Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 16, 1942 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 16, 1942
Page 3
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Prldoy, January 16, 1343 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THftEt 0 OCIETY Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Telephone 768 Social Calendar Friday, .tanuory 10 A meeting of the service prayer group will be hold nt thp home of Mrs. Edwin Dossptt, 2 o'clock. An inspirational message will bo brought by Mrs. Hugh Jones. Saturday, January 17th A covered dish . luncheon for the members of the Friday Music club will be given at the hc".ne of Mrs. George Ware, Experiment Station road, at 12 o'clock. During the afternoon the membera will hear a presentation of Wug- ner's "Lohengrin." Mrs. BUI Brasher Awards Defense Stamps to Club IliKh Scorers Thursday and Friday Contarct Bridge clubs met at the homo of Mrs. Bill Brasher, Thursday afternoon for , 'their weekly games. For the party the home was artistically decorated with seasonal blossoms. Contract was played from four tables by members and two guests, Mrs. R. L. Broach and Mrs. S. L. (^Murphy. In accordance with, a new ruling of llu> clubs, (he winners, Mrs. Basil York and Mrs. Webb Laseter, Jr., received Defense stamps for making the high scores. Mrs. Lawrence Martin received the cut pri/e. Following the games the hostes 1 1 '.served n delicious desert course. this time the club members voted to actively participate in tlie Civilian Defense program. Following the meeting the hostess served a delicious desert course with coffee to the 16 members attending and one guest, Mrs. Cassidy. The Moses' home was tastefully decorated with various evergreens and colorful chrysanthemums. Sixteen Members Attend I,!Inc Gnrilen Club Meeting A program on "Indoor Gardening" was presented by Mrs. B. L. rtettig ("\nt the January meeting of the Lilac ' Garden club at the home of Mrs. Fonzie Moses, Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock. The program leader was assisted by Mrs. J. A. Henry, Mrs. Floyd Porterfleld, and Mrs. Moses. In the flower arrangement contest, • ) Mrs. E. G. Norton received the traveling vase. The president, Mrs. A.' E. Slusser, presided at the business session. At Brnokwond P. T. A. Members Hour A dress on Civilian Defense In the absence of tlie president, Mrs. C. W. Tarpley, the vice-president of the Brookwood P. T. A., Mrs. Bill Brasher, presided at the January meeting of the group at the scliool on Wednesday afternoon. Following the reading of the minutes of the past meeting, the guest .sepaker, Talbot Felld, Jr., was introduced. His talk on "Civilian Defense" explained how the average citizen will be able to do his part in the vast national program, " Mrs. Hugh Jones was named chari- man of a safety committee and Mrs. S. E. McPherson will head the health commettee for the new school term. In the count of mothers, Miss Lulic Allen';; room received the dollar. MOROUHE HAIR TONIC ION-SKID BOTTLE surl I0<>25< at the THEATERS SAENGER Fri.-Sat.-"Lady From Louisiana" and "Prairie Stranger." Sun. Mon.-Tues."Sergeant York" Wod.-Thurs.-"Onc Foot in Heaven" RIALTO Matinee Daily and Fri.-Sot.-"Texas Terrors" "Mercy Island" Sun.-Mon.-"Sheppard of the Hills" Tues.rWj-'d.-JJiurs. - "Among the Living" and "One Night in Lisbon" • Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment! Personal Mention Mr. and Mrs. Jim Lucas have returned to their home in Little Rock after a visit with Mrs. Lucus' parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. G. Norton. —O— Mrs. W. K. Lemley and daughter, Mary, visited relatives in Prescott Thursday . —O— Dolphus Whitten, Jr., attended the Felix Knight concert in Texarkana Thursday evening. -O- Mrs. Earl O'Neal and son Jerry, motored to Texarkana Thursday. Church News FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Second at Pine Kenneth L. Snore, Pastor Sunday, January 18 Organ Meditation (Chimes) 9:30 a. m. Church School 10:00 a. m. Morning Worship 10:50 a. m. Special Music: "The Lord's Prayer" —Malotte. R. Edward Kuhn, Baritone. Sermon by the pastor: "Why Read?" Vesper Service 5:30. p. m. Sermon by the Hev. J. D. Baker, District Superintend First Quarterly Conference 6:30 p.m. Youth Fellowship Groups G:3fl p. m. Monday, January lit Circle No. 2, Mrs. Henry Hitt and Mrs. J. H. Arnold, Co-leaders, at the church ut 3:00 p. m. Wednesday, January 21 General Workers' Conference at the church, Thursday, January 22 Choir Practice at (he church at 7:30 p. m. RIALTO Sunday - Monday AMERICA'S BEST-READ... BEST-LOVED DRAMA ON THE SCREEN AT LAST! HAROLD BELL WRIGHT'S "THE SHEPHERD OFTNt HILLS ...... in glorious r oJethnicolor! FIRST PENTACOSTAL West Fourth and Ferguson W. P. Graves, Pastor Sunday school 9:45 a. m. Regular service 11 a. in. Eveningc services 7:15. Week night services Wednesday and Friday nights at 7:30. We invite all who are not attending services elsewhere to come und worship with us. Good music and good singing are special features at all services. GARRETT MEMORIAI, BAPTIST D. O. Silvey, Pastor Sunday School Lesson Full Purpose of (lie Coming of JPSIIS Is Revenleil by Ills Public nnpflsin Text: I,ul<p 3:I-C, 1S-I7, 21-22 By WIU.IAM R. OII,ORY, D.D. Editor of Advance Luke, with the exactness of the historlnn, hns inmle n great contribution to our knowledge of New Testament events in their careful doting in relation to secular history. We do not know the precise dote of the birth of Jesus, nor do we know His exact nge when He began His ministry, or just how long Unit ministry lasted. These lire matters concerning which (hero has been much controversy among scholars, but Luke has put the Gospel story in dales that, are sufficiently accurate and trustworthy. Fuller knowledge of the very (Jay and hour of liny event would add nothing whatever to (lie spiritual significance of the Gospel fuels. H was, Luke says, "in the 15lh year of his reign of Tiberius Caesar, Pontius Piinte being governor of Judeo," when John the Bapeist came from the wilderness us the forerunner of Jesus, preaching the baptism of repentance und the remission of sins. According to Luke, John lincl the consciousness of o clear call from God. In this clear consciousness there WHS the realization that he was not the Messiah, but that his work wiis that of preparation foi the Messiah who was about to come John was of course thoroughly versec. in the Hebrew Scriptures, and he found n description of his own mission in the book of the prophet Isaiah He was the voice of one crying in the wilderness, "Make ready the way o the Lord, make His paths straight." Immediately there were those who believed that in John the expected Messiah had come, but he was insistent in correcting that impression. His baptism was a baptism ftf. water, signifying cleansing and repentance, bul John said that there was one coming mightier than himself, the latchet 01 whose shoes he was not worthy to unloose, who would baptize them with the Holy Spirit and with fire. It is strange that almost invariably we picture John the Baptist as an old man, somewhat of the hermit type living apart from men and renouncing the ways of the world. On the contr ary, a flaming youth, on fire with passionate convictions, subjecting himself to rigid disciplines such as a soldier of today might accept and undergo. John's mission was decidely in the world, leaving the wilderness that he might come in contact with men and society, persuading individuals to turn from their sins and evil ways, and urging society to purge itself so it might be worthy to receive the Messiah who was about to come. To John, Jesus Himself came to be baptized. John hesitated and would have refused, feeling his own un- worthincss and how unfitting it was that he who needed so much to be baptized himself should baptize the Messiah whose coming he had prophesied. But Jesus was insistent. "Suffer it to be so now," He said, as Mathew tells us in his account o fthe baptism, "for thus it bcconelh us to fulfill all righteousness." (Mathew 3:15) Wliy did Jesus thus insist upon this public baptism? John had-definitely preached baptsm as an outward sign of repentance and the beginning of the now life, but Jesus had no sin of which to repent and in Him was the fullness of the new life He had come to impart to men. The baptism, however, was in full harmony with the nature, meaning und purpose of the ci.ming of Jesus. It marked His full humanity, and His coming to share the life of sinful men that He might be the righteousness of God forthem. Tliis is the very essence of the Gospel message, and the public baptism of Jesus. OUT OUR WAY By J.R.Williams OH, WE'RE COMIM 1 UP K) TH' WORLD/ THEY'LL BE CALUM 1 THIS AN ART OR. PROFESSION) SOONJ/ THEV USED TO CALL US <5R,E.ASE. MONKEYS, BUT I'D HATE TO CALL MY WIFE A GREASE MOKJKEV, EVENJ IF SHE WAS ONE/ SEE HIM SLIPPIM THAT BLOWD A MOTE/ 1 BEEN A MACHINIST PER. 30 VEAP2.S, BUT I NEVER DREAMED I'D EVER, SEE A MACHINIST FLIRTIN' WITH A MACH1MIST-- LET ALONE MARRY ISJ ONE/ CTTR.WMUJAM'3 THE UP LIFTER'S, COPR. 194S By NEA SERVICE, INC. T. M Harrison in Hollywood •y PAUL HARRISON, NEA Service Correspondent Dick Arlen Dilly-Dallies to Success Sunday school 9:45 Preaching 11 o'clock. Singing Sunday afternoon 2. B. Y. P. T. C. G.30. Preaching 8. Ladies Auxiliary Monday afternoon at the church at 2 o'clock. Wednesday night Prayer Service 7:30. We need you whether you need us or not. Christ's Ambassadors Union 6:30 p in. Evangelistic service 7:30 p. m. Sermon subjects of the pastor: morning sermon, "Who is a Thief." Evening message, "Bible's Four Greatest facts." Singing for Sunday's meetings under [he direction of F. L. Williamson. At the Tabernacle you are a stranger only once. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main and Avenue 1) J. E. Ilamill, Pastor Sunday School begins at 9:45 a. m. Morning worship starts 11 o'clock. COIDS . Believe misery, as most mothers do. Hub the throat, chest and back with time-tested Vi cl $ s I W VAPORUB A Paramount Picture" Starring JOHN BHTY HUD HARRY CAREY PLUS v ,4 Inside Information' 'Notes to You' SAENGER Now and Saturday DOUBLE FEATURE • John • Ona WAYNE MUNSON "Lady From Louisiana" — and — "Prairie Stranger" with Charles Starrett PLUS "DEATH VALLEY" Chqpt. 6 UNITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST 511 South Elm Street HOLLYWOOD—Nobody seems so< changgeless as Richard Arlen, who has been playing romatic leads in movies longer than any other actor, who has made and lost and remade several fortunes, and who always seems to get a kick out of everything. For 20 years and 250 to 300 pictures (he never bothered to keep count) Arlen has been doing worthy deeds— mostly violent, winning heroines—usually with a pretty brusque manner, and endearing himself to directors while driving them crazy with his gags and his casual attitude toward work. Acting is such an effortless occupation that Arlen never looks at a script until he reaches the set on the first morning of production. If the director asks him to rehearse a speech, Arlen stalls by saying, "I wasn't able to work that out so is sounded just right. Why don't you read it once and show me what you want? So the director will read it and the actor will memorize it, and chances are he'll repeat it perfectly on the first take. Since his main job has been so easy and profitable, Arlen naturally has turned to other fileds for bis hard work and worrying. Most of his qut- sidei enterprises did fine until something kicked them in the teeth. There was a string of diaries, threatenen by a delivery strike. Arlen was so mad he shut up the whole business and walked out on the astonished negotiators. He also helped finance and build up a big truck line which took quite a bouncing around from the railroads. Lately there has been his flying school in nearby Van Nuys. Arlen got into that through his love of aviation, but expanded it lavishly for pilot training as a measure for national de- Jense. The school was graduating about 60 puplis every three months, most of them primary students headed for the Army when national defense up and ruined everything. The field is in what the Army terms combat area, and all private planes are grounded for duration. Arlen isn't concerned about himself. In the course of his business tragidies he also has acquired various items of local real estate, plus a large ranch in tlie valley where he lives with a., herd of Herefords. The cattle ought to bring him quite a bit of money, but his friends will be surprised if some unpredictable debacle doesn't happen. There's just one sure and generous source of revenue for Mr. Arlen, and that's the screen. It was by a physical accident that he became an actor in 1921: a studio car hit him and broke a leg while he was delivering some film on the Paramount lot. The victim, just turned 21, took an acting contract instead of a cash settlement, and then proceeded to surprise everyone by earning his money and moving quickly into leading roles. Arlen speaks wistfully of the earlier years at Paramount when he and Gary Cooper, Bing Crosby and Jack Oakie played football on the lawn behind the administration building and tackled cuties and dignified executives. They did other things, too, such as blasting with blanks at the south end of a stark-naked and swiftly sprinting Maurice Chevalier. Those were happy days. Evreything seems to be changed now except Dick Arlen himself. Famlies Eager (Continued From Page One) vegetables require a long growing season before producing crops, production can be hastened by having plants to set in the gardon as soon as danger of frosts is over. Here again as much as four to six weeks may be gained. Instructions for the building and operating of plant-growing structures can be obtained from county extension agents. Take Care of Farm Animals Agent Advises Horses Expected to Be Big Agriculture Feature During War Getting rid of energy-robbing horse bots is like getting rid of wornout tractor sparkplugs, says Oliver L. Adams, county agent. Both ore profit and power leaks that reduce productive efficiency of Hempstead County Farmers in their Food-for-Viclory campaign. Because horsepower on the hoof is expected to be of growing agricultural importance for the duration of the war, the farm team should be kept free of bols and in top working condition, Mr. Adams points out. Bots in- terefer with normal digestion, compete with the horse for its food supply, and sometimes seriously irritate stomach and intestinal walls. According to M. W. Muldrow of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture, botflies lay eggs on forelegs, throat, nose and lips of horses during summer and before the first hard frost in fall. The tiny bots hatch in a few days and either crawl into the horse's mouth, the extension animal husbandman said, or work their way in when the horse rubs its legs with its lips. For about a month they burrow in the lining of the mouth, then pass into the stomach and intestines, where they spend the winter and grow to full size. During the following spring and summer they are eliminated with manure and develop into adult egg-laying flies. Best treatment for killing bots, Muldrow said, is carbon disulfide given to the horse by a veterinarian. This month is the best time for treatment, which is about 100 per cent effective, and removes large intestinal roundworms and some of the other internal parasites as well. Although it generally pays to treat horses or mules on a single farm, Cflst of treatment may be reduced if horttss can be brought to centra] treating points and a tdurlschedul workd out for the local veterinarians. Domestic Snake Is Rat Tray, Too MOUNTAIN HOME, Ark.—W)-Oid King, a kink snake seven and a half feet long, is not only a domestic pet on the Frank Ferryman farm but substitutes fpr the family cat when the occasion demands it. He prowls about the bam and spring house like a cat, and Ferryman, pronouncing him one of the best rat and mouse catchers in the county, says he wouldn't take $10 for him. Ferryman says Old King presumably does away with all poisonous snakes because one hasn't been seen on the place since he was "adopted" 31 years ago. Paper and Pulp Pulp and paper is Canada's second largest industry, with it? main product being newsprint. The Dominion ' o£ Canada supplies more than one-third o fthe world's output. About Diamonds It is necessary to remove and examine four tons of ore to recover one carat of diamond. O'nly one carat in four obtained proves suitable for fine jewelry. Goliath's Size According to present standards, Goliath, the giant slain by David in the Bible, was approximately nine feet and six inches tall. am GENUINE PURE ASPIRIN How To Relieve Bronchitis Creomulslon relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, Inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulslon with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSION for Couehs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis DANCE (L U. 1113) FRIDAY NIGHT January 16th LEGION HALL Over Re-Employment Office Featuring Arizona Charley and His Buckaroos A BUCK (and Tax) Ladies Free Junior choir 9:30 a. m. Sunday school 10 a. m. Preaching service 11 a. m. B. Y. P. T. C. 7 p. m Preaching service 8 p, m. Ladies Auxiliary 2:30 p. m. Tuesday. Singing 7 p. m. Tuesday. Prayer service 7:30 p. m. Wednesday. You are cordially invited to attend each and all of these services. We especially invite all singers and lovers of gospel singing to attend out- Tuesday evening singing. Elder Ferguson will bring the gospel messages both morning and evening Sunday. Come out and hear him, he is a real gospel preacher and stands firm for the true gospel. Bro. Ferguson is at present superintendent of schools at Spring Hill. He lias on former occasions brought some true soul stirring messages for us, so come out and hear him. You will always find a real oud fashioned welcome at the Unity Baptist Church. FIRST BAPTIST William R. Hamilton, Pastor 9:30, Sunday school assembles by departments. 10:50, morning worship service with sermon by the pastor on "The Love of God Reflected By Man." 6:15, Baptist Training Union. 7:30, evening worship service with sermon by tlie pastor on "The Power Of God Appropriated By Man." The public is cordially invited to all services of First Baptist church. Edson in (Continued From Page One) Steel Jjitrol Production Tlie American steel industry, according to estimates, produced more than 66,500,000 net tuns of steel ingots during 1940. office of foreign agriculture relations from the Department of Agriculture, nad a dozen others. Thepurpose of this big delegation is to smiplify the making of decisions at the meeting without having to refer technical questions back, to Washington and so delay procedure. Interesting t onote is the absence of Army and Navy officers. This is a peace meeting and ont a war strategy co- ouncil. Two Chief Points With two main questions on the agenda prepared by the Pan-American Union—preservation of soveereignty and territorial inetgrhy of the American republics, and tlie strengthening of the economic solidarity of the American republics—the meeting will divide into two principal committees, but as there are various sub-topics under the main headings, everybody gets a chance to do something. Even though the representative of any particular country is not officially a member of some sub-committee, still every country has a right to send one o fits delegation around to any subcommittee and speak a piece to put over a particular point. When all the sub-committees report, tlie resolutions and declarations are given to a drafting committee, which puts them in the four official languages of the American republics— English, Portuguese, Spanish und French. The Portuguese is for Brazil and the French for Hait. Then, at a plenary session, the 21 foreign ministers cast their votes and tlije Declarations of Rio become an important document which the diplomats will refer to for time tocome. But they're all in tlie most general of terms. at the Saenger Saturday Night COMING SUNDAY-MONDAY-TUESDAY Entertainments _^ *GARY COOPER IN 'SERGEAN Features at — 2:00 - 4:25 6:37 - 9:08 PLUS Latest News WALTER BRENNAN • JOAN LESLIE GEORGE TOBIAS • STANLEY RIDGES You'll Love It! So Don't Dare Miss It! Due to the tremendous cost to produce this outstanding picture, there will be a slight advance in prices for this picture only, Admission Prices All Day Sunday — Monday and Tuesday Nights Adults 56c Children 18c Colored 25 c MATINEE — Monday and Tuesday Adults 40c Children 18c Colored 25c (Tax included in these prices) Coming Wednesday and Thursday "One Foot in Heaven 11 Here's Another Picture You Must See!

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