Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 13, 1937 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, December 13, 1937
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Page 3
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Monday, December 18,1937 Cm-lstmns Will Send You Home All through the ycnr you mny wander, hut Christmas will send you home Where the logs arc hearth piled for the When the holly that hangs in the win- clow is brought from the mountain | lonrn jYoti will think f the ones who are watching for your return. jThouKh you mny stand on (ho rim of i Ibe world, nwny from the beaten : track Lost to the tin to nut! the .season, for- Jt'lful of Chrislmns tl;iy; The odor of pine or the chime of a ", bull will .suddenly tiike you back To a tree that was laden with Christ- was gifts and the bolls of a pnss- ' ing sleigh. Clvristmas in more Edwin Stewart nt the plnno was sung by Mrs. J. C| Carllon, Mrs. C. C. Me- Neni, Mrs. A. C. Kolb nnd Mrs. George Ware, followed by Paulson's "Arkansas Traveler" by Mrs. C. C. McNeil! and Mrs. Edwin Stewart. The program closed with three numbers special request, played by Mrs. B. C. Hyatt. Following this splendid program, a short business period was held nl which time, the president read from the Music magazine an article showing that better music was holding its own over the radio, the schools and the homo. The annual Christmas tree scheduled for Friday evening December 17, nt the home of Mrs. C, C. McNeill wns further discussed and announcement was made thnt each member bring an inexpensive gift for the trco, which would be numbered, nnd festooned by gilded strings; Mtrc than an altar for costly nift.s elided stnr as the guests arrived they would 'draw the best of it till lies slain. Tis the voice of a friend, the elnsp if n hii nd or the knowledge of love i hut brings. Tlid r)nc?s most dear from Iho scattered paths, guiding them home again. —Selected. Mrs. Clyde Hill and daughter, Miss Nancy Hill were Saturday visitors in Little Hock. Miss Ellen Oil-rig.!!) had as week end visitors, Miss fiubv Wurdly of Stuttgart. Miss Mary Billinifslcy spent Saturday visiting in Shreveport. The Friday Music club held its annual evening meeting for the business members on Friday evening at the homo of Mrs. J. C. Carllon. 'Die reception suite was attractive and bright with growing plants and Christmas decorations and the meeting was op ed by the president. Mrs. F. L. Padgit nnd following the Collect read b< Miss Guyola Basye, the minutes o the November meeting were read b> the secretary, Mrs. J. O. Milam. Mis Biiyse presented a most beautiful en .semble program including McDowell' "Witches Dance" by Mrs. 13. C. Hyat and Miss Harriet Story. "Music Whei Soft Voices Die,"by Hurts, with Mrs for the corresponding number. There will be nn opera program. Mr. and Mrs. George GarrcH and son Paul, of Okalonn and son R. C., and Mrs. Carroll of Crysloval, Canal I Zone, who arc in the States on their honeymoon, were Sunday guests of Mrs. Fanny Carroll and Mr. and Mrs. Kline Snyder. Mr. and Mrs. Nallon Wylic spent Sunday with Ralph Owen in Shreveport, La. S-A-L-E NOW tN PROGRESS SILK and WOOL DRESSES $3-00 and $g.OO L A D I E S' Specialty Shop NE Lost Day 7: & 9: MONDAY JACK OAK! E $OTHER) —in- SlEt/TH Also Idlest UKO News Tuesday-Wednesday Double Feature "THE OAAIE THAT KILLS" "KKWAKE OF LADIES Miss Mary Louise Keith was the week end guest of Miss Mary Matlhews in Little Rock. As n post-nuptial compliment to Mrs. Frank Mason, who prior to her recent marriage was Miss Mina Mac Mtlburn; Mrs. Lawrence Martin. Mrs. Chas. Wylic, Mrs. Jimmic Jones and Miss Bullington were hostesses at a very delightful Shower Ten, on Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Fred R. Harrison on South Pine street. This attractive home, with its permanent decorations was filled with the beauty of lovely flowers. In the reception room. Huge white chrysanthemums placed in vases and bowls of white pottery prevailed, and the dining room was most attractive with Yulctidc decorations. The guests wore greeted by Miss Mary Ann Lilc and directed to the cloak room, where Mrs. Edwin Ward and Misses Mary Francos Hammons and Janet Leinloy extended the courtesies. They were introduced to the receiving line by Mrs. Dorsoy Mc- Rne as follows: Miss Bullington, Mrs. Chas Wylie, Mrs. Mason, Mrs. C. S. Lowthorp, Miss Beryl Henry. Mrs. Jirnine Jones and Mrs. Lawrence Martin. Misses Mary Cornelia Holloway and Jane Carter presided in the gift room. Tlie guests were invited into the dining room by Miss Bessie Green whore Mrs. Finley Ward and Mrs. R! L. Broach presided over (lie exquisite tea table, which was laid with a handsome Normandy lace cloth and held for its central adornment a home .scene arranged on a 'large round mirror, surrounded with graceful sprays of holly and flanked by tall white tapers burning in silver holders. The lovely Normandy Ince was further in evidence on the buffet, where the Christmas motif was still further stressed in the decoration. Ex tend- ng hospitality in the dining room were Mrs. Fred R. Harrison, assisted by Misses Patricia Thomas, Carlenc Brunei-, Sara Ann Holland, and Ana- deanc Westbrook. About 100 guests called during the hours from 5 to 7. The Sunday school classes of Mrs. J. A. Cook, Mrs. Nona Steele and Mrs Hayncs of the First Baptist church will entertain with a Christmas party at 7:30 Tuesday evening at Faith Hall South Main street. —O- Thc Oglosby P. T. A. will meet at 3:30 Tuesday afternoon at the Oglcsby school. Mrs. John Rowe of Monroe, La., who underwent a major operation at Julia "*™ j **^——— -•—i—i-— Hope Given Praise by Dr. Morrison Conference Evangelist Reports on Recent M. E. Conference Here The following (irliele was writen by Dr. H. C. Morrison, the conference evangelist who preached at the recent session of the Little Rock Conference of the Methodist Episcopal Church, South held in Hope, November 10-14, (Dr. Morrison is editor of "The Pentecostal Herald," in which this expression of his appreciation of Hope and ;he conference appeared. Dr. Morrison is a Methodist minister nnd has been for many years)— , Down In Arkansas It WHS my privilege to deliver the :vangelislic messages to the Little Sock Conference which convened Nov. 10-14 at Hope, Ark., one of the mast Beautiful little cities of 6,000 population ' have scon in quite a while. It is a sort of railroad center and a place of ronsidcrable industry, ft has a large ifindje factory which ships vast quan- ilies of handles for picks, hatchets, lammers and various uses, not only to many points in the United States, but breign countries. It also has a cotton ;in, a cotton press and a large cot- onsccd oil mill. It also has a saw- nill and other industries that afford employment to a considerable number jf men. It is surrounded by a fine arming country. Near Ho|>c is the Agriculture State Farm which gives vidonce of splendid progress in the ullivation of soil to the best advanl- gc. The farmers gather al this Agri- ullure Farm and learn the art of cul- ivalion and fertilization lo best advantage. On cerlain days the white armers gather, and on certain days he colored farmers gather and receive he same advantage as their white cllow farmers. I arrived in Hope a day ahead of imc and was entertained at Hotel Jarlow until the opening of confor- nce. It is one of the best hotels I ever saw in a city of GOOO people, owned by M>. John D. Barlow, a fine gentleman. The clerk, Mr. Charles Wylie, was so courteous to me that I found the place, not only restful, but delightful. I commend it to any of my friends who may happen to pass through Hope. Ark. Bishop John M. Mooro presided over the conference. 'He gave an interesting account of his recent visits in Europe to those church councils looking toward closer fellowship of the various HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Protestant denominations. Bishop Moore received me kindly as the evangelistic messenger of the conference. I was the evangelist of this conference some twelve or fifteen years ago and have never been received more kindly by brethren anywhere than nt Hope. They are a fine looking body of men. Dr. Miller, Editor of the Arkansas Methodist, one of the great leaders of Methodism, was present and 1 had a delightful visit with him. 1 sometimes hear the complaint made that the Alone on Her Bridal Night Linda Benton met Capt. Barrymore Trent during Christmas leave. She promised her heart "no matter what might happen." And she spent her wedding night alone! Would you have pledged as much before marriage? You'll find the answers in one of the most human stories ever written, a new novelette I I ELECTRIC .... with (lie (ensc i-xoite- nieiit of a man and a woman da.slilng hi love and adventure! MARLENE DIETRICH —and— Robert DON AT "KNIGHT WITHOUT ARMOR" Chester hospital on the 4th of December was able to be removed to her mother's home, Mrs. Pink W. Taylor, Monday. Miss Mildred McCance spent the week-end with home folks in Warren. preachers of today do not measure u 1 in personal appearance with our Meth odist ministers of a half century ago Tlila criticism does not apply to Rev W. C. Milliard, a man with head white as the almond tree, fine physique, ant as calm, handsome a face as you coulc wish to look into. He is now on the superannuated list but his presence should be a means of grace anywhere It was a benediction to preach lo this fine body of men. The Methodist al Hope have an unusually fine church which had been pul in beautiful order for the conference. Rev. Fred R. Harrison, the pastor, Is a devout, brilliant young man and much beloved by his people He has been in that pastorate for a number of years and was returned for another year, lo their great pleasure. I don't know when I ever preached to larger and more appreciative congregations than al Ihis conference. The blessing of Ihe Lord was with us; ireachers and people were receptive. ! am expecting to hear of revivals and u gracious forward movement amoYig he brethren of the Little Rock Con- crcncc the coming year; not so much jecause of my presence, but because there is a going in the tops of Methodist mulberry trees. Ministers and >eople are feeling the need of a deeper spiritual life; saving the nation by saving the individuals that make up he nation. I received a number of calls for evangelistic work, and it ap- icars to me, that Arkansas offers a rich larvest field for Methodisl evangelism. My permanent home was with Brolh- r and Sister Bayse, whose daughter ittended Asbury College some years ago. I was received mosl kindly by hese people lo whom I am indebted ' >r their courtesy and kindly alien- on. I preached eight times to full houses. Vly evangelistic work was supposed to lave closed on Saturday evening, but the pastor insisted that I remain and preach twice on the Sabbath; in the morning to a vast congregation al Ihe Gospel Tabernacle, and in the evening lo the people of Hope who packed Ihe Methodist Church, floor and gallery, with many chairs. I was interested in the public school building for colored children in Hope. I was shown the finesl school building I have ever seen. They had Ihc same principal for the colored schools of Hope for forty-five years, a man of fine education, a devout Christian, a full-blooded negro, honored and respected by all classes. When he died PAGtE THKEB Sinking U. S. (Continued from Page One) leans were unaccounted for. There were 54 Icnown survivors, some of them wounded. The gunboat's normal complement Was 55 officers and men. In addition the "mercy ship" carried at least nine American refugees, including four embassy officials. Several Standard Oil company ships were sunk at the same time. To fix. Responsibility The Japanese navy quickly accepted responsibility for the incident. A Japanese statement pledged immediate steps to place the blame on military unit.s- responsible, and regretted the bombing "most deeply." Earlier, British naval reports said, Colonel Hashimoto, senior Japanese office)', declared he had orders to "fire on every ship on the river." His statement was made in reply to a British protest against shelling of Ihe British gunboat Ladybird at Wuhu. A British seaman was killed and two other Britons wounded there. Yarncll Cancels Departure 'icials of the United Slates . Augusta said they believe.. ... persons were aboard the ill-fated gunboat. Those missing apparently were tilled by the Japanese bombs or Irowned when the vessel sank. 'Some might have reached land without communication facilities. Mosl survivors were put ashore by escue vessels al Hohsien, Anhwci province. Rear Admiral Harry E. Yarncll. chief of the United States Asiatic fleet, cancelled his scheduled department for Manila tomorrow in face of the serious incident. Writers and Cameramen The American consiale said Americans believed aboard were: Norman Alley, Fox Movietone cameraman. Government Wins Gold Interest Test Litigation Originated With R. A. Taft of Cincinnati, Ohio WASHlNGTON.-r/P)-The government succeeded in the supreme court Monday in an effort lo escape paying inlerest on gold bonds lhal were called for redemplion in advance of Iheir malurity dale. The liligalion was starled by Robert A. Tafl, Cincinnnli; the estate of James J. Ransom of Dos Moines; and Arthur Mochen, Baltimore. Patmos Cage Team (Continued from Page Oiie) G points, while Mayton led Ihe loser teachers, white and balck, came from many parts of the state to show their appreciation of this good man who had clone so much for his race, loved and honored by all who knew him, regardless of color. May the Lord bless the good people of Hope, especially the pastor and people of the church where it was my great privilege to minister. H. C. MORRISON. -•» » • So He Returned BLOOMINGTON, Ind. —Paul Graham, halfback and captain-elect of Indiana's football team, was lold by Coach Bo McMillan that he was too small for the gridiron sport when he first reported in 1934. So Graham went back home lo El Dorado, Kan., and worked with a road construction gang for a year, picking up 15 pounds. The chief military camp in England is located al Aldershot, 34 miles from London. Weldon James, Unilcd Press correspondent. Norman Soong, New York Times correspondent. Roy Squires, American-born in China. James Marshall, Collier's magazine writer. T. J. Broderick, Standard O'il Co. representative. A. L. Patterson, China Air Motors employe. Also the four American embassy game, In the senior girls game, the Blev- Officials of the United' Slates flag- ns gir!s won a clos °1y-conlesled bal- ship Augusta said they believed 72 tle ' tnG score being 31-29. Blovins led persons were aboard the ill-fnlnrl mm. at lnc na 'f 15-12 but Palmos staged a rally in Iho Ihird period lo forge ahead at the end of the third period. In the last two minutes of play Blevins forged ahead to win. Wednesday night Palmos will play Emmet three games at Patmos. Thursday night the P. T. A. of Palrnos will sponsor two games made up of the parents of the school district. Friday night Palmos senior boys takes on the Washington senior boys. Bndcaw Downs Lakeside BODCAW — Bbdcaw Badgers won two games from Lakeside here Friday afternoon. In the senior boys game, Allen of the Lakeside Rams slarted the scoring, followed by Bailey for Ihe Badgers. The balllc was hard and fast in the opening minutes, but the Badgers soon pulled ahead lo win by a score of 46-13. Bailey won the Badgers high point honors by scoring 13 points. Dunn and J. Butler were close behind with 12 points each. Soulherland and Taylor scored 5 points each for the Rams. The junior- game got off to a flying start when Dorman of Bodcaw found the mark for a counler before the game.was well under way. Lakeside scored only one point in the first half, and Bodcaw easily took the lead in the last half to win 33-6. O. Butler for Bodcaw was high point man with 13 rxiints. The girls game Jike Wednesday night's was was the closest of the day. The scoring was slow to start, the score being 1-1 at the end of the first quarter. The guards on each side were putting up a defense that was hard to break through. Lakeside took a slight lead through the last three quarters winning 10-13. In the closing minutes of play T. Butler of Bodcaw did some especially remarkable playing in fruitless efforts to score over Lakeside's guards. T. Johnson of Lakeside and T. But- ler of Bodcaw scored 5 points each. Bodcaw B team boys journeyed to Falcon Friday Morning to take a trouncing from the Falcon squad by the close score of 14-15. Hendrlx of Falcon won undividual scoring honors by accounting for 11 points while M. Butler scored 6 points for the Bodcaw lads. Bodcaw girls won their first game in the Buckner invitation tournament Friday morning, defeating the Buckner girls 21-10. The finals of this tournament will be played Saturday night. Mineral Springs In Ihe Mineral Springs gym last Tuesday night, Ihe Saratoga boys senior and B teams were defeated by the Mineral Springs Hornets. The boys score was 3fi to 13. The B loam's game was a hafdfought battle, the Hornets winning 17 to J6. On December 7, the Saralogn Bulldog girls were defealeu by the Mineral Springs rlorw.bi. The score being 29-14. The Saratoga teams are to play Fullon Friday at Saratoga. Willisville Wins The Willisville Lions defeated the Lakeside Rams, Friday, December 10. The Willisville senior boys defeated the Lakeside senior boys 31-18. Harold West was high score man for the Lions with 12 points. M. Simpson next highest with 11 points. The high score man for the Rams was Southern with 3 points. Gibson next highest with 2 points. The Willisville senior girls defeated the Lakeside senior girls 24-20. Alene Silvey was high scorer for the Lions with 15 points. Daisy Waters next with 5 points. M, Janson and L. Janson tied for high score honors with F. D, R. and Al Smith Are Paired at Seek Sale NEW lfcttjjb(*HB<«fc' sal«, ilk* politics, make strange odd-lot ages. In a current one ,at the Atte Galleries here, former Govemot AlMd E. Smith is paired with President Franklin D. Rooosevelt. The books are a signed copy of "tfp. To Now," Smith's autobiography, pub-" lished in 1929, and "The Happy Waf* rior," a biography of him written by Roosevelt in 1928, with a signed letter by the President inserted in it. "The Happy Warrior," a phrase from the poet. Wordsworth, was the title bestowed on Mr. Smith when his name was placed in nomination for the presidency by Mr. Roosevelt. 8 points. The next highest was Veasly with 4 points. Myrlh Herring, Christine Ponds and Flora Mae Jackson, guards for Wil» lisville played an extra good game. The Willisville junior girls defeated Lakeside juniors 26 to 18, M. tter- ring was high scorer for the Lions with 14 points. L. Shakford next highest — •» >«fc»— The day-bod so popular with apartment dwellers is of French origin, $16.95 DRESSES FOR $4.98 The Gift Shop PHONE 252 staff members. Both Chinese and Japanese planes were reported active outside Nanking today. However, reports from the war front were that only six Chinese bombers were in the air. To Aid Americans The vessel had stood by Nanking, anchored in the Yangtze, to give aid to American refugees when necessary during the Japanese siege. Other American gunboats removed United Slates refugees in the past week to cities up Ihc river after the Chinese government moved headquarters to three interior cities. Ambassador Nelson T. Johnson moved to the interior November 23, leaving Atcheson and Paxlon in charge. The two second secretaries spenl nights aboard the gunboat for protection and returned to the city during the day until it was considered advisable for the Panay to seek safer waters. The gunboat Luzon, with two other gunboats, is stationed at Hankow. The British gunboat Bee was expected to take survivors to Wuhu, 60 miles up the Yanglze from Nanking. The American gunboat Oahu hurried full steam down Ihe rived lo give aid. DUGGAR'S Today we, Present HOUSE SHOES As shown—Vamp of blue kidskin—Saddle and quarter of Patent—Soft leather sole—Hard heel—Others of Blue Velvet in different style at the same price. Others 1.19 to 2.45 It's a Gift to Give Thriftily DUGGAR'S Ladies Ready-to-Wear—SHOES 111 West Second WISHING YOU AIL Wi tfAPPIEST SEASON \* V HOPE THE BOVS KNOW THAT A GIRL ALWAYS APPRECIATES A GIFT OF CAMEL CIGARETTES JBfflEPu ilftVii Bii mm Briatrt* IT'S A JOY —and— A HOWL !!! William POWELL —iind— Myrna LOY —in— "P O U B L E W E P P I N G" Just try and keep from scminihig . . . when Bill gets 'framed' . . . and Myrjia gets 'd.' Short Units Mat. Tuts. 2:30 15c ^^~ p -. ASK ME WHAT I'D LIKE— AND THE ANSWER IS THAT BIG GLASS HUMIDOR OF PRINCE ALBERT MADE FROM FINER, MORE EXPENSIVE TOBACCOS Give cigarettes for Christmas! What cigarette? CAMELS, of course. There's no doubt about how much people appreciate Camel's finer, MORE EXPENSIVE TOBACCOS. A gift of Camels carries a double greeting from you. It says: "Happy Holidays and Happy Smoking!" SSk I BIJJEVE IN OIVIN0 MEN GIFTS rosy <KN use. scu I'M <5!V!N<3 THAT SPECIAL Ha CHRISTMAS TIN OF PRINCi A13ERT (/<•//) Another Christmas special— 4 boxes of Camels in "flat fifties"—in gay holiday dress. (left) The famous Christ' mas package, the Camel canon-io packs of "20V* — 200 cigarettes. You'll find it at your dealer's. rmce Albert THE NATIONAL. JOY SMOKE If you know a man owns a pipe—you'll be making an appropriate selection if you give him PRINCE ALBERT. Prince Albert's as mild a pipe tobacco 91 ever delighted 4 pipe-smoker. It's easy on the tongue —doesn't bite. It's escra cool, thanks to it* "wLujp put." Aj4 it's tops (wf mellow taste. (right) A pound of Prince Albert, packed in a real glass humidor that keeps the tobacco in prime condition and becomes a welcome possession. Gift wrap. (left) One pound of mild, mellow Prince Albert —the "biteless" tobacco —packed ia the cheerful red tin humidor and placed in an attractive Christmas gift package.

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