Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 29, 1939 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 29, 1939
Page 3
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'^TJgfcnMj 2'P, 1030 HOPE STAR, HOPE, SOCIETY ivtrs. Sid Henry Telephone 321 find pace. So thick wifh wan IK we've sown our years, Thai few of as brief rest can In running first success apears: Tin failure grim to lap, behind. Anil all complete Yd life is sweet For those who dare a slower While rest at night Ard true delight Lend be,"uly to the commonplace. Who knows whal God .shall deem Success? Great wealth and f ma edanhET Great wealth and fame and buildings tall To which mon turn for happines May not suil his design at all. And it may be Thai we shall see, When lime- and toil on earlli are thru. The will lu shait 1 life's common care Is all God wished from me and you. E. A.G. — ...... — wna^i^- ........ --- ~'rhc"llemi«leiid County P. T. A. Day of ln.--lniclion will ho reid al (he Hop" Hii;h School. .Saturday September .'Iflth. Registration will begin at 9: III) a. in. large crowd from all over the County in expected. Luncheon will be .served in I he Cafeteria, with the Hope Council host. Mrs. Fred Ganlt Director of District No. l.'l will be the guest speaker during the morning session. Mr. T. M. Stinnett of the State Department of Education will bo the afternoon sneaker. Adjournment will he at 2::i(). Come and enjoy a day of instruction .mil get acquainted with The executive Board of the Womans Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian chureh u-ill meel id ->.:m Monday after nimn al tln> rhurch. -0- Tho Womans Auxiliary of Saint Marks Episcopal rhurch will meet Mon day afternoon at four o'clock at the home of MIKS Maggie Bull. South Main >:trc.,'t. -O- Thi; Y. W. A.. Firs! Baptist church will meel Monday evening at six MALARIA Cases repotted in tin- U. S. in 1ii:i8! DON'T DELAY! Start Today with (iliti Checks .Malaria in seven days. FRIDAY "HONEYMOON in BAIJ" Louis - Pastor Fight SATURDAY DOUBLE FEATURE — and — "NANCY DREW and the HIDDEN STAIRCASE" Plus: Veloek at the church. Miss Edna Franklin of Tyler Commercial College Tyler, Texas, will •inc-rnl the week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Franklin. Mr. and Mrs. Waller O'Neill and Vtrs. R. J. Reed of Texarkana were Thursday evening dinner ho Hole] Barlow, guests tit Mrs. Fred Gantl of Foreman, Director of District No. 13. Parent Teachers' Association will be a guest of Hope City P. T. A. Council al the School of Instruction, Saturday Sept. 30th. and will address thai body at the morning session at the high school. The Womans Missionary Society of the First Christian Church will meet it 3:00 Monday afternoon at the church for its regular monthly meeting. True worth is in being, not seeming, In doing, each day thai goes by, Some lillte good—not in dreaming Of groat things to do by and by. For whatever men say in their blind- nes, And spite of the fancies of youth, There's nothing so kingly as kindness, And nothing so royal as truth. —Selected JPAGfc Government Need (Continued From Page One) to reali/e the power they hold for national good. Well-informed consumer groups find the aggressive policies of the Department of Justice to- Mothcr can form a bulwark against the illegal practices of the fow, but powerful, food manufncljjrers and merchants who might bo inclined to rob the public in the present crisis. NEXT: Who profits when prices skyrocket? feature in Sunday night's service will be the singing of the Men's Tabernacle Quartet. The Adult Bible class, Christ's Ambassadors, Junior C. As., and Children's Church' all convene al 0:45 p. m. The regular evangelistic service begins promptly at 7:45 p. m. FIRST METHODIST Kenneth \,, Spore, 1'nstor The Revival meeting, at the Methodist church, Second and Pine, opens with the services, Sunday. The meeting continue until October 15. CHURCH NEWS UNITY IIAI'TIST 511 Elm Street C. D. Sullcc Jr., I'nstor There will be services each weakday, except Saturdays, at 10 a. m., and each night at 7:30 p. m. There will be children's meetings each school day, "after school," and Young People's People's meetings will be under the direction of Rev. Charles B. Wyatl, of Stamps, and will begin, Tuesday, October 3. The general public of Hope and vicinity is invited to all of these meetings. The pastor of the church will do the preaching. The subject for the Holy Communion messige, Sunday at 10:50 a. m. will be "Thomas." For the night service, the pastor will use as his subject, "The Vision Of Isaiah." METHODIST Itov. C. V. Mashbum, Pastor "God's Answer by Fire," will be the subject of the sermon used by the pastor at the 11 o'clock worship hour. Sunday school 10 o'clock. Realizing that a fruit bearing Christian miiEt study God's word, we are '. taking spectil steps to enlarge our Sunday school. We have Bible lectures Bible classes, and Bible study that we might better get hold of the word of God. When we pray, we are talking to God; when we read the Bible with receptive heart. God talks to us. Come and study God's word with us in Sunday school. We have a class for you. B. T. C. 7 p. m. Preaching al 8 p. m. by the pastor. Mid-week prayer service 7:HO p. m. Wednesday. Come be a blessing and receive a blessing. You will find a friendly wcl- Sunday. October 1. II) a. 'm. Sunday school. 11 a. m. Sermon. 7:.'!0 p. m. Sermon. You are welcome at .nil services HOPE GOSPEL, TABERNACLE James E. Mamlll, Pnstor Four hundred and twenty-five attended Sunday school at Hope Gospel Tabernacle last Sunday, and it is expected that many more shall be in attendance next Sunday, when the Tabernacle Sunday School begins a new fiscal year. Promotions will be granted to those deserving at the beginning of the Sunday School service Sunday. In a meeting of the Board of Deacons this week Guy E. Bayse, S. A. Westbrook, and Bernice Bradley were unanimously re-appointed as superin- ; tendent, assistant superintendent and secretary respectively. The sei'mon at 11 a. m. will be on, "Jesus Goes to a Wedding." Sunday night's sermon theme will be, "The Universal Cyclone." The pa-tor will deliver both sermons. An interesting Come and worship with us. FIRST BAPTIST William Kussell Hamilton. Pastor Home Clubs Meet at Station Farm Ten County Clubs Are Represented at Meeting On Thursday In the amphilhealcr of the recreational area al (he Experiment Station, the Hcmpslead county borne demonstration club council held its third meeting of the year Thursday, beginning at 10 a. m. *: Mrs. Wilbur Jones, president, called the meeting to order and then a welcome address was given by Mrs. L. K. Boyce of ColuYnbus. The response was jievn by Mrs. A. G. Zimmcrly of the Melrose club after which a group sing- in gwas held by Mrs. George Ware. Ten clubs answered Hie roll call and the minutes were rend and approved. A report of the state home demonstration club council at Conway was given by Mrs. C. P. Zimmcrly and Mrs. Earle McWilliams. The nominat- ng committee, consisting of Mrs. Eric McWilliams, Mrs. Floyd Matthews and Mrs. A. G. Zim'm'erly, reported the nomination of the following officers for the coming year: Presidenl—Mrs. Erie Turner of Ml. Nebo; vice-president, Mrs. Shirley Stewart of Ozan-St. Paul; secretary- treasurer, Mrs. Andrew Powell of Mt. Nebo; reporter, Mrs. Carroll Schooley of Allen community. The county's quota to the A-H club girl's dormitory al Fayelteville was discussed. At individual club meetings a plan to sell cook books sponsored by Mrs. Huskey will be discussed. Miss Fletcher, new county home agent, announced a leadership meeting for Saturday, October 7. Plans for a Better Babies Project, in cooperation with the county nurse, Opal Cheek, are being formed. The next council meeting will be December G at Mt. Nebo at which time there will be the Installation of officers, a demonstration and a Christmas program. ervation about 11 w^)ich,-for one reason or another, could fj6rfyt$tjbe interpreted as partly inspired by something other than the writer's own thinking. Incidentally, of the 37 letters which upheld the President's stand, five were indentieal in wording, and hence can be classed as inspicbd. . > How fnr this ana-lysis would hold good for all of the letters that have been pouring in hero lately is, of course, impossible to know. This represented half of one day's 'nrail in one senator's office. The tabulation might be quite different in ' some other office. I dno'l know.' But I am sure that "of the 529 letters that I saw, more than half were spontaneous and stood for a real outpouring of public opinion. "Are you sure the rope -won't break, dear? I've got Uife giggles." Bruce Catton Says: Flood of 'Keep-Embargo' Mail is Spontaneous, Survey Shows Sunday, October First! The firs day of our Sunday School. Church anc Associaiional year! A ti'me to star right. The services Sunday will afforc extra incentive to those who do no attend regularly to begin a new and on a higher plane. The Lord's 'Supper will be observed at the morning service. Every member of First Baptist church should be present in his church for this Memorial that the Master has commanded that we observe. Sunday school, !):45, beginning a new series of studies of God's Holy Word. Three-lumdrcd-foi'jfy-eight present last Sunday. Lot us go above the three- luindrcd-fifly mark next Sunday. Morning .worship with observance of Lord's Supper and sermon by the pastor on: "John the Baptist Meets Jesus Ihe Messiah." Baptist Training Union begins a new ' Joint Committee (Continued from Page One) national law will settle anything im.- portant for the United States. The foreign affairs of the country will still have to be conducted amid conflicting claims, assertions and ambitions for power over America. ' Who- is to do this conducting—and how—becomes highly important. A member of Congress declared not long ago that "the Constitution gives the right to the President to conduce! the -foreign affairs of the nation." No such language is to be found in the Constitution or vn'ir'* iwirlr ..i (-.in A , lu "CIS °' >-ongr jeai b uoik ,it G:30. A newly prepared T no p,. e sjdenf /irovmiv:i/ r,.! ,..;ji ! • ,. ' . . lnc fl eblCieiH of the convention that ,framed the Constitution. The Constitution confers upon the President certain powers in relation to foreign governments, but the chief powers are exercised by and with the consent of the Senate or subject to acts of Congress. organization for adults. Evening worship ,.'-.• begin functioning By BRUCE CATTON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON—Most of the keep-the-embargo letters which are swamping senators and congressmen these days are spontaneous and are not the product of any presure group or radio pellbinder, if a ample check undertaken by this reporter means anything. Therenever has been anything like*) • • — SUNDAY SCHOOt LESSON <;.. The Infancy of.Jesus Text: Matthew, 2:lil-2:! By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D. D. Editor of Advance Inevitably lessons on the kingdom of Heaven have to do with the coming of the kingdom in His teachings and acts while He was here, and the commission that He gave to His disciples for the continued building of the Kingdom. We begin our study of the kingdom of Heaven with a lesson on the infancy of Jesus and the preservation of His earthly life. The Messiahship of Jesus was grounded in Old Testament prophecies. Jesus himself would have denied that He was the founder of the kingdom of God. He said that He had come to fulfill the teachings of the prophets, and He constantly represented the teaching .and work of the prophets as having laid the foundation. It is this, also, upon, which we find Paul and other early Christian leaders insisting. Saints, and prophets have laid the foundation of the structure of which Jesus Christ is the cornerstone and head, and the saints and prophets as they preceded Jesus, are following Him in the same great task. Those in power and authority are always aroused about anything that the flood of letters that have come in lately demanding that thi- I'ltu tea lily law may depend on what the average law may dpnd on what the average legislator decides about those letters. If he figures they really represent public sentiment back home, he is very likely to follow the line they lay down. If. on the other hand, he figures they are mostly the product of a write- your-senator ca'mpaign he is apt to ignore them. debates- f So I 52!) Letters Studied spent several hours going "t 7:30. (Note I down rules of can negotiate treaties with foreieil powol , s , cilhci . Kpedal , » treaties or general treaties laying • sc P a ™ lc through 529 letters which represented e/ne morning's mail in one senator's eWicc. Reading a mas:s of letters like that, it isn't so vary hard to pick out those "inspired" by some group or individual and those which came from citizens' obviously stirred up from cit- ixcns, obviously stirred up and writing on their own hook. You couldn't sheep from goats in a mere change of time for the evening services.) Sermon by the pastor "Qualifications and Duties of the Deacon." Do you know as much as you should about this high spiritual cilice as outlined in the New Tesfi mentment? If , U)t| service. A cordial invitation public to worship and First Baptist church. to the night s extended the work with JJ>)OOQO Facts That Concern You No. 12 IN TIMES OF RISING TAXES, UNEMPLOYMENT. FARM PROBLEMS,THE RECORD OF BEER IS DOUBLY INTERESTING [MILLION WORKERS B««r makes job» in ovtr 100 Industries 100,000 FARMERS: Beer pays 100 Million Dollars for Farm Crops AND NOW, TO KEEP BEER'S MANY BENEFITS, FOR YOU AND FOR THEM, AMERICA'S BREWERS WANT TO HELP KEEP BEER RETAILING AS WHOLESOME AS BEER ITSELF. THEIR PROGRAM WILL INTEREST J.OCA.L LAW AUTHORITIES ... AND YOU. MAY WE SEND YOU THE FACTS ? ( •' l''orfn'uboulilet,€nMr<!a»: United Brewers Indut- triatl'utiiHlnti'o/i, IVKtist Mth St., NewYork, N. Y, beverage of moderation international law;but letters, or in a score, but when they cannot be applied until the Se-j you have studied 500-odd you can size n,ate has ratifie dthem. The President thom "P pretty well. can nominate ambassadors, ministers. and consuls to represent the United States in foreign countries, but nominations must be confirmed his by the 'Senate before they are effective. The power to declare war is vested in Congress, not in the President. The power to regulate the foreign commerce of the United States, in peace and war, is vested in Congress. not in the President; and every right. abroad claimed by the United States as a neutral comes within the scope of that commerce which Congress has the power to regulate. Congress can, if it chooses to do so. place any cabinet officer immediately under its own scrutiny. Congress has the power to require the Secretary of State to report in person or in writing on his conduct of foreign affairs. Congress Must Share Power It is false to say that the Constitution gives the President hto right to conduct our foreign affairs. The Constitution does nothing of the sort. Congress shares that power with him and will exercise its rights, unless! it is willing to surrender everything. supinely, to his personal directon. But Congress has no rght to make this surrender. It has constitutional duties in respect to foreign affairs and its members owe to the people who elected them the obligation of discharging these duties. By failing to rise to its obligations it would allow the President to do whatever he pleases in that fo« called international law. Of these 52!) letters 1 studied, 37 demanded adoption of the President's program. The rest—492 in all—can be classified as follows: Two hundred and seventy-four— 'more than half—seemed very clearly to be fponlnneous. One hundred anc! twenty were at the other extreme: printed letters, unmistakably sent out because of a campaign put on by some organization. There were three varieties of printed letter in this batch. Thirty-eight were individually written, but were equally obviously inspired. When you read a dozen letters, all saying "I want no change ill .the present neutrality law—no war for the U. S. A." without the slightest variation,, you can be sure they aren't spontaneous. Twenty-four letters demanded that this country keep out of war, but made no specific mention of the neutrality law. Twenty were in the nature of round- robins, or petitions. A few of these sounded very much like the joint products of groups that had just listened to a radio broadcast. Most of tliem, however, came from organizations like men's Bible classes, social clubs, rnd so on, which had debated the issue and formally voted on it. Some of these, possibly, may have been the end-product of a pressure group's work; I would class al least half of the 20 as I wholly spontaneous. Some For Repeal Are Inspired, Too Six letters did not mention the neutrality law, but simply accused the President of trying to get the country into war.' Four were strongly anti-Semitic. Three were form letters which clearly had not been written by the signers. Three were of the crack-pot type and just didn't make any sense. Gf the 274 which I listed as spontaneous, I might make a mental res- may shake tlioir power and authof' m ity. When the wise men came from Olf'l East to seek the infant Jesus whose star they had seen, they naturally ajH pealed to Herod, the ruler of Judea,' The talk of one born who was to be in authority jn Israel greatly alarmerf Herod. Herod was a glamorous tuler, hut he was cruel and relentless where his own interests were concerned. He did not adopt half measures but determined to do away with this king, ot whom prophets and wise men spoke) by destroying all the children in and around Bethlehem under two years of age. It was under these circum<danceS that Joseph took Mary and the child and fled into Egypt, to remani there until after Herod's death when they returned to the homeland and dwelt in the city called Nazareth. It was frt/m' this that Jesus was to be known as "the Nazarene." Nazareth was the fitting home for a future Messiah, situated as it was on the brow of a great hill where the very location suggested vision, 'and near enough to the great lanes of trade, for contact with the teeming world of business; industry, and toil. Populars are the fastest, growing and the shortest lived of all tree.s with an average span of only 10 to 15 yeas. The Sequoias have the longest life expectancy. r 3 OUT OF 5-, MOTHERS relieve misery I of colds externally with I —WICKS—I RUB ,TON ^ VAPORUB N0 Dosm « DR. A. L. HARDAGE DENTIST Announces the opening of offices for the practice of General Dentistry Citizens National Bank Building Office Phone 827 ' Res. Phone 655W STARTS SUNDAY Latest News and Bear That Couldn't Sleep The Greatest ^Advetiture-Roihanw: of them All!, : 3 .:; .paramount Presents •^jsr" REdUGESTE W »H RAY MILLAND-ROBERT PRESTON Brian Donlevy • Susan Hayward • J. Carrol Naish - Donald O'Connor MINOS StephenSOn • Produced and Directed by WILLIAM A. WELLMAN Federal Judges (Continued from Page One) tober, or the fourth Monday in May and November. Jonesboro—The first Monday in May and fourth Monday in November. Helena — The second Monday in March and the first Monday in Oclo- j her. i Batesville—The fourth Monday in' May and second Monday in Doccm-l her. | Fort Smith—Each Wednesday and j Thursday between September lf> and July 1. except as tho.s days may lie' legal holidays or next follow the first ! or third Monday in April or October i i the secnd Mnday in May r Decein- I kci. ! El Dorado—The third Monday in , April and October. '; Harrwison—The first Monday in | April and November. ; \ Texarkaiia—The second Monday in May and November. Provision was made for a three-! member-grievance committee in each • district. Experiments have shown that orange juice can be dried and .stiU retain its health-giving vitamins after long periods of time. THAT WORK WONDERS You can't believe them! These MUNSU-GWEAR Foundettes scarcely tip the scales...but just see them work their charm on heavier curves! Knit or woven by MUNSINCWEAR experts...of "Lastex" yarn coupled with Du Pont rayon. Sleek as satm.'.'.comfortable as your old tweeds. $1,98 to $4.98 0 : --&; 4 8, <peo. W, Robison Co.

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