Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 17, 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, December 17, 1937
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^Friday, December 17, 1937 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THREE! Vs*/ ^^x MRS. SID HENRY L/^TJ J w^^te-gx \**>^-/I xj^ TELEPHONE 321 %*^ Is There ii Simla dims? The following letter published in 1897 by the New York Sun was in reply (o nn eight ypiir old little girl who nsked for the (nilh. is there ;i Smitn Ctniis? Virginin, your little friends nre wrony. They have lit.'cn affected hy the skepticism of n skepticnl ngo. They do not believe exeept whnt they see. They think that nothing cnn be which is not comprehensible to their little minds. All minds, Virginin, whether they be men's or childriMiV, nre litlle. Yes, Virginin. there is « Snnln Cliiu:;. He exists ;is certainly ns love nni! gcneriwilv ami devotion exist, mid you know lliiit they uhound mid give' to your life its highest Alns! How dreary world if IhiM-e were no H would l)o ns drcarv as enee. We should have no enjoyment. except in sense and sight. The eternal light with which childhood fills the world woidd be extinguished. Not believe in Santa Clans! You might »•< well not believe in fniries! You might get your papa to hire men to watch in nil the chimneys on Christmas eve to rntch Santa Clans, but even if they did n °t see Santa Clans coming rlowi , what would that prove 1 .' Nobody sous Santa Claus, but that i,s no sign that (here is no Santu Claus. The most real things in the world are those that neither children nor men can see. D'r.l you ever .see Fniries dancing on the lawn? Of course not, but Hint's no proof that they are not there. Nobody can conceive or imagine all (he wonders that nre unseen and unseeable beauty and joy. in the world. You tear apart the baby's would he the rattle and see what makes the noise no Virginias. There child-like faith than, romance lo make tolerable Santa Claus- if there were inside, but there is n veil covering the unseen world, which not the strongest For Real Entertainment Look This List Over! AGAIN admitted for -fl the price of I PRESTON FOSTER —in— 'The Westland Case" 2 Crimi Story would he iKiimnn, not even the united .strength of no poetry, no |f )|| the .slrongo.st men Dial ever lived, this exi.st- j emild tear apart. Only faith, faney. j poetry, love, romnnee, can push aside 1 ~ i that curtain and view and picture the | nipernal beauty and glory beyond. Is | it all real? Ah, Virginia, in all Ihe world there is nothing else real and -.'biding. No Santa Clans! Thank God. | He lives and he lives forever. A thousand years from now Virginia, even longer, he will continue lo make glad the heart of childhood. J. Wcldon Crawford and little .son. ,!oe Mae and Mrs. W. E. I'orlerfield ..f Little lioek were Thur.sday guesUs of relalivcs in the eily. -O-' On Wednesday evening, December 15. Miss Phanae Fuller entertained a group of her young friends at a birthday celebration al the home of her UrandparcnLs, Mr. and Mr.s. I. F. Rust-ell, '121 West Fourth street. The room.s were bright and cheery with Christmas decorations and after many delightful games dainly .sandwiches .Mid hot chocolate were served lo about 45. Dr. anil Mrs. F. D. Henry have as gue.sl.s-. Mr. and Mr.s. Jack Anderson and children of Hardy. Ark., enroute to Baton Rouge, La., for a holiday visit. The W. M. U. of the First Baptist church will meet at IMiO Monday afternoon in Faith hall for it.s annual Christmas meeting, each iivmbcr is requested to bring an offering. —O— Franklin McLarty of Riverside Academy, Gainesville. Ga.. an ived Thursday night to .spend Ihe Imlnl-iys with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom McLarly. One of Ihe most altractive functions of the holiday season wa.s Ihe annual SUN. MON. TUES. J, ANNA MAY WONG —in— ME I)a.v--Fri. :i::i(l, 7:-!): ir —E N D S— THE PERFECT SPECIMEN' IdlU CinWnCII JUAn UlUnUCU • ton nun i KODIOS • DICK loMH.nnuut warns • MA) nossoH -KIIH JCMIINS • t«,,(.,n,rat»j.i • SATURDAY • STILL ANOTHER ;real show .... mil mice more— 2 admitted for the price of 1:30, DOUBLEFEATURK JOHNNY MACK I3KOWN in "THE C.AMBLINC. TI.UHOU" Also "II Could Happen I" You" GENE AUTRY —in— Springtime in the Hockics" Chapter Nn. II •TAINTKI) STALLION" NOW IN I'ROC.KKSS SILK and WOOL DRESSES $3.00 and $§.00 L A D I E S' Specialty Shop Churches to Begin (Continued from Page One) and Choir). Talk by the pa.slor. "Glory Be to God" (Women's Thrcc- parl Chorus and Choir). "The Magi" (Men's Unison Chorus and Choir), "Liltle Lord Jesus" (Soprana Solo, Mona Mae Padgitl and Young Women). "In (Jur Hearts (Tenor Solo, Otho Taylor i. "The Living Song" (Chair). Henediution. benediction Response (Choir). The personnel of the choir is as follows: Sopranos, MJ-.S-. J. A. Embrcc, Mrs. J. C. McCiillough, Mrs. Ed Williams, Mrs. M. D. Shell, Mrs. W. P. Kinglcloii, Mrs. B. B. Ka.stcrling. Misses Audrey McAdams, Mona Mac Pmlgitt, Frances Snydi-r. Louise Yoeom. Altos, Mrs. Laura Douglas, Mrs. Edith Sherlock, Mrs. A. C. Kolb, Mi.s.scs Ruth Coffman and Ine/. Taylor. Tenors: Mr. OHio Taylor. Mrs. F. L. Downs. Mr. Claude Taylor. Bas.ses. Mr. Pink Taylor. Mr. Jim Bowden. Mr. Paul Philhrirk. Mr. A. W. Keith, and Mr. George Keith. A cordial invitation is extended lo all who do not attend church elsewhere to enjoy this appropriate service of the season. First Presbyterian church will lire- sent its animal Christmas program at 5 p. in. Sunday in the form of a candle- lighting and joy-gift program, Mrs. Kate Seoll Holland will be at the organ to assist in special musical numbers. Following is the program: "The Light that Shineth." a candle lighting program given by the Young People of the church. Processional. Headers, Billy Orion, H. W. Muldrow. "There's a Song in the Air," Mary Wilson ami choir. "The First Noel." choir. Headers ".Silent Night." choir. Scriptural reading. "Angels from the Healm of Glory," choir. ! Scripture reading. ' Offering, violin .solo, Camlyn Barr. Scriptural leading. "As With Gladness Men of Old." rhoir. Scriptural reading. "O Little Town of Bethlehem," Nancy Fae Williams. Scripture reading. "Away In a Manger." Margaret Sims •ind Sara Lou Lcdbetter. Heading "Hard the Herald Angels Sing," choir. Reres.sional, "Joy t o the World." luncheon by the American Legion Auxiliary on Thursday at the new home of Mrs. Bill Smith on East Third street. The reception rooms were gay with a profusion of yuletide reminders, featured by a gleaming (. l-rlMinas tree resplendent ill all ils finny of tinsel, brightornament.s and .'liming lights. The officers table wa.s centered with a bowl of lovely red earn;.lions, with red t-apers in green holder--, tin- oilier lable.s held Christ- was tries and miniature Santa Clauses. During the business meeting the new nt named her different com- Kroger President Receives Safety Award on Behalf of Championship Truck Drivers I.cft to richt: Albert II. Morrill of Cincinnati, president of The Kroger Grocery and Baking company; II. II. Kelley, Washington, D. (.'.. ohirf of the Safely Bureau, Division of Motor Carriers, Interstate Commerce Commission, and Scrst. Paul T. Beavcrfordcn, chief of the Safety Bureau of the Indiana State Police, i A plaque emblematic of the United States Safety Championship for truck fleets was presented Albert H. Morrill, president of The Kroger Grocery and Bilking company, in Louisville recently at the national convention of the American Trucking Associations. The presentation was made by H. II. Krlley, Washington, D. C., chief of the Safety Bureau of the Motor Carriers Division, Interstate Commerce Commission. Mr. Moi rill accepted the honor on beXalf of the truck drivers of the Indiai.apolis branch of the Kroger company, who established a record of driving 1,085,161 miles during a 12-month period ending July 31, 1937, without a single accident. Sergt. Beavcrfordcn represented Indiana at the convention session and acted as personal escort to Mr. Morrill. millees. and plans were discussed for ihe Christmas baskets and Ihe follow- iik new members we :'. Cook. Mrs. J. W \1 S. Bales. Mrs. J. A. llenrv, and Weekly Sunday School Lesson By WM. E. GILROY, D. D. Editor of Advance The Birth of Jesus Text: Luke 2:8-20 Tlie story of the birth nf Jesus is it least, one story that never grows old. Each succeeding generation tells to it.s children the story of the .sheporcis in the field, and the glory that shone round (hern as the angel came announcing the birth of the Babe of Bethlehem. It is a story for children, a story that has above nil others emphasized to the world the value of the child and the romance of the newborn Bpbe. But it is much more than a story to tell and to teach to children. It is a story for adults, and for those of all ages. It is the story of the birth of a Savior, of the coming into the world of one who revealed divinity in hum..n form, and who brought into the realm of human words and action nil that is highest. It is in Jesus of Na/areth that God and man meet. Human life has reveals *ed'nothing higher or belter than tli'i life that came into the world with the birth of the Babe in the manger Jn Mi.. .1. !•'. I'orlcrfi i aleil al ihe i rhos. Kui.'-er. Mis. Clyde M Bethlehem. Tlie world is not given so much today to speculations concerning •e received, Mrs. [ Him us it once was. We do not know Strickland, Mr.s, i and we cannot understand our own souls; and much less can we tinder- ffieer.s' table were Mr.s. Mrs. Fred. White and 'Ills. --O-will regret to hear of the if a former cili/.on, W. A. who passed on Thursday .lir.ht at his home in Clarksville. Ark. Mrs. Malheny will be remembered as Mi>;. Salhe Fontaine, formerly of this .-ity. -O- Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Shipman of Bar- lle.sville. Ukla.. iirrived Thui>day night for a .short visit wilh Mrs. Ship- nuin'.s mother, Mrs. Mane McCorkle. Mr. and Mrs. Shipman art. 1 enrcuit'j lo Augusta. Ga . where they will be Christmas guests of Tin ma.-. M. Anderson. O- Ca|t. and Mrs. K. d-iii'.'hliTs. J.'aimctle Biookm, a holiday Invited guests | stand the mysteries of this divine be- Mr. and Mrs. 11. Ve.-ey and and Betty of U.. will arrive Sunday for visit with Mr. and Mr.s. H. O. Bridewell and Mrs. Vesey Crtitchfield. (';;!. Viwy is In.slruclur of Military i-cienco and Tactics in the South Dakota A. & M. college at Brookins. ing in human form. There is nothing in His age or environment lo account for Him. He comes as the gift of God to man. He came to tell men of another world of divinic relationships of love and kindness; a world of different v.il- lies where men were not socking their own ends, hut where they were living with a sense of the welfare of all. It was aworld that could be rcali/c.l only as men learned to love one another, and even their enemies. But Ihi.s love, .so different from I he- world of humanity's daily life of selfishness and greed, He brought into this world of actual relationships with men. He lived the things that He U.ught. and He inspired other men to live in (he same way. Wi' do not know much concerning these shepherds, but we do know coi.- uderable concerning the lowly men lhal Ihi.s Babe, when He had grown l:> manhood, made Hi.s companions and His friends, the apostles of His teuchin to the world, and the founders of His church. Surely, we must think of these shepherds as men of the same sort, humble people whose lives were not occupied with aspiration after wealth and p'lwer, who lived healthy, simple lives in the fields with their flocks, and who had much time to meditate upon the wonders of the fields and of the marry heavens. It wa.s lo .such men whose hearts were pure and simple and attuned to hear divine music that the messenger came on (hut night in the Judean hills; and the shepherds, though they loved their flocks, journeyed into the town that the ymight visit the mother and her Babe. They shared the glory of that new birth into the world; and we, if we are wise, will humble our hearts like these shepherds. We cannot journey to Bethlehem or see the Babe; but we can Jinow the beauty of the Savior and we may have the mystic joy and comfort of His presence. ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH Fourth Sunday in Advent Sunday school 10 a. m. Morning pra3'er and litancy 11 a. m. Service conducted by Lay Reader. FIRST CHRISTIAN V. A. Hammond, Pastor .., Final plans for the Christmas program will be announced at Sunday school Sunday morning. Every member should be present. Bring your gift for the Christmas baskets Sunday. Canned goods of all kinds, staple groceries such as hecnM, rice, breakfast foods, canned milk, dried fruits, sugar, coffee, tea, potatoes, etc., will be needed. And each basket will need a chicken, or some meat of some sort for the Christmas dinner. Following the communion Sunday morning the pastor will speak on the i-ubjecl. "Lost—An Angel's Song!" The angels on that first Christmas long ago sang "Glory to God in the highest and on earth peace," but somewhere along the years the "on earth peace" has been lost. The great World war was foughl by so-failed Christian na- I lions, and at this Christmas season the nation spending I he mosl for wars, Character Doh Wardrobe Oat of Triple Pattern NO.l ktfuiuf VirfuMra Serial, "Dick Tracy" anil Ciirlonn SUNDAY and MONDAY I will offer for sale at the Hoddens farm, 4 miles North of Hope, on Hope, and DeAnn road, on Monday, Dec. 20, 1937 J tho following personal properly : 1 good Mule, wt. 1000 pounds. 1 Horse, wt. 1100 pounds. good Milch cows. Head of yearlings. Sow with 5 pigs. Sonic corn. 500 bales of Hay. Some, planting Cotton Seed. 1') Bushels I'eanuts. 100 Brown Leghorn < 'hickeiis. ."•-inch Wagon. John Deere ('iiltix ator. Olivuc liiding plo\\. A very Disc JJreaking 1'low. Set Hluc'ksinith tool.s. Go-Devil. Middle lUister. McCormick Riding I'lanter, new. A very breaking plow. Hay rake. I'eamil planter. Fertilizer Distributor, Pitch Forks. Seed Fork Shovels. Sets double I recs. Kitchen ('abinet. Ice Mox. Dining Table. Flour and Meal bin. Healers. Dresser. Large guilt l!ox. Aladen Lainii. lU'dsteads. BARBARA STANWYCK John Boles "STELLA DALLAS" j and many other articles too numerous to mention. J. H, WILLINGHAM, SILAS SANFORD Owner. Auctioneer. no.3 BY CAROL DAY 'PO delighl ihe heart of a lit- lle nirl at Christmas, make ihis hulc character wardrobe fur her favorite doll. Pattern SOOO includes designs for three styles—a Dutch girl, a Spanish senoriia and a Chinese mandarin. The fabric requirements are to small you will probably find enough odd pieces of fabric in your reserves to make any one of these garments. Designs for hats are included, and they are quite simple to make. Pattern (JOUli is designed in three sizes. Small (16 inches), medium (20 inches), and large (2-J inches). In medium size, No. i requires 3-8 yard of 35 or 39 inch material for dress, 3-8 yard for hat and blouse, plus 3-4 >ard lacing. No. 2 requires 3-8 vard for divss and 1-4 yard lace lor fichu, plus piece 14 by 16 for \ i'ii. No. .'i requires 1-2 yard of 35 or 3!) inch material for hat and suit, plus 1-a yard contrast "Hi- The new WINTKR PATTERN HOOK is ready for you now. It has 32 pages of attractive de- sigi.s for every size and every occasion. Photographs s h o v dresses made from these patterns being worn, a feature you will enjoy. Let the charmiof, designs in this new book help you in your sewing. One pattern and ihe new Winter Pat- lern Book—25 ce-.Us. Winter Book alone—15 ce'its. For a PATTERN of this attractive model send 15c in COIN, your NAME. ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBER and SIZK to TODAY'S PATTERN SERVICE. 11 STERLING PLACE, BROOKLYN. N. Y. past, present and future, is the nation supparling the greatest number of missionaries to the so-called heathen of the earth. The morning sermon suggests a cause or a reason for this inconsistency. The evening sermon, in the service beginning at 7:30, is on the qulstion, ''Why Christmas?" It asks the "why" and the "wherefore" of Christmas, the reasons for it. For nineteen hundred years the world has been seeking an answer to the questions raised. Come hear how God met the problem of human life, of sin, of death, of human society and the daily struggles of the human soul. The worship room has been especially decorated for the Christmas season in an attractive way. You will be heartily welcomed at each service. Nipponese Protest (Continued from Page One) triumph this afternoon, putting a dramatic flourish to capture of; the city which was announced Monday. The army chieftain was to enter from the east, by the famous Chungshan gate; the naval leader from the river side on the north, through the Hsiakwan gate, scene of the final bloody Chinese stand. Japanese reported property of the American and other foreign embassies had not ben damaged. It said American-supported Nanking University also had escaped unscathed, Invaders Expanding The field of Japanese operations in the Yangtze valley was expanding rapidly, Chinese reports indicated the front inland from Shanghai described an arc of some 700 miles, from Northern Klangsu province, crossing the Yangtze beyond Wuhu and stretching to the shores of Hangchow bay. From the Nanking area three columns were tramping northward into a district which hitherto had escaped the war. One column was advancing along the historic Grand canal, menacing a number of rich and populous towns, in many of which American missionaries remained. Undeterred by the Panay affair, Japanese air forces carried destruction far into the interior. Troops Board Transports Japanese troops in the Shanghai area were reported moving aboard troop Come and worship with us. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Sunday school 9:45. Morning service 10:55. Candle Light vesper service at 5 p. m. at which time a special offering will be taken for ministerial relief. Young peoples meetin gat 6 p. m. Mid-week prayer service, Wednesday 7:30 p. m. When COLDS THREATEN- Used at first sneeze, this specialized medication for the nose and upper throat—helps prevent many colds. VlCKS VA-TRO-NOL ships for operations in other sectors, and reports multiplied the Japanese were planriing fresh ''knockout" blbws at central and southern China, to stamp out the last vestiges of resistance along the coast. There have been persistent reports that the Japanese planned a South China drive from the Kwanglung province coast to cut the railway and highway from British Hongkong Into Chinese territory. Japanese have insisted China was receiving arms by this channel. SWEATERS $1.00 to $6.95 Separate, and Twin Sets The Gift Shop PHONE 252 WEAK ARCHES Unbalance Your Posture Foot troubles, weak or fallen arches, cause pains not only in the feet and legs but in the body also. You can restore their efficiency by wearing a light, springy i pair of Dr. Scholl's BALANCED POSTURE ARCH SUPPORTS Individually fitted; fit comfortably in any type shoe. Prices as low as $1.00 per pair. Come in for Pedo-graph imprints of your stockinged feet—no charge. HITT'S BROWNbilt Shoe Store BUY NOW! Only a limited number of copies of Hope Star's ?1,700 Centennial Edition remain. It's your last opportunity to purchase the only complete authentic history of 20 Southwest Arkansas towns. You owe it to yourself and your children to preserve one or more of these copies. No reservations are being made. First come — first served. The Centennial edition contains 48 pages in six sections with 69 large photographs of historic sites. Bound copies are 50 cents each. Unbound copies are 25 cents—add six cents if mailed. Just the Thing for An Ideal Christmas Gift Underwood Portable Authorized Dealers for All Sizes Small Down Payment Balance Easy Terms JOHN S. GIBSON DRUG CO. THAT CARR3ES RU THE YEAR No Christmas gift as appropriate ... none easier to make! * For just a few dollars down an Underwood Typemaster can be yours for Christmas , . . as a gift for students to make homework easier , . . insure better marks . . . for every member of the family to make writing tasks a joy. The Underwood Typemaster offers every feature of "Big Machine" performance. Price complete is only $54.50 for the Universal model with a durable new-type carrying case and a free Touch-Typing Instructor. SEE OUR NEAREST UNDERWOOD DEALER It takes the resources of the world's largest manufacturer of typewriters to produce siich paragons among portables. Seo them at once at our nearest Dealer's or Branch. Or mail the coupon today. Every Underwood Typewriter is backed by nation-wide, company-owivd service facilities. -"-MAIL THIS COUPON TODAY Underwood Elliott Fisher Co. TS-420A Portable Typewriter Division One Park Avenue, New York City Please tend me information ns lo WHERE onj HOW I can get «n Underwood Portable with KREE carryiry case and Typing lusUuaor for as low us Jl.UO u week. Name— Address, City -State A GIFT THAT KEEPS ON GIVING

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