Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 30, 1942 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 30, 1942
Page 3
Start Free Trial

January 30, 1»42 OCIETY Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Telephone 768 / t / o Social Calendar Friday, Jnmmry 30th Mrs. Malcolm Portcrficld will be hostess to the members of the Friday Contract bridge club, 2'30 oclock. • ' — - __. The Service prayer group will meet at the homo of Mrs. Edwin Dosselt, 120 West 16th street, 3 oclock. Mrs. A. C. Kolb will ,^ bring a message to all mothers, ',,- wives, and friends of men in the U. S. service, who attend. Saturday, January 31st / Info ''mal dance at the Hope Country club for the members of ') the Girls Cotillion club, their dates and invited guests, 9 o'clock. Monday, February 2nd Circle No. 1 of the Women's Society of Christian .service of ^ the First Methodist church, Mrs. • R. D. Franklin and Mrs. Edwin Ward, leaders, will meet at the home of Mrs. J. W. Strickland witli Mrs. W. T. Franks, co- hostess, 3 o'clock. V , Circle No. 2 of the Women's Society of Christian Service, homo of Mrs. J. B. Koonce with Mrs. Frank Hearne and Mrs. Wakcficld, associate hostesses, 3 o'clock. Mrs. Henry Hilt and Mrs. John Arnold are co-leader of the circle. Circle No. 3 of the Women's Society ot Christian Service, Mrs. E. P. Young and Mrs. C. V. Ntmn, leaders, home of Mrs. L. A. Keith, 3 o'clock. Mrs. Wimbcrly and •* Mrs. McClarty are eo-hostcss- Circle No. 4 of the Women's Society of Christian Sci-vicc of Ihe Firsl Methodist church, home ^ of Mrs. Earl O'Neal wilh Mrs. . NOSS DROP) . Garrclt Story and Mrs. George Brown, associate hostesses, 3 o'clock. Mrs. Roycc Weisenbcrgcr will be hostesses to the Alma Kylcr circle of the First Methodist church, 2:30 o'clock. Members of the Weslcyan Guild of Ihe First Methodist church will entertain the business women's circles of the First Presbyterian and First Baptist churches with a dinner in the recreational rooms of the church, 7:30 o'clock. The business meeting of the Women's Missionary Union of the First Baptist church will be held at 2:30 in the Educational rooms. Three Additional Guests at Thursday club Mrs. T. S. McDavitt was hostess to the members of the Thursday contract club and three additional Kticsts, Mrs. Pearl Hollowfiy, Mrs. E. M. McWiliiams, and Mrs. Helen Mc- rtiic, at her home Thursday afternoon. During the afternoon 11 delectable salad and desert course was served to the eight players. For making the high score, Mrs. Holloway received a dainty gift. Mrs. Cecil Weaver Kn'ertnins Several Guests nt Club Party For the weekly games, members of the Wednesday Contracl club mel at tlie home of Mrs. Cecil Weaver Wednesday afternoon. In the rooms, where two tables were arranged for playing spring flowers in attractive containers were noted at vantage points. Guests other than the club were Mrs. M. M. McCIoug- hfin mid Mrs. Franklin Horton: Playing resulted in Mrs. Horton receiving the high score for the guests and Mrs. Charles Harrell for the club. Following the games a delicious salad course was served with coffee lo the guests and two tea guests, Mrs. J. C. Carlton and Mrs. Jack Brooks. Three Tables ArrunKcd for Players At Thursday Club Party A delightful party of Thursday was, (he club party given by Mrs. Dale Jones for the members of her club and several additional guests. Polled Now Double Feature 3 Mesquiteers in SADDLE MATES' I Edw. G. Robinson m "UNHOLY PARTNERS PLUS — "DEATH VALLEY" Chapter 8 ft • 'IN BLU Sun - Mon - Tues OH BETTE! OH ANN! OH THAT MAN! 2000 Laughs on the Screen! 2 Years on the Stage Starring BETTE DAVIS IN THE MAN WHO CAME TO DINNER rr * Ann Sheridan • Monty Wooley PLUS — Latest News HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Glimpse of Our Future If you look closely enough at this picture — and if you look with your heart as well as with your eyes — you can discern the future of America ... The future and the present too ... It s a glad future, it's a confident present . . . They did well to select this portrait of freckled Bernard Morse, 10-year-old Washington schoolboy to appear on the cover of the official program of the President's Birthday celebration plants were featured in the decorations used throughout the homo. Contract was played from 3 tables with Mrs. Mack Duffie receiving the high score for the guests and Mrs. Lawrence Martin for the club. Mrs. Douglas Parker of New York City, a tea guest, was presented wilh a dainty remembrance. Mrs. C. V. Nunn was also a guest for tc.a At four o'clock the hostess served a delicious salad course with coffee. Personal Mention Misses Polly Tolleson and Nancy Faye Williams are home from Texas Stale college for Women, Denlon, Texas, for the mid-semester holidays. —O— Mrs. W. G. Allison, who spent the past week in Little Rock with her brother, S'. D. Slack, returned lo her home in the city Thursday. —O— Miss Frances Thomas left Thursday for Fayetteville lo enter the freshman class of the University of Arkansas. -O- Miss Mary Wilson arrives homo Friday to spend the semester vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wilson. -O- Miss Anderine Fiirmer will leave Sunday night for Oklahoma City to AS PURE AS MONEY CAN BUY You can't buy aspirin that can do more for you, so why pay more, and why ever accept less than the St. Joseph Aspirin guarantee of quality. The world's largest seller at lOc. ST.JOSEPH ASPIRIN be the Secretary of the First Baptisl church in that city, a position similar lo the one she held here for the past two years. Miss Melba Rakes of Bentonvillc is now making her home in the city. She is domiciled at Hie home of Miss Mary Claude Fletcher. -O— Mr. and Mrs. Bill Brasher have as their finest, Mrs. Douglas Parker of New York City. -O- Jinimy Harbin arrived Thursday from Liltle Rock to be the week-end guest of hts parents, Mr, and Mrs. J. M. Harbin. -O- Mrs. J. J. Robberts has returned from Hot Springs, where she spent the past few weeks with her son, Harol Robberts. -O— Mr. and Mrs. Russcl Vernon left Friday for their home in Dallas after spending the past several months in the city. En route they will visit in Marshall, Texas. —O— Mr. and Mrs. Lester Kcnl and daughters, Helen Lou and Kay, have returned to their home here from Las Vegas, Nevada. Church News FIRST METHODIST Pine at Second Kenneth L. Spore, Pastor Sunday, February 1 Organ Meditation (chimes) 9:31) u. m. Church school 10 a. m. Morning worship 10:50 a. m. Special music: "The Lord's Prayer," by Grclchaninoff, Miss Harriet Story, soloist. Sermon by the pastor: "Two Kinds of Treasure." Board of Stewards meeting 2 p. in. "The Methodist Hour" Bishop Charles C. Selecman will speak on "Methodism and Higher Education." Vesper service 5:30 p. m. Sermon by the mastor: "Following Christ: In Sincerity and Honesty." Youth Fellowship groups 6:30 p. in. Monday, February 2 W. S. C. S. Circles meet at follows at 3 p. m. Monday, February 2: Circle No. 1, Mrs. R. D. Frunklin and Mrs. Edwin Ward, leaders, with Mrs. J. W. Strickland, Circle No. 2, Mrs. Henry Hitt and BARLOW Famous Dining 10 Years" Mrs. J. H Arnold, leadei-s, with Mrs. J. B. Koonce, Circle No. 3, Mrs. C. V. Nunn and Mrs. E. P. Young, leaders, with Mrs. L. A. Keith, Circle No. 4, Mrs. Stith Davenport and Miss Mamie Briant, leaders, with 'Mrs. Earl O'Neal, Tlma Kyler, at 2:30 p. m. with Mrs. Roycc Weisenbergcr, Wcsleyan Guild, at 7:30 p. m. in the recrealion rooms of the church, hostess to the business women's circles of the Presbyterian and Baptist church. Thursday, February 5 Choir Practice, 7:30 p. m. Advance Notices Morningside A Cappella Choir from Morningside Methodist College, Sioux City, Iowa in concert at the church February 8 at 7:30 p. m. No admission charge. Church wide indoor picnic in the recreation rooms of the church at 7 p. m. UNITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST 511 S. Elm St. Junior Choir at 9:30 a. m. Sunday School at 10 a. m. Preaching Service at 11:00 a. m. BYPTC at 7:00 p. m. Preaching Service at 8:00 p. m. Ladies Auxiliary at 2:30 p. m. Tuesday. Community Singing at 7 p. m. Tuesday. Mid-week Prayer Service at 7:30 p. m. Come bo wilh us in each of these services. The Lord is Blessing us and you too may be blessed by attending. Elder E. T. Burgess will bring the Gospel messages at the 11 o'clock and 8 p. m. hours Sunday. Elder Burgess is recording secretary oC The American Baptist Association and Editor of Temple Trumpets, a religious newspaper devoted to the study and interpretation of Bible Prophesy. His subjects for services Sunday will be "Gods Tiafl'ic Signals" and "There is Coming Another Day". Come hear him it will do you good. You are always welcome, come and sec. CHUKCII OF CHRIST J. A. Copclancl, Minister Since many of (he Proving Ground people are leaving town, our home people will have to turn out lo church, if we hold our crowds up tu what they have been for Hie past few months. We appeal to the membership to feel the responsibility resting upon them, and be found at the Lord's house each Lord's day. The sermon subject for the morning service next Sunday will be, "Can the Lord Depend on You?" For the night service, the subject is lo be selected later. Bible classes meet at 10 o'clock a. m., and 6 p. m. Preaching 11 a. m. and 7 p. m. All have a cordial invitation to be with us. 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 'The Lordship of Christ." 6:15, Training Union for training in Church membership. 7:30, Evening Worship Service with sermon by the Pastor on "The Necessity of Love." This sermon is one of the series on the Thirteenth Chapter Sunday School Lesson Jesus' Call lo Fishermen ns Disciples Proved (o Be of Great Significance Text: Luke 5:1-11 By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D. D. Editor of Advance Our lesson about the calling of four disciples records the miracle of the miraculous draught of fish, but its great significance is a more wonderful miracle that has had to do with all the centuries since Jesus came lo earth. This is the miracle that Galilean fishermen should have been called to the highest honor and service lo which anyone could have been called, namely, lo be among the inner circle of disciples whom we call Ihe Twelve Apostles. And if one looked for a corresponding miracc, it would bo the fact that these simple fishermen obeyed the call when no great glory and honor were attached to it, but when Jesus assured them thai He could offer them only hardship and sacrifice. It is true the disciples may have had their hearts and eyes filled with the vision of the Messiah who was to set up a kingdom upon earth, but it is doubtful whether at Ihis time thai full vision 'had come lo Ihem. It is probable they left their nels and followed Jesus because Ihey believed in this remarkable Teacher. They were amazed alike at His sayings and His characler. He brought to them the glory of a great spiritual dream, and because they were worthy they responded to that vision. We call them simple fishermen, but that is perhaps a little. misleading. They were something more than fishermen, just as Paul was something more than a tenlmaker. Jewish boys were brought up with Ihe wholesome idea that work was honorable. The Jews also had a remarkable system ot education in which virtually every Jewish boy was trained in the law and tradition of his religion. We must not, therefore, think of these fishermen as unlettered men. It is true they may not have had the learning of the schools. They may not have had even the advantages of education whic henabled Paul to quote from the Grecian poets. But they were men undoubtedly well versed in religion, and they were men with a deep sense of spiritual values and with that vision of a world recreated in righteousness and truth, which has often been denied to the great but which has been the privilege of the lowly. We miss the significance of the call of these men and the reason why they were called if we do not take these things into account. With so great and profitable a catch of fish, they might have hesitaled; they might have hoped for equal good fortune on the morrow; but something had happened to them which transcended their daily toil. They showed themselves capable of the reliance Jesus put upon them when they left their nets and followed Him. The lesson indicates the extent to which Jesus had already become a popular teacher, with the multitudes of First Corinthians. The public is cordially invited to all services of First Baptist Church. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST D. O. Silvcy, Pastor Sunday School at 10:00. Preaching at 11:00. B. T. C. at 6:30. Preaching at 8:00. Ladies Auxiliary meet Monday afternoon at the Church at 2:30. Wednesday night Prayer Meeting at 7:30. Come and be with us at each of these services. We need you whether you need us or not. FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH W. 4th and Fe r guson W. P. Graves, Pastor Sunday School at 9:45 a. m. Regular Service at 11 a. m. Evening Service at 7:15 p. m. Mid-week Prayer Service Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. Bible Study Friday evening at 7:30. We have just begun the study of the Book of Romans, which is very interesting and instructive. Come and bring your Bible and study the word of God with us. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE (Assembly of God) N. Main and Avenue L> J. E. llamill, Pastor Sunday School begins at 9:45 a. in. Morning Worship service at 11:00 a. m. Christ's Ambassadors Union at C:30 p. m. Evangelistic service at 7:30 p. m. The pastor will speak in both the services Sunday. The morning subject being, "Fightings Without, Fears Within, Nevertheless God!" And on Sunday night he will discuss, "If Christ Should Not Come . . What Then?" Workmen and visitors coming to our town will always find a hearty welcome at the Tabernacle. You are invited to make this your church home while here. At the Tabernacle you are a stranger only once! PAGE THREt Citizens Told of Duty in War State, County, Local Police Know Their Duty By JACK STINNETT WASHINGTON - If slate, county and local police in this country are not prepared for the national emergency, whether it's simply convoying motorized troop movements Ihrough their respeclive bailiwicks or handling an all-out air raid and gas attack, it won't be because they have not already been told. No sooner had the United Stales gollen inlo World War II, than Ihe Federal Bureau of Investigation jumped into print with its "FBI Law Enforcement Bulletin" with everything il had been able lo learn from firsthand observation of the activities and responsibilities of police in bomb- pocked England. Some of this informaiton, through the national and local office of civilian defense, has already been made public, but much of it hasn't and some that hasn't is of more than passing interest. For example, sandbagging has always been considered a pretty efficient defense precaution. The FBI points out that it is only so temporarily. Bags rol, Ihe sand washes out, the protective wall collapses. Besides, it has been found in London that they become ideal homes for a legion of rats. More permanent and far more satisfactory in the matter of protection are offset, brick walls, 14-inches thick, constructed so as to form a maze a round the protecled area. These "blast walls," as they are called, now are being used on many important police stalions and other buildings in England. Baffle board and sleel or steel-faced shutters, with ventiliating arrangements, arc far more effective for ground floor windows and doors of public buildings that have to be used 24 hours a day (such as police stations) than any other blackout arrangements. Every police force should have a number of trained reserves equalling at least 30 per cent of its total personnel. All public buidings in constant use should have hurricane oil lamps in case the usual electrical sources are interrupted. No police force should worry about the organization of an armed home guard. Such home guards in England are equipped with rifles which, because of their long barrels, are not capable of concealment, and thus do not fall under the "concealed weapons" laws. In England, every person in the land has had to register, is subject to challenge by police, and upon such challenge must present his identification. Such o drastic measure has not yet been considered in this country. thronging so to her Him. It was a remarkable congregation and a very remarkable pulpit, but these fishermen who were called that day were to see times when the multitude had turned away and when the mission of their Lord and Master had become one of great sorrow and suffering. It was two disciples in this call, James and John, who when Jesus asked, "Are ye able lo drink of the cup that I shall drink of, and to be baptized of the baptism that I am baptized with?" answered, "We are able." Perhaps they did not know all they were to face but they proved true and worthy disciples, and even Peler, ! in his lapse into denial of his Lord, wept bitterly and returned lo the strength of his earthly faith and coji- secralion. IIUL RIALTO Friday-Saturday DOUBLE FEATURE "Steel Against the Sky" — and — Roy Rogers in "COLORADO" RIALTO Midnight Preview Saturday night 11:15 "Hie Man Who Came to Dinner" Sunday - Monday 'Caught in the Draft!'" GOODARD NOTHING ssTRUTE A Paramount Pictuie with EDWARD ARNOLD Leif Erlckspn • Glenn Andeis Willie Best • Helen Vinson Duected by ElUOIT NUGtNI at the THEATERS •SAENGER Wed.-Thurs.-"Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde" Fri.-Sat.-"Saddle Mates" and "Unholy Partners." Sun.-Mon.-Tues.-'The Man Who Came to Dinner" • RIALTO Matinee Daily Tues.-Wed.-Thurs.-''Mexican Spitfire" and "Sea Wolf." Fri.-Sat.-"Steel Against the Sky" and "Colorado" Sun.-Mon.-"Nothing But the Truth" • Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment! IF YOU ENJOY GOOD FOODS Come to the Diamond A,.. Folks who like delicious foods, cooked just right, served quickly and correctly, will love The Diamond. Here, in an atmosphere of friendliness, you will find food to your satisfaction at moderate prices. -SUNDAY SPECIAL- Shrimp Cocktail Baked Chicken with Oyster Dressing Snow Flake Potatoes Macaroni au Gratin New Green Beans Fresh Peach Cobbler Hot Rol Is Butter Coffee Milk Buttermilk 50c BUCK RALPH DIAMOND CAFE and HOTEL HENRY v,.;

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free