Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 19, 1937 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, November 19, 1937
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Page 3
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y, November 19,1937 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS wa We dream of roses wo shall find Some day by some fair garden wall. We dream of paths thai some day must Fulfil! (he ([licsl, Ihe wanderlust That slumbers in us all. A rose Hint grows without a thorn We dream to find -tomorrow morn! Then memory like a restless ghost Goes back to nisos climbing through Atrellis by n garden dour Which we may enter never more. Where velvet Iny the dew. 'Ah, you. (he perfect rose," we say, Grew in that garden--yesterday!" And so I wonder when, pcrh»|xs, Someone, sometime, will slop to greet The wondrous beauty of Iho ro.se Which incomplete perfection grows Tills moment at his fret Heaven is his who every hour Shall find and pluck n perfect flower. —Selected. There will be mi Executive board Ticcliiit; of the W. M. U. First Baptist •-•huivh, ill 3 o'clock Monday afternoon it the church. y"\__ Mr. ami Mrs. VVilli;nii Hubert Finch- ,'r of Hoi'ky Mound iinnnum-c the nr- rival of a little son, J.-unes William, Thursday, November IS. — —{~\ -—. Miss Claudia Whitworth left Friday morning for Foil Worth. Texas, where 'she will be the »;uest of Miss M:try Jo Brady of Texas Christian University ind :illend the festivities connected .vith Ihe T. C. U.-Ilice football game »> Saturday. -O- Tho Service elass of the First Chrisian Sunday school, Mrs. J.-F. I'orler- ield teacher, entertained at a very Iclighlful pot luck supper Thursday .woning. at the attractive now home >f Mr. and Mrs, P. L. HoUig »u West Avenue B C,,|< .-fid flowers added heir beauty In the moms' where games ind group .singing featured the enter- aininent. Mrs. Rettii! as class presi- lent was presented with a modern- slic lamp ami fern stanil. About twen- y-five members were present. ~O- Mrs. M. S. Bates has relumed from jilllc Hod; when- she attended the •2nd annual .se.srioii of the Order of Eastern Star. Mrs. Kates was appoint- —Yes sir! RICH T— B l ft DOUBLE I \8 PROGRAM —admitted for the price of— FONITE & SATURDAY TOM TYLER "CHEYENNE RIDES AGAIN" I —Serial— "Jungle menace" Porky Cartoon —and— Glenda Farrell "Adventurous Blonde" —ENDS— "2nd HONEYMOON" SATURDAY BIG 12 DOUBLE SHOW —admitted for the price of— Com' on ... Let's Go! JACK RANDALL "RIDERS OF THE DAWN" -Serial— "Wild West Days" Cartoon —and— JEAN PARKER "LIFE BEGINS WITH LOVE" SUN. & MON. 2 Shows Daily PAUL —and— Luise Reiner (U) SiMAKTI.Y U 1510 WAliM IN A Printzess Sport Coats L A D I E S' Specialty Shop pd Deputy Grand Lecturer of District No, 8. She will make an efficient instructor, and the Hope chapter Is very proud of the compliment extended to one of its members. The Junior-Senior High P. T. A. held Its November meeting at 3 o'clock Thursday afternoon at the high school, with a splendid attendance. The president, Mrs. C. D. Lester presided over (lie business period, and gave a report of the Arkansas P. T. A. congress meeting in Pine Bluff. Mrs. C, B. Presley, program chairman introduced Mrs. E. F. McFaddin, who read the national president's message. Followed by Miss Beryl Henry, city school superintendent, w |,o gave a talk on "What Our Public Schools Ary Trying to Do Through Administration and Organization, closing the program. CHIJKCHES! (tAHKKTT MKMORIAI, BAPTIST Jlollls A. Turtle, Pastor You can not afford to miss the great lesson on "Christian Workers" offered in our Sunday School this Lords' day. We urge all our members to study this lesson prayerfully and come to the church Sunday morning prepared to discuss it. Visitors are always welcome to our services. We arc to have wilh us Sunday Bro, Serai Bishop who will preach at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Come and hoar Brother Bishop in both services. B. Y. P. T. C. will meet nt 6:30 p. m. You nre invited to come worship with our young people. FIRST I'KKSBVTEIUAN CHURCH Thomas Brewstcr, Minister Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. with cliiKcs for all age groups. Morning Service 10:55 o'clock. Vesper Service at 5 p. m. Young Peoples Meeting at G p. m. Auxiliary meeting Monday 3 p. m. Mid-week service Wednesday at 7:1)0 p. m. You are assured a cordial welcome ;it any or all of tlie.se activities. FIRST MKTIIOmST Fred |{. Harrison, Pastor Due to Ihe cooperation of the membership, and ;i fine spirit manifested by members of other churches, and the deeply spiritual tone, Riven by the speakers ihe Little Rock Conference was acclaimed a decided success. tunday^ begins a new conference year, and the pastor sincerely expresses his job in being returned for his fourth year. Let there bo no let-down Sunday. Let there be a larger attendance at all the services as the result of the inspiration of Uie conference session. '"What the Conference Meant" will be the .subject of the morning sermon. "Keeping the Fires Burning" will be the subject of the sermon at 7:30 o'clock. The church school will meet nl 10 a. m. nnd the young people and intermediate leagues will meet at 6:45 p. in. FIRST CHRISTIAN V. A. Hammond, Pastor Thanksgiving Day is just around the corner. And we can make Supt. Donald Moore thankful by being in our Sunday school c)a.ss on lime Sunday morning. The school begins its .session promptly at B:'iS. The pastor will speak Sunday morning on the subject "First Tilings First." If you were to sit down today to make out n list of the things for which you should thank God, what would you put at the head of the list? Ju.st winch areas of your life are the PAGE THREE Parisian From Toe to Head Duchess of Windsor Adds to Wardrobe workers, Paul lays stress uj»n ihe same thing In a different fiftife, the figur of the building ot the house in which the master builder makes the plan and lays the foundation, but in which the strength arid beauty of the structure depend upon every man's work. Paul had a keen sense of judgment There was a proving and a testing time for every man's work. Even good in- lenlion.s and sincerity were not enough. A man might be saved by his faith and good intentions, but if he built wenkly or unsoundly, his work would bo destroyed. How important 11 is that we should consider this. The fear of judgment, the hostility to criticism, are deep in the mind and attitude of many people. But the true workman wants his work to be judged. He resents the criticism of the incompetent and the ignorant, but he values above all else the approval of the intelligent critic, or some clear judgment that shows him wherein he may have failed or come short of the ideal. Christian work.In this respect Is no different from other work. Christian workers are tested by the same standards of competency and spiritual efficiency. There is no unusual law that protects men and women in the exercise of religious life and labor. If they sow sparingly they will reap sparingly. If they sow poor seed, they will reap a poor crop or no crop at all. If they sow in unrepared soil, there will be little yield, or the weeds wilt spring up and choke the grain. For all in Christian work, as in all other work, it is written, "Be not deceived; God is not mocked: for whatsoever a man soweth, that shall he also" reap," But there is no need either of poor seed or of poor sowing. To the Christian worker there opens up a wide field of opportunity, and to all those comes Paul's great appeal, "As we have opportunity, let us work that which is good toward all men, and especially toward them that are of the household of the faith." After she hud picked frocks and coats galore, the Duchess of Windsor extended her Paris shopping tour to tlic millinery and liootcry establishments Mini came nwny with the items sketched above, only a few of those featured in Hit- November 15 issue of Vogue. Above nre two of iiuin.v off-llic-face Su/.y models she chose—n black suede hal «-ltli pelalled brim, lop. shown in front and profile views; and a dine felt trimmed with red (jrosBrnin. llifjlit: shoes from Georgette— lop to hottom, brown crocodile oxford, evening sandal of red crepe with lattice vamp, navy blue crocodile oxford, and brown box calf sports boot with high tongue. most important to you? Business? Komc? Clubs? Religion? Come hear .ho sermon. The evening services of one hour bo- gin nt 7:30 has for its sermon theme 'Costly Living but Cheap Religion." There came a time in David's life when he harl leisure to look around Kim and take stock of his accomplishments, and to his surprise he discovered that he had been doing most of his building for himself. It was then that he called Nathan the prophet and said to him: "See now. I dwell in a house of cedar, but the ark of God dwcllcth in curtains." If we continue to give our religion the "leavings" of our time, our talent, our strength, then our religion will become the thing "left." If it is given a just share of our "best" it will rear itself as the most exalted presence in our lives. Christ yearns in the Now for disciples who will follow David in bravely measuring life. The church today needs more tithes and fewer drives; more action and less faction; more workers and fewer shirkers; more backers and fewer slackers; more playing and less straying; more of God's plans and less of man's; more divine power and less human "powwow:" more burden- bearers and fewer tale-bearers. You'll be welcome at every service here Sunday. Weekly Sunday School Lesson By WM. E. GILROV, D. D. Editor of Advance Winter Skating romances bring n reversal in the usual form of courtship. The girl has to break the ice. Christian Workers Text: I Corinthians 3:10-15; Oalatians Ii:6-I0 • K - . - -- • .-__ ;~ In the great work of building the house of faith and the Kingdom, of God, the ordained minister is no more important than the ordinary church member. It might be said, in fact, that the ministry depends for its strength and power" upon the church of which tlic minister is n part. Paul, who valued very highly his upnstloship, mid who was in some respects very insistent upon his place and status, recogni/.cil this importance of the individual church member. "We are members one wilh another," be wrote, anil be pictured the church through the .symbol of Ihcbody, in which every member had its proper function, and in which even the lowliest <irg.'iii had as essential a part in a well-working organism a.s the most important organ. The nciiu could not say to the hand or foot. "I have no need of tbee." The strength of Ihe body was in the compactness I hat every joint and part supplied. Here in this lesson upon Christian LAST DAY—7 and 9 p. m. "Bull Dog Drummond At Bay" Plus—"Singing Bandit" Stranger Than Fiction Oswald Cartoon SATURDAY ONLY It's A Pleasure As an independent operator to offer Ihe lirst .show in Hope— SATURDAY, NOV. 20th 11 a. m. to H p. m. JOHN WAYNE "The Oregon Trail" No. 7 "The Painted Stallion" Also Cartoon Usual Prices SUN/MON.TUBS. Creating a bombshell with Ills fists. JAMES CAONEY A sensation with Ms list —in— "SOMETHING TO SING ABOUT" All Shows lO-8Qc SALE FUR TRIMMED COATS 9 .72 $12.95 VALUES Ride the top of the c-uld wave in a fur trimmed coat—at ',1 less than usual—Thanksgiving will see you in one of these real values if you sec them before your neighbor docs—-Siy.es 12 to 40. A final clean up of our fur trinuiiutl stock—be First! ANY FUR TRIMMED COAT IN THE STOKE $19.95 COATS $14.97 $29.95 COATS $22.4? DUGGAR'S Ladies Ready-to-Wear—SHOES 111 West Second An exploring party back from the jungles brings a new vegetable which has the loading cooks puzzled. They don't know what to make of it. Authorities disagree as to why men have to sleep. Sometimes it's just to get away from aulhorities who disagree. Johnny Woissmuller, Tarzan jungle yeller, speaks for frist time in new movie role. When the fundamentalists heaer of this, he may also be cast in a new evolution case. With Hempstead Home Agent Fall Vegetables With fall vegetables still being gath-' ered from the garden, Hempstead county home demonstration club members are already making plans for next spring's plantings. Plowing the garden plot at this time of year will increase yields and reduce disease and insect troubles, says P. T. Ecton, extension horticulturist, University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. He recommends turning under all weed growth.or fall plants, as they will furnish needed humus to the soil. After the ground has mellowed all winter, in the spring it is necessary to merely stir the soil, place 'the fertilizer, and sow the seed or set the plants. Trash in the fence comers and ditches furnishes a host for many diseases and insects during the winter time, and should be cleaned out, the horticulturist points out. Oats, wheat, or rye planted as a winter cover crop will control washing and improve the soil, as well as furnish a green crop for chickens, he adds. Even tin cans and corn husks will contribute to the gaiety of the Christmas trees in many Hempstead county homes. Gifts can be made to do more than their share in the merry making if they are packaged and wrapped in an unusual and attractive Way. Grown breads and puddings can be cooked in tin cans which will serve later as the gift containers. Number two tin cans or baking powder cans arc nice for this type ofgift. If tin cans arc ased, the lop should be cut with a can opener to leave only the smooth roll edge. Suggestions for decorating the cans are given by Miss Sybil D. Bates, extension specialist in home industries, University of Arkansas College of Agriculture. After the puddings and breads are baked, remove them from the cans. Wash the cans and decorate with enamel in any color desired or lacquer with metallic paint in gold, silver, red or green. If baking powder cans are used, punch two holes in the lid through which ribbon can be run to tie a decorative bow on lop, with a twig of holly or a small branch of pine wilh cones. Fruit cake baked in pound coffee cans makes excellent gifts and the cans may be decorated in the same way. The coffee boxes and small boxes one can pick up from the grocery store are useful in making containers for all sorts of confections. Miss Bates suggests an Interesting container for confections can be made from a gourd. Select a large sized gourd. Cut the neck off, making an opening, scoup out the inside and clean thoroughly. Drill four holes on opposite sides of the neck through which to insert a cord that holds the lop in place. These gourds may be decorated with paint or left the natural color. Instead of cutting the neck, the opening can be cut on the side drilling the holes through which the cord can be inserted. For gifts of jelly, marmalades, Vyncn a girl wins prizes for her bread Some man is sure to lose his head ABOUT HER PILLSBURY'S BEST THE "BALANCED" FLOUR—MAKES GOOD BAKING BETTER pickles and canned meat, fruit and vegetables, nothing makes ft rfwrfe ak tractive container than a splint oSlfe basket In the old-fashioned rartoft shape. Place the jars in the basket and make them secure by filling 1 the space with green pine straw. The caps of the jars can be covered With red cellophane. A red cellophane b*» through which has been inserted a pine twig with several cones is tied to the handle of the basket. Large husks taken from ears of corn make attractive containers fot popcorn. The corn is packed in small cellophane bags that will fit in the husks in place of the ear of cofn. The package can be tied with a red ot green ribbon and ornamented with a spring of holly, Miss Bates suggest*. •«• » • Happy people never make great mu« sicians.—Agnes Clune Quinlan, delphia pianist. $16.95 DRESSES FOB $4.98 The Gift Shop PHONE 252 Look Lovely For THANKSGIVING The prettiest gown can be ruined in effect, by straggly or old fashioned hair dress. I Call us today for an appointment. Hcrloise Miller Carmen Cooper Alice Harrington •Cathrine Brown Call 86 for an appointment ' Sibyl's Beauty Shop Phone 86 BaL Cox Drug Co. HERLOISE MILLER, Mgr. with a smoker when he finds out about Chesterfields > ' Smokers like that Chesterfield TASTE and sure as shootin' they're MILDER \ \" jT^i CJiesterfiel ^i^Bi*^

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