell and Milton Monroe Bohison. The different circles of the Woman's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church will meet at 3 o'clock Monday afternoon as follows; Circle No, 1, at the home of Mrs. Paul Kaiser, South El mslreet. Circle No. 2, at the home' of Mrs. C. C Lewis, South Pine street. Circle No. 3 at the home of Mir., L. C. Becker, Kdgewood avenue. Circle No. 4 at the home of Mrs. C. W. Tarpley, South Main street. Circle No. 5 will meet at 7:30 Monday evening at the home of Mrs. George Hosmer. Ka.st Third street, with Misses Jack and Xanthippe Porter as hostesses. -o- Mrs. M. M. McCloughann was willed to Texarkiiiiii on Friday to attend Ihe bedside of her uisU'i, Mi.ss Mary Butler who is critically ill at the home of III.T parents, Mr. and Mrs. E, L. Butler, near Texarkana. -OI Thn W. M. U. First Baptist church will meet at 3 o'clock Monday aftor- ion at the church for a Mission Study program, with Circle No. 3 in charge. AJ1 members are urged to be present. The Put Cleburn chnanptcr U. D. C. held il.s November meeting on Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. L. W. Young on South Hcrvey .street, with Mrs. R. V. Herndon Sr. and Mrs. II. C. Whitworlh as associate hostesses. The spacious Young hnnme was beautifully decorated with gorgeous crhy- santhemuinx that were unusually out- slmidingn in their beauty. The president Mrs. W. O. Shipley opened the meeting and led in the beautiful and impressive U. D. C. ritual, which was followed by the chapter song. In the abw.-nce of the secretary, the minutes were read by Mrs. W. W. Ducketl. Dining the business meeting, the chapter voted lo hold the January meeting with a luncheon (it Hotel Barlow, and the June meeting with Ihc annual picnic and program at the War Memorial building in Washing- Ion Mi.ss Frances Snyder favored the Hireling with two vocal selections, with Mrs. J C. Carltoii at Ihe piano. A most interesting report of Ihe State Convention recently held ill HOPE C.OSt'RL TABKRNACLE Btrl Wehh, Pastor Sunday school attendance reached normal last Sunday with keen interest marking the attendance in almost every class. Let's keep the good work going with another gain next Sunday. If you ate not a regular attendant visit us for an hour and see how you like the classes and teachers, the time is 9:45. "The Spiritual Value of Communion" will be the pastor's subject for the II o'click worship service Sunday morning. The subject hns not been announced for the night evangelistic service but the pastor promises an unusually interesting sermon, together with the orchestra and a male quartet. Christ's Ambassadors and Children's church meet lit 6:45. Spend an enjoyable hour, Sunday night, at the Tabernacle it is Hope's full-gospel center. rillKT CHRISTIAN V. A. Hammond, Pastor wa. 1 - given by Mrs. C. S. I»wthorp. Dunni; the social hour, a tempting salad course was served with hot coffee. -O- Miss Mary Delia Carrigan of llen- drix College. Conway is spending the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Steve Carrigan. -O - MH.BCRN-MASON Mina Mae Milhurn. daughter .Sunday starts a new month and so each class in the- Sunday school has a chance to reach that attendance goal and to get those new members whe were not reached lost month. Let's l;e on time for the opening session Sun- Rogers ! day morning, promptly at 9:45. The paslor will speak Sunday morning at the H o'clock service on "New Ways—A Daily Rate for Every Day." God moans us to live one day at a time, and He expects us to live that one day to the full. We arc fellow pilgronut, walking in new paths daily, and weak or strong, young or old, in Min.shine or in shade, whatever our circumstances or need, we can take heart from the promises of our God. Mi." of the late Mr anil Mis J. D. Mil- l.urn of Conway. Ark., became the wife of Frank Mason, son of Mrs. M. J. Mason of Norman, in a beautiful ceremony Thursday morning at 8 o'clock. The marriage took place at the bride's home in Conway. the Uev. W T. Martin of the Methodist, church reading the ring ceremony. The vows uiTe exchanged an improvised altar formed by large floor baskets of white chrynnlhcinums and an embankment of ferns, golilcnroils. and au'uinn leaves. Thr britlc was dresserl in royal blue enhansed by a design in sequences. Her accessories were of navy blue. She carried a heauqnet of gardenias and lily of the valley. Her only attendant was Lilha Milhurn. sister of Ihe bride. She wore a dress of rust crepe with black accessories. Her hjiupiet was of sweetheart roses. The Brides Chorus from Lohengrin was played by Ruth Milhurn. sister ol the bride, who also played and .''and "1 I,ove You Truly." The groom's best man was W. G. Milhurn. brother of the bride. After the ceremony a group of relatives wen 1 served wtih breakfast in the dining room, which was decorated with pu'k rose buds and pink candles The wedding cake formed a beautiful centerpiece for the table against Die background of Irich lace table covering. Immediately after the bridal breakfast the bride and groom left for a |,. tour of the O/.arks returning by w; ot Hoi Springs lo Hope. Ark., where Mrs. Mason is a teacher in Hope High School and Mr. Mason i.>. an employe Kif Ihe Missouri Pacific Railroad. "The Lord omnipotent rcigneth." "Aa thy days, so shall thy strength be." "A daily rate for every day." "Whoso (rtisteth in the Lord, happy is he." "Jesus Christ, the same yesterday, today, and forever." The Sunday morning sermon gives encouragement for all of Clod's tomorrows. The regular monthly meeting of the hoard will be held at the church at 2:.'iO Sunday afternoon. All members are urged to attend. There will he no night service. Our colorful people are urged lo attend the American Legion and Auxiliary Memorial service at the First Methodist church at 7:.'iO p. m. Rev. Fred R. Harrison will deliver the Legion's annual Memorial sermon at thai hour. C;ARRETT MEMORIAL llollis Piirtle, I'aslor They Have Quail at Every Meal! Quail to persons ir. a rare table delicacy, but to Mr. and Mrs. I. M. Spriny»r of Atlanta, Ga., it is an interesting pet. "T-Bone," as they call the bird, above, eats out of Mrs. Springer's hand and is cited as a^flrc example of the domestication of the bread. "T-Bone" Bleeps under a blanket,, lays eggs in her owners' laps and accompanies the Springers on their trailer jaunts through the south to paint gasoline stations. Hands of U.S.A's Women Beautiful Cecial Beacon, British Photographer, Pays Them a Tribute Weekly Sunday School Lesson By WM. E. GILROY, D. D. Editor of Advance Christian Character and Peace Toxt: Colosslans !!:!-!( The public is invited to attend the Hempsteail-Miller county meeting which opened Friday at the Garrelt Memorial church. A number of preachers will he hero during the meeting which will continue (or several days. Preaching will be held each evening at 7:30 o'clock. MUST BAPTIST William Russell Hamilton, Pastor FOOTBALL RETURNS TONITE— Mary Carrigan Elected a Chi President The Rev. C, W. Yatcs. professor of religious education in Ouachita college, will preach at the morning and evening services in exchange with our '' ! |-asi(ir who will preach at the Arka'~. delphia church. Dr. Yale.s is a preach- er'of outstanding ability and appeals to audiences of all ages. Unusually large congregations should greet him Sunday morning at 10:. r >5, and Sunday night at 7:30. Alph —at Imlli SAi:.N'(;i;R ami— Mi.ss Mary Delia Cairigan, daughter of Mr ami Mrs. Steve Carrigan. has been elected president of the Hendrix chapter of Alpha Chi, national honorary scholastic fraternity, at llen- I ilnx College. Conway. Ark., where Miss Can igan is a senior. At the same I lime, Miss Cairigan was advanced j from junior lo senior membership. There is no subject about which II.e world is more concerned today than that of pence. Even at an hour when war with all its mechanized terrorism and it.s limitless power of destruction is at work in Spain, in China, and elsewhere, it is obvious that the nations, although they arc armed to the teeth, really fear war and want to avoid it. A hundred things have happened during the last few years that prior to the World war would have quickly brought declarations of war and put nations in deadly conflicts. The World war revealed in some measure what modern warfare means, and no nation welcomes it, particularly if it involves attack or defense against a formidable fix;. But our lesson enforces insistent and persistent questions. Can nations that think war. that talk war, and that ore armed to the teeth, secure and maintain pence? Can mankind be •free from strife among nations if there be strife and warfare among individuals? Is world peace a desirable condition of blessedness that comes through talking about it, through the machinery of treaties and World j Courts and Leagues of Nations, or is world peace something that depends fundamentally on men of peace and good will? It is not difficult to answer these questions. In fact, they are answered n the history of the world and in .he course of daily life. If we would illain any real peace, it must come through better relationships among Big Double Show For \Vr.sliTn action— REX BELL —in— "IDAHO KID" Serial £ Cartoon For Mystery & thrills— LEWIS STONE "THE MAN WHO CRIED WOLF" Irene Dunne—Cary (iraut Siin-Mon "The Awful Truth" IT ENDS LAST DAY I'UIOAV HOItKRT WII.COX DOROTIIKA KKNT—in "Carnival Queen" SATURDAY ONLY BOB STEELE —in"Doomed At Sundown" Serial anil fi incily Sunday school at 9:-if> with classes and teachers for all ages and interests. The attendance last. Sunday was 333. The Training Union meets at 15:30 in the Educational building. Prayer meeting at 7:45 Wednesday evening with illustrated lecture on Palestine. The picture next Wednesday night will carry the audience to the Sea of Galilee. A cordial welcome is extended visitors to all these services. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Rev. Thomas Hrewsler, Pastor Sunday School !i:4fi a. m. .Morning Service 10:5;). Evening Vespers 5 p. m. Circle Meetings Monday at 3 p. m. No midweek prayer service due to the Methodist Conference, to which our people are invited. The Young People will journey to iTcscott immediately after Vesper Services Sunday, where they will present a Young People's Program, and be the guests of the Present! Young People for supper. The Best in Motor Oils Gold Seal 100'r I'enn., i|t 25c The New Sterling Oil, ql 30c Tol-E-Tex Oil Co, Hast .')rd, !!ojx -&|)t'n Day & Nile men and through the casting out from 'Hunan life of the things that make for war. What are these tilings? They are things that are associated \vith evil in general: covetousness, and wordly ambition for wealth and power, greed and selfishness, disregard of the rights and liberties of others, angry and pariiionatc tempers, the spirit of mal- iee. lack of forbearance and consideration for others; these arc things that make'for strife in communities, in nations, and among the nations, in a world that has increasingly become one community. If the peace of Christ ruled in the hearts of men, these things could not he so. If the word of Christ dwelt in us all. we could not live upon a plane of violence. But rome one will say, "Have not Christian nations been among the worst offenders? Do not Christian preachers and teachers sanction ad bless wars in which their country happens to be engaged?" Yes, this is true. Sadly one must confess it; nor can we here discuss Ih'o citizen's practical duty when his nation is attacked or is at war. Situations arise that are complex and difficult, but one thing is certain: the spirit of Christ and of Christian teaching is opposed to the spirit of war and violence. We must sec. too, that we do not sanction such things in the name of Christ. If there have been so-called "holy wars," it was not war that was holy, but the unselfish devotion to some high cause and the willingness of, those who championed it to suffei or die for it. We should go a long step toward ending war if we look from it the tinsel and the glory, and the blessing of the church. Even if we could conceive of war to be under certain circumstances unavoidable, it would make a great difference if we regarded it as a mailer of slern and lerri- ble necessity rather than anything inherently right or noble, or in any sense holy. By BETTY CLARKE A I* Feature Service Writer Cecil Bealon has changed his mind (ihoul American women. When that thirty-ish English photographer, writer and fashion artist first visited the United Stales in 1923 he j .said he Ihought English women were more beautiful than American. Now, get ready for his change of mind. In interviewed him in Ihe Waldorf Towers after his arrival for another photographing lour in this country and this is what Mr. Beaton said: "American women don't have Ihc charm of Ihe English women, or Iheir well-shaped heads. Bui they have marvelous hands." After visiling America off and on for eigbl years our Brilish friend concedes our American women do have pretty hands'. "Won't you enlarge on that?" I asked him. Mr. Beaton hesitated. Then he managed: "Certainly, they look more utilialrian." And Dial's about as far as he would go. Well, I thought, if American women's hands have succeeded in impressing this blase Englishman, let's pay a little more attention to them. So J %vent up to .see Fiiggy Sage, who's been in the beauty business some Ihirly years. Here's her advice on the care of hands: Keep them well groomed, exercise them. Keep cuticles pushed back. If you use nail polish se thai it is trim. Be .sure your fingernals are filed to the same length. If your hands are rough or red, maKsage them nightly with cream— hand cream is cheaper than cold cream. Work the cream down from the sec- ind joint over the hand and across the wrist, as if you were putting on a ;love. Massage upward from tnc second joint to the fingernails with a wisting movement to stimulate the circulation in the direction of the nail. If your nails arc inclined to break easily use some nail cream and work t around the base of the nail with a rotary motion. The nail grows out from the matrix, you know—just below Ihe cuticle—and it is this sensitive structure you want to reach. 'What about exercises? Try "piano playing." Place your wrists on the table so that the fingertips just touch it. Then lifl each finger as high as yo ucan. When your fingers linglc—switch lo this exercise. Clasp your hands, knuckles up and elbows out so thai bolh arms form a continuous line. Now pull your elbows apart, still keeping tho fingers clasped. Then pull hard against the clasped fingers until the grip is broken. Patricia Sue Simmons Laid to Rest Thursday Funeral services for Patricia Sue Simmons, three-year-old daughter of Mr, and Mrs. Truetl Simmons of Texarkana, were held Thursday morning at Texarkana, Burial was in Hill Cresl cemetery there. Besides her parents, she is survived by a brother, Carlton, and her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Simmons of Texarkana, and Mr. and Mrs. A. L. King of Hope. Active pallbearers were R. L. Crosnoe, Kelly Varner, Jack Ftirk, Roscoe Staggs, Morris Mayner and Ralph Swaidncr. Honorary pallbearers were members of the Texarkana medical societies. Difference of Opinion Two negroes who had not seen each other in five years discovered each had been married during that lime. "What kinda woman did you-all get, Mosc?" asked Raslus. "She's an angel, Raslus, dal's what she am." "Boy, you sho is lucky. Mine is still living," Raslus multcred. FEETriRE, ACHE? Rheumatic-like foot and leg pains, sore heels, callouses on soles are signs of weak or fallen arches and cause tired, aching, sore feet. Let us show you how you can obtain relief by building up your archea with the proper Dr. Scholl's Arch Supports, individually fitted and molded to your feet. Come in for a Free Foot Test. HITT'S BROWNWlt Shoe Store At the first s ... (Juick! use this specialized aid for nose and upper throat.. .where most colds start. Helps prevent many colds. Vietts VA-TRG-NOL Prescription 200, 000 Parasitic Itch (Scabies) In 30 Minutes Kills Price JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company The Rexall Store Phone 63 Delivery Have your winter Suit dry cleaned In our modern plant—pressed by experts — delivered promptly. Cleaners & Hatters checks Colds and Liquid, Tablets Salve, Nose Drops FEVER first day Headaches, 30 minutes. Try "Rub-My-Tism" World's Best Liniment SPECIAL SECURITY ASSURANCE PLAN PER §1000 Age 25 , $13.80 Age 40 ..20.28 Age 30 , 15.42 Age 50 27.11 Age 35 17.51 Age GO . 46.98 Above Plan written with double indemnity waver of premium and income disability. Consult one of our underwriters for further information regarding all types of contracts. PINK W. TAYLOR DAVID L. WILLIAMS DONALD MOORE Emmet, Ark. ELMER P MAY CHARLES SLOAN Waterloo, Ark. Okay, Ark. Jefferson Standard Life Insurance Co. Wayne H. England District Manager. Hope $360 ; 000,000.00 Company 205 First National Bank Building Ark. Chesterfields give everybody more pleasure Take out a pack and it draws 'em like a magnet. . . right away smokers crowd around for that refreshing MILDNESS and BETTER TASTE See Our Silk Dresses L A D I E S' Specialty Shop 9c GOVERNMENT COTTON LOAN FORMS RECEIVED Forms for effecting government 9-cent loans are here, and we are now prepared to arrange loans with Die same prompt and careful consideration that we huvc extended the producer for over 30 years. The evidence of thi.s cons true live and gratifying service is thi> retention of the valuable patronage of some of the largest and most influential plujitcrs in the Hope territory for that unusual length of time; and those who anticipate placing their cotton in 9-cent government loans cuji be assured of this most satisfactory attention. Furthermore, they will find it to their decided advantage to arrange their loans through our firm. Respectfully, • E. C. SHOWN & CO. CotLon Merchants 8 South Walnut Street HOIK;, Arkansas ; Ozan-St. Paid I The O/an-Sl. Paul Home Demonstration club met at the home of Mrs Wilbur Jones, Wednesday afternoon, i 1 November 'A. A large number of the members attended the meeting, ' The purpo.su nf the meeting was to I culled and judge all a! the homc- 1 fanned foods and other articles which | the members of the club plan to place I un display for Achievement Day, at I Hope November 11 and 12. | Thi> regular business meeting was | held. Hcport-s on all of the various j club activities were made by the different committees. Plans and arrangements fur Achievement Day were made anil discussed. All of the various articles to be entered in the Achievement display were left in the home of Mrs. Wilbur .loncs. On Wednesday' November 11). all display material will be moved to I Hope. At the request of Miss Milba Bull' inglun, home agent, several of the I members prepared apple dishes made ! from special recipes. These dishes , were judged by ihe group. The apple I dishes were a part of an apple dis- I play Miss Bullinglon plans to arrange j for the Achievement display. I Miss Bullinglon has assisted several of the members in .Mime landscape gardening, the past few weeks. -*»»»- -• - — Helpful New Minister: "How do you like my .sermons'.'" Old Maid: "Splendid! 1 never knew what sin was lill you cume." •0$tpofsmokers ^ * / * turning to em every day upyr' alrn V7 I.IOCETT 4: Mvriis TOBACCO Co. ,\cry tiV

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 12,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free