Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 20, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 20, 1943
Page 3
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=====r __ .kMfl^JtoJMS H6M STAR>MOPt, ARKANSAS Social and P ertona Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 «. m. «nd 4 p. m. I Social Calendar Monday, March 82nd The Women's Missionary Society of the First Baptist etnlrch, the church, 2:30 o'clock. Mrs. Henry Haynes will present the Bible study. A meeting of the Spiritual Life .group will be held at the First Methodist church, 3 o'clock. 'Tuesday, March 23rd Tuesday Contract Bridge club, home of Mrs. George Ware, 2:30 o'clock. T. 8. McDavitts Host Kmanon Club Friday Evening Two tables were arranged for players at the weekly meeting of the Emnnon club at the home of •Mr. and Mrs. T. S. McDavitt Friday evening. . Proceeding the games ,a delightful desert course wns served at quartette tables centered svith minnluro arrangements of- spring .blossoms. , Players included Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. N. T. Jewell, Mrs. Terrell Cornelius, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Anderson, and Mr. and Mrs. McDavitl. Coming and Going ' ,Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Washburn are departing Monday night for their home in Wilkes-Barre, Pa. after being the guest of their son, Alex H. Washburn, for the past month. Enroute they will be 'guests of another son, Charles W. Washburn, and Mrs. Washburn in Pittsburgh, Pa. Mrs. Ralph Routon is leaving Tuesday for St. Louis, whore she will be joined by her daughter, Mrs. James C. Cross, and Captain Cross of Washington D. C., and Pvt, William R. Routon of Scott Field, 111. for a brief visit. Mrs. .Cross will accompany her mother home for a months stay while Captain Cross is attending an advanced training school at Fort Leavenworth, Kansas. - After a pleasant visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. K. G. Mc- .Hac, and other relatives and and friends in the city, Mrs. G. E. Graham will return Tuesday to her home in Kalamaxoo, Mich. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Whinery are spending today in Texarkana. Mrs. William K. Fowler has arrived from Washington, D. C. to be with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ben ; Southward, while Pvt. Fowler Is stationed at Camp Wheeler, Ga. She was accompanied homo by her sister-in-law, Mrs. Hazel Burns of Washington, who will remain for a visit, Mrs. Charles Harrel and Mrs. Herbert Voss motored - to Texarkana today. John Tlnsely has returned to his home In Lake Charles, La. following a visit with his mother, Mrs. B. C. LowiSi and Mr. Lewis. Mrs. Vincent Foster is a visitor to Texarkana today. Mrs. D. A, McDanlol of Little Hock and Mrs. Richard L. Johnson (Charlco McDaniel) and children of Crocker, Mo. arrived Wednesday for a visit with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. McDaniel, East Third street. Mrs. Johnson and children will remain to make their home In the cily on South Greening street while Chaplain Johnson Is with the armed forces in California. Births Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Sinclair of Hope are the parents of a little girl born March 13' at the Julia Chester hospital. A daughter was born lo Mr. and Mrs. J, T. Jean of Columbus at Ihe Julia Chester hospital on March 14. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Tolleson of Saratoga announce Ihe arrival of a son March 15 at the Julia Chester hospital. Mr. /ind Mrs. J. H. Osborn of Hope announce the arrival of a daugntcr at the Julia Chester March 15. ' * ' 1 PA6I THRU Personal Friends of Miss Ruby Goff will be glad to know that she is rapidly recuperating from a recent appendectomy at the Julia Chester hospital. RIALTO PREVIEW Saturday Night 11 p. m. CLAUDE RAINS ' ; ,(JlsdT» COOPEE-BoDita GXANVfliE Friday - Saturday THEY'RE AT IT AGAIN! TEXAS TAOU8I4 featuring THE RANGE BUSTERS- RAY CORRIGAN JOHN KING MAX TERHUNE and Leon Errol in "Strictly in the Groove" Sunday - Monday Olsen and Johnson Martha Raye Jane Frazee Robert Paige in 'Hellzapoppin' Also Point Rationing Communiques Ll. William R. Parsons, Jr., sla- lioncd wilh the U. S. army in England,* has been promoted to the rank of firsl lieutenant according lo a message lo his sisler, Mrs. M. S. Bales,of Hope. After graduating from Ouachita, Lt. Parsons was enlisted in the Army reserves. His training was received at Pi. Benning, Ga. and Camp Bowie, Texas. Mrs. Parsons and small son are residing in Lillle Rock for Ihe dura- lion. Homer L. Salisbury ot Ihe Uniled Stales Army Air Corps, stationed at Ihe army air base, Lake Charles, La.', has been promoled lo Ihe rank of Technical sergeant according to Information released by his Squadron commander. Sgt. Salisbury enlisted in the armed forces January 20, 1942 at Camp Robinson and received his basic training al Jackson Army Air Base, Jackson, Miss. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs.'L. E. Salisbury of Blevins, and he is a graduate of Washinglon High school. Hubbell May Pitch Regular This Season By JUDSON BAILEY Lnkewood. N. J,, Mnrch 20 — (/T>) Cnrl Hubbell figures this Is no year to think ubout slowing up his pitching schedule with the New York CJinnts. The lenn lefthander will be 40 years old June 22 and there has I been considerable speculation that he would settle down to a once-a- wcck program — a staid and successful Sunday specialist like Ted Lyons became for the Chicago White Sox. But this Isn't the way "Hub" wants It. "I may not be able to go every fourth clay, but I do want to work just as often as I can," he declared today. "Maybe this will bo every fifth day, mnybe it will be the sixth. I don't think now that I need six- days rest between starts and I don't think the extra time would help me any. Besides this isn't the time to think about spreading work. With players getting scarce, necessity may make mo work more often instead of less often." Hubbell always has wanted to carry more than one man's share of the pitching burden. In one stretch, of five consecutive years he appeared in 40 or more games a season and in four of the wasi season and in four of these years he was in more than 300 innings. These were the years that earned him recognition as Bill Terry's 'meal ticket" and the excessive vork has been blumed by some observers for his fading so sudden- y in 1938. The screwball, a pitch iubbell made famous, is gruelling 0 thorw. Anyway Hubbell dropped from a 22-8 record in 1937 to a 13-10 per- ormance in 1938 and in the last our seasons since has won exactly 1 games each year. Last season 10 got into 24 games for 157 inn- ngs and his earned run average, vhich once was an infinitesimal .66 expanded to 3.96. Fights Last Night By The Associated Press New York — Sammy Angott, 134 1-2, Washington, Pa., outpointed Willie Pep, 130 1-2, Hartford, Conn. (10). Detroit — Jake Lamolla, 159 1-2, STew York, knocked out Jimmy Reeves, 159 3-4, Cleveland (0). Philadelphia — Gus Dorazio, 149 1-2, Philadelphia, outpointed Willie Thomas, 209, Philadelphia (10). Scranton, Pa. — Georgie Kochan, 163, Coast Guard and Nlies, Ohio, stopped Larney Moore, 161, New York (6). SPORTS ROUNDUP By HUGH FULLERTON, JR. Wide World Sports Columnist Sports Mirror By The Associated Press Today A Year Ago — Greg Rico easily defeated Gil Dodds in 8:53 Iwo-milc run; Cornelius Warmer- dam sailed over 15 feel 2 inches in pole vault and Fred Wolcotl scl rceord of .05 for 40-yard high hurdles in indoor Irack meel al Chicago. Three Years Ago — Mai Slovens signed five - year conlracl lo remain as foplball coach al New York University. Five Years Ago — Tiny Thomson, Boston Goalie, won Georges Vezina trophy as outstanding net- minder of 1937 - 37 in National Hockey league. NEW SAENGER Friday - Saturday and JOHNNY RIDES AGAIN...FORi JUSTICE AND ROMANCE! Now York, March 20'*—'(#•)— U isn't the northern spring weather that is bringing the irtb'a.fts .from baseball players these day's,, bill the calisthenics. . . After the Phillies had a session of Harold Anson Brucc's "commando" exercises the other day, Si Johnson: gagged: "That guy is this country's secret weapon.". . . The first squad of Red Sox found that only Tony Lupien, a muscle - mauler himself, could take it, and Mel Oil. ;.;com- pliiincd that he had worked out for three weeks but got sore all over again after a couple of days of sotting - up exercises. . . Mel argues thla il proves such exercises arc no good for ball players. Il might also prove that thcre'd be fewer charloy horses and pulled muscles during the season if the athletes gol all iheir muscles inlo condition in Ihe spring. Today's Guest Star Carl Bell. Fort Smith (AHO Southwest American: "Isn't it remarkable how times change? Notre Dame used to have its four horsemen. Any football team able to scrape up a complete backfield next season will have the 4-F-men." One.Minute Sports Page Jim McNalJy has relired from Ihe job as superintendent of Madison Square Garden thai he has held ever since the place opened. . . . Dyke Eddlcman, who gol inlo jusl one varsily (rack mccl for Illinois being called lo Ihe Army, will get his "I" for breaking the high jump record at the Illinois Tech relays. Illinois officials figure llial's equal to scoring ten points in ordinary competition. . . Sign of the limes: Bermuda papers read asking for major league baseball schedules so Ihe Yanks there can sec them . . Buck (Louisville Times) Weavsr suggests that if anything could be developed to stop a Count Fleet, il would have to be an Ocean Wave. . . How about a bold captain, Buck? He's i n the derby, loo. person-Alley-Ties Pinky Whitney, former Phillies third baseman, is a big bowling alley operator in San Antonio, Tex., but he admits he's nnver tossed a ball down the alley 'and doesn't know how to keep score. . '. Pinky would be just the one to sel r tie the bowling problem presented by Newark'? G. A. Falzer. Seems a bowler there got peavcd zhen one pin failed to tumble altor he's rolled five straight strikes. He grabbed another ball and sent il down Ihe alley while the pin still was rocking, missed il cleanly and then, just as the ball smacked into ho pit, the pin fell. How would score il? Service Dcpt. Besides turning out a crack ama- eur boxing team, Mitchell Field, V. Y., can get up a p ro team con- iisling of heavyweight George Nic- lolson, Joe Louis' sparring part- ler; middleweight Max Kalz, who von 30 first around Walerbury. Conn.; wellerweighls Ray Robinson, California, Jackie Wilson. Adam Pianya (young Kid McCoy) ;md Buddy Bailey, of New York :md Joseph fAce) Bailey of Jersey Cily, stars in Golden Gloves bouls; featherweight Bobby Root of Dc- troil and bantamweight Al Gilletle of Newark, N. J. . . Anybody wanta fight?. . If he could keep all his customers. Navy Lieut Vernon (Whilcy) Wilsherc, former major league pilcher, wouldn't mind gong into the insurance business af- ler the duratjon. As insurance officer al Ihe Iowa Pre-Flighl school, Whiley supervises writing all government insuiancc for cadets, officers and enlisted men, running to something like $85,000,000 annually. Two Are Surprise Teams in AAU Meet Denver, March 20 —(IP) —Surprise finalists of the national A.A.U. basketball tournament tonighl are Ihe question-mark Denver American Legionnaires and the lossed - together OklaHoma Philips 66 Oilers. A legio n team mel an Oiler learn for Ihe title last year and the Legion won 45-32, bul this year's title game Jineups are almost unrecognizable from the player-lists in the 1942 championship game. Spearhead Bob (Ace) Gruenig and his Legion crew performed a feat the experts said couldn't be done. They defealed Wyoming's high-riding Cowboys 41-33 with a brickwall defense in a semi - final last night. It was the second loss in 28 sames for Wyoming this season. The Oilers, ringed 18 poinls from Ihe free throw line to beat Denver 'University, 40-36, in the other semi- windup. The legion and the Oilers play at 9:30 p.m. (CWT) tonight, and Wyoming and Denver meet for third and fourth places at 8:30. Today in Congress * By the Associated Press . Senate In recess until Tuesday. House In recess until Monday. Copyright, 1943 NEA Service^ IN THE SPOTLIGHT CHAPTER XVIII "CTAND BACK, PEOPLE! . . , 0 BACK, PLEASE! . , . GIVE THE LITTLE LADY ROOM! . . . BACK, EVERYBODY!" The mayor of Phoenix, Ariz., never one to miss a spotlight, was assuming full command here now. He had ridden up to the golden sailplane on a horse, with a retinue of horsemen behind him. The, retinue was, in truth, the sheriff of Maricopa county and his mounted possemen, a group of 40 prominent Arizona horsemen who functioned mainly at public receptions like this. It was a picturesque touch of the old west thus to have fine horses and costumed riders welcome the transcontinental sailplane. The mechanics faded back. So did the Army men. After all, this entire sailplane junket was for the civilian public. A demonstration of what gliding and soaring can be expected to do. • His Honor the mayor had doffed his 10-gallon hat, and he was beaming. Sheriff Jordan and his men formed their horses beside the plane. This was perfect for the newsreel men and the newspaper photographers. The little ceremony, too, was enough to quiet down the cheering crowd. Especially when Chief Wipala Wicki, magnificently costumed Hopi Indian, strode forward with a huge bouquet of flowers for the lady in the plane. It was at this moment that Capt. Jimmy Carr turned to his passenger, for the first time since landing. He had been engulfed in the initial confusion, here. "Loraine, you must be as gracious to these people as — hey! HEY! . . . Pat!" Pat Friday, sitting back there in a veritable daze, could only stare helplessly at him. But off to one side rose p. stentorian voice. "WELCOME TO ARIZONA, CAPTAIN CARR!" roared big Ed Bryan. Jimmy turned, saw his friend. Bewilderment shone on Jim, and he glanced quickly at Pat again. "AND WELCOME TO THE YOUNG LADY PASSENGER, TOO!" Ed bellowed, giving Jimmy the high sign. This welcoming speech was all extra-curricular. Not planned by the reception committee at all. Later, some newspaper reported that a stranger made spontaneous outburst in token of the crowd's enthusiasm. Which was at least partly true. \ Jimmy's mouth had dropped open, but when Ed signaled, he kept quiet. By this time anyway, Chief Wipala was rumbling some words. The chief extended roses. Automatically, Pat stood up to receive them. "Th-thank you!" she managed. Then she inhaled deeply, caught big Ed's eye, glanced fearfully at Jimmy Carr—-and pitched in. "Thank you, so much!" she repeated, very loud. "I—as a representative of—of the women of America—I accept these roses—" she looked at Ed again, shaking literally in her shoes. Ed nodded, emphatically. "I accept these roses as your expression of friendship. It is a pleasure to be in Arizona. We want to stay as long as we can. We—Captain Carr and I bring you cordial greetings from the people of the eastern stales, and together we pledge our cooperation in making the soaring carnival a success." * >s * CHE might have said more, but *~* some exuberant fellow shouted, "Whoo-pee, E-YEOW!" Next moment a cowboy shot off his pistol, and the crowd was in hilarious eruption all around. "Pat!" exclaimed Jimmy Carr. "Pat ... You—" "J-Jimmy! . . . Oh!" "How in the world did you get in here? In this plane?" "Ed Bryan put me here! He stuck me in, just as you landed. The crowd was so excited, nobody but—" "Where's Loraine?" "I don't know!" "But Pat—my lord!" "Ed took her away!" "Stick with me, Pat. . . . Stand by!" They were being separated now, out of the plane. "Of course, Jimmy!" she yelled at him. "Of course!" The substitution of Pat Friday was never known to those not personally concerned, because Ed Bryan had engineered it so adroitly. And Pat's appearance, her speech, was accepted quite naturally by the public because there was the same pretty girl whose photographs had been in the local papers today. This was the passenger who started yesterday from Elmira, who was with Captain Carr in Cleveland and Chicago. The public had no cause for suspicion! , Pat suddenly found herself in a hand-tooled., silver sluddecj saddle, high on a white horse between the sheriff and the mayor. A young reporter ran to her side. "When are you and the captain going to be married, Miss Stuart?" he shouted at Pat. "Oh!" Pat gasped it. But Jimmy, across from the mayor, had heard, too. She looked fearfully across at him, and he smiled broadly and answered the young man. "No personal news," Jimmy said. "Many thanks. Just say that the lady and I desire only to emphasize the importance of soaring. We believe gliders and sailplanes can change Ihe entire American way of life." "Yes!" Pat chimed in. "Almost ".nyone can operate a sailplane after a few weeks of training. And they need cost only $200 or so each. Soaring! It's the coming thing in travel!" Jimmy edged his horse over next to Pat's, so he could lean close to her ear. "You're a brick, Patsy, honest you are! We'll talk this other thing out later, but keep up the front now!" "Yes, Jimmy," she whispered back. "Any—any hint of scandal, or mixup, might wreck the whole soaring flight. Do a great deal of harm. That's why I phoned Ed Bryan to bring you back. I knew I could trust him, but he was more clever than I hoped. Stay alert, Pal! Tonight in the hotel we can talk and—" She nodded. A band was playing, and a team of Hopi Indians in native costume was coming up to dance. The Arizona sun was about to drop behind the distant mountains, but right now it made theatrical lighting for the grand show here on Sky Harbor field. Only two people of the 10,000 or so present were not striving to crowd up as close as possible. They were Ed Bryan, airplane pilot, and a blond young lady whom he held tightly by the wrist. He escorted hei off to one side toward the main passenger stalion here at Sky Harbor. Then he pulled her into partial privacy behind a clump of palm trees. "Before I turn you loose I got a thing to say," Ed began. "You saw what I done, Miss Stuart. You're blazing in the eyes now. But okay, okay; you just blaze— and keep quiet. If you wanta be so free with forging Army orders and poinling pistols around—" He never quite finished. He just clamped his lips shut, glared straight into her eyes. And for good measure he significantly patted his own bolstered gun. (To Be Continued) Top Sprinters in Majestic Handicap Hot Springs, March 20 — (fP)— A ialf dozen topnolch sprinters, including Calumet Farm's Mar - kell and a brace of fleet three-year-olds, competed today for the $1,500 Majestic Hotel handicap purse, six furlong featured event at Oaklawn Park. Mar-Kell was assigned lop weight of 117 pounds with A. C. Ernst's stretch-running Alohort getting in with 116. The two three-year-olds are the Silver Slock Farm's Chipamink and Navy Cross, running as an entry. Two mud lovers, Reynolds Brother's Fly Ty and Mrs. D. B. Miller's Incoming, completed the field. M. Woxler's Air Patrol defeated 11 other two-year-olds in the featured three furlong event yesterday. Making the second starl of his career, Air Patrol covered the dis- tanco in 36-1-5 to pay $5.30. J. Ci Ellis' Country Dude was second, two and a half lengths back and H. Cantor's Pies Pat was third. Church News FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Pihe at Second Robert B. MoorCj.pastor. Chimes—9:30 a. m. Church School-^10:00 a. m. • Morning Worship—10:50 a. m, Special Music. Sermon by Ihe pAslor. Vesper Service—5:30 p. m. Sermon by Ihe paslor. Youlh Fellowship—6:30 p. rn. Choir Practice—Thursday, March 25, 7:30 p. m. Lightweight Title Beckons to Angott New York, March 20 —f/P)— In addition to operating a knife and fork at dinner - time, a good pair of hands come in handy for other purposes, as Sammy Angotl would be glad lo lell you today, But now that Sammy's front and center in the lightweight picture again, his chances of getting a crack at clearing up the 135- pound mess are all cloudedupina dollar sign. For, shortly after swarthy Sammy, with "Recuperated" hands and looking like two other guys from the methodical Angoll of old, walked out and whipped Wee Willie Pep in ten rounds in Madison Square Garden last night, Chick (Hercules) Wergcles, who has turned from football publicity to fight - managing of late, flatly announced he and his gladiator, Beu Jack, want quite a bundle — as much as 40 per nent — lo take on the "abdicated" boss of the 135- pounders. Now, this is quite a rhubarb, as the boys in the 49th street set put it. Angott hasn't been beaten by a lightweight in two years; he retired from the ring and abdicated the lightweight throne because his hands were hurt. And he came back, after weeks of digging ditches and serving as athlelic in- slruclor to service men at Washington and Jefferson. College. Because he thought his hands were good enough for something besides pointing out the sports of interest in Washington, Pa. He showed his "Dukes" were ready for any kind of rough-hous- nig last night by belting Pep all over the place for the first five rounds and hanging on to grab the unanimous decision, thereby not only ending Wee Willie's all - time record string of 62 straight victories, but also entertaining 16,834 of Gus Fan's relatives, and chalking up the biggest beak - busting upset of the year. This probably will cause the National Boxing Association to tell Sammy to come home — that all is forgiven and thai he can have his title back. But the New York Stale Athletic Commission jumped the gun was recognized Beau (the Jumping) Jack as lightweight champion, since "Sammy's "temporary" retirement. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Third and Main Streets Rev. W. R. Hamilton, pastor 1 . 9:30 a. m.—Sunday School assembles for a thoughtful study of God's word. 10:50 a. m.—Morning Worship Service. The Rev. Fred White, paslor of the First Baptist Church of Lewisville, Arkansas, will be (he guest preacher for the morning worship service. 2:30 p. m.—Sunday School in the Guernsey School Building . 6:30 p. m.—General Assembly of the Baptist Training Union. 7:30 p. m.—Evening Worship Service. The Rev. Fred White will be the speaker. The public is extended a cordial invitalion lo visit and worship in the services of the Firsl Baptist Church. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main and Ave. D. Paul R. Gaston, pastor Sunday School—9:45 a. m. Guy E. Basye, Supt. Morning Service—11:00 a. m. The paslor will bring a special message to church members . on "How Do I Fulfill My' Duty To The Church". Young Peoples service and Adult Bible Study—6:45 p. m: Evangelistic Service—7:45 p. m. Sermon subject: "Whereas I was blind . . . now I sec". Wednesday Revival" Hour 7:45 p. m. . Contributors to County Red Cross Drive Previously reported $7,289.31 Kroger and Employes 29.25) Hope Builders Supply ,26.00 Mr. & Mrs. George Peck .,. ,l6iOO James T. Copeland 5.60 Mr. and Mrs. Olie Bowden . SjflO W. B. Steffy .. . 5.00 James H. Barrow . ,., SiOfJ J. S. Conway 5,00 A. E. Slusser .... , 5.00 ' C. L. Renfro 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Russell . 5.00 Jett Williams 5.00 Chas. A. Dudley .. 5.00 New Orleans Market Lives in Film Story By ROBBIN COONS Hollywood — Tnere is one thing missing in the old French Market of New Orleans as il has been recreated here for "Saratoga Trunk." You will not miss it on the screen. It's '.he odor — the mingling of smells thai no visitor can ever forget. Perhaps once Hollywood would have striven for 1hat, too, not thai it would matter on the screen. These are no limes for old factory realism when food is involved. To get thai tantalizing combination of odors — gardenias and fresh shrimp, ripe melons and roasting coffee, rich spices and sharp cheeses, fragrant narcissus and crayfish, the sweetness of ripe bananas, and good wine and tobacco and scrubbed floors and years of people's comings and goings — would be impossible in ordinary limes. An attempt at it today would be an affront to every ration card. And so we have a French Market where the slalls are bright with artificial flowers, plaster fish, shop - made lobsters and papier- mache watermelons and bananas. The long clusters of red peppers are real, and a few cabbages and white onions, but the most diligenl housewife would have had a time collecting the makings of a meal. Today's is the scene wherein Ingrid-Bergman, corseted and slayed in an 1885 slreel dress, first en- counlcrs Gary Cooper, the lanky drawler from Texas who is Ihe hero. Il is done lo music, for Di- rcclor Sum Wood — like any alert movie-maker these days — has a "band" in his production. It's the "razzy - dazzy - spasm" band of Negro urchins, playing on impromptu instruments. CHURCH OF CHRIST Corner Fifth and Grady Taylor Davis, M.inister. 10:00 a. m.—Bible classes. 11:00 a. m.—Preaching'by Evan gelist Watson. 11:40 a. m.—Communion. 6:45 p. m.—Vocal .class. 8:00 p. m.—Preaching. 8:00 p. m.—Wednesday, prayer meeting. Come and be with us. E. C. Brown W. O. Beene Lester Turnage Orie Byefs F. E. Russell Unique Cafe ;....: Unique Cafe Employes ... Kelly Bryant Mr. and Mrs. Paul Fry ... H. D. Phillips C. C, Westman Jim Cole John Gray Jesse Brown A Friend J. D. Tunerage Mr. and Mrs. Max Cox Dr. P. B. Carrigan , Mrs. Young Foster ......... Mrs. Thompson Evans -Sr. Mrs. James L. Jamison . Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Young Mr. & Mrs. A. H.. Eversmeyer 5,00 Mrs. E.'S. Greening 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. Hollis Luck 5.00 C. Everetle Stutsman , 5.00 Mrs. Leonard R. Sayers , 6.00 Total reported to date.. $7,496,51 tl 5.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 10.00 4.50 5.00 5,00 3,00 3.00 2.50 2.00 i-OO .LOO '-,# .20 5.00 5.00 5.00 5,00 5.00 10.00 r- Blevins FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Thomas Brewster, minister. Sunday School, 9:45 a. m. with classes for all age groups. ; Morning Worship, 10:55 o'clock, with message by the pastor. Young Peoples Meeting, 6:30 p. m. Evening Preaching Service, 7:30 p. m. You are cordially invited to worship with us. FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH W. 4th and Ferguson W. P. Graves, pastor ' Sunday School—10 a. m. Regular Service—11 a. m. Evening Service—7:45 p. rn. Ladies Prayer Service Tuesday —1:30 p. m. Week Nights Services Wednesday and Friday 8 p. m. We will be looking for you in Sunday School Sunday morning. Come and bring your friends. You are always welcome at the First Pentecostal Church. Mrs. Dale Bonds Of Santa Ana, Calif., is the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Wade. Miss Lena Parola of New Orleans, La., was the Tuesday night guest of friends here. Jaqk Brunson, of the U S Army, who has been stationed in Canada for the past year, was the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Brunson, last week. Pvt. and Mrs. Holman House of San Antonio, Texas are the guests of relatives here. , Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Wade and daughter of Arkadelphia were week end guests of relatives. Miss Martha Brunson left Thursday for Okay, Ark., for an extended vsiit with her neice, Miss Lititla. Smith. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Nivens of Longview, Texas are visiting friends here, and having their home remodeled. Miss Norville Thomas of Little 1 Rock is the week end guest of her mother, Mrs. Bertha Thomas and other relatives. . • Mrs. Horace Elledge left Wednesday night for her jiomeun Hop- t , kinsville, Ky. after" a. short visit " with her mother, Mrs. Ben Irvlns. Mrs. George Yokem of Nashville , is visiting relatives here Miss Marie Ward of Arkadelphia; was the week end guest of her par- < ents, Mr. and Mrs. M. T. Ward. , Mrs. George Mayfield of El > Dorado is Ihe guesl of her sister, Mrs. Aarlon Honea. Sgt. Cohen Freyberger of ' Samerica is the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Freyberger. { "<? FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Millard W. Baggett, pastor. 9:45 p. m.—Bible School; Mr. Malcolm Porterfield, Superintendent. 10:50 a. m.—Morning worship; observance of the Lord's Supper; a hymn by thechoir: "Loud from the Mountain Top." (Schuler). Sermon by the paslor, topic: 'Our Hidden Burdens.' 6:45 p. m.—Christian Youth Fel- lowship. 7:45 p. m. — Evening worship; evangelistic service; congrega- lional singing of familiar and favorite hymns; special music by the, choir; sermon by the pastor, topic: "When Men Are Like Trees." 7:45 p. m.—Wednesday—Prayer meeting. 7:45 p. m.—Thursday—Choir rehearsal. NuftENGfR Sunday - Monday - Tuesday r IN THE OF ANOTHER WOMAN'S MAN.,. SHE FINDS —Added— Latest PARAMOUNT and POINT RATIONING 4 I i i 1!

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