Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 16, 1948 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 16, 1948
Page 2
Start Free Trial

Page Two Social ana P J 268 or 1269 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M I HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Sunday, October 17 invitations have been issued for 'inr Hope Business and Professional Vomen's Club Open House to be hekl at ihc homo of Miss Clarice I ...t ncn; 705 East • Second Street ipc iilay. October 17. The hours are nuin 3 to 0. Sunday, October 17 JlriiTc \vill be a district meeting o. ;.ne Wealeyan Service Guild of fiv.> Methodist churches of the Preston District at the First Methodist . cmirch in this city from 2:30 until ,,i o c.oc't. Sunday, October 17. Miss n.-rnn Kelly of Little Rock who is tnc Conference Secretory will be ;;«;•£'. :;pe«ker. A pot luck luncheon v.'ill be sc-rved at 4:30. All members t'.rc urged to be present. Find Freedom Continued From Pa.ge One ever. The thought that not one of these American colleagues tmder- with Mrs. Robert WiJ'-on Mrs H 'j^ 00 ' 1 what was going on in our L. Gomel! and Mrs. K. S.' Franklin I,-? art ? orrk »cw the truth about the co-hostesses. • \'. nc o! a soviet teacher was crush. , in g- Not one of them offered the There will be a Ladies Pravr l]"' ornlsc of m «l-ual unders'ni.din.n. _.c,- • .,,, Meeting, at the First Pentecostal ! l . was as lf t ; nc i'' 0 " curtain cut i om " u church Tuesday. October 19 at. 2 p.m. All member.-; are urged to Family Moves Into Cbunty Jail Saturday, October 16,1948 & pl . )nr ' Wis - Oct. 15. -(UP) Lymp.n B. Clark set out Court Rules That Cook Exceeded His Authority Little Rock. Oct. 13 — (/P) —Arkansas Revenue Commissioner Otno A. Cook nan exceeded his authority in restricting the distribution 01 certain brand of whiskey in " '"'" <u " Pulaski Chancery was _ -, -• •'.' •• •-"'"}-, <ui tue uoor. {> a.m. Tuesday. T)u' 1 . l ...^ !1K . / .". y< \ I '' jro J I . 1 . iilk( -' v «. who had The Soulhv.'est District Convention v/ill bv held in Murfreesboro beginning convention theme will be "Build- in!! Christ's Kingdom Through Ch ri fr t i an Kd tic a' i on ". Wednesday, 17, a i rooms sand- to all Sunday. October 17 : -I'nr'c.;" evening, October (J ; o'clock in the recreation or the Melhodist church a •'With .'.upper will be served "'S-Jetl;odis.-t .families. At 0:30 mothers ;ind fathers and grandmothers and • grandfathers and little and big ciiiHren will enjoy an old-fash- lontd hymn sing. Then at 7 o'clock •'•tlx- children will go to their dn- •'•jirivtjijcnts for work and play and -viiKS jvinry Shipp Sanders of Denton, Texas, will address the par- •,c:•!??; tor thirty minutes. M!;;:, Sanders is an instructor in ,,'dic:' South Central Jurisdictional Laboratory School at Mt. SeQuoyah srid outstanding in Public School 'work in the state'of Texas. .The Nursery .will be open for young children, so that parents can attend. .-".T tin 11 l-lll.: Jlut! eUlUJHl C U I 4 ,* J , 4 l j, ""v.iji. ,>^L UUt to my very being. ul ;today to solve the problem of what I left the reception in a state of : , ?. vvlU .l Uv " Prisoners, a man .'spondency. rushed to mv room : '. , s .,\ ' who brought their ' <- v 'o children along and set un housekeeping in jail when thev won; sentenced for check ~forf'r.ry |° mpl ' minn ln Al 'kansas." "This is what I cot elected slier- „ C "I', k ll!lt ' n ° ld that a produc iff for," Clark said. "It's the most V'" f ! ''',' wn - J< " rm «" distilleries >-,*-...>-,),•._:-.., , , '• ' J 'J "- K t I 1 ' J l/'l' ,' / K .1*-, * . . ~1 !-, shut, the door behind me and cried until 1 fell asleep exhausted. awakened by a bang on the the state, the court has ruled. Chancellor Frank Dodge, News of the Churches , opinion handed down yesterday said such prohibition would "stifle been sent cheek on from the consulate to me when my absence ' Perplexing was discovered. I decided not toi rnc ' <;d -" respond to her knocks. " ! Mr and "If Zoyu to, i'.llt I Of Wednesday, October 20 L ," h '^ wants to find <n,t |of Flint, Mich.. caused C There will be a meeting of the I-she v'm u™ ^ '\ • l Basoned, troubles when they brought Teachers of (he Garrett Memorial a s not t, u-!kP knockm « Kor)n K » tr i vo '/"'Wren - Patricia, n, Baplisi church Wednesday at 7 p.m ™ NKVTi • C Up ', But if h is P f '" alt J- 1-to share the ye All teachers are asked to be pre- m-, •• assignment she'll keep it jail they face for passing \ sent. 'p ' ' &ss checks. r., „ ™.:i7:rr;7. , , ^\^d\nK r on^^r n ^^l,^L mu ^ th .° '> ail < i( * " pre- Garrell Memorial Baptist church i- Prayer meeting will be held at 7'30 < p.m. Wednesday with Ted Purtle in ]i .xluct of of problem I've" "ever K( -"'" dc .y 'Kentucky Dev.T~coulri be distributed in the state only Mrs. Kenneth Murray ,«. ^S^° ^n^t Clark s i select another outlet. "and i - A " ; ' u °'' nt> J', f °r the revenue com- oar in!^ s ',^:i,^! d J he chancery deci- passing mifsioner said the - sion would be appealed to the state worth- ;: llp ,.,, me com . t charge. Wednesday, October 20 The Lilac Garden C , meet Wednesday, October'20 at'"s o'clock in the borne of Mrs. W O H. M. Stephens " " l - he Collr! • v:ilci ' ;i Doctor trcatin ° P *° nald ' s sorc 1llroat - Mnlr »" ^ai'v Beene with co-hostess. ..'Monday, October 18 The Fidclis Sunday School class •-..pr tfH-Si Baptist church will hold I'c'&ular monthly business and meeting Monday night, Oct- •-".•social ::. P'oer . 18 . at 7 o'clock. A pot luck Kuppci" will be held. Installation o£ : Officers will be conducted with Mrs. ,i5. E., Dunn as president. Mrs hranklin O;-.mer will be in charge .ox. ..he meeting. ^The.V.W.A. of First Baptist c;?.urcii' will meet in the home of Miss Wanda Kuggles, Shover opru'igs" road, Monday night at 7 o'clock.' Miss Sue O'Stcen will be in charge-of the program. All '. mc-mbfffs'-.are asked to meet at the .•KihicTilional Building at 6:45 for transportation. Thursday, October 21 The Choir of the First costal church at 7:30 p.m. Pente- ehurch will meet Thursday. practice. This son in Music. 'at the church also includes a for les- Morning Party Held at Hope Country Club Mrs. Basil York, Mrs. A. I, Hardagc and Mrs. Henry Haynes were hostesses at a morning party held Friday at the Country Club. The hours were from 10 to o'clock. Mrs. Terrell the guests Cornelius greeted the door and Mrs. Monday,. October 18 ;••'• Thcr Women of the First Prcsby- ; tenarf church will meet Monday : Rftertuxin at the church at 2:30. •AH.members are urged to be present. ; . AH ; members of the Women's "Council of the First Christian .'church are invited in Fellowship Hall to sew for the Bazaar. Decide •cm something you would like to •..'make, for the. Bazaar and bring it .•v.'jlh you. ; , .The-. Ladies Auxiliary of the Gar- :rett Memorial church will meet JVtonday- afternoon at 2 o'clock at ,i}ie church. . Mrs. Wade Warren, : 'president will be in charge of the .•meeting. '.Tuesday, October 19 . The -Oglcsby P.T.A. will meet . .Tuesday at 3:30 p.m. at the school. : The executive board will meet at 3 p.m. Siurday, October 23 Garland School P.T.A, will hold ,.u)cir .Rummage sale in the lobby , of tho ; New Theatre on South Elm St. Saturday, October 23. All members tiro .-".-Iced to bring their rummage .early. Tuesday, October 19 The American Legion Auxiliary ,;w;JJ jiicet Tuesday at 3 o'clock in ;the hpme of Mrs. E. O. Wingfield SUN. - MON. - TUES. Hoy Anderson introduced them to the receiving line which included the hostesses and Mrs. Ben Haynes of Houston, Texas and Mrs. Harold Sloan, who has recently moved here Irom Arkadelphia. Other members of the house party were Mrs. CJns Haynes, Mrs A. D. Brannon. Mrs. Galen Hobbs Mrs. iM-anklin Morton, Mrs. Charles Kouton. Jr. and Mrs. Teddy Jones All members of ;lie hoiiseparlv wore dainty bronze and vellow mums in their hair. The club hou.se was decorated throughout with arrangements of bronze and yellow crvsanthe- trmms. The central arrangement was a bouquet of yellow and bronze chrysanthemums in a brass container which was placed "on the mantel. The-piano held a beautiful wicker basket filled with fruit and vegetables. . . Snacks were served from the serving table which was covered with a floor length circular cloth made of four autumn colors and to me about before , I, too From this moment , - -- . ....... , •• ••>"« ivin.1,! paying cops her seige the night with the prisoners '» insilc "". I Mrs Murrny sai veillance ove, ...^ , My conduct at the „ ,„,„,„ lc . ception, \vith the closing of the school at the end of the term already scheduled, made mo especially suspect. The NKVD's foreign staff is ever on the alert for possible defections. (Continued tomorrow) forged ,, , , — ... ...lid they on the stir- the checks "because ' r me was intensified, j needs an operation for a tumor," consulate re-i and they had to raise $2,000 She and her husband were given the choice of a year in jail or a §1,000 have no money, so serve the jail term. the Jsle of Ischia. Italy, Oct. 15 — (UP)—The widow of Benito Mussolini collected her $35-a-month pension at the post office today and let it be known that she has no intention of going to the United States yet. The f)7-year-old Donna Rachele Mussolini refused to see newsmen herself. But she told friends what "She said she wouldn't think of leaving Italy until things are in a neighbor reported. "She line. "We live to Murrays said when thcy""mov"e'd , Clark was a little .'about the situation. "We can't have them in I here, ' he said. "It just work." '/If they don't pay the fine I'm going to ask the child welfare department to take charge of those kids," he added. Mrs. Murray, 27, said tearfully sne was "sorry everything had be the way it is." ' Paris, Oct. 15 — (/P) icusccl Russia today of. we II millions of workers now and said that to go anywhere would be like running awav she will not run." Donna Rachele has not changed her philosophy since she summed t up during the height of Musso- 11 vi i c i-ii-iii 1^1.-. : t i- . •-• •-••.. v lini's power with: "Woman's place cooking. She is at home with sewing and children." Soft drinks were cold drink bar. Approximately served from the guests called during hours. two hundred the appointed Coming and Going Mrs. C. C. Kimberly will return Saturday night from Hot Springs where she has been attending the Wade Clinic. C. Cook left Friday for .Dallas to spend the week-end with her daughter, Miss Mary Lee Cook there. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Dennis and son of Magnolia were Friday visitors in Hope. Mrs. S. L. Fuller and Don Bailey left I-nclay for Dallas whore they will, be the; -uesl.s of Mrs- Fuller's son. Mr. and Mrs. HT and will attend T Fair. Hospitol Notes Branch • Mr. and Mr:--. Kugei | announce lh;. birth of'n | her 15. | Admitted: Mrs. Kui;ene O'Steon Mrs. Clvdc Mrs. James Discharged: Mrs. F. [•:. Cnldwe tor. .Spring Mill. F. C. Ful- .-xas State O'Stcen in, Octo- cooks and sews for her two youngest children, Romano 20 has ••> 3ob as an accountant. Her daughter, Anna Maria, 19 was crippled slightly by a childhood at,™£ t lnfanlilc paralysis, but makes frequent trips to Naples mother 01 ™' 10 ' B ° th Uve With ^ oir . Donna Radicle's main is her pension from the unhappy jail won't to Britain ac- chaining to a third Several sing with us. If singing, come b c "monstrous slave system which has no parallel in world history." British Delegate Christopher Mayhew told the United Nations social committee "we have terrible evidence xxx that millions of. slave laborers are kept like domestic animals, only for what thev produce." "This integral part of the Soviet system, ' he said, is a deadly of the world." warning to workers She had no complaint about the treatment she and her familv have received in jail. "I have never met nicer people than I have in your jail," she told 'Everybody is so courte- Mayhew, under secretary in [British foreign office, lashed Clark. is so nice to ous, and the matron the children." Louis Micholn, county probation olticer. liked Patricia so much he took her on a personally conducted tour of the jail. After seeing the curtained clows, sun porch, shower stall comfortable beds provided foi Murrays in one of the better and suites, she said: "Gee. this will be just the jail home-' Meanwhile, Murray conferred support it state. Despite some published Italian been cut off brackets fo1 '' ports, it never has pensions 8 This has been supplemented in past year by a steadily-in- the Donna Radicle told an Italian woman writer recently that the 1 Y ""< 0 e S ' hnvo been W We had mnny lottei 's from are hurnali and ki »c'- would me much worse off if H not been for them. We get our food from Americans. Our bed covers come from friends here and people in the country wanted to help. Our shoes by chanty from the Commit still have our friends her who came .inc. We with his attorney, William Hegner to try to figure a way to get the amdy out of jail. At last reports Hegner had met with no success m raising the $1,000 necessary to pay the fine. The couple told authorities they through here while „.. . . r '- Lauderdale, Fla. Flint when arrested. They weri iviptort O f cashing a $45 check the out police system he said a mockery of freedom Democracy" in the Soviet Un- against the has "made and ion. to convicted His charges were aimed directly at Alexei Pavlov, Russian delegate, who has repeatedly charged British oppression of colonial pi pies in debate on a proposed human rights declaration. Pavlov sat glowering less than three feet from Mayhew as he delivered his speech, cooly and methodically. When Mayhew finished, the Soviet. White Russian and Yugoslav delegates waved their white identifying markers at committee Chairman Charles Malik of Lebanon, demanding the right to reply. But Malik recognized Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt, U. S. delegate, who moved closure of the debate. The Communist delegates protested furiously, but futilely. Mayhew denied Pavlov's charge that millions had died from ill- -nont under the British coloni- ;ijal system. He quoted figures show- s'nig steadily decreasing rates of in- commonwealth are mak- N. Ferauaon Street T?ork 9 '' 3( J f A° m Church auditorium KXAR' g(?S Broad cast over Sunday School- 10 a.rn. Grady Hairston, Superintendent Sermon—11. 2:30 Sunday afternoon. Regular Sunday afternoon singing, d out of town sing , fe been invited to ' you love good with us. 6:45 -B.T.C. Program in tormm as follows: Devotional: Pansy Smith Part 1—Betty Somers Special: Duet by Janelle Warren and Dana Lou Cunningham Part 2—Wade Warren Part 3—Clifton Booth Special: Trio—Verla Allen, Ruth Ellen Boswell and Aura Lou Hai r- s ton, Parts—Mrs. Bernard McClain ur S ec ,', al: Q uar tette arranged by Wade Warren. J 7:30—Sermon Ladies Auxiliary—Monday after n. 00 ' 1 n \ 2 P-m. at the church, Mrs Wade Warren, president. Teachers' Meeting, Wednesday 7 p.m. Prayer meeting at 7:30. Ted Purtle in charge. Elder Elbert Osteen, pastor for the next year, will have charge of the .services. All members are urged to be present and visitors invited to worship with us. DOROTHY DIX Mystery of Divorce are In this land of the free and the home of the brave, fortune hunters are rare birds. Almost all marriages are love matches, yet we lead the world in divorce, and the puzzle is why two people' who were sure they could not. live without each other, so often find it impossible to live with each other. And what increases the mystery is that there is nothing the matter with the husbands and wives as individuals. They are fine people. with high principles. They are intelligent. They are sane enough to understand the nature and quality of (heir act, as the law puts it. They are kind and generous. They get along harmoniously with their friends and neighbors and those with whom they do business, yet they fight and squabble and say insulting things to each other until they pull their houses of happiness down about their ears. What there is about marriage that sours the rnilk of human kindness in so many husbands' and wives' breasts, and changes them from cooing doves into snarling cats and dogs, is anybody's guess. Mine is that we are the victims of our romantic dreams and when life wakes us up from them Appleton Grocery store and countries and added ing good progress." Neenah and Mensha, By SOPHIE KERR Seriolitafion of screenplay from a navel 6y Prosper Merimca Copyright, 1948, NEA SERVICE. INC THE STORY: Don Jose, young officer in a fashionable Spanish regiment, falls victim to the charms of the bewitching gypsy. Carmen. His helpless infatuation leads him into a sword-fight with his commanding officer and the older man is killed. Jose is forced to flee to a mountain hide-out with Carmen. There he meets the gypsy rcgues, murderers and thieve:-. who are Carmen's associates. Jos? finds it hard to realize what has | happened to him. He is compleie- jiy disillusioned when he learns that Garcia, leader of the gypsv bi'.nd, is Carmen'.'-; hiiKbuod. " than that?" "He can keep my share," Jose said bitterly. "Your share of what?" Dancaire pointed, oblique asked with smile. "Of the money!" Dancaire chuckle d. "Oh—I wasn't sure what you meant." Jose pulled up his horse, letting Hope. Coals. Hope. McLarty. Hope. Josephine Discharged: Master Frankie Joe Burke Master Jiinmie Don liurke Little Miss Alice Nell Hope. Hope. Hope. Burke, Funeral Services for Infant of Mr. r Mrs. Coots Funeral .services will be held at 2 p.m. today at IJose Hill cemetery lor the infant of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Coats who died late yesterday. ex Milwaukee, Wis., Oct. — <UPi - I ohce moved in tociay to break 'I' widespread sex orgies between U'hite gn-ls Negro youths and perverts in what has been termed the hisl'orv S( ' X pn)blom '" Milwaukee's More than 20 persons had been rounded np today. Many of the tsirls involved, most of tliem Jij and ," y^f'rs old, come from the city's best families. Deputy Inspector Hugo Goehlen o the morals squad said he doesn't 'know where the investigation ui 1 end He said even hardened police oiiicers were shocked to hear Ihe details of the affair 1 ohee began invo.stigatiii!'' the case two months ago when two Kirls who had been reported missing by their parents, wore found loitering in the XVIII Late that night when the U':>s low. Carmen moved stealthily across to Don Jose, so silently UKU he did not hear her when she'came up to him and knelt for a moment looking clown into his face. His hands were clasped behind his head and he looked miserably off into the hori/on, sleepless. He turned his iieao, startled, as she whispered. "Jose --Jose!" His face tiyhened with bitter disgust and from him now. "Did you tlte posters in Cordova offer- a reward for your capture'.'" Then, without waiting went on. "You art- see ing- he asked, for an answer very lucky that your companions are such good fellows. Other- i wise—" He shrugged, smiling his 111 '-' i good-natured, foolish smile "Just don't trust Pablo. He has no man- |ncrs about things like that at all." his head away closer to him tell you some- you can SUNDAY MONDAY TUESDAY WHti?e ®m m mourn WAITED... VVITtl RL'IDY Gtjf'i! predominantly Ne- K''» sixth ward. Questioning of these girls led to the disc of sex delinquencies scale). The details so far obtained revealed that the girls, mostly junior high school students, met Ne- p'o boy friends at the Lapham Park Social center and other social gatherings in the sixth ward Some ot the girls traveled miles to the district, lured by ihe desire to hear be-bop music, an extreme lorm of jazz. After meeting the Negroes at dances, they went off to orgies in cars and empty trucks parked in vacant lots and into the homes of some of the men. The girls drank wine and beer, and consorted uninhibitedlv with male companions. Two girls said boys tried to gel them iu smok t Marijuana cigarets, but they refused. None of the yirlf actually admitted smoking J.larijuaiui to police. One 17-year-old girl said she relations with a do/en men boys during a Weekend spree, other girl reportedly spent iiights with a 38-year-old :;ian who is now under arrest. Police, who were tight-lipped about their investigation, said ilial sodomy and oilier sex perversions they ".seldom hear about" admitted by p.:en and girls. Kleven teen-aye girls Were :it a detention home pcndin lion by tile juvenile court. Seven acull Negroes were in the raids, which began days ii^o. Warrants aguiiist live of then;. he turned her. Carmen crept "Joseito, lei me thing." "There isn't anything tell me now. Why didn't you rue before? Why didn't you tell me about Garcia?" Carmen was ready with excuses "I didn't know he'd come back so soon." "Liu you knew he was—" "Yes. Yes. But I ddin't think he would be here until tomorrow.'' She became indignantly defensive. ••]-, it my fault he arrived so last?" The word.-; came .from him slowly, bitterly. "What kind ot a creature are you?" "Your kind, Joseito.' ' u ' r 'ace against his. forget me? Can you?" He shoved her away ; his bad; on her. "Go belong. Go back to him." Carmen touched his hair, ing. "Joseito—look at me'. did not answer not became angry. When he did not and rose. "So much longer." A'el'e At the head of the column Garcia held up his hand for a signal .and as they halted, he dumped Carmen unceremoniously to the ground. She landed on her feet and walked to a rock to sit down. Garcia rode toward the edge of a rise cautiously. The others waited, ! horses reined in. A burst of gun-' ! lire in the distance was followed | by a warning shout from Garcia. (He wheeled his horse about and | galloped down on them, yelling, i sii ' " A JJlolln ted patrol. Take cover l - They've seen us." a ' a The bandits threw themselves off their horses and retreated ',,.!-' ! ljehilul rocks. As the patrol showed - ILK j itseli over the rise they began to j shoot. Don Jose was crouched | behind a boulder, and Garcia 'J 1 ! 1 , | dropped down beside him. "Do you know how to use your gun, jNavarro?" the brigand inquired iii mock astonishment. "I am a soldier." "1 know—but can you shoot?" "1 can do what you can do." Garcia laughed a raucous, insulting laugh. Then he ducked out of the shelter of the rock and crawled toward another of his band, shooting as he went. The constabulary were trained soldiers who entered the murderous charade with Garcia's gang with a formalism dictated by international military tradition. Thev FIRST PENTECOSTAL Fourth and Ferguson Rev. T. F. Ford, Pastor Sunday School — 0:45 a m Morning Worship—11. Young Peoples Service—G:30 p m The young people are always welcome at this service. Evangelistic Service —7:30 p m Tuesday, 2 p.m.—Ladies Prayer meeting. Thursday, 7:30 p.m. — Choir Practice. This also includes a lesson in music. Friday, 7:30 p.m.—Bible Study We are now studying in the sixth chapter of Revelation. FIRST CHRISTIAN North Main at West Avenue B Wm. P. Hardegree, Minister 9:45—Sunday School. We have classes for all ages. We have Bible instruction in every age group 10:oO—Morning worship, Communion, and Sermon. The special music will be a duet by Mrs C F. Haworth and Ted Jones, ' "It Was For Me." Our morning church service will be broadcast over station KXAR. C—The Junior and Senior CYF will meet in Fellowship Hall for a social hour. G:30—Group meeting and lesson for the Junior and Senior CYF 7:30—Evening worship service will be conducted by members of the Senior CYF. Several talks will be given by different ones and the special music will be a solo by Warren Jones, "Have Thine Own Way." Monday: 1:—All members of the Women's Council are invited to meet in fellowship Hall to sew for the Bazaar. Decide on something you would like to make for the Bazaar and bring it with you. Tuesday: 9—The Southwest District Convention will be held in Murfreesboro beginning at 9 Tuesday morning. The convention theme will be "Building^ Christ's Kingdom Through Christian Education" Thursday, 7:30—Choir rehearsal. UNITY BAPTIST South Elm Street •Eld. Howard White, Pastor Unity's Gospel Hour—8 a m Sunday School —10 a.m. Superintendent, A. A. Massey. Morning Worship —H. Services at County jail—1:30 p m Evening worship—7:30. Ladies Auxiliary, 2 p.m. Tuesday Prayer Service and Bible Study —7:30 p.m. Wednesday. Teachers Meeting, 7:30 Thursday. "And let us consider one another to provoke unto love and to good works." Not forsaking the assembling of ourselves together, as the manner 'if some is, but exhorting one another and so much the more as we sec the day approcahing." Heb. 10: just can't take it. We have erected a false standard of marriage that makes us expect to go on eating our wedding cake for forty or fifty years, and when we find we have lost our taste for it. we blame the party of the other part ior not making it sweet enough. Honeymoon Sets At the bottom of nine-tenths of the unhappy marriages is not some crime that the husbands and wives have committed against, each other, but their disappointment over the honeymoon having set. It is then that they begin spatting. For when a married couple quit telling each other how beautiful and wonderful they are, ihoy begin calling names and throwing their faults and shortcomings in each other's teeth. In proof of this you have only to recall that the eternal alibi o'i the philandering husband is that his wife is cold and unsympathetic and doesn't understand him. and that the grievance of millions of wives, over which they shed barrels of tears, is that their husbands take them for granted. It is a pity that in this yearning to make marriage a perpetual romance (which it never can be with us, for we are a practical and hard- boiled race with a limited ability to thrill) we throw away the one thing that we can have" and that would make every marriage a glorious success, and that is FRIENDSHIP. And, after all, that is what counts in the long pull of marriages that last. The emotional heights are for youth. They pass but the thing that stays ' is the friendship that grows deeper and stronger as the years go by, the trust, the faith, the mutual experiences, the being able to say "don't you remember" to each other. "When a man and woman can say Friend Husband or Friend Wife, it is a guarantee of domestic hap- Hope Star Stor of Hopo 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hopo, Ark. Alex. H. Woshburn, Editor 8, Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor Gcotgo W. Hosmer, Modi. Supt. Joss M. Dovis, Advertising Manager Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Moans Ncv/^paper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 20c per month 85c. Mail roies—in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller ana LaFayofte counties, $4.50 per year; elsewhere $8.50. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Term., Stcrick Duildina: Chicago, 400 North Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.; Now Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of fhc Associated Press: Thi Associated Press is entitled exclusively to !he use for rapublication of oil the local news printed in this newspaper, os well of M AP news dispatches. piness that the bank. you can cash in at (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc. i By EDWIN P, JORDAN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Good posture requires proper exercise. Exercise increases the supply of air to the lungs, improves the circulation and favors I ' n 'he hands that feeling of well-being and health, for which everyone ought to strive. The three common postures are By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D.D. "0 how I love Thy law," declares the Psalmist in Psiam 119: 97. It would be remarkable statement, it' it were found anywhere else but in the Bible, and on the part of anyone but a devout Israelite. The good citizen, in the most law-abiding community, may have respect for the law. He may obey it scrupulously, or resist it, if he fools any of its provisions 1o be unjust. But he hardly feels any affection for it. Why, then, did the devout Israelite profess such a deep sud intense affection for the la.v'.' And Psalm 11!):97 is only one of a great many passages in the Old Testament that express the same emotion and devotion. It was because "tne lav.-'' to the c : evout Tsraelite represented the perfect ideal of. individual character and of the relation.-, of men to one another. It was the law of God, the expression of God's will, inciting the deepest .'md highest thouyhio and meditations of the sincere, end fuil of wondrous things (Psalm 119-.U;). It was tlie tragedy of Israel that the law, which to the noblest and the devout was concentrated in the purpose to love God with all the heart, soul, mind, and strength, became corrupted into a multiplicity of rites and observances that had lost any real moral value. The Sabbath, sacred symbol of the lav,', had become so corrupted in its observance by some Uia't to heal a fellowrnan on the Sabbath was wrong, though it was not wrong to harbor hateful .ind murderous thoughts against th<; Christ/ who did the healing. All law, whether of God or of man, is subject to such degradation. Men interpret and pervert the laws of God to their own ends presuming to attach divine sanction to their own purposes and enactments. The law that ought to be the bulwark of freedom, for the maintenance and the defense standin standing sitting, and lying. Good posture does not neces- Look j rode absurdly erect move i forward in tiu; correct line "of advance, almost as though, they ex- peeled the polish on the buttons ot their tinilorms and the solemn dignity of the uniform itself to sweep ihe bandits into misgiving and surrender, l.'ni'ortuiiateiy, this approach only succeeded in getting one ol their number killed almost iimiKdiatt'ly. H look this sudden death to remind tile members of the patrol that in lore they were soldiers in the Aiidalushui constabulary, they had been mountain men, too. Imf- taiing t'ne opposition, they now dismounted and spread out, each (hiding a place for himself behind one of ibe enormous boulders which would remain as moiui- m>. nts to some of them. Once they < ; oi settled, they knew :•;>.-;. They were nurks- liijhtiny got underway i'1'o FIRST METHODIST West Second at Pine Rev. J. E. Cooper, Pastor Church School —9:45 a.m. Morning worship— 10:50 a.rn Sermon theme: "You Belong to God", Pastor. Supper will be served to children and parents—6 p.m. Everyone in our church is invited. Group singing in the Sanctuary— li:45 p.m. Children will go to classroom, Adults will remain in Sanctuary —7 p.m. Address theme: "Beliefs that Matter" by Miss Mary Ship]) Sanders, Denton, Texas. A brief talk: "The Task Ahead" —Pastor. Monday through Friday: There will be a training unit for parents and teachers and everyone who desires to come from 7 to i) p.m. each evening, by Miss Mary Shipp Saders. The subject will be: "Beliefs That Matter". Streets FIRST BAPTIST Corner Third and Main S. A. Whitlow, Pastor 9:30 a.m.— Sunday School, H. E. Thrash, Superintendent. JO: 50 — Morning worship with the message by the pastor. u':30 — Evening worship with the message by the pastor. Monday: 2:30 p.m. — Woman's Missionary Society will meet in Circles at the ehureh. •i p.m. — The Sunbeams will meet at the church. The Junior G. A.'s meet and Junior H.A.'s meet. Wednesday. 7:30 p.m. — The Fellowship Hour. The midweek wor- hip for the whole family. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE 321 N. Main Street Rev. H. Paul Holdridcje, Pastor We invite you to attend the services of the Tabernacle beginning this morning and throughout UK- entire week. You will tind a tnendly welcome in the church where it is spiritually warm and physically comfortable. Guy E. Busye. superintendent of the "Sunday School, invites you to attend a the sarily moa-n the position of attention required of military men on parade. As a matter of fact, lon-- continued standing at attention slows the blood circulation and too much blood gathers in lower extremities Shift Weight In standing, the weight may be shifted from one foot to another and from the heel to the toes The body, which is allowed to make such shifts, becomes less tired and the muscles less tense. The body should be held erect with th« knees and feet directed straight ahead. The abdomen should be held flat but not tense. The sitting posture and chair used are important. The trunk and head should be held strai"ht above the seat or tilted a little forward. The height of the chair from the floor ought to correspond to the distance of the legs from the knee to the heel. The back of the chair should be straight but comfortably fitting. Too low and loo soft seats tend to cause poor sitting posture. Everyone spends a lot of time lying in bed. Many beds arc softer than they should be. This causes too much relaxation of some muscles and tenseness of others. Some of human rights against wrongs, of dictators and usurpers of power, becomes an instrument of oppression. Over a great part of the world tociay this is what has happened Masses of live and men, who wish only to work in peace, live in in lear of those who ought 'to be Iheir projectors, if law and government had their proper and a deeper fulfilling it s of man may fall far I short of the law of God as the perfect ideal, but insofar as they lepresent order, security and protection, we need an 'incrensin" vision of what law can be ought to be. We need respect for law in purpose. And insofar as law mental instrument perhaps we need a love is a funda- f democracy, law, akin Hebrew. of the to that of the devout H '' 1 Fireball Streaks Across States in Southwest Flagstaff, An/., Oct — A brilliant fireball streaked over Thursday night 15 — (UP) or meteor Southwest states '•-•' exploded in a burst of flame, touching off "widespread reports of plane crashes 7:30 P. n Airlines Authority backaches are produced from too of I 1 " Plane crashes. and Civil Aeronautics officials said they knew soft beds. If this is the case, inner spring mattresses may have to be eliminated. When the bed has too much sag, a piece of plywood can The t laming object was observed over a wide are ain Southern Calilornia. Northern Arizona Nevada and Colorado Dr. V. M. Flipher of the Lowell ,, - . ,, '- Observatory here identified it is .veil organized Sunday School from "either a meteor or fireball" which L ainburg— a' Cradle Hoil to the Adult deparl- nent. Sunday School—9--15 Radio Bible KXAH, Rev. H. teacher—10 a.m. .Rev. Holdridge will icrmon at 11 a.m. The Gospel Hour o KXAK--1 p.m. Sunday School at J.m. The Christ Ambassador service which is usually held at li:15 p.m. v/ill be combined with the 7:30 p.m. evangelistic .service. The president ->1 the Christ Ambassadors. Miss Maxioe Tabor, will have a young Jeople service will be enjoyable j f !0 old and young. Special songs i i will be iiin.y by the choir. "" ' , Wednesday: The annual church I ' business meeting—7:30 p.m. Thursday: Evangelistic service at Lanburg—7:30 p.m. Friday, Prayer meeting— 7:30 scattered a re-a. He said Class over station only a few Paul Holdridge. I 01 ' "Hhough jof miles away. deliver the. ! Tlle Arizona Hh'hwav Patrol j received reports from a "wide portion ot the state from persons seeing a fiivv object in the sky. s "• A -Meideman was i-.itle, t.oo.. on a Chicago- Angeles ihght when he saw ppeared to be a meteor com- al jiibout 30,000 feet. placed under the Tnaitress. TWA over Los what iny East bo fragments over a large it could appear to land miles from an observ- it might be hundreds 'U can be done son was injured accident and is i the chest down. -.--- - revemion is best. It , i ii-eyuem turning and careful drying and care of the skin Ireatrnent even in the most con> 'lands is not always effective.

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