Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 20, 1942 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 20, 1942
Page 3
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CJ- 20, ' •M Of t ? ST A R, ?W OP E» A* KA N S A S ETY Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Telephone 768 Social Calendar Frldn.v, February 20lli Reel Cross knitting dosses will be i-psumrd ill the home of Mrs. W. H. Bourne mid,'/Mrs. Bernard O'Dwyer. Cln.s-sos will be conduct- pel in the morning nnd aTiernoon. Tlin Chrnl club oft the Friday Music club will moot at the homo of Mrs. B. W. Edwards, 9:30 a. m. The regular meeting of the study club will be held February 27. All members of Ibe club are urged to be present for practice. Baptist church, 3 o'clock. Friday Contract bridge club, home of Mrs. Lawrence Martin, 2:30 o'clock. Tlirpe Tablrs at Thursday Contract 1'aHy Oiven by Mrs. Martin Gay bouquets of japonica nnd gla- diolni were noted at. the home of Mrs. Lawrence Martin Thursday afternoon when she entertained the members of the Thursday Contract club and one table of additional guests. Defense stamps were presented to Mrs. G. A. Hobbs for making the club high sfort- and Mrs. Mack Duffie received the guest high gift. Following the games the hostess served a delightful salad course to the members and these guests: Mrs. Mack Duffie, Mrs. Milton Eason, Mrs. Dillard Breeding, and Mrs. Robert Lar- Mack Duffie, Mrs. Harry Sbiver, Mrs. II. E. Benson, Mrs. Sydney McMalh, and Mrs. Roy Powell at the Civilian Defense office Saturday. Paisley P. T. A. Workers for OCD Are Announced Paisley P. T. A. will be represented by Mrs. Kline Frnnk.s, Mrs. W. W. Campion, Mrs. Dillard Breeding, Mrs. T-U1IL I0<25< O RIALTO NOW & SAT. Double Feature Don't miss this grand Picture "South of Pago-Pago" with Jon Hall Frances Farmer —also— Gene Autry in "SINGING HILLS" PLUS... "My Pop My Pop Mrs. Whllworth, Mrs. Wnrren Are 'Hostesses <" Mine Garden Club Thursday afternoon the February meeting of the Lilac Garden club was held at the home of Mrs. II. C. Whitworlh with Mrs. W. Q. Warren associate hostess. .Tuponica and hyacinths formed the floral decor in the living room where Mrs. A. E. Sluser, president of the club presided .at the business ses- ion. The club members voted at this lime to contribute ?5 dollars to (he Red Cross. A program on "Roses" was presented by Mrs. S. G. Norton, who WBJ assisted by Mr. W. O. Bean, Mrs A. B. Patten, and Mrs. J. A. Henry •In the flower arrangement contest, Mrs. Patten was awarded the traveling vase. A guest, Mrs. H. C. Lorenzen, told the club of the work which was done by a Madison, Ind., federated gar den club. During the afternoon a desert course in the Washington motif was served with coffee. Twenty ladies were present including four guests: Mrs. Lorenzen Mrs. Tulley Henry, Mrs. Kate Embr; of Philadelphia, Pa., and Mrs. Bcssii Pope of Clarksville, Texas. Pretty Afternoon Party Is Given at Olin Lewis Home An event of Thursday was the afternoon party given by Mrs. Olin Lewis and Mrs. Jim McKenzie at the new home of the former. Lovely arrangements of accasia, jonquils, japonica, and other spring flowers were used in the entertaining rooms. Contests were planned for the afternoon entertainment with Mrs. R. L. Broach and Mrs. Henry Haynes receiving the prizes. The hostesses served a delightful desert course. Enjoying the afternoon with the hostesses were: Mrs. Edwin Hankins, Jr., Mrs. Henry Haynes, Mrs. R. L. Broach, Mr.s. B. E. McMahen, Mrs. Kelley Bryant, Mrs. James Budd, Mrs. J. T. Schull, Mrs. K. L. Spore, Mrs. B. C. Hyatt, Mrs. Howard Hankins, Mrs. Nation Wylie and Mrs. Perry Moses. By HENRY BELLAMANN KINGS ROW COPYRIGHT 1920 NEA SERVICE INC. THR STOHYi Schoolmnfon In Himilltimn King* How nrt- or- plinnod l>nri>li« MHohHI, ilp*|>i-r- mcly III nfli-r mrl-nocr fntlier ,nt rlilldlinnii fmroUicnrt I(i-nci> IK-KIN lior, ivlilskn hrr [Mvnji "nil liny" IJrnki- MclliiKli! Imulioy Iliinilj- MoiifiKlinni bcmitlful CiixHtimlrn Tower whom- ilnrlur fnlhi-r, (oivii III.TM(«T>-, (nkc-n licr out of ncliool •lifter Nopliil Miuli from (iorilotiN) I.onlsp (.'onion, Iriiillnif pli jxlclnn's (linijjhfcri hiilf-nlc ll<. n iiy SliiKcr, brunt nf nrlioiillioy Jukc.i. whom Inwj-i-r SkollliiKloii i»nvc« from jnll wlii-n llpiiny <-li!illi>n K o.-i nltiicU from Jinlly Kulmcr (Ircrn mill gniig-. Olhor Hnmir(rr«t Mull mm- von Klri, I'nrrl*' JiVeiipli Krilnll- Inollicr ivliom lir nilorrxt Tom CJiirr, Mmlnmr'N ni>w ovi'rut'or, null 111* IIINIIIIO n-lfi-, l.ncy. Tom MIK- KCN!N to 1'nrrln, wniilil-lip doctor, Hint lu- sillily (ronlment nt incnfnl lllN. * * . * TOM CARR'S SUGGESTION Persona! Mention Mrs. J. A. Henry's guest this week is Mrs. Tulley Henry of dishing, Okln. -O- Mrs. Thomas Carter and young son of Monroe have arrived for a visit with her mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Prit- ^THEATERS • SAENGER Fri.-Sal.-"Mountain Moonlight" and "Stagecoach Buckaroo" Sun.-Mon.-'They Died With Their Bools On" Tuesday-"Citizen Kane" Wed.-Thurs.-"Look Who's Laughing." RIALTO Malinee Daily Fri.-Sat.-"South of Pago Pago" and "Singing Hills" Sun.-Mon.-"Nevor Gel Rich" Tues.-Wec!.-Thufst-"Bahama Passage" and "Blodie Goes to College" • Motion Pictures Are Your Best Entertainment! CHAPTER IX "DENNY SINGER was happy. Whenever he went io town on errands for Tom Carr, he went without shrinking from encounters with his old tormentors. "Hey, Benny! Look, kids, here's old crazy Benny!" He didn't mind being called "crazy Benny." Not now. He had a job. He worked for Madame, and Tom Carr was his friend. There was not a cloud in Benny's sky. Once or twice Tom Carr talked to Parris about Benny. "He's, a little like Lucy, sometimes. You know, Sonny, people that are a little oft that way are just like a string of. beads that's come undone. The beads roll around any which-a-way. It there was some way of getting them on the string again, they'd be all right. Doctors do some right wonderful things when it comes to cutting' people open and sewing them up again, but they're not so far along with people's brains." Parris had heard Tom say all of this so many times. "You know what I'd do if I was you?" The old man's sharp eyes shadowed with the gravity of his feelings. "I'd study that if I was you." "Be a doctor for—for—" He didn't like to say "crazy people" to Tom. "Yes, sir, Sonny, for crazy people. May be that nobody's found out much about it yet, but it seems to me it would be a grand thing lo study. People like Benny, and -—like Lucy. Not real crazy, you know, Sonny, just off a little. II there was just some way of holding them together again . . ." • Parris was pretty sure now that he would like to be a doctor. But he thought he'd rather drive two fiery bay horses like Dr. Gordon and go around saving people's lives. Suddenly he recalled that day Dr. Gordon operated on Willy Macintosh's father. He remem- oered the terrible yells that came from that upper window. He realized that he loved this Dlace—this, right here, the ground,' [he crisscross pattern the wiry rass made, the shiny red stems of vines, the dusky blue coat on winterberries. It was familiar and comfortable. But even in that instant a small unease returned. He knew what the feeling was, and what it came from. Other boys had parents who were not so old as his grandmother. They had brothers and sisters and relatives. He had only liis grandmother. What would happen when—when—? He couldn't say the word even to himself. Then—all of this would be gone somehow. Where would he go? * * * TV/TADAME VON ELN sat on the terrace that same afternoon talking with Dr. Gordon and Colonel Skeffington. Upstairs, Anna nnd another maid stood looking down at the three. Anna shook her head. "When a body sends for a doctor and a lawyer at the same time—" Anna began to cry silently. "You see, Colonel," Madame was saying. "I must be sure that I arrange everything. The boy has no one—no one in the world but me." ' *. Colonel Skemngton folded and unfolded his gold-rimmed glasses. "Yes, yes. Of course. You know, Madame, if anything should happen to you—unexpectedly—" "It wouldn't be unexpected, now, Isaac." "Well, well, now. 'What I was going to say is this: if—if your grandson finds himself alone, he can come to me any time, for as long as he wants to. Fine boy he is. Rather make a lawyer of him, though, than a doctor." "Thank you, Isaac. I know your generous heart. I—I think Parris leans to medicine as much as to anything—except, maybe music." Colonel Skemngton looked hard at her. "I have to be blunt, Marie. How much time do you think you have?" Madame looked at Dr. Gordon. "Madame has a year, maybe two—two at best." The Colonel looked steadily at Madame for a moment. "Parris, you say, has made good progress with his tutors?" Dr. Gordon asked the question in a sudden matter-of-fact tone. "Excellent, Doctor. His tutors say he is far ahead of the high- school classes." "Then we must put him in Aberdeen, at once. But it will save time if he reads medicine with someone for a couple of years. Then he can take examina- (ions and save much time." Dr. Gordon hesitated. "I'm going to make a suggestion you may not approve. But there is one man who could do more for him in such a wqy than anyone I know." He hesitated again. "In Kings Row?" Skeffington was impatient. "Yes. Dr. Tower." Both Madame von Eln and Colonel SkefTlngton started. Dr. Gordon compressed his lips and nodded firmly. "Yes, ma'am. He's a brilliant man—most able. He's a hard student. Far ahead of any of us." Skeffington reached for his hat. "Are there any other details, ma'am, you think of?" • "There is one more thing—and I'd like this to be clearly put in my will. As soon as practicable, I want Parris to go to Vienna for his medical training." pARRIS was dismayed when he heard that he was to go to Aberdeen College. For the first time in his life he was near to being.critical and resentful of his granmolher's arrangements. Purris did not know that he was regarded by the other students as something of a prodigy. They also thought him conceited and standoffish, so he made no friends. Outside of the classrooms, Aberdeen made but little impression on him. His reading with Dr. Tower was a difTerent'matter. He spent three afternoons each week with Dr. Tower. They were hours of ex- .citement and revelation. He never forgot that first afternoon when Cassandra answered his ring at the door. "Down there—the last door." Parris stood looking at her. She was much prettier than he had .remembered her to be. "How have you been, Cassie? I haven't seen you in an awfully long time." "I'm all right." She looked at him steadily, her eyes very large and bright. Parris walked the length of the dim' passage and rapped softly on the door. "Come in, come in." The voice was something of a surprise. It was deep and musical. "How do you do, sir." Doctor Tower nodded. His eyes, exactly like Cassie's, Parris thought, seemed somewhat unseeing. ; "Hereafter, you may come around to the study door. It won't be necesary to come through the house." : Parris felt his face flame. The simple statement seemed to carry not only a rebuke but some sort of obscure threat. i (To Be Continued) They Died With Their Boots On' to Open at Saenger Sunday Onward they charge! Errol Flynii as General Custcr leads the Seventh Cavalry into the historic buttle of Little Bjg Horn. Scene is from "They Died With Their Boots On," which goes into the Saenger Sunday. Biting the Hands That Fed Them PALMER, Alaska — (IP)— Matenuska ' 'arm colonists who were so fascinated by the black bears of Alaska thfit they went tpo far as to feed thetn, are now reaping sad results. Gas Shiebel alone has had thfte valuable cows killed by bears recent-" ly and other farmers report loss Jfi. both cattle and pigs. Five of the Jrta- rauders have been killed. How They Are Measured Scientists, in measuring the distance of a star from the earth, view ittrorh two points 185,000,000 miles apart._The earth's orbit has a diameter of ~I85,* 000,000 miles, so scientists plot the po* silion of a star, then wail six months untilthe earth is at the opposite side of the orbit, then plot it again. One-sixth of all telephones iri the United States are located in one- twelve-hundredlh of its area: New York and New Jersey. cTiflttnu m • • • • m WufmmAS tuoHfr jjjujLf n v | CAN BUY , ASPIRIN WORLD'S LARGEST SELLER AT io' 36lftBLETS 20< IOOTABLETS35' •day, 7:30 p. m. FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH W. 4th ,& Ferguson W. P. Graves, 'Pastor Sunday School Lesson Prayer Is Great Discipline of Soul, Bringing Strength and Power to Men Text: Luke 6:12-20 FOOD AS YOU LIKE IT ... ALWAYS AT THE DIAMOND Our main ambition is to feed hungry folks with the kind of food they like. You order only what you like and we serve it quickly and correctly. All this at very moderate prices. The combination of good food and service can't be beat! —SUNDAY SPECIAL^ Baked Chicken and Dressing Marshmellow Potatoes Green Butter Beans Fruit Salad Lemon Meringue Pie Hot Rolls and Butter Coffee, Sweet Milk and Buttermilk 50c By WILLIAM E. G1LROY, D. D. Editor of Advance Into this lesson on the appointment of the 12 apostles is packed about as much significant fact and truth as could be found anywhere in all the records of mankind since writing began. First of all, we are told that "in these days Jesus went out into the mountain to pray and He continued all night in prayer io God." Wh;<t days were these when Jesus thus felt the need of prayer? They were the days when His earthly mission was developing, when the crowds wovn hurrying to Him because of His healing and His wonderful works, and when intensely earnest souls were turning Him because they perceived in Him a great teacher. They were chard, and other relatives. -O— Friends of Mrs. Herald Porterfield will' be glad to know that she is recuperating rapidly from a tonsillo- tomy in the Newport hospital. -o— Mrs. Fred Ellis of Little Rock is spending the week with her parents, Judge and Mrs. W. K. Lemley. -O— Mrs. Bessie Pope of Clarksville, Texas, is the house guest of Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Rettig. Too Late to Classify FRANKLIN FURNITURE CO. 117 South Elm Street. We are selling out and all furniture must go. Many outstanding buys. Come in today. All sales final. 20-tf days when anyone filled with ideasw, worldly success would have wanted to slay with the crowd exploiting every event and incident of popularity. But Jesus went into the mounlain. lo pray and prayed all nighl! Whal a revelalion we have here of the religion thai Jesus brought lo men! How ullerly Ihe standards of His truth and His kingdom are different from the standards of the world! How completely is the Chrisl- ian idea of success and of triumphant life at variance with the worldly idea of success! And how deeply and strongly does this ercord concerning the Master speak concerning what is necessary for pur lives! If Jesus felt the need of prayer, how much more do we neecrprayer in our lives! And if we could sense the things that Jesus prayed for in His all-nighl meditation and supplication, would we not understand belter than we do the true place and function of prayer? Can we imagine for a moment that Jesus prayed during thai nighl on Ihe mountain for material things or for material blessings? Did prayer for Him mean the earth-bound things which il has meant for so many of us? Or, was nol prayer for Him a great discipline in which He was seeking lo discover Ihe Father's will and to conform Himself completely to it? This surely is the true place and function of prayer—not gelling tilings in Ihe ordinary mislake notion of Christian prayer, but attaining to the supreme Ihing, which is unity of our wills with God. It s in a passage like this, too, lhal we are able to perceive and understand the true humanity of Jesus. The divine revelation thai He gave was in an earthly life, subject to temptation, capable of enduring trial and sorrow, subject also to weakness and needing the disciplines by which alone life can be made strong. The example of the Master ought to stand before us insistently whenever we have any tendency to lapse in our own morale or to take things for granted. Prayer is a great discipline of the soul, leading men lo God and 'Church News FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Second ul Pine Kenneth L. Spore, Pastor Sunday School at 9:45 a.-m. Regular Service "at 11:00 a. m. Sunday Night Service at 7:30 p. m. Ladies Prayer Meeting, Tuesday at 2:30 p. m. Mid-week Service, Wednesday ' at 8:00 p. m. Bible Study Friday at 8:00 p. m. If you are not attending Sunday. School elsewhere, you will always find a hearty welcome with us. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Thomas Brewster, Minister Sunday school at 9:45. Morning worship at 10:55 with message by the .pastor. Vesper service 1 o'clock. Young People's meeting at 6:15. Wednesday evening at 7:30 there will be a meeting of the Sunday School Workers' Council. You are cordially invited to work and worship with us. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE (Assembly of God) N. Main & Avenue D J. E. Hainill, Pastor UJ SUNDAY MONDAY DAYS ONLY Nei Thundering at You Out of History's Heart! Sunday, February 22 Organ Meditation (Chimes), 9:30 a. m. Church School at 10:00 a. m. Morning Worship at 10:50 a. m. Special Music: Anthem "Sleepers, Wake," by Johann Sebastian Bach. Sermon by the pastor: "The Winged Life." Vesper Service at 5:30 p. m. Sermon by the pastor: "Following Christ: In Joyousness." Youth Fellowship Groups at G:30 p. m. "The Methodist Hour" will be heard at 4:00 p. m. Gov. Homer M. Adkins will be the speaker. Gov. Adkins is a steward in the Asbury Methodist Church, Little Rock. Tuesday, February 24 Junior Choir Practice at 3:30 p. m. Wednesday, February 25 Board of Education at 7:30 p. m. Thursday, February 26 Choir Practice at 7:30 p. m. "Fiddling While Rome Burns," is the title of the sermon to be delivered by the pastor in the great evangelistic service Sunday night. "When God Forgets," is the subject to be discussed in the .Sunday morning worship service. Sunday School begins at 9:45 a. m. If you are not a regular attendant in Sunday School elsewhere this is your invitation to visit the Tabernacle Sunday. Morning worship service starts at 11:00 a. m. Christ's Ambassadors Union meets at 6:30 p. m., with the four groups meeting in their own chapels. Evangelistic service begins at 7:30 p. m. As usual Sunday night's service will be blessed with a great congregational song service, and special singing and music. At the Tabernacle you are a stranger only once! FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH THIRD AND MAIN STREETS William R. Hamilton, P»stor 9:30 Sunday School assembles by departments. 10:50 Sacred Concert by the young people of the Ouachita College Symphonic Choir. 6:15 Training Union assembles by departments. 7:30 Evening worship with sermon by the pastor on "Isaiah's Vision anc Ours." The public is invited to attend services at First Baptist Church. The Stork Gets a Free Ride WATERLOO, la. — (£>)— Three persons—Mr, and Mrs. Floyd Niedert and a Franciscan sisler—hurriedly slepped inlo a St. Francis Hospital elevator lo go up lo Ihe malernity ward. Four persons disembarked on Hie floor above. The slork brought Ihe Niederts a daughter during the lift. • Errol • Olivia FLYNN DeHAVILLAND It's Their Biggest Hit Together. THEY WITH THEIR BOOTS ON Coming TUESDAY One Day Only EVERYBODY'S Talking About It! Orson WELLES "Citizen Kane" Plus Latesfr News RIALTO Midnight Preview Saturday Night 11:15 "THEY DIED WITH THEIR BOOTS ON" BUCK RALPH DIAMOND CAFE and HOTEL HENRY New SAENGER Double Feature NOW and Saturday Weaver Bros. & Elviry —in — "Mountain Moonlight" Johnny Mack BROWN in Stagecoach Buckaroo" PLUS ... Death Valley ... Chapt. 11 all ST. MARK'S CHURCH Rev. Harry Wiiilcrmcyer The Firsl Sunday in Lent. 7:30, The Holy Communion. 11:00 a. m., Morning Prayer and the First Office of Instruction. FIRST CHRISTIAN Millard W. Baggctt, Pastor Bible School 9:45. Malcolm Porterfield, superintendent. Morning worship 10:50. The pastor speaks on topic: "Workers With God." Christian Endeavor Society 6:30 p. Evening worship 7:30, featuring evangelistic song service. Puslor's topic: ''Excuses." Mid-week prayer service, Wednes- bringing God's strength and power to men for their daily tasks. Then, as if it were not already enough in this lesson^ we have the great passage which we call "the Beatitudes"—the blessings lhal Jesus pronounced which, quile as truly as the withdrawal of Jesus from the throng and His praying all night ii the mounlain, suggesl how different the standards of right and charactei and success in Ihe Kindom of God are from the material and shallow, standards that are set up in ordinarj life. To be worthy of Ihese blessings i; the supreme Quest of the Clu-istian Coming Sunday and Monday 'You'll Never Get Rich By Digging a Ditch, You're in the Army Now!" if A Regiment of Stars! if A Parade of Songs! •Fred ASTAIRE Astaire's Thrilling Dancing! * A Battalion of Girls! if' A Bombardment of Laughs! • Rita HAYWORTH Exciting Beauty! "You'll Never Get Rich" » New COLE PORTER Songs with Robert Benchley John Hubbord Osa Massen Frieda Inescort

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