Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 15, 1939 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 15, 1939
Page 3
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.Friday. September 15. 1939 '' SOCIETY Mrs. Sid Henry Telephone 821 ~ The Word t;To-dny, whatever may annoy, 'rp, •" . , . ."'"•','""'"•'• sram 101- me School of nslruc Ihc word for me is "Joy", just simple was discussed. This school will . Joy— jThc Joy of life •A joy free from strife, .The Joy of bright blue skies, Xhe Joy of rain,—The gla,d surprise ^O.f twinkling stars that shine at I night The Joy of winged things upon their :-l flight; jHio Joy of noon-day, and Ilic tried "rue Joyou.sncwi of eventide. !T1 in Joy of labor ami of mirth, rite Jy of sea, anil air, and intrlh. .•The counlless Joys lhal ever flow . ; from Him 'Whose vast beneficence doth dim ;!Thc lustrous light of day 'And lavish Rifts divine upon our way. 'Whatever there be of sorrow, i'll put off till tomorrow, (And when tomorrow comes, why then 5 "Twill be To-clny and Joy ajjnin , i —Selected . The Womans Auxiliary, First Pros- "-.byterinii church will meet for its Loyalty Program Monday afternoon at ;four o'clock at the church. ' The different Circles of the W. M. ..TJ., First Baptist church will meet ; as follows on Monday afternoon, Circle No. 1 will meet at Ilirce- o'clock ;at the home of Mrs. Webb Lnster. -.Circle No. 3 will meet at four o'clock '.nl Ihe home of Mrs. 11. aD. Coffman, Circle No. 4 will meet at three o'clock at the home of Mrs Claude Sutton. .'North Kim with Mrs. Nix as co-hosl- ess, Circle No. 5 will meet at font- o'clock nt the new home of Mrs. ,G. A. Hobhs, South Greening Street. •'.': Tho Jiinior-senior-high P. T. A. held • :its first meeting of tho school year Thursday afternoon in the high school ,,'iiuulitorium, despite the hot weather a •'i large crowd attended. Miss Beryl ''Henry, City School Stipt. introduced l^the faculty. The project this year ^vill bo books for the Library. Miss Henry talked on the high school stu- • dent, she told about the students participating in the .school government, .'id-vice credits won, the loss of credits The pro- nslruclion , ^..vol will be held at high school September 30lh. H is a county wide meeting and a large attendance is expected. Free lunch will be served in the school cafcleria at the noon hour. Tho following is an nilline of the program, Registration 9:30. Call lo order by County chairman, Mrs. Fred Gniitt, foreman, Ark. The Parent—Teacher Program, Pro- Irani Planning, Methods of Presenting, Objective's, procedures and duties of program Chairman, will'me discussed among other .subject* for (discussion will be " f nic P. T. A. organization, Philosophy, PolilicicK, objects and the Noedso f the Schools in your town or city." The afternoon speaker will be Mr. T. M. Stinnett, Head of the Division of Certification, Stale Board if Education. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Mills had as Wednesday nighl and Thursday guest, Dr. A. B. Dickey of Boonevillc. Mrs. W. H. A. Schneikcr has returned from a three weeks visit with relatives anil friends in Highland and other Illinois points. The City P. T. A. Council held its first meeting of the school year in TuesdH yafternoon at the City Hall with forty members present. The meeting opened with prayer led by Ihe president, Mrs. 11. O. Kyloj-. Plans- were discussed and completed for the School Of Instruction which is announced for September 30 at the high school. F ootball Games Balc.sville v.s. Catholic Hit')), LillJe Rock High School Saldium, l/ciyiiesi'illc (La.; al Hope. Beebe al Bunion. O/.ark at Russellville. Craactl ill El Dorado. Prcscotl ill Blytheville. Humes High (Memphis at Forrest City. Monlicello at PVd.vi.-e. Van Buren al Koi-t Smith. Smackover al. Camden. Newport ;jt Jonesln>ro. Tcxiirkana ;it Hot Springs. Murfrcosbdro at Na.shville. lleavcner (Okla.) al DeQuccn. C'HssvilU' (Mo.1 al Harrison. Ben-yvillc at Faycttcville. Parkin at Brinklcy. Heber Springs at Searcy. Magnolia at Bossier City, La. Marked Tree al Rector. Charleston at Paris. Dicrks at Malvern. Carlisle at McGehee. Clarendon at Stuttgart. - MALARIA Cases reported in Ihe U. s. in 1338! DON'T DELAY! Start Today with , Blili Cliecks Malaria Jn seven fr by violnling school rules, gram for the School of HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS THE THEATER SUNDAY mid MONDAY At the " NEW THEATRE" SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON T. B. Association Is Organized Here Demand for War (Continued from Page One) Van Hayes Is Named .. . iclent of Hernpstead County Chapter Al a luncheon meeting at Hotel Bin-low Thursday, a number of citizen representing various interested last year it will be a moderate one. ,.pc_ j"* 1 ' 10 'asl seven months illustrate this. ^co-^/VH these countries have been making frantic efforts lo prepare. Our exports of certain goods increased greatly. But our export total for the seven months was generally about what it was last year. Farmers are' optimistic. They have about :iOO,000,(WO bushels of wheat and Tyrone Power and Normn Shearer in 1'Maric Antoinette" Twenly years of dramatic history, four years of intensive • -- ....^i..j.wi preparation and three months before the camera have been compressed into two hours if thrilling entertainment in "Marie Antoinette." the spectacular new picture .starring Norma Shearer and lyrone Power, which opens a two day showing Sunday at the New Ther- tre. Normn Shearer resumes her brilliant picture career us Marie Antoinette, County Tuberculosis association by the election of Van Hayes of Washington us president and naming other officers as follows: Syd McMnth, fir.sl vice-president; Miss Beryl Henry, .second vice-president:; Miss Hatlio Anne Field, .se- relary; and Albeit Graves treasurer. Dr. Don .Smith, city health officer, presided over tho mcotinn. Miss Erie Chambers of Little Hock, executive secretary of the Arkansas Tuberculosis association, with which the new or. K.miwilion will be affiliated, presented the need of such an association mil the service it can render. She .said that a recent study by Ibe state association of the patients discharged from the sanloria of Ihis state in 1933 showed that afler five years nearly half were dead, and that 79.1 per cent of the number wore far • "•i |j<--r cum. 01 me number wore far -" lv wmci.uy 01 me ivuuiociist advanced on admission, showing- ihe| Church announce the annual Revival need of public education so lhal the ? C tlle Church for Oct. 1 to Oct. 15 faijlilv nil Vci*>j;i»i mill U.... n .. ~t inclusive. Tllr.ro M-ill l-.n l-.nl.-l ^4 *V.« a girl to the who lookerl upon her marriage Dauphin of France, played by Mil-all: Messenger of Social Justice Text: Mirali :i:N12; G:«-S By WILLIAM E. GORY, D. D. Editor of Advance The prophet Miach stands in the history of reuilioii as the author of 'me of Ihe briefest and most eonci.se and at the same time sublime, practical j definitions of religion ever given. It! is Ihe closing .sentence in our lesson from (he eight verse of the sitxh; chapter of his prophesy, "He hath ; '- s showed thee, O man. what doth Jehovah reijuire of thee, bill to do justly, and to love kindness, and to walk humbly with Diy God'.'" Mii-,-ih was something more than a «reat idealist defining the essential nature of religion. It has always been safe enough for church leaders to speak about religion in terms of idealism and in a general ~' 1.1'niv.u, JJIUYUU oy the yourn; English actor. Robert Morey. as the great adventure of her fife. Instead, she found herself wedded to ,-v dull clod, soon to become Kmg Louis XVI, who gave her neither love nor protection from her many enemies at the Palace of Versailles. Determined to find happiness at any cost Marie Antoinette became the gayest, giddiest and most extravagant woman in France, .seeking forgetfulness in mad pleasures until she met the gallant Count Axvel de Person and fell desparatoly in love with him It was Antoinette's love for Fci-scii and Ins courageous attempts lo save her from the i>ullotinc din-ing the grim days of the French Revolution that have provided one of history's tendc- i est romances. In selling and costume, the picture directed by W, S. Van Dyke 11. r | 0 - picl.s the most, elaborate period the world has ever known. tea lured in the supporting cast of 1A2 players are John Barryniore Kinc, Louis XV, Anita Louise as family physician vvi)) huvc n chance lo find Ihe case before it is past help. There are now 900 diagnosed cases awaiting dmission to the sanatoria and when the new buildings at both Ihe white and negro institutions are opened there will still be several hundred uncared for, she said. . By another year the state will be spending about ?700,000 annually for support of the tuberculosis sick, when Princess de Lamballe, Joseph Schild- kriiut as rjuko d'Orieans, Gladys George as Madame du Barry and Henry Slepheiion a Coulctaoinhrdl Henry Stephenson as Count de Mercey and others. Also .selected short units. Hoover Library Rising •• - "" ••"" '" •' general PALO ALTO, Calif.— (JP) —Work on way. The preacher or prophet may ex-j the Unver-like structure which will alt lhe nature of righteousness and' house the Hoover Library on W-n- nv'isT ,'h [ CI M 0 n C rig " l , C ,° US - He may Revolution and Peace has started on must thai ,11 he problems of life the Stanford university cvimpus The .-"•o ii. heart religious problems, and collection, the greatest of H^kLl in the ivi-M, HYI.V atarlefl hy Herbert Hoover during the World Ihiil there is no real solution of our social or plitical prblcms until men «et back to God and to God'.s ways, i There would be little protest against 1 his preaching or leaching. ; But let him begin to denounce " ""«'">' l»'«P"ot and preacher, spoak- padicular evils of the people and dial- i IV 8 . l''"'"^ Hnfl fearlessly aganist Icnge those in high places of .society • , cvils of hilS timc ancl bringing state, and business who are responsible'i V cspo ", sibility r ° r lilcm ' from the government. Those loans are at around 61 cents on the farm. They look forward to doing able to pay interested in this work lo bo present Sunday for a detailed report, MUST I'KKSBYTKUJAN CHURCH Thai: Brcwster, Minister Sunday School !):'I5 ». m . Morning Service 10:55 o'clock. Young Peoples Meeting 6:30 p. in. Evening Service at 7:30. Auxiliary Meeting Monday al 4 p. m. Mid-week services Wednesday 7:30 you are cordially inviled to Worship with us. FIRST RJETIIODIST The Officiary of the MUhodisl , history of 35 years campaign inclusive. There will be held at the usual timc. Children's Meetings during Ihe Revival, will be held each week day. "after school" and Young People's Meetings each Evening at " o'clock. | The piuslor will do the preaching during the meeting arid the song services, Children's Meetings and Young People' - meetings will be conducted by Rev. Clvirle-- B. Wyatl. pastor of the Methodist Church at Stamps, Ark. The pastor. Rev] Kenneth L. Spore, will preach at 10.50 a. m. and 7:45 p. m. t Sunday. Prayer meeting Wednesday al 7:45. UNITY BAPTIST ClIUKCIf SI I-South Kim Street •Killer C. O. Sallco Pastor the against the disease has clearly shown it can be prevented. Miss Chambers outlined Ihe jwo- griim of social service to assist the county hcnhh nurse and of clinic and educational activities the organization .should sponsor in cooperation with the medical society. The Hcmp.stcad County Medical Society will be asked to name physicians '->^serve on the new association board. Those attending the meeting Thursday were; Miss Erie Chambers, Dr. Don Smith, Dr. G. E. Cannon, Dr. Pink Can-igan, Albert Graves, Van Hayes, Edward T. Wayte, Syd McMath, Miss Beryl Henry, Miss Opal Cheek, Miss Melva Bullington, Miss Hatlic Anne Felld. Mrs. Eugene White, Mrs. Finley Ward, Mrs. B. C. Hyatt, Mrs. J. S. Gibson, Jr. Mrs. Fred Cook, The next meeting will be held at- -- - the cily hall at 4 p. m. October g : Lords Spirit with us and rejoice in Destroy Railroad (Continued From Page One) look measures to brace their troops for a possible German attack in force to drive the French back before Satir- bruecken. After the heavy shelling continued without a Gorman attack, it apparently became obvious to French commanders that the barrage was to cover a retreat of Ufizi troops falling back slowly on tho main Siegfried line positions. Despite the shelling, French divisions were ordered to advance and occupied German positions as fast as the Nazis pulled out. Dispatches from Bazcl, Switzerland, said the French had found hand grenades more useful thnn rifles in the close fighting for concrete pillboxes whose defenders exposed only their rifles through the firing slits. Most of these pillboxes have steel doors for rear entrances, which were blasted off by grenades, and in such cases the occupants often were captured. Germans were reported to have concentrated anti-tank guns in the area for use against French tanks. French tanks also were feaid to have been used in new stabs at the German lines further east- in the Vosges foothills, northeast of the Bitche fortresses and in attacks toward the German manufacturing town of Pirmassens. Here the French were said lo have scored new advances beyond the village of Vinnigen, partially flanking the line of Siegfried defenses to the southeast. BERLIN — (A*)— German statements Thursday reported the Reich's armies forging ahead in the east, through meeting strong Polish resistance north of Lodz, while the high command ordered action to meet what was called Britain's efforts to halt food shipments to Germany. Gdynia, Poland's only port city was reported to have surrendered after a 13-day .seige. Gdynia, at the extreme northern tip 6f the disrupted corido, has been under fire of German war- Sunday School 10 ii..m. Preaching Service by Pastor 1 a. in. The Orphan children from the Bap- list Orphanage at Tcxarkana in charge of Brother R. A. Bates will render a program at 7 p. in. Sunday evening. Preaching by Pastor 8 p. in. Midweek Prayer Service Wednesday evening 7:l!0 p. m. Tho Lord is Blessing us at each Service. Attendance is growing and the interest is Great we feel the ,--— _. .^ - .mi ,j». i ^j. in, WCLCJiJtl O to adopi a constitution and complete organization plans. ' CHURCH NEWS Icnge those in high cs S wi;oa r e\espo~ns7b7ei !l 'V' C ?°'f ibilily r ° r thcm hom(Tdi- for these wrongs and their continuance I 77 , rs of thc natio ><- He enlarged against them that they had becomes himself and of pcrsecut and immediately he thc object of attack ion. Someone has pointed out that Jesus was not crucified because He hot-led men lo live righlcous live and because He preached the beauty I vv;lM y llrl - lc '"' uic lesson about "eating of holiness and love. It. was whcni- ,, . , my ' lco l )lc - and flay- lle assailed the wrongs of His days !" S ,"' m fl ' om 1)ff lllcm - ; "»1 break .-(,„„ (hcu . j)oncS| an(j ch . lppi| lhcm no regard for justice. He accused them of hating the good and lov- csus "' S ° le cvil ' Hc ;iss c'-'ed that they ex- WCl '° dost ''°ying the life of the people lives'"' S '" lfi terribly realistic words in ., verse three of the lesson about "catinc and brounght the responsibility for lho.se wrongs home lo leaders in*church and in state that He aroused the opposition that Ill-ought Him to Calvary. In addition to being a great and clear-seeing idealist Miach was also II1R FRIDAY "Stanley & Livingstone" SATURDAY DOUBLE FEATURE PAT O'BRIEN ANN SHERIDAN JOHN PAYNE in pieces, as for tho pot." It is terrible figure, but it i.s not too strong considering w |,at has happened again and again in history as (hose set lo rule and govern have betrayed their people and led them into degradation and ruin. Nor are the results of .such ;, course confined lo the havoc upon innceiit lives. The _. (ruble with such evi! i.s that it de- ~|Stroys the very power to discern = (he right am/ vision upon which all jS j betterment depends. Are those words of Miach too strong for today? They are, if we would apply them lo all, for there are many among our rulers and leaders whose _, hearts are genuinely for the right and = : wel/are of the people. But. they are not, if we have in S mind self-seeking politicians and graf- - tors who have been all loo numerous m our social and political life and who.se chief cncern has been (heir per.snal gain and aggradi/emoiil ,-e- garclles.s of Iheir Ij-ti.st and of what happened to others as a consequence of Iheir betrayal of their trust. in "Indianapolis Speedway" and — JOHN MACK BROWN (One Time Football Star) in "Desperate Trails" CHAPTER 3 BUCK ROGERS lOc - I5c n'liiiiimimiiiinmiiiimimmiiiiiiiiiiimiiimimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiii if ,.._ Friday & Saturday HOY ROGERS —in— "OLD CALIENTE" ami — MICKEV ROONEV, filailys George, Kram-bot Tone -in- "LOVE IS A HEADACHE" No. '> "DAREDEVILS OF THE RED CIRCLE" 10-15c Sunday & Monday NORMA SHEARER JYRONE POWER r with JolmBARRYMORE Robert MOKLtV • Anita LOUISt loseph SCHItOKRAUT • Gladys ' George • Henry Stcphenson PraductJ by Hunt Strombere Also Selected Shorts 10- I5c CHURCH OF CHRIST Minister, J. A. CupbUmd After being away in Evangelistic work for Ihe last few months, brother Copcland will resume his regular work , with the church on Wcsl Fifth and I Gracly streets. He will preach next Cunday at both 'morning and evening .services. The members of the church are urged to be present, and a cordial J invitation is extended to all others. Morning services: Bible Study 10 a. m. Prcaclting 11 a, m. Evening services: Young people's Bible class, T p. m. Preaching, 7:45 Ihe Lord. U has been rumored lhat there is a Division in the church and we wish to inform all that there is harmony and such reports are of Satan and arc untrue. If you are not intending Church come and Worship with us. We believe in Glory—: fying the Lord by our lives ano service. You will find a true and cordial welcome at the Unity Eaptisl Church. Come oul and worship with us. off these loans from the increased of wheat and corn and at the same time get rid of this overhanging surplus. That's why grain prices have risen. But the cotlon farmers have loaded onlo the government a 22,000,000-bale surplus. The war is certainly going lo do them no good. It will increase cotton use in war industries and just about ruin it in other industries. We will lose our trade to Germany. But that is not much anyhow since it has been dropping off in chunks for several years. We may conclude on this score that while the speculative advance may be justified in some industries, as matters stand, for the time being and for the next six or seven months anyhow, the war will mean no great difference to the country so far as increasing our business is concerned. - a NEXT: Why the war brings about price rises. ships and land batleries since the war's start, September I. Virtually the entire Gdynia hinterland was taken long ago by Nazi troops. A small stretch of the northern port, however, where Polish batteries were located, was still reported holding out this morning even after the rest of the city had given in. The port was reported by the Germans as having little strategic value so far as the war's progress was concerned. Of greater importance was a high command announcement that the circle around Warsaw had been closed and communications severed between Lublin and Lwow. In habitants of Gdynia, the sandy, low-lying city inlo which Poland poured money building a modern port from a row boat dock, surrendered al 8:10 a. m. it was announced. German troops entered the city two hours later, after the mayor and 99 inhabitants were taken as hostages against sniping. The wharves and port establishment were reported only slightly damaged, despite the almost constant bombardment. German reports quoted Polish soldiers as saying Ihe city had been without bread for two days. The largest part of the population already had fled. War in the Ukraine BUDAPEST, Hungary —(#>)— The Ukarine, which suffered severely in every war and every peace treaty in recent years .again was turned into a bloody batllefield Thursday as Polish Iroops began slowly lo fall back across southeastern Poland under pressure of a German allack. German assault units claimed to have cul Ihe main highway between Lublin and Lwow, thus beginning am- pulation of the rest of unconquered Poland while German-Slovak motorized columns opened a direct attack on Lwow. Lublin is about 100 miles southeast of Warsaw and Lwow about 225 in the same direction. Despite disorganization resulting from repeated terrific bombings, Lwow's Polish defenders claimed to have beaten off a motorized attack. They were reported continuing to "dig in" in emulatiin of their country men's heroic defense of Warsaw, where the first heavy autumnal rains were reported to have fallen, much to the joy of the city's defenders who hoped the rain would bog down Germany's motorized forces. The swift Gorman attack makes the main highway between Warsaw and the Roumanian border the newest batllefield, again bringing Ihe scourge of war to Ihe lownspeople and peasants of a beautiful counlryside still dotted with the year's harvest making. It again perils pitcuresque Chelm, Zamosc, Rawaruska and Tomaszow, all of which were reduced to runins and ashes when the Russians, Austrians and Germans fought over the same area during the World War. PAGE THREE ~" ' "•HIM Itmmmt in. || ,^, M _.»a.^j^d Revival Campaign to Open On Friday Services to Be Held Under Tent at Fifth and Elm Streets A tent revival campaign will open at 7:45 p. m. Friday at Fifth and Elm streets and v/ill continue for two weeks or longer. The Rev. L. J. Cooper will deliver the serYnons each night. He will be assisted by the Rev. Ray Walker, musical director, and Julian Holloway, pianist and outstanding musician. The evangelistic party comes to Hope from recent successful campaigns at Prescott, Mnlvern. Smackover and McGchoe. They invite the public to attend the services, to be held each night at 7:45 o'clock. One Body Missing From the Squalus Find Only 25 of 26—Body May Have Been Lost From Hatch PORTSMOUTH, N. H.— (IP) —Naval officials were able to find only 25 bodies o£ the 26 victi'ms of the Squalus as the submarine was placed in dry- dock here Friday. The search continued, but officers did not deny that one of the bodies might have been given up to the sea through a hatch which was found open during salvage operations. M'Elroy, Indicted K.C. Manager. Dies Succumbs at 74 — Had Managed Pendergast Machine 13 Years KANSAS CITY, Mo.—WV-Hen'ry F. Henry F. McElroy, 74, who ruled this city's affairs or Boss Tom -Pander- gast's Democratic machine for 13 .years as city 'nTanager, died Friday. • He resigned under 'fire last April, and was recently indicated for embezzlement and conspiracy. New York's estate tax collections of $33650,000 in 1937 were the largest collections in that classification of any- state. Louisiananan Named Head Waterway Group LITTLE ROCK — (ff>) —Wade O. Martin, Martinsville, La., was named permanent chairman of a new organization to be formed to fight for inland waterways by a 10-state group conference in session here Friday. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE Rev. James E, Huinill, Pastor Rev. James E. Hanimill, pastor, of the Hope Gospel Tabernacle, has returned from Springfield, Mo., where he attended the twenty-fifth anniversary General Council of the Assemblies of God, and will fill (ho pulpit it (he Tabernacle both Sunday morn- ng, when he srall speak on "A Good Appetite," and Sunday night when the subject will bo, "Distributing Public Worship." At the close of the Sunday School Mr. Ha'mifl will give a report of Ihe •cnural Council, \vTiich he says is flic jest ever held. Between four and five thousand people atended this meeting inci according to ,Rov. Hamill many •eal constructive policies were adopted lealing with foreign and home missions, development of new Sunday Schools, and establishment of new .•luirchcs, etc. In the past two yeans nore Ulan 2,000 new Assembly of God Sunday Schools have been established. About 500 new churches have been founded, 48 of this number being in, Arkansas. Wild approximately Sfitt persons iresenl at the first General Council n Hope Springs, Ark., in Jfll4, the! jencral Council has grown to more lum 250,000 members in the U. S. A. with ;i church attendance which far exceeds this number. The Pentecostal Evangel, official organ of the Assemblies of God, in the U. A. S., bus lhe ingest circulation of any denoini- nilion paper in the United Stales. In 191-t its circulation was 1,200, today Ihe circulation is G3,(JOO weekly, Mr. Hani ill .ays. One resolution of interest to pass the Council un;u)jj))0iks]y was to sent) President Roosevelt a telegram commending him for his efforts lo keep tho United States out of war, and urging that this country shall continue neutral in the present European conflict. Rev. Hamill asked that all who are Clearance Summer Dresses A, real savings at 99c-$1.99 LADIES Specialty Shop WE PRESENT THE NEW POB LONG WEAR WE GIVE EAGLE STAMPS THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE Geo. W. Robison 6- Co.

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