Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 12, 1941 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Friday, December 12, 1941
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OCIETY Dewthy Heard, '- • j. t . . .^ -. • ' Calendar Monday, December 15 Circle No. 5 of the. Ladies' A'ux- "lary of .the .First Presbyterian church will meet at the home of Mrs. George Hosrner, 7:30 o'clock. A white Christmas will be observed. : The Y, W. A; bfthe First Baptist church will meet at the home of Mrs. Hugh Jones, 7 o'clbck. Tuesday, December 16th A Christmas party for the members of the Hope Business and Professional Women's* club will be given at the home of Miss Norma Lewis, 8 o'clock. Telephone 768 One Hundred Twenty Five members On Jr.-Sr. P, T. A. Roll At the December meeting of the Junior-Senior High School P. T A i 4 , wos annour >ced by the president' Mrs E. F, McFoddin, that the membership of the organization has reached 125 mothers. • . • Mrs. Gus Hnynes opened the pro' gram with n 'beautiful devotional on ' SAENGER Now and Saturday He - 22c All Day 3 BIG HITS! NO. 1 "Moonlight in Hawaii" —— NO. 2 "Thunder Over the Prairie" NO. 3 "Riders of Death Valley" PLUS LAST CHAPTER OF 7 Capt. Marvel 7 Luke's Version. Her timely remarks were followed, by a prayer. The business session was presided over by the president, and after the reading of the minutes by the secretary s representative, a report of the treasurer was heard. ; .Mr Brasher, principal of the high school an dsponsOr of a Safety club at the high school, presented four of his pupils, who addressed the group on various phases of "Safety First" Students participating included Harlan Spore, Alice Lorraine Heard Matilda McFaddin, and Jim Henry. The national president's message was read by Mrs. J. P. Byers. In conclusion, Mrs. Don Martin led the membership in the singing of Christmas carols. Mrs. Roy Allison's room received the dollar Mrs. Clinc Franks llks Party For New Girl Scout Troop Members of Girl Scout Troop 7 assembled at the home of Mrs. Cline Franks, the new captain of the troop, immediately after school Thursday afternoon for a festive party. A program was arranged and presented by the members. Ruth Ellen fclubbeman sang a Christmas song, and Sue Henry read a seasonal reading Members of the cast of a play included Norma Bruner, Sue Henry, Betty Sue Edianston, Maxine Bowden' Joan Card, Ruth Ellen Stubbeman, nnd Dora Lou Franks. After the presentation tile group sang Christinas carols. Gifts for each member were distributed from the beautiful Christmas tree centering the entertaining room. Chocolate and cookies were served to the following: Mary Anetia Laseler, Peggy Marie Pentecost, Betty Murphy, Joan Archer, Mary Allen, Norma Jean Elizabeth Coleman, Peggy Cook, ajnice Davis, Mary Lou Moore, Mary Ellen O'Dwyer Prudence Parker, Virginia Sue Sutton, Earl Louise Thornton, Jane • Dodd Patsy Duke, Frances Duke, Martha Urrey Kay Franks, Judy Franks, and the members participating on the program. »y r^pp^??-? '3$i$jjwj5 f ffpF^JF^p?*?^; KlUNiAi "•-• • --- - .i" i T"r mr- LADY BY REQUEST &y HELEN ft, WOODWARD Copyright, i|«. HEA SefWfi* iftd, THE STOltY. Vtm cilmnx o« nln f<l nt blnnii Cilrt , ••trnnti»N n meeting; between Dlnnn ntia her tofmet employer, fllrtii- Iton* ItlclirtM Thome. Blrttin, knimlng Thorpe unit Adcln nre Iinvinw nn nlfnlr, gocft io hi* hunt' 8(tff lodge liPllcVltl* Ailclrt >H ihktt. ftfttilicn flMcli them .togcthtt, IK iiift nnd bewildered feych ilidugh * "l n * rI «BO <» ninftg'J* tompo- tntr rtnil one of convenience, con* trusted io deciire HI* i|l2,noo,OflO In- lierUnnce irlilch he -tTonld not re- celve Knlesx he ninrtlcil before the ",?7«' ««•' Othotll M ihc ,<or> HtZ I'hll Uniee, S^phen'R best ftlctid £,"''", " tlronKlynttrnctcd loDlnimt Kyrtlyn Tltonic, bemKlfril MtuA wife of lllelinnl, whom Dlflnn believes Slcphcn I6vex. "Keen «onie- whcre, ninnn?" triumphant Adeln nks ^vlicn lier plot Io r ljl« wife With Slenhen hnn worked. 1 '» C )llm '" flnHhc* Dlnnn, Dance Is Arranged for Girl Scout Troop 4 Members Botty Ruth Colemnn and Barbara Sue Walker Were. hostesses to the members of Girl Scout Troop 4 at the Little House" Monday afternoon. ] Although there was no program plans were made for o dance which' is to be given by the troop members for then- guests during the Christmas holidays. Tho hostesses served "Cokes" and cookies. A Social Is Given for Parishioners Of Gitliolic Church Members of Our Lady' of Good Hope pnrijsh were entertained at a social meeting at the rectory Thurs™_ 3 L evoning> Cnke witl1 c °ffee was "" '? ° number of guests who . Curing: the, .entertalnmelnt. V "Arizes were awarded Mrs E Dlnnn, "mid I'm gfoliig to flRht *or hlml" Stephen «UII fcclx D»nnn tx In- nnccnt, IcnveM things in her chnri;t! when he goe* to South Ainerlcn. Illx plnnc Olttnpnetirn »"t Ulnnn refn«ex to believe he in deml. Iled.rnlnj? from n ride with 1'bll Ilnicc, Dlnnn In confronted ''>' ," dciiinnd from Adclu nnd Itfiihnril Tliorpe thht nhe Icnve the limiNV, ii.snertH »he will stny until Slcplieu returns. " * # # DIANA—UNBALANCED? CHAPTER XXII J^IANA did not resist. What did it matter now where she was, in bed or out of it?' Across the stretches of .time and space Stephen Curt had called to her— and she had received his message. Nothing could shake her belief in that. It was strange, Diana reflected, as the drowsiness of emotional exhaustion stole ' through her slim body like the action of some soothing drug, that spiritually she could feel that she and Stephen shared so much when actually their moments of tenderness could be counted in the ticking of a few moments in time. She remembered with gentleness in a half- smile the night she had gone to Thorpe's lodge to "rescue" Adela and stepped into the trap that had been laid for her — an evening she and Stephen, growing closer to each other, should by all -rights have had together ... Adela's hand on her arm, Adela's kindly "You must rest, my deal'," disturbed the reverie. She lay down quietly and Adela drew the covers up over her and went guietly out of the room. But outside the door Adela paused, her eyes hard and cruel arid triumphant. Diana must have slept, for when she awakened it was to find Adela and a strange man standing '""" ..... ~ up beside her bed. She sat Hastily. "What Is the Meaning 6 this?" she demanded indignahtljr Adela was decidedly nefvbus "I—I was afraid yoit Were ill Diana, and I've asked Dr. Stutgar: to come to see you." ' ' : "Nonsense! I'm quite all" right! Her glance swept bVer.the mari noted his shifting, restless eyes knew he .could not be a reputable physician. Her soft mouth became d grim line. "Could it be that you called Dr. Stutgart because of my—what you chose to calt— my dream, Adela?" Adela's smile was fixed, full of triumph. "What you choose to call your .reactions may have a bearing on the case," she sneered "However, we'll let Dr. Stutgart decide!" Fury suddenly swept over Diana. She felt very much as she had that day so long ago in Richard Thorpe's office when she had told everybody concerned to go to the devil! Forces long dammec up; indignities long suffered; passions long leashed possessed hei swiftly. She swept back the covers and stood before them. It did not lessen her anger to see the look Dr. Stutgart swept over her figure in its transparent nightgown. Her eyes flashed and her face was white with rage. "Now look here, Adela!" she Degan, trying to keep her voice from screaming the words. "I've stood all I intend to stand from you! Your insults, your insinua- ;ions—but this is the last straw! Set out of her? Do you hear? 3et out this minute! And take this idiotic, simpering quack with you!" *• * * 2HE stood there shaking with fury, while Adela, simulating extreme fear; backed out of the •oom followed by the entranced Dr. Stutgart who Diana was sure murmured the word "Beautiful" several times beneath his breath. When the door closed behind hem, Diana stood for a moment onger, then sank to the bed, convulsed with helpless laughter in which was mingled strange, heart- haking tears. Suddenly she con- rolled herself, stopped abruptly, a thought widening her eyes. Could it be that she was really going insane? Had all the strange hings that had happened really unbalanced her mind? Calmly, ilmost analytically, she examined ler reactions. No—she had never ieen saner in her life. It was just hat the tension under which she ad been living had shattered her erves until one day perhaps con- rol might easily become impos- ible. And when that day came vould Adela finally convince the world that Diana was unbalanced? Diana's arms encirfcled the bedpost for a moment and she lay her head down wearily. "Oh, Stephen, my dearest," .she whispered, come soon^come soon*" . .* * * A LITTLE} later 1 she called Eva!^* lyn Thorpe:on the telephone. Come over and spend the day with me, darling," she begged. "I have a feeling I'm going to need you." Almost prayerfully Diana was grateful -for a friendship that cotild more than receive a confidence with trust, but could understand the'meaning of that confidence. No one but Evalyn, whose inward beauty was even - greater than the loveliness everyone saw- in her, could come so close to un- del-standing Diana's conviction that Stephen—her Stephen—had spoken. An hour later Evalyn's chauffeur delivered her to the house and the two girls went together to the library where Diana told Evalyn the strange things that had happened. "Do you think I might have heard his voice really, Evalyn?" Diana aske'd, her hands clutching, the blind girl's, slender fingers. "I don't know, darling. It's very beautiful to' think- you did. But it's been so long and we've heard nothing—" "Do you think I act like an insane person, Evalyn?" Evalyn turned in. surprise. "Bui my dear, of course not! - No one 'n the world is more sane. These llusions you have about Stephen —surely there's nothing unusual about them. Any woman in love night think she heard the voice of her loved one." "Do you really think so?" "Of course, darling." Diana sighed. "Then perhaps you'll think it strange that Adela las convinced everyone in this louse that I'm unbalanced. The servants start from me whenevei : approach. Aunt Christie takes on an exaggerated look of fear, And as for Adela—well, after .] old her of my—my dream this morning, she brought a person—a psychiatrist, I suppose—to mj jedroom." "No! What did he do?" Diana's lip curled. "Admired me in my nightie, mostly, before ran them both out. I shan't be urprised to hear from him again, hough." "You poor child! I could shake Adela. I'll talk to her." ('I'm afraid it wouldn't do any ;opd." : (To Be Continued) ••MBMHMM^^^^Bi^^Q^g^^g^^MBgM Farm Vaudeville Show Tuesday South Arkansas Implement Co, Sponsors Show In announcing plans for their An nual Blue Ribbon Farmers' Day En tertainment, to be held here next Tues c ] ay ' J? ecemb er 16, E. ti. Taylor anc Joe Taulbee of the South Arkansa Implement company have stated tha they are bringing to Hope the mos outstanding farm vaudeville . shov which has ever been' put on in Ar Kansas. As manager of the locol im piement firm, Mr. Taulbee said tha this entertainment is being put on strictly as a goodwill program fo the farmers of the Hope trade ter ritory. tie said that open house will be held at the store during the morning and that the vaudeville show will be staged at the Hope .City Hall Auditorium starling at 1:30 the ' afternoon. Farmers o'clock in and their families . will be " admitted free. Mr. Taulbee said that in the past his firm has held many shows always building them around a program of motion pictures. This year the show will be made up of nearly two hours of vvaudoville, presenting "Uncle Josh, Aunt Mirandy and the Home Folks." The vaudeville troupe of six people being brought here for the event includes in its cast what was described as "a galaxy of outstanding radio and stage stars.") Headlining the show will be Uncle Josh and Aunt 'Mirandy, a comedy team which has played every major vaudeville circuit in the country, and which' has been featured by every large state fair in America. Their brand of humor, Mr. Taulbee said, has made them a reputation with farm audiences in 48 states and two foreign countries. The stars of the musical portion of the program will be "The Songbird of the South," Janis O'Brien, and "The Cowboy Accordionist," Tince Horton. This act comes here direct from the Clover Grille in Fort Worth. In addition, the show will include feats of mgaic to be performed from the stage by the Incomparable Presto, a magician currently popular throughout the Southwest. Mr. Taulbee stated that since this is a show being held only for farmers, admission will be by tickets which can be picked up only at his store. Morsani, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Izard, nnd J. W. Kaiser at the conclusion jjf a^serjes .of gjirrjes. " .:-., ~.- . '.>' MIDNIGHT SHOW SATURDAY 11:15 "SKAYLARK" SUNDAY - MONDAY - TUESDAY Mrs. Rcitig Is Hostess to Christian Church G r Oup Mrs. B. L. Rettig entertained the members of the Y. and I class of the First Christian church with a dinner Wednesday evening in the social room of the church. Following the delectable dinner, games and contests were enjoyed by the following: Mr^ and Mrs. Murph Hanson, Thomas Fnlks, Eugene Willhite, Miss Pheobe Harris, Mrs. Jack Fritchett, Miss Joyce Wells, Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Gregory, Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Coop, Miss Mabel Davis, Child's Colds WVAPORUB Relieve Misery -Rub on Time-Tested Wingfield Stroud, Miss Josephine Mori' ris, Miss Jo Beth Rettig, and Mrs? : : Rettig. .... «-• , Thursday Luncheon Petes Out-of-Town Guests Mrs. J. T. West was hostess at a lovely luncheon Thursday at her home on West Division street honoring her guests from Little Rock and Washington D. C. _ Covers were laid for Miss Nancy Feild of Washington D. C., Miss Mary Groves of Washington D. C., Mrs. A; J. Hunter of Little Rock, Mrs. Mary P. Feld of Little Rock, Miss Hnttie Anne Feild, Talbot Feild, Jr., and the hostess, As a center piece the table held an artistic arrangement of nanclina berries in n silver bowl. or the THEATERS • SAENGER —,— Fri.-Sat.-"Moonlight in Hawaii" and "Thunder of the Prairie" Sun.-Mon.-Tues.-"Skylark" Wed.-Thurs.-"I Wake Up Screaming" • RIALTO Matinee Daily Fri.-Sat.-"Drifting Kid" and "Mad Doctor" Sun.-Mon.-"I Wanted Wings" Tues.-Wed.-Thurs.-"Out of the Fog" and "Santa Fe Trail" * Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment! Personal Mention Dolphus Whitten, Jr., Paul Powers, and R. W. McCracken of Blevins, officers of the Hempstead county School Masters, attended the Southwest Arkansas meeting of the group held in the Blue Room of the Fountain Grill in Magnolia, Thursday night. They were accompanied on the return trip by Dr. J. R. Grant, president of Ouachita college, who was the guest speaker for the dinner meeting, —O— Mrs. Jim Henry and son, Jimmy, Miss Patsy Ann Campbell, and Richard Stanford have returned from a four-day meeting of the Young Churchmen of the Episcopal church in Helena. -O— Mrs, Chester C. Holloman arrived from El Dorado Friday afternoon for a week-end visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Pat Duffie. One gir] puts it this way: "Everything I want to do is either illegal, immoral, or fattening." Sunday and Monday RIALTO * AS BIG AS THE SKIES.... * AS MIGHTY AS OUR NATION 'I WANTED WINGS' ^SjwndciySchool Lesson Outstanding Mark of True Christian Is Spirit of Chsrhy and Giving Text: n Corinthians 8:1-9; 9:G, 7. By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D. D. Editor of Advance Jesus said, "It is more blessed to give than to receive." Giving has been from the beginning a very important part of the Christian religion. It began before the days of large "funds" and before there were organized churches and great benevolent societies to support, but the source and motive of Christian giving are the same in every age. Among tile early disciples then were many who were poor, and thL was particularly true of Christians in Jerusalem. Apparently Christians 11 cities outside Palestine were mucl more prosperous. These Christians probably had moved to outlying parts because there were better opportunities of trade. Paul, we know, workec at his trade as tentmaker, and from the measure of education and culture that Paul had, it would appear tha his parents in Tarsus were among the well-to-do. Probably nothing did more to bind (hose early Christians into a unitec group than this manifestation of mutual thoughtfulness and Christian love. It. was the germ of all that rich benevolence which has characterizec the Christian church throughout the centuries. With all the criticism that can be brought against the church the one outstanding thing is that the spirit of Christian charity was much more evidenced in Christian circles than anywhere else. The abbeys and monasteries were often centers of ministration and help The great Orders of the Church, in their original work at least, had much to do with the ministering of relief In our modern world the charitable and benevolent agencies that the church and the Christian spirit originally fostered have in many respects outgrown the church. But the secular nature and work of many of these organizations should not blind us to their original source and motive power. These things would never have been except in a Christian world With the growth of the church and its kindred organizations, the practice of Christian giving has also grown and at present there is wide-spread emphasis upon the fact of Christian stewardship. This means emphasis upon the Christian teaching that all one has belongs to God, and that -he Christian is a steward, responsible or what is in his possession or under his control. This is a sound New Testament principle: "Wlialso ever ye do, do all Church News FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Pine at Second Kenneth L. Spore, Pastor Organ Meditation at 9:45 a. m. Church School at 10:00 a. m. •Morning Worship at 10:50 a. m. Special Music: Selections from Handel's Oratorio, "The Messiah". Recitative for Coprarib: "There Were Shepherds Abiding ' in the Field"— Miss Mary Louise Keith.. Chorus: "Glory to God"—the Choir. Baritone Solo: "He Shall Feed His Flock Like a Shepherd"—R. Edward Kuhn. Soprano Solo: "Come Unto Him"— Mrs. George W. Ware. Sermon by the pastor, "When Christmas Comes." At the evening worship service at 7:30 there will be a special carol program. The choir will sing: "While Shepherds Watched ' Their Flocks by Night," "The First Noel," and "We Three Kings of Orient Are"; the pastor will tell the brief story of each. Our regular Sunday night services are now at 5:30 p. m., but this carol Edson In Washington Pacific Aviation Blitz Erases Distances WASHINGTON - Now comes blitz® wai-fai-e -at sea. And the question 1 arises as to what it • will be a question that will be answered by developments of these ifirst few lays or weeks of the war between the United States and Japan. * First blow strUck.at Hawaii by the Japanese .navy indicates that the ok limits of range — the preconceiver ideas of. distances at • which nava vessels could safely operate from their bases—have been greatly extended Previously, it wa^ thought that rtb fleet could operate more than 2500 miles from its base. Yet" the distance from Japan to the Hawaiian Islands is 3500 miles. From San Francisco to Yokohama is 1 5200 miles. And the Japanese bombed Honolulu and' tor/- pedoed a'transport off the Califronia coast. '-.,...-.• • The whole strategy of a naval .war in the ^cific has for years been talked of in' terms of this theoretical safe 2500-mile radius at which fleets might, operate, and of a maximum 1000-mile radius at which bombing aircraft might operate from their air bases. Even the German bomb'- ing attacks, while deadly up to 700 and 800 miles from their channel ports, have done little damage at 1000 miles, So' the Pacific chess board of war was measured off on 2500-niile circles for sea power and 1000 mile for air. , . . . In is no in the name of the Lord Jesus' the truly Christian life there secular and religious, earthly and heavenly, but all of life is sanctified under the Christian spirit and motive Thus far, I have omitted one very important consideration. That is the foundation of Christian giving in the Jewish practice of tithing. We make a profound mistake if we do not appreciate to the full the foundation of Christian circles today, stewardship is almost identified with the practice service which takes the place of our p. m. From Manila to Yokohama, is 2000 rtiiles—a difficult if not impossible distance .by air, unless the hew naval aircraft can navigate it arid return. From Canton (now held by the Japs) to Manila is 800 miles, ah easy distance for bombers. From Vladivostok to Tokyo 'and Yokohama,- a' mere 700 miles. From Yokohama to Singapore, the British. Gibraltar of the Orient, is 3300 miles, up to now thought too far for air or sea attack. From Yokohama to Batavia, Netherlands East Indies, is 3600 miles, mak- ng the Dutch reasonably safe. • •. From the Alaskan mainland fo Yo- kohama'is 2600 miles and from the tip of the Aleutian Islands to Yokohama s less than 1500. From Formosa, southernmost main sland of the Japanese archipelago to he northernmost of the Philippine islands is a mere 78 milesi And Formosa is fortified as a Gibraltar of r apan far stronger perhaps than the defenses of the Philippines. Once Were German Upsetting factor in all these calculations are the Japanese mandated slands—more than 600 of them—forrri- ng the Marshall and Caroline arid ,adrbne groups, extending over an area 2500 miles from east to west and "000 miles north and south. They lie 'oughly in the 4800-mile stretch of jcean between Hawaii and the Philippines. Until the World War they be- onged to Germany. They were assigned to Japan by a league of Nations protectorate as reward for Japan's participation n the war as an ally, but today they are the most dangerous trouble spots n this Pacific war. At least six of he islands—Papua, Yap, Ponape, Ja- uit and Saipan—have been fortified iy Japan and they serve as the ad- ance bases from which submarines nd aerial patrols can be dispatched o harass the operations of our fleet vest of Hawaii. Only Japanese ves- els have been permitted to cruise in the waters of these mandated islands and only Japan knows what threats they hold to the Dutch East Indies, the Philippines, to Singapore and even to Australia and other British possessions in the south Pacific, which they threaten at distances of less than 1000 miles. Watched, nltist be brougfi't .. i Navigation is unknown and erous, refilled channel*, aS*.__ irol over vast expanses of lift;, land and atoUdotted ocean, subfhfiL... operations under the most hazlrcTofi conditions, landing expeditions 6ri 't known territory—these are butiaJ of the prospects of thfs new btit*,W fare at sea. ' "•" ! Air Film at RialfoHere Paramount Epic 'I Wanted Opens Sunday With American air defense _...„ most in our thoughts, "I Want&K Wings," (he Paramount aviation «j>16l which opens Sunday at the RlalloJ theater, could not have come at a opportune time. Besides offerii first-quality screen entertainrheh., „.,, picture gives us our first authentic glimpse of how American youth' being trained for roles in the the Army Air Corps, Exalting the spirit Of fl film takes us through the _._.. _„-, step method by which three "ydUni men, coming from different ? • ' >J? In a short naval war, if a knockout blow could be struck against Sunday night service this Sunday is i Japan proper, then the importAnce held at 7:30 p. in, instead of 5:301 of these islands is not so great. But in a long war, the necessity of cleaning out the Japanese naval bases in these islands is obvious. And it is here that all the highest strategy of the two great navies almost evenly . FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH William R. Hamilton, Pastor 9:30, Sunday School assembles by departments. 10:50, Morning Worship Service with sermon by the pastor on "A Message For Our Day." 6:15, Training Union for training in Church membership. 7:30, Evening Worship Service witli sermon by the Pastor on "Perfect Peace." A cordial welcome awaits all who attend First Baptist Church. levels, become Army fliers. This- the core of the story, and srbund'<H _„ built the drama and comedy of theiffl private, lives and their mixed-uri.lo' " affairs. ' - V f*?f. Starring Ray Milland, William He-lip] en, Wayne Morris and Brian*-D .evy, and introducing with stirring __.,, :ect the new sensation of the*' screen?! Veronica Lake, about whom VrefaMi lave heard so much, and feafurfn'ga Constance Moore, the new air filmi was produced by Arthur HornblovPp Jr. and directed by Mitchell Leisen,4t The film has been made with'sucH,,,, astonding realism, that one actually^ las the sensation of flight during* $? some of the flying sequences. Of such i Jower and authenticity has this plcH$f ure been created, one has the f( ng that all these thrilling things ._, -, ng on before our eyes are real, not 11 * 1 phony. Never has the screen been"!, 1 able to achieve this better than ,in !'I ,C Wanted Wings." ' ,4JL /I Wanted Wings" is a magnificent,^ picture. It tops every air picture*^ we've ever seen. It will be a longH time before the screen is able to, *~ peat this achievement. * gjowif ASPIRIN ALLIED BATTERIES . As low As^ ,-53.49 Ex. (Batteries Recharged 50c) , ; J [Oklahoma Tire ft Supply Co": Associate Store k Bob Elmore, Owner — WANTED CAST IRON SCRAP 75 Cents per Hundred Pounds Paid ARKANSAS MACHINE SPECIALTY CO. Hope, Arkansas FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH West 4th & Ferguson Sunday School at 9:45 a. m. Regular Service at 11:00 a. m. Evening Service at 7:15 p. m. Week night services Wednesday anc Friday nights at 7:30. You are cordially invited to attend all of our services. ST. MARK'S CHURCH Rev. Harry \Viiiterjiieycr The Third Sunday in Advent. 7:30 a. m. The Holy Communion. 11:00 a. m. The Holy Communion and sermon. The United Thanks Ofering of the Woman's Auxiliary will be presented at the eleven o'clock service, at which :ime the members will make their Corporate Communion. "I can't" is the byword of the fel- ow who seldom does. of tithing—the giving one-tenth of one's income for Christian benevolence and good works. It is a good rule and one that, if followed, would place vastly larger amounts at the disposal of those whose chief business is to serve their fellowmen. But tithing is a sound principle only as the life and will associated with the tithes are completely consecrated to God. IRON WORKERS toeAi UNION 591 of Shreveport, La., holds its official meeting at 7:30 o'clock every Thursday night in banquet room of Hotel Barlow, Hope, Ark. H. H. PHILLIPS, B.A. & F.S.T. I FARMERS!!! You Are Invited to Attend Our ANNUAL BLUE RIBBON FARMERS DAY Entertainment to Be Held Next TUESDAY, DECEMBER 16 Open House all Morning at Our Store. Pick up your Tickets to the Vaudeville Show to be held FREE TO FARMERS at the Hope City Hall Auditorium Starting at 1:30 P. M. f Radio and Stage Stars in Person for your entertainment. Music, Song, Dances, Comedy, Movies, Magic. Nothing to sell or buy — a Goodwill Show for Our Farmer Friends. Bring Your Family and Enjoy It. South Arkansas Implement Co, Yoyr McCormick-Peering Peoler Hope

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