Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 5, 1941 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, December 5, 1941
Page 3
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ga OCIET J, Editor Telephone 766 LADY BY REQUEST By HI:tJN R, WOODWARD St»H*i Df «" 1B Social Calendar December Slli A benefit dnnce will bo given by; the members of the GiH/Co- il! on club at the Urn-low. 9 to lo clock. The public is invited. Rose Club members will meet nt the home of Mrs. Tom Browster for the onniiDl Chi-lslmos pni-ly, 3 o code. End, member is nskcd 'o bring n gift. Members of the Cemetery ns- socinlion nre urged to nllentl an important mooting nt th c city hnll, 3 o'clock. SAENGER Now and Saturday A two-fisted hero...fights for peace! Smiley BurnitU Mark Wrlxo* The Friday music club chorus will practice at the J^Ji-st Methodist church, 9:30 o'clock. Mf. arid Mrs. Roy Anderson Will be hosts to the Efnanon club members, 7 o'clock. Monday, December 81h Circle No. 1 of the Ladies Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church, luncheon meeting at the home of Mrs. Ched Hall, 12;30 o'clock. Circle No. 2 of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church, Mrs. S. If. Brlant nnd Mrs. Nick Jewell hostesses. 3 o clock. Circle No. 3 of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church, home of Mrs. Lee Foster, 3-o'clock. Circl No. 4 of the Ladies' Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church, luncheon mooting nt thc home of Mrs. Tom Brewsler, 12 o'clock. BiOOO,' <*.ftf_t«M*t*ftl«iii««> when IJIititft IN «» *<f<<*iv« ***{ft* tat SittihtH > tvoiMrtil !M«>|then I0*tm, nml fn«»( Afftinctt'ft forit frlotnl nt Itli-h- Tucsclny, December 9(li Mrs. Aubrey. Green and Mrs. Barney Chambers will be hostesses to (he members of the Winsome class of the First Baptist church at the home of Mrs. C. D. Dickinson,- Hlfi South Main street, 7:30 o'clock. ALSO TERROR 47 win wm DEATH CHARLES BICKFORD EVELYN ANKERS ALBERTSON Mrs. Curler Johnson Has Thursday tnntrnel Bridge Club Only members of the club played contract bridge at the Thursday meet- ng of the club at the homo of Wrs Carter Johnson, East Second street. Following the spirited games the hostess served a delicious salad course to the seven guests. Autumnal flowers were used decorating the card rooms. in Wednesday Party f or Little Miss Katie Ellen Watterson Litlle Miss Katie Ellen Waterson was honored, on her first birthday with a party Wednesday afternoon at 3:30 at the home of her parents. Following are the guests who attended: Ellen Jane Sullivan, Mary Francos Sullivan, Charles Roberts, Sydney McMath, Jr., P aU sy Ruth Weakloy Jane Rice, Bonnie Sutlon, Evelyn Sol Joan Self, Martly Shiver and Kenneth Ratliff, Woodman Circle Closes Club Year at Recent Meeting Concluding another successful year e members of Popular Grove 190 met at the Woodman hall Tuesday evening for an election of officers, Newly elected officers are: Guard- j«n,. Addie Mae Turner; Past Guard- an, Nellie Jones; Advisor, Faye , aye King; Banker, Katie Laseter; Chair™«H A A "f itors - Leona Bearden; Se- nt \\t f c<>1) . ""»». »!»*«"« , Mr, 'Jlickrr, *"** l»nt ofce ot the o<>ier oC lovcnble Bllrn, hath Were «ur- prliMMl when *{,,. «!hoi»e Thorpe. ADELA STARTS TROUBLE CHAPTER XVI j\|EXT morning, feeling the need of contact with someone of her own, Diaha took the shining coupe and drove 20 miles to spend the day with Elsa. As an afterthought she stopped for • Evalyn and persuaded the blind girl to come with her. Before they reached Elsa's, Diana slopped and bought a thick steak, lettuce, tomatoes, and a loaf of twisted French bread. She did not want unexpected guests to work a hardship on Elsa's budget. They reached the little white cottage an hour before noon, it was spotless and shining and Elsa beamed with happiness at sight of her sister. She seemed a little owed of Evalyn at first, but soon Evalyn was delightedly holding the fat, fragrantly talcumed baby —young Bill, Junior—a cooing bundle of beauty. "I wish I could see him!" Evalyn said, and buried her face in his soft white neck, thus winning the undying affection of young Bill's mother. They left Evalyn holding the baby while Diana helped Elsa prepare lunch. Elsa added flaky mashed potatoes and a perfect custard pie to what Diana had bought and when Bill, Senior, came they all did adequate justice to the meal. Diana watched Elsa and Bill a little wistfully. Bill was tall and good-looking and confident, and adored.his wife, his baby, and his home. He worked hard for them and gloried in doing it. He would some .day own. the garage where he worked—perhaps have the agency for one of the better cars. jJianajwondered if_they would be^ as happy thdft as they Were ri<M with thelf ambitions arid thel ambitions and their love. "They will be—if they keep love," she thought, "It's a sor of insurance against loss of happiness." * * * JjILl, returned to work after a cordial invitation for them tc come again and the promise to bring his family to see Diana soon Diana and Elsa washed the" dishes and then the three Women, spen a pleasant, idle afternoon gossiping comfortably as women do while Bill, Junior, took his afternoon nap in a pink-lined bassinet "This has been one of the happiest days I ever spent," Evalyn assured Diana. "And every nighl since I've known you, darling, I've given thanks for you!" Diana, too touched for words, could only press the slender fitters in fervent gratitude. As she put the coupe in the garage, snow began to fall in large White flakes and Diana was glad of the shelter of home. The draw- ng room with its shaded lamps and crackling wood fire was warm and inviting, and she stopped to warm her hands before going on up to her room. A sound behind her caused her to. turn. Stephen stood there smiling. "I was afraid you had run away," he said, and Diana's heart absurdly skipped a beat. "I went down to Elsa's—took Evalyn with me," she explained, a ittle breathlessly. "We had a nice day." Then she added, "I didn't hink you'd want—need me." "Did you think that, Diana?" le asked quietly. She did not know that her 'heeks were pink from .the wind; hat her eyes were glowing like tars. Stephen came to her, took ler two cold hands in his wafrft nes, held them tightly. Diana elt that again he might be going o forget their "bargain," Surely le-was going to take her in his rms. "Stephen!" They both turned. Adela stood n the doorway, her face distorted vith rage at the tableau she had vitnessed. She quickly controlled er features, said petulantly, "You romised to help me go over some f my accounts, Stephen. Can't ou do it now?" Stephen pressed Diana's hands ard, then dropped them and, ithout a word, followed the tri- imphant Adela from the room. * * * ~)IANA was dressing for dinner an hour later and heard the um of a motor in the driveway elow. Hardly knowing why, she :epped_to_the_window and, look- '."!, Adela Copyright, 1941, NBA Service Inc. w* 1 ' caugnt a glimpsd of getting into a car which backed, swiftly out into the street and disappeared around the corner. She'.was conscious of a savage gladness that Adela was gone fot the evening, until a few moments later Essie, the middle-aged maid who had seryed the Curts since childhood, knocked timidly on th? door, Diana could see that sh<i wds greatly troubled, was finding it difficult to speak. "Well, Essie?" "It's Miss Adela!" Essfe blurW out. "She's gone, Miss Diana-* with Mr. Richard!" Was it possible that Essie hadn'! before suspected the sordid affair? "She's been out with him before; you know, Essie," she said gently, 'I know, ma'am—but—but this time it's different! Miss Adela means to stay the night. She took things with her! Oh, Miss Diana Mr. Stephen finds out abouj Yes, he would be hurt and humiliated beyond thought—to find iiis sister with the husband ol the woman he loved. "Thank you for telling me, Essie. Do you know where thes went?" "Yes, ma'am-4 heard her talk- ng over the phone. The hunting lodge, she said. I tried to reason with. her,..but she only laughed and said I was ol'd-fashioned. I) you'd only, go up there, Miss Diana, and fetch her back!" "Where is Mr. Thorpe's hunt- ng lodge, Essie?" "Fifteen miles out' the River •oad. You can't miss it, ma'am. The name's on the gate. I drove out several times with the family —for picnics and such." "Don't worry about it any more, 2ssie," Diana said. "Perhaps I'll 'hink of some way—" A look of relief passed over the voman's face. "Thank you, Miss Diana 1 ." At dinner Stephen said, "Adela is gone to spend the night at he home of a friend. Looks like .ve'll have a quiet evening alone!" He said it as if he were looking orward to being alone with her. Diana's heart skipped a beat be- ore she remembered she'd have o do something about Adela. "I have an errand to attend to," he said regretfully. "But per- iaps I'll be back early." She saw the look of disappoint- nent on his face, but he had never uestioned her comings and go- igs. "I'll work until you return, hen," he said. She smiled brightly, managing o hide her real concern. "Thanks," he said, "I shan't be long." (To Be Continued) Bray Speaks on 'Making truth Function' The Southwest Arkansas its .second Confer- with the' Bebee Memorial church. De- •-olion was conducted by the Rev. L R. Coleman. Bishop J. A. Bray of Chicago delivered his first morning meditation on the subject "Making the Truth Function." Bishop Broy. stated that the preachers should be so charged with the spirit of Christ that the poo- pie should put .hey hear. in action thc truth The Rev. B. W. Doyle, secretary of education, was introduced to the conference. The Rev, C. E. Chapman, secretary of public relations and the iev. J. D. Hudson of Georgia, were ntroduced to the conference. Reports from the Texarkana and Washington districts wore had. A motion picture show of the youth conference was given for the evening "ntertainment. i man; Attendant, Louise Morris; As sistant Attendant, Marie Coleman Captain, Elizabeth Rhea Wiggins; Jun iqr Councilor, Ruth Turner; Report er, Reba Hobbs; Inter Sentinel, Ge neva Boyd; Outer' Sentinel, Edith Rateliff; and Secretary, Nettie Wig gins. Practically all members of the cir cle were present for thc business meet Ing, which was followed by a socia hour. MIDNIGHT SHOW Saturday . . . 11:15 Sundoy - Monday - Tuesday a party home on Knthryu Spore and Dick Broach Art; Feted on Birthdays Miss Kathleen Broach entertained the three-year old members of tht Nursery Division of the First Methodist Sunday School with I Thursday afternoon at her South Hervey Street, celebrating thc birthdays of Kathryn Spore anc | Dick Broach. A slide, horizontal ladder, swing, I floor blocks, housekeeping toys, small cars, plastecine and other equipment I was provided for the amusement of the young guests. After a "tea party" of hot chocolate and sandwiches serv- from toy tables, the children dramatized "The Night Before Christ- .NOSE DROPS. mas,". William Perkins, acting -as Santa, distributed small tea bell with gay colored handles as favors, The -children then donned 1 ' caps" which they had made themselves under the supervision of Mrs. Vaughn and paraded up and down the street, riding tricycles, beating drums and ringing bells. This out-door play was under the supervision of Mrs. J. W. Perkins, Nursery Class Leader. The children then returned lo the house where twin birthday cakes, each marked with the name of an honoree and lopped with three lighted tapers, had aeen placed on a table and surrounded by numerous little candle cakes, whose glowing candles macthed those m the larger birthday cakes. Each )oy and girl blew out the sandle on )is or her small cake while "Happy birlhday" and "Three Years Old," ivere sung. Mrs. Herbert Lewallen as- ancl Mrs. Jim Wilson returned Thursday afternoon from a trip to Washing- tin D. C/ : and points of interest city to see Saturday. Mind Your Manners Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the following questions, then checking * against the authoritative answers below: ' , ' 1. If in traveling you have a reservation for an upper berth should you have the seat facing forward? 2. Is a tip of five cents sufficient to give a boy who shines your shoes in a barber shop? 3. If you are using a traveler's check to pay for hotel accommo- ations, when do you sign it? .4 Is 1 Ocents enough for a man to tip for checking his'hat and coat? 5. If a man is accompanying a woman in a street car does he enter first? What would you do if— You are traveling by coach on a train and would like to sit in the club car— (a) Sit in the car without asking? (b) Ask a trainman if the car's accommodations are for second- class passengers? (c) Stay where you are? Answers 1. No. The person in'the lower berth has the seat facing forward. 2. Yes. 3. As you pay. Never ahead of time. 4. Yes. 5. Yes. Best "What Would You Do" solution—(b) or (c). vs. were in th<&|capita the Army-Navy! gam : Sunday School Lesson Church Still Waits for Fulfillment Of Noble Ideals of Its Founders Text: Acts 2.-4M7; Eplicsinns 4:11-16 By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D. D. Edjfor of Advance When we consider the extent and nature of the Christian Church in all Is various branches today and in its worldwide organization, we are im_. „„_ wessed with the simplicity of its early isted in the serving. Instead of the I be 6mnings. raditional birthday gifts, the guests The Christian Church did not arise illed a large basket with "Get Well" out of the plans of some promotional resents for Barbara Ann Griffin, a! organizer. There was no avance pros- nember of the Nursery Department i Pectus or blueprint of a propose or ,1,,, .,„„ i *:..-, ,_ ,.- , ganizalion. The Church definitely grew out of an experience. It was I not a matter of organization awaiting or developing life; it was life leading to organization. Jesus in one sense was the founder of the Church, but in another sense its foundation came after He had left the earthly scene. Although Jesus Who has been confined to her homo or some months because of illness. Personal Mention Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Henderson de- arted Friday for Eldridge, Iowa, and hicago, 111., where they will visil re- itives and friends. They will return anuary 5. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Nolon and Mr. Here's a warning directly atchoo 1 18,000,000 Americans have colds! ! Long hair makes a man look silly —when his wife finds it on his coat. Tree fell on an Indiana artist, breaking his arm. That's nothing, compared to what some artists have done to trees? us some insight into its organization and, what is more important, a clear statement of the nature and work of the Church. It is a noble ideal that he sets before us, of the Church as a body incorporating te spirit of Christ. The Church is still waiting for the fulfillment of that ideal, and the world itself will never find peace until the unity in love of which Paul speaks becomes the. dominant mark of human society. j First Baskefboll Game to Be Pfayed Dec. IS Just released is the schedule for (he fcoulhwestern -Proving Ground Basketball League calling for a total'of fifty-four games to be played in the high school gym, it Was officially announced. The league i.«r composed of the following teams: Architect-Engineers (field); Architect-Engineers (Office)Gas ahd Oil Department,. Cpntrnctors; War Department; Engineers, Cdntrac- _-; and Accounting Department, Contractor. The first game will be pjaycd December 15, when lid blasters will be he War Department vs. Architecl- i-nginoers (Field). Play will be on Monday and Thursday; nights of each week, three games being played each light. Season tickets are on sale for $1.50 (ach. .Playing on ; the' various teams ire some former college stars of coh- iderable hole an,d from preliminary crimniageB being held the past two weeks,"if looks like the local floor Will sec some fast play. Major Werner G. Strecker, Constructing Quartermaster, has been named President of the loop. E. D. Lord, 'Project Manager . is League Manager, H ; C, Lorenzen, Persdn- nel Director, is treasurer for the group and V. L. Wilkerson is Legaue Secretary. The schedule follows: Monday, December 15 Architect-Engineers (Field) vs. War Department. Architect-Engineers (Office) Engineers (Contractor). Gas & Oil Department (Contractor) vs. Accounting Department (Contractor); ' Thursday, December 18 Architect-Engineers (Field) vs. Accounting DepartmenU Contractor). Engineers (Contractor) vs. Gas & Oil Department (Contractor). War Department vs. Architect-Engineers (Office). Monday, December 22 Architect-Engineers (Field) vs. Gas & Oil Department (Contractor). Architect-Engineers (Office vs. Accounting Department (Contractor). War Department vs. Engineers (Contractor). Monday, December 29 Architect - Engineers (Field) Architect-Engineers (Office). Engineers (Contractor) vs. Accounting Department (Contractor). War Department vs. Gas & Oil Department( Contractor). Thursday, January 1 Architect-Engineers( Field) vs. Engineers (Contractor). Architect-Engineers (Office) vs. Gas & Oil Department( Contractor). War Department vs. Accounting Department (Contractor) Monday, January 5 Architect-Engineers (Field) vs. War Department. Architect-Engineers (Office) vs. Engineers (Contractor). Thursday, January 8 Architect-Engineers Field) vs. Accounting Department (Contractor). Engineers (Contractor) vs. Gas & Oil DepartmenU Contractor). War Department vs. Architec-En- gineers (Office). Monday, January 12 Architect-Engineers (Field) vs. aGs & Oil Department (Contractor). Architect-Engineers (Office) vs. Accounting Department (Contractor). War Department vs. Engineers Contractor). Thursday, January 15 Architect - Engineers (Field) vs. Architect-Engineers Office). Engineers (Contractor) vs. Account- ing Department „, Waf Department VS. Oai & partment Contractor). ' Monday, January J9 Architect-Engineers (Field) gineers (Contractor). Architcct'Engineers (Office & Oil Depart. Contfactor), . ","'? War Department Vs. Accountittg" 5 partment (Contractor), ;"! Thursday, January 22 "f All-Star Game. Other games to 1 announced. ^ Monday, January 26 ' " # Architect-Engineers (Field) vs, % Department. Architect^Engineers (Office gineers (Contractor). Gas & Oil Department (Coi vs. Accounting Department C lor )- . ,'„ j3.#i Thursday, Jaunary 29 " "»^ Architect-Engineers (Field) Vs.- Accounting Department (Contractor)^ Engineers (Contractor) vs. Oil Department. (Contractor). . War Department vs. Architect* gineers (Office). Monday, February 2 Architect-Engineers (Field) v & Oil Department (Contractor) Architect-Engineers (Office) vs. A«*3 counting Department (Contractor).^ War Department vs. Engineers tractor). . Thursday, February 5 ^ Architect - Engineers (Field) "* Architect-Engineers (Office), •> counting Department (Contractor). War Department vs. Gas & Oil' 1 ! partment (Contractor), Monday, February 9 Architect-Engineers (Field) VsV gineers (Contractor). Architect-Engineers (Office vs. „. & Oil Department (Contractor). '^T- 4 War Department vs. Accounting'Tjfe-1 partment (Contractor). ; " Thursday, February 12 Final All-Star Game. Other 1 to be announced. > U. Si exported/about 44 pei,,„=,.„, of its' cotton and 37 per'cent ofiitsl tobacco crop before the current* warj in Europe. yi H Your Child Catches *i ' Cold Listen- —listen to millions of experienced mothers and relieve miseries widi die IMPROVED Vfcks treatment™** only 3 minutes and makes good Vicks VapoRub give BEIT AT ONCE to bring relief. PENETRATES to upper breathing passages with soothing rae- dicinal vapors. STIMULATES chest and back surfaces like a ^warming poultice. / • V 1 WORKS FOR HOURS to ease muscular soreness or i brfngreal, honest-to-goodnessocmfSO. . To get this improved treatment;?. 6 '! throat and chest! For Nf&r luiiii! then spread thick • mm****mm'' layer on chest and 1/ICKS:< cover with warmed WV*»oRo«; cloth. Try it! Tin Imptv* W» ALLIED BATTERIES ,. As low As__. __$3.49 Ex. >>/ (Batteries Recharged Sic) *,; [Oklahoma Tire ft Supply Col I Associate Store , / Bob Elmore, Owner — Hope *•*' Proved by "B////0/tS of miles of driving! RIALTO HENRY'S in Hot Water Again! SUNDAY and MONDAY It's • howl froM start lo finish...is that AU'American boy t«« the town The funniest of all the Aldrich Family hits... with amazing young JiiUJUjy Lydon us the new HENBY ALDKICH! JOHN LI?EL DOROTHY PETERSON MARTHA Q'PRISCOLI, *• ---•v...-.M^ii W wau; did not formally organize the Church there was more organization associate with His ministry than is commonly supposed. Ho gathered about Him the apostles, to whom were committed special privileges and responsibilities, and with whom He communed concerning the deep things of the Kingdom, so that He developed an inner band of disciples—a sort of Christian cabinet—lo carry on His work. Also, he organized the "seventy 1 who went through the villages teaching and preaching, two by two. Although Jesus in one sense did not found the Church, it was built definitely ahd directly upon Him and His teachings and upon the new experience of life through the Gospel that He had brought to man. We sing today "The Church's one foundation is Jesus Christ her Lord," and that is a sentiment thoroughly true to the New Testament in its account of the origin of the Christian Church. The Church, as I have said, had its origin in the experiences of the new life. More definitely, it began as these experiences found expression in the remarkable events on the Day of Pentecost. Here, as the disciples were gathered together in one place, there came a strange outpouring of spiritual power. Peter, who formerly had denied his Lord, preached with real boldness and courage about the reality of the Christian way, and brought home to the hearts and consciences of his hearers the realization of their sin. The result was that many were brought into the Christian way, and as our simple record is, "The Lord added daily to the Church Ihosc lhat were saved." for the description of this early Church and some detailed events of its workings, we are dependent largely upon the light from Paul's Epistles. Thc passage in our lesson from his Epistle to the Ephesians is one of the most striking of Paul's references to the Church. Here he gives 9 Pistons provide an ex* cellent example of the 1942 Pontiac's quality. These light alloy iron pistons are exactly the same type as 'used in past years in over two million Pontiac cars. \ AGAIN THIS YEAR, you can buy a Pontiac with the same assurance of satisfaction that you have enjoyed in the past. Bearings, crankshafts, connecting rods and alfother vital parts in the 1942 Pontiac are ot exactly the same type Pontiac has used for many years—and have been proved dependable by owners driving billions of miles. GENERAL MOTORS- MASTERPIECE ^^^ ^m^^ Vv Mr (vw ^Bfli^r ^IB* FINE C4E WITH THE LOW P« ne <*r »ith the low price for the Awericw Hempsteod Motor Co. 2nd & Piue Prescolt, Ark. Mjtfpjr fig), Hope, 'jjjfc.

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