Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 17, 1939 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 17, 1939
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

SOCIETY ftti-8. Sid Henry Telephone 321 It was Bliss Carmen who-said "There Is sornothiriR in November sets the 6.?|>sy blood astir; We must rise and follow her When from every hill of flame She calls each vagabond by nnme." It was T. W. Parsons who said: "Sorrow and the .scarlet leaf. Sad though 1.4 mid sunny weather: Ah me. This glory and this grief Agree not well together." It was Owen Meredith who said "Wcnry the cloud falleth out of the Dreary the leaf lieth low. All things must conic to Ihe earth by and by, Out of which all things grow!" *-lt was Ovid who said: "All (lungs change, nothing perishes." It^ was Ihe Psalmist who said: "From everlasting u> everlasting Thou art God! -Selections. Mrs. Addic Pope of Nashville was a Thursday Hope vi.siior, Mrs. Idj, Mfirlimliilf is .spending the Weelt in Sheridan, the iniest of her daughlei. Mrs. .lack VVilliam.s and ) Mr. Williams. Misses Marie and Niinnie Purkins had us Thursday night guests, Dr. and Mrs. Francis A. Buddin and daughter, Eumelia rnroule to their new home in Dalhi.s- from Ai-kudelphin. Dr. Bud- dif! having been transferred from the Lilllc Rock Conference to the East Texas Conference. . Mr. and Mrs. Jack Fowler of Memphis, Term, are house guests of Mr. '• imtl Mrs. Clyde Zinn. The Woman's Auxiliary of Sainl Marks Episcopal church will meet at three o'clock Monday ut the J. B. Kooncc home Eii.st ,'lrd si reel, with Mrs. Knonce and Miss Nellie Brog- Miss Clnudin Whitworth. of the Commercial department of the Sparkman High school will arive Friday nijfht fo r a. week end visit with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. II. C. Whit- world. CHILDS COLDS Relieve misery direct -without "dosing". Use swift-acting VICKS VAPORUB s'lu-rgest wi(tj SATURDAY ' DOUBLE FEATURE Plus CHAPTER ONE "Oregon Trail" Johnny Mack Brown And LAST CHAPTER "Buck Rogers" FEATURES HOPOLQNG CASSIDY "Range War" And "No Place to Go" lOc - 15c A mosl Inforpstliiff and colorful meet "IK of the Clara Lowthorpe chapter, U. D. C. was held on Thursday iiflcrnoon at the home of Miss Mary Ross McFnddin on North Hervey street wi;th Misses Frances Harrell and Carolyn Trimble us associate hostesses. In ihc absence of (be president. Miss- Mary Wilson first vice president, presided unil )«•) j ft ihr salute to the flag, the secretary, MIPS Mary Ross MeFndden rend (lie minutes of the lust meeting and called the roll. Mrs. C. S. Lowthorpe of the Put Cleburne chapter told of the Conledonitc home in Little Rock, for tit- veterans and (heir wives. Mrs Wliilworih K avo the high lights of Ibe recent Stale Convention in El Dorado, dwellin K on the C. of C C. Miss McFaddin gave a beautiful piano sreleetion, after which the members and n number of guests were invited into the dining room, where Mrs. McFaddin poured ten nl a Inre covered Beauty table centered with a large mound of pink chry.sanlbe- num)>, n most attractive leu pl.-ile of sandwiches und cookies was served by Mrs. Trimble to thirty members and their (fiiests. Mr.s. A. J Hfirliin who has been the Hues! of Mr. and Mrs. D. 11. Lipseomb for (he past several days will leave tomorrow for her home 'in OkJiihuiTifi City. Mr. mid Mrs. Lipscomb had us Thursday luncheon guests, Mrs Ella Draper and Miss Maude Wynn of Ashdown. HQPB STAR, HOPE) ARKAN3A9 Health Program Begun in Nolen Negfd School ^Nolon School District No. 29. Health Carnpnigr. i.s under way ittid much good has been accomplished. The follwwmg persons worked out their health unil mill received prizes Jhi.s month: 1. Susie Mae Snowden 2. Symnrie Woodberry. I!. Tiulry James. , •I. Arilla Tray lor. 5. Wiladcsler Woodberry. fi. Knnnii Lee Snowden V. Geneva McClinton. Primary Department 1. Susie Lee Johnson. 2. Gloxgic Mae McClinton. 3. Eva Miie Jackson. 4. Juanitii Snowck'ii. 5. Clco Johnson. SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON "Does God Heal" Is Revival Topic Rev. W. F. McPherson Preaching at Gospel Tabernacle Revival Shaking lo a large crowd at the Hope Gospel Tabernacle Thur.sdav night, Evangelist William F. McPlu-r'- son, declared; "We are living in the closing days of this dispensation. The Lord Jesus Christ is soon lo come back. No man knows the day nor the hour, but the Scriptures tell us thai when we see certain things coining to pass that we were to know that the end was near. After Jesus Christ comes and takes away his church, the world will be ruled for seven years by n world dictator, known in the Bible as the Anti- Christ." Pointing out the terrible plagues' to be visited upon Ihe world during the reign of the World Dictator, the evangelist warned men lo be prepared for Ihe coming of Christ that they might escape the things coming upon the world. Friday night thc Rev. McPherson'.s subject was to be, "Does God Heal Today'.'" He will offer prayer for the sick in this service. It is expected thai the Tabernacle shall be filled (or thin special service. K will he the only one of ils kind during the entire revival. Mexico has no intention of returning oil lands taken from British and American companies. No immediate crisis is expected, however, in the ciKiiret lighter fluid market. With both fairs closing and Con- tfre.ss l.-jjkjjijj ;ib/nil quilling again, Americans may hnve to resort to read in« books for their entertainment. Warnings and I'l-omlsivs Text: Matlhcw 7:1-11 By WILLIAM K. OILKOY D. D., Editor of Advance The Golden Text of this lesson is (he Golden Rule; "As ye would thnt men should do until you, oven so ilo ye ,•!).«,-« (info (hem." There are limes when one feels that lessons .-ire chosen u-ifhout much reference lo their prime importance in the Bible find without much regard for their '.lear application (o modern life. But here is a lesson againsl which no such complaint caii be made. Every word of it applies with intensity anil with .spiritiKil accuracy lo the situation thai confronts us in the world today, both as individuals in .snci;i) relationships and as ciliens of a nation in a world where some nations are at war. Surely if hunmanit yis'going to come out of its strife and agony with any permanent result for peace and right- Loiii-ne.ss- and democracy, it twill not hi- because men are fighting on battlefields, but because some higher spirit Ih/m the spirit of war may conquer, even though war may seem Ihe only practical and temporary way to stop aggressors and prevent international anarchy. Il is profoundly necessary ibal na- lions should not judge one another vvlx're all are in some measure guilty If there had not been so much of the spirit of llitlerism in other lands, including our own, il would nol bo necessary lo IK- fighting Hitlerism today. Even the fact that nations are at war ought to make us the more tolerant and careful in our judgements. Our chief concern mtgiil to be to make sure that the beam is out of our eyes before we are too ealous in casting out the mote from our brothers' eyes. The world i.s involved rn war today, to some extent at least, because the spirit of magnanimity did not prevail in the victory of at"years ago. ( Here in our own country we have had j fine examples of this spirit of magnanimity coming out of days of strife. I We associate this particularly with j Abraham Lincoln, who showed a rare : understanding of bis enemies, evcii I when he felt il his duty to popose | them, and who refused to allow malice ' to enter his soul. We may be sure that God sees the fins and sufferings of His children with eyes of love and with great sorrow for their perverseness. The old question, of course, is em- pbasied in time of war even more than in lime of peace. Is il possible to obey the Golden Rule and make it a practical precept of daily life? This question has been asked repeatedly in connection with business, where competition often (ends to be Milbless and where the individual is often the victim of forces and conditions which he has no power lo determine. There is litlle value in spining out too finely the issues and questions llint are raised, but the simple fact is that all of us could live a great dea! closer to the Golden Rule than we are now doing, even allowing lor handicaps and obstacles. Moreover, LAST TIME FRIDAY "A A I M V M MA lf» GOLDEN BOY and MONROE DOCTRiNE STARTSSUNDAY (RIALTO SATURDAY NITE 11:15) THE ROMANCE OF HOLLYWOOD FROM BATHING BEAUTIES TO WORLD PREMIERESI ' "••«.'%??;.••?«» c QU/«s PLUS 'MARCH OF TIME' FRIDAY & SATURDAY ROY ROGERS -IN-"Wall Street Cowboy" With "Gabhy" Hays. Raymond Hatton ALSO -ALSO' "THE THREE STOOGES" 2 Sflgar Bcrgon, Charlie McCarthcy y No. II "DAREDEVILS" SATURDAY ON THE STAGE 5—STAGE SHOWS—5 11 A. M, 2:30, i, 7, & 9 P. M. CHUCK WOODS —PRESENTS HIS— WESTERN STARS SONGS — YODELS — COMEDY Rollicking Lads—and 11 Winsome Lass Loaded with Harmony— Superb Music. Good Clean, Comedy and Novelty. FEATURING The Hollywood Trio KA.TY - UOSIK - GLORIA TILLIE THOMPSON FAMOUS HJLLBILLV SJNGER VIRGINIA LEE "Girl of the Golden West" Sweet Singers and Yodclers A SHOW FOK KVEKY MEMBER <>!•' THE FAMILY You've beard them on the Air —•Now Si-'t- Tlit'ii! tin Ihe Stage CIlliJJHEN ADULTS lOc 20c COL. UAL. Ilk U. S. Senator Enrolls in the Red Cross Starts Sunday-Saenger Den Amec!u>, Alice Faye, "Hollywood Cavalcade" if there were more disposition on the part of men and women—even on the part of those who call Ihem- h'elves Christians—to take the Golden Rule into practical life, many of the handicaps and obstacles would disappear. The Golden Rule, of course, represents an unrealied ideal and an ideal difficult of attainment But it is fin itleiil (hat is to be attained, and there never will he peace or happiness or truth or prosperity on earth until men come a great deal nearer to the establishment of the Golden Rule in all the relationships of daily life. CHURCH FIItST BAPI'TIST William tv. Hamilton, I'asdir The Pastor's sermon subject for Ihe 10:55 service Sunday morning will be "Whal II Means lo Be a Child of God." Sunday school meets by departments at !N5. Special lesson will be taught in the various classes. This study is proving very helpful to (hose who nre coming. The sermon subject for the 7:1)0 service Sunday evening wil be "Thc Last Act of Jesus' Public Ministry." Baptist. Training Union meets Sunday evening at (i:30. There are five unions for thc training of our members for better church membership. Mid-week Service Wednesday evening. A pit-lure prepared by the Baptist Executive Board will be shown. The name of it is "The Better Way." Everyone is invited >lo see Ihis motion picture. The public is cordially invited to al- tcnd all .services of the Baptist church. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Thos. Brcwstcr, Minister 'Sunday school !):45 a. m. Morning worship 10:53 o'clock. Vesper Service 5 p. m. Young people group meeting G:15 p. in. Monthly meeting of the Women's Auxiliary Monday at 3 p. m. Evangelistic conference Tuesday at the church at 3:3(1 p. m., under direction of Ouachitu Presbytery with plate June)) served {iroum! (i or 6:30 o'clock at 2, r >c per plate. All our church leaders and members are expected to be present. Hope Gospel Tabernacle • Kev. .lames E. Hainill, Pastor Due to inclement weather last Sunday we did not reach the goal of five hundred in (Sunday School, but 500 is the goal again for next Sunday. A!i indications points to success. If you are not attending Sunday School someplace else-, come and help us reach five hundred on thc Lord's day. Evangelist McPherson, who is con- dueling Ihe revival meeting will speak at both the morning and night service. Sunday morning his subject will be. "El Shiiddai—The God That Is Enough." Sunday night, "The Wedding Garment." Sunday School begins at 9:45 a. m. We Announce Miss Lou Cornelius I Has joined our staff of trained beauticians. Mi.-.s Cornelius invites her many friends and customers to visit her at Carmen's. Six Trained Beauticians I<i servo vmi . . Lou Von ceil Kathleen Alice Ruth Cannon Carmen's Beauty Phone 752 So. Elm St. With the opening of the American Red Cross roll cull on Armistice Day, United States Senator John E. Miller of Arkansas was one of the first to enroll. The photograph shows "Miss Arkansas," Miss Jean Thompson of Helena, pinning a volunteer workers badge and Red Cross button on Senator Miller. .At the right is State Representative Julian James* of Jonesboro, chairman of the Red Cross- publicity committee, looking on as the senator joins the organization. Optimistic reports on enrollment are being received from all Arkansas counties by Col. Hebcr L. McAlister. Elate ro\} chairman. Lawrence county reported the largest enrollment since the World war days and the county chairman said that the workers will continue their work until every adult in the county has been approached. The roll call will continue through November 30th. The morning service at 11 a. in. The various classes at 6:30 p. m., and the evangelistic service at 7:30. Garrett Memorial Baptist Church Hollis A. Turtle, Pastor Elder Sherron Jackson, 17 year old son of Dr. D. N. Jackson, will preach hero Sunday 11.00 a. m. You will enjoy the message delivered by this young minister. Sunday School meets at: 9:45. Come and bring some one with yo uto Sunday school. All classes of the B. Y. P. T. C. will meet promptly at 6:30 p. m. There i.s to be a community singing at the church Sunday evening. Come and bring your friends. French Rally to Save Their Styles New Inspiration Averts Wartime Style Eclipse By ALICE MAXWELL Af* Fenturc Service Writer PARIS, Prance — French dressmakers, snatching victory from what look ed like tlejill) lo inspiration and fashion progress, reopened their war- closed snlons (o show miclseason collections on schedule. The most optimistic launched spring time clothes while others stressed the use of heavier woolens and furs for n practical wartime winter. Throughout the collections, silhouettes avoid ed extremes, trimmings were muted and colors were softened. Military influences inspired silhouettes and designs. The leading coast model followed the lines of an officer's coat characterized by loosely belted waist and high closed neck with a small turnover collar. It carried military insignia in gold embroideries and its sleeves showed service stripes in silver braid. Other military accents'included aviator's wings spangled on evening dresses and silver anchors embroidered on afternoon frocks. Hoods fo x Haul Outfits More peaceful in inspiration were long capes copied from nurses' uniforms. These made ensembles with matching frocks for sportwear or afternoon. Many capes were hooded and some were lined with fur. Hoods were also used widel on coats. Hooded, costumes, specially designed for night airraids, were either long woolen robes buttoned down front or trousered one-piece suits in mechan- ician stylo. While some houses borrowed boldly from army and navy sources, others made a point of avoiding all military references. These emphasized a feminine note in silhouettes having long molded bodices with the bustline well defined and short full skirls. Day skirts were generally short with knees scarcely concealed They were often flared by means of a circular cut or pleating. Some featured pronounced front fullness with flat back. Feminine styles had tight waist dropped low in back. Nocks were high Dress sleeves were long and tight or designed in full bishop style. Corset Silhouette Dropped One of the new silhouettes abandoned the tight-corseted figure in favor of free lines and of the revival of the one-piece chemise ajress, easy to pack for car or clipper travel. Folding hats are another practical wartime travel item. Besides belted, filled coals, many swagger styles were shown. Some suit had loose jackets, but mosl of them had fitted hip-length jackets, or brief boleros. Collections showed loose beaver coats and fitted models in astrakhan and shaved Iamb. Some silver and blue fox was used for cal- lars. New wartime trend for evening featured short-skirted ensembles for restuarant or cinema with long-skirted evening styles for private dining or hostess wear. Dinner models had slim silhouettes, high necks, severely tight long sleeves, and waistlines were usually draped instead of belted. 'Washer-woman" dresses had skirts that could be shortened to day length or dropped down to insteps. Nail- CLUB NOTES Hopewell The November meeting of the Dtopc-> well Home Demonstration club WftS held at the home of Mrs, O. W, Wiggins. The meeting was called to order by the President. Mrs. Charles Hare, Eight members answered roll call and 2 visitors were present. M<*. Floy Gilbert read the 123 Psalm which was followed by the Lord's Prayer. The club song "Count Your, Blessings." / The new business consisted of electing the new officers for the coming year. Our new project is sponsoring the 4-H club. During the recational period tye divided into teams and had a contest on farm animals. Immediately afterward Mrs. Delzell gave an interesting study of one of O'Henry's short stories, she also presented the demonstration on a delicious cranberry salad, which Was served later with hot chocolate by the .hostess. The meeting adjourned to meet In December with Mrs. Homer West; A man Was robbed of $1000 just 15 minutes after he had won it in a bea- no game. Next time, perhaps, he'll be lucky enough not to win.' head and paillette embroideries were principal evening trimming. Hoods for evening were often part of dress drapery. Some houses designed more elaborate models with wide skirts, designated for export trade only—chiefly America. Fnuries and Colors " Fabrics included angora, jerseys, rough tweeds, smooth wools, flannels, plaids, checks, twilled and printed sliks plan and self-figured crepes. Evening fabrics were black wools. heavy dull crepes, woll-and-silk jerseys, satin and lace. Principal day colors were guardsman red, horizon blue, trench browns, grays, light ,ind dark navy blue, olive and almond greens, soft purples, wine reds, sand color, black. Evening colors are black, white, purple and gray. , Just Phone For Quality CLEANING and PRESSING You can depend on us for Prompt Service :uirt the Highest Quality Work : HALL BROS. Cleaners and Tinders THE PICTURE OF YOUTH! If it's flattery you're after...you've found it in Foundettes by MUNSING. WEAR. The magic 3-way Control is something! Horizontal-stretch curbs curves. Vertical-stretch releases freedom. Knit-in posture control takes care of figure faults. You're one smooth "oomphtious" line of loveliness ...with the gentle feminine curves that the current fashions call for! Thin, lireezy bit witli wizardly control Power Net with unboned one-way stretch panels and a "New Feature" top thai does lieunlifiil tilings to bosoms. Knit with the "lit that lasts" for ymir figure's sake! Peach. 32 to 38. $2.98 and $4.98 We Give liagle Slumps The Leading Department Store Geo. W. Robison 6- Co. HOP?: NASHVILLE

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