Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 7, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, May 7, 1943
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_^fTlcloy, Moy 7, 1943 Social and P M--0rt STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS erfona Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between 8 a. m. and 4 p. m, I t t Social Calendar Friday, May 7th ^An important meeting of (he Cemetery Assm-ialmn will be held al the city hall, 4 o'clock. All members are urged lo attend. Mrs. J. C.. Carllon and Mrs S I.. Murphy will | K , hoslesses to- members of th,. »,,.;,, c.ardoii club 1 "I Hie homo of Ihe foniier, 3 o'clock. ^ Mondny, May 10th »' Woman's Society ,,r Christian Service to meet at Methodist Church Monday at H o'clock. A A Mission Hlu the Women's I udy for members of ...... Missionary Society 1> of Ilu> Kirs! Haplisl church will be presented at tin? church , 2::i(l o'clock. Members of l.ho Women's Society of Christian Service of the First Methodist church will meet at Un- church for a business session, ;) o'clock. B. and P. W. Club Officers Are Installed At. a special meeting of the Business and Professional Women's club held at the Harlnw Ihe following new officers were elected for the new club year: President. Mrs. Thehna Moore, vice president. Miss Zulla Collier; treasurer. Mrs. Aline Johnson; recording secretary. Miss Genie Chamberlain; corresponding secretary. Mrs. Dora Gunter King. Impressive installation services wore held immediately following Ihe election. During the business session plans were made for ihc local chapter to send three delegates to the .state convention which will be an event of May in Hot Springs. parted Friday morning for Waeo, where she will bo entertained by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. Heard, and sister. Miss Alice Lorraine Ileard. during the Mother's Day weekend. Miss Lillian Walup of Washing- Ion. D, C. arrived Ibis weekend for a visit wilh Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Ilerndon. Miss Mary Frances Ilammons is leaving Saturday for port Arthur, Texas, where she has accepted a position. Captain Carl Shcooley reported this week lo Camp Claiborne, La. after a visit wilh his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Schooley, and other relatives and friends. PFC Roland Marcum of Camp Ilowv.e, Texas is spending his furlough with his mother. Mrs. Jesse Marcum. Mrs. Richardson and Miss Reed Entertain UDC The United Daughters of (lie Confederacy met yesterday at Mrs. Richardson's borne with Mrs. Richardson and Miss Xenobia Heed as co-hostesses. Eight member;: were present. The chapter voted $10 for Ihe war nurses' fund at the husi- ness session, which was prcsidoi: over by Mrs. A. E. Slusser. Foi the program. Miss Maggie Bell re viewed a book: and refreshments consisted of a dessert course. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. K. G. McRne wil have as weekend quests. Mr. am Mrs. Jack Meek and daughter. Carolyn, of Bradley. Mis K Daisy Dorothy Ileard de- PREVIEW Saturday Night 11 p. m. Friday - Saturday LLOYD Also Tim Holt in "The Avenging Sunday - Monday Abbott and Costello in "Who Done It" March of America Communiques Ensign .lames If. Pilkinlon lias boon promoted 1o Iho rank nf Lieutenant (junior grade) in the United Stale Naval Reserve. Lieutenant Pilkinlon has been on active duly in the Navy since April. I!M2. and is stationed in New Orleans. La., where he is serving with the ground' forces of i|, o a vial ion branch of the Navy. Church News FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Third and Main Streets Rev. W. R. Hamilton, pastor "Woman. Wife. Mother" will lie the topie of the sermon at the 10:HO .service Sunday morning. Sunday School assembles for departmental worship at !):.')(). Mother's Day will be appropriately remembered at Sunday School' and church services. Sunday School and preaching in Guernsey School House at 2:.'iO. Training Union meets for general assembly a I 7:01). "The Way to Victory" will Lie the paslor's subject at Ihe (1:00 o'clock service Sunday evening. The public is cordially invited to attend all services of First Baptist Church. Guernsey Community Sunday School will be held as usual in the Guernsey School House at 2:30 Sunday afternoon This being the regular Baptist preaching Sunday. Ihe Rev. W. R. Ili'tnil- tin will preach at 3:15. All resi- denis of the Gue.Msey cnirnuimiy are cordially invited to attend Ihe services on 'Mother's Day". FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Pine at Second Robert B. Moore, Pastor. Chimes—0:30 a. in. Church School—10:00 a. m. Morning Worship—10:f>0 a. m. Special Music. Sermon by tho pastor. Vesper Service—5:,'iO p. m Sermon by the pastor. Choir Practice—Thursday, May 13, 7:30 p. m. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Millard W. Baggett, pastor. OMfi a. m.—Bible School; Mr. Malcolm Porlerfield, Superintendent. 10:. r )0 a. m.—Morning worship: observance of the Lord's Supper; solo by Mr. Ted Jones: "Mother O' Mine." (Tom-si; sermon by Ihe pastor, topie: "Mother and The Cross." 7:00 p. m.—Christian Youth Fellowship. 0:00 p. m. — Evening worship; NEW SAENGER Friday - Saturday Robert PAIGE Harriet MILLIARD Dick FORAN and •HOPPr STRIKES AGAIN! speelal services dedicated to the Elders of the CHurch; nnlhem by the choir: "When They Ring The Golden Bells." (De Mai-belle); sermon by the pastor, topic: "The Divine Assignment." 3:00 p. m. — Mondny — Circle Meetings of Women's Council. H:00 p. m.— Wednesday—Prnycr Meeting. UNITY BAPTIST CHURCH J. T.. Gilmore, pastor. The date for the revival has been set for (lie third Sunday in May nnd running for (wo weeks. Bro. Ingraham from Okln. has been invited lo tin the preaching. Sunday School at ten o'clock. Preaching at eleven. The training course begins at seven thirty and preaching eight fifteen. The auxiliary moots nt the church fit two thirty Mondny afternoon. The midweek service begins at eight o'clock. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main and Ave. D.. Paul R. Gaatpn, pastor. Sunday School—!):45 a. m. Guy E. Basyo. Supt. Morning Worship—11:00 a. m. A special Mothers Day service. Young Peoples service and Adult Bible Study—7:00 p. m. Evangelistic Service—8:00 p. m. Wednesday Revival Hour—8:00 p. m. CHURCH OF CHRIST Fifth and Glady Streets Fred H. Willinmson, minister. 10:00 a. m.—Bible Classsc. 11:00 a. m.—Preaching. 11:•)() a. m.—Communion. 7:00 p. m.—Vocal Class. 8:00 p. m.—Preaching. !i:0<) p. m.—Wednesday. Prnycr Meeting. 'Come and let us reason together.' FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH W. 4th and Ferguson W. P. Graves, pastor. Sunday School—10 a. m. Lacic Howes, Supt. Morning worship—11 n. m. Young Peoples Service—7 p. m. Evening Worship—8 p. in. Ladies Prayer Service Tuesday —2:. r i() p. m. Week Night Services Wednesday and Friday 8 p. m. We are having special Mother's Day Service Sunday morning,, which will consist of special songs, poems and readings, which will be appropriate for the occasion. Come and enjoy this service with tips. If you are not going to Sunday School else where we will be glad lo have you. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH North Ferguson St. D. O. Silvey, Pastor. 10:00—Sunday School; 11:00—Sunday School. • SERIAL STORY 7:fin—B. T. C. and Bible Study Groups. 8:00—Preaching. 2:30—Monday, Ladies' Auxiliary. 7:30 — Wednesday, Teachers' Meeting. 8:01)—Wednesday, Prayer Services. Four weeks from now, the .first Sunday in Juno, a two weeks revival is lo begin wilh Bro. W. E. Thomason, Prcscoll, doing the preaching. Come and be with us. "Do ye indeed speak righteousness. O congregation? do ye judge uprightly, O ye sons of men?", Psalms 58:1. Program of fifth Sunday meeting to convene with providence church the fifth Sunday in May, 1043. Saturday Morning 10:00—Devotional—Led by Elder Gco. Treecc: Alternate, Eld. D. Wright. 11:00 Introductory Sermon — Elder James T. Gilmore; Alternate, Elcl. Rimon Wilson. <,,:•: Saturday afternoon — 1. : Are preachers divinely called into the ministry or are they educated into Ihe ministry? Elder Howard White, Edrcr C. R. McBay. 2. For what purpose and design is the Lord's Supper? When and by whom should il be observed? Elder W. E. Thomason, Elder El- bcrl O'Stecn. 3. Is the passing of the plale regularly and having sot salaries Scriptural? Elder D. O. Silvey. Elder Noel O'Sleen. Signed—Commillec. ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH F. B. Smith, pastor. Mother's Day will be observed in St. Mark's Episcopal Church on Sunday evening next at 8:00 p. m. The origin and meaning of the clay will be tho topic of the sermon. The public is cordially invited. Legion Group to Meet in Omaha Indianapolis. May 7 iff-) The American legion's executive committee voted today to hold Ihc 1943 organization in Omaha, Neb., Sept. 21-2223. The executive committee rejected a recommendatio n of (he con- venlion commitlec that this year's national convention be held in Chicago. National Commander Roane Waring also recommended the selection of Chicago, expressing Iho belief il was the logical city for the convention. But Omaha was selected 44 to 0. Fire Destroys Caraway, May 7 m — Eight business establishments, including the Caraway posloffice, were destroyed and a ninth was damaged yesterday by a fire which apparently started when burning trash blew beneath a building. The loss was estimated at $13,000. All mail and equipment of the postoffice were saved. Measurement of Fields Now Obtainable Farmers still have the opportunity to obtain measurement data on Iho fields in their farms by calling at the county Triple-A office, Earl N. Marlindale, chairman of the If.cmpste;<d County Triple-A committee, announced this week. Practically every farm in the county has been mapped.on aerial photographs and the sizes of the various fields recorded. Arrangements have been made to furnish this information to farmers. When i-eciuestiiig acreage data, farmers should bring in their cut-outs, which are aroial photos of their own farms of any other farm maps in their possession. This service should be particularly helpful to the farmer this year, Mr. Martindalo said, since he will be responsible for reporting his performance under the 1043 program. Furthermore, in the case of cotton, me farmer cannot remove excess acreage after performance is reported, in order to obtain full payment under the program in 1943. In cases where a field will not be planted according to 1042 boundaries but will be split into two or more parts in 1D43, the farmer will need lo furnish enough of the principal dimensions to enable the county office to revise its records accordingly. Every Hcmpste.ld County farmer is urged lo take advanlage of this offer, even though ' some of his fields may already be planted. The information furnished under this plan will comprise the official acreages for the farm during the 1943 program year, provided the farmer plants his crops according to the boundaries on which the acreages wore dolcrmined. Mr. Marlindale said many farmers already have obtained their field acreages from county office records. He urged that others take advantage of this opportunity as quickly as possible. There is no charge for this service. PASf THRtt Dog Racing Out at West Memphis Track Little Rock, May 7 <ff<\— Racing Commission Secretary Guy Freeling said today operators ' of the West Memphis Greyhound race track apparently had decided against attempting 1o run this spring. The track normally begins its 40- day mec (Memorial Day. May 30 but Eroding said no application had been filed to dale. The 1935 racing'law requires applications to be filed 30 days in advance. Deer, oxeri and sheep have foui chambered stomachs. Classified Ads must be In office day before publication. All Wont Ads cosh in advance. Not taken over the; Phone. One Jlmo—2e wttrd, minimum 30e Six times— Se word, minimum 7Sc Throe times—31/je word, minimum 50c One month—18t word, minmlum $2,70 Rates arc for continuous Insertions only "THE MORE YOU TELLJHE QUICKER For Rent CORNER OFFICE IN CITIZENS National Bank on second floor. fj-Otpd TWO-ROOM APARTMENT UN- furnishecl; one furnished apartment, 704 E. Division G-3tp 3 ROOM FURNISHED MODERN apartment. South exposure. James H. Bennett, 110 N. Washington. 0-3tpd STORE BUILDING AVAILABLE adjoining large industrial plant. Moderate rent. Will only consider responsible party. Address, Box 158, Hope, Ark O-Gtp MODERN ROOMS. CLOSE IN. To Hope working girls. $1.75 per week. Conlinous hot water. Private entrances. See Mrs. Tom Car- rel ' 6-11 CLOSE IN ROOMS AT $1.75 PER week in a completely furnished modern home for working girls See Mrs. Tom Carrel. 6-tf Wanted to Buy MEN'S AND BOYS' SPRING SUITS pants and shoes. Ladies' and children's spring dresses and low heel shoes. Bedspreads and sheets. R. M. Patterson, East Second St. 31-tf USED FURNITURE. TELE- phone 759-W. 4-Gtch WILL PAY CASH FOR LATE MO- del used car. Must be A-l condition. Phone 851. 6-3tch Notice SEND ME YOUR NEW OR RE- ncwal subscriptions for any magazine published. Charles Reynerson. City Hall. 1-lmch For Sale COTTON SEED, D&PL, Stonewell 2B. Rowden 41A and Cookers long staple, first year from breeder All $2.00 per bushel. See T S McDavilt. c t f DARK JUNGLES BY JOHN C. FLEMING & LOIS EBY COPYRIGHT, 1943. NEA SERVICE. INC. CAPTURE CHAPTER XXIX now?" Allison whispered. "We'll have to figure out some way to keep those boats from sailing! If Renaldo is selling this stud to the axis that will be one load of vital material they'll never get!" "But we don't dare reveal ourselves," Allison said quietly. "We're outnumbered ten to one and Renaldo wouldn't stop at anything now!" "If there were only some way we could divert their attention for a few hours, maybe Hall would arrive with help." Barry's eyes swept up and down the dark coastline. Finally he turned to Allison. "I've got an idea!" He quickly tied the mules to some low scrubby bushes and took Allison's hand. Carefully they crept along through the brush. Once a dry twig snapped under Barry's foot. They stopped breathing for an instant as they saw Renaldo shade his eyes and peer in their direction. He must have been satisfied it was only an animal as he went back to his shouting at the Indians. When they had gotten a good distance away Barry stopped. "There's only one thing to do," he said. "This brush is dry as powder. We'll set fire to it and scram. The wind is from the sea and it'll keep Renaldo's Indians plenty busy for a while." * * * JgARRY took a waterproof metal matchbox from his coat pocket. A tiny flame flared as he held il close to a dry bush. An instant later great flames leaped skyward and crackled like a thousand tiny pistols. Barry, Allison's hand clutched in his, was running wildly up the slope. The wind was whipping the fire to the north as they cut back, away from the inferno. When they got u safe distance from the bla/e they stopped. They were both gasping for breath. From the raised ground they could see the Indians running along the beach in the direction of the fire. They were hacking down saplings with their machetes. Some were already beating at the licking, hungry flames. "What if they can't stop the fire!" Allison said breathlessly. "It will stop at the canyon over the next hill," Barry reassured her. "They will be afraid it will bring the coast guard." Barry slipped off his coat and spread it on the sandy ground. "What happens next?" Allison said. "Next you're going to get some sleep." "A swell time to expect anyone to sleep." "As tired as you are now you could sleep in the middle of 42nd Street with the traffic zooming around you." "How about you? I suppose you feel fresh as a daisy?" "I feel all right," Barry lied. This fire will keep them busy for at least three or four hours. I'll stand watch and as soon as I sec that they have it under control we'll move back from the coast and rest until night. It'll be dawn by the time they get that fire under control. They won't try to lake those boats out until darkness sets in." "Allison was too tired to argue. She stretched out on the soft sand, still warm from the heat of the sun, and within five minutes was sleeping peacefully. Barry sat on the ground, his eyes watching the red line of flames as they swept northward along the beach. They lighted the soft tropical sky with a pule, yellowish glow. The warm night air, the even pounding of the surf, the song of the wind, the distant crackling of the fire. . . . Barry felt himself getting drowsy again. He meant to get up but this time fatigue won out. He was suddenly asleep. He had slept for several hours when he first heard the sound of voices. He opened his eyes slowly, like a man waking from a troubled dream. He saw first the'jVet and legs, then his eyes traveled up to the dark faces of a dozen mumbling Indians that stood in a circle around him. He sat up, rubbing his eyes, and looked over at Allison. She was still asleep. Dawn was breaking. He heard footsteps running in the sand. A man broke through the circle of Indians and looked grimly down at him. Renaldo's face twisted into a grim leer. "Sticking your nose in where it doesn't belong!" he said bitterly. Then he noticed Allison. Dismay showed plainly on his handsome, dark face. "How'd she get here?" "You thought she was safely locked up in the mountain estancia?" Barry said sharply. "I thought she was back at the plantation!" "I see," Barry said. "It was me your Indians were to have ambushed but I didn't go. Allison went instead!" "The blundering fools!" Renaldo flared out. A LLISON woke up, startled. A frightened cry escaped her. "Don't worry, Miss Topping," Renaldo said quietly, "Nothing is going to happen to you—unless you bring it on yourself." For the moment Allison was so stunned she couldn't answer. She was trying desperately to gather her wits. "Smart trick of yours to start that fire," Renaldo said. "Only it won't do you any good. Tonight when the fishing boats go out you'll bo aboard, Fielding. What happens to you from then on will be somebody else's problem. You've just delayed us one night." He turned to Allison and smiled. All the sharpness had fled from his voice. "Tomorrow I will take you back to the plantation," he said. "I'm I sure you're a smart girl and won't cause any trouble. It would really be so useless for you to do anything now except what I tell you." Renaldo slid his automatic from the holster. Barry's hand shot to his side but it fell away again as he found his gun had been taken. Allison jumped to her feet and started toward Renaldo, her eyes blazing. "Why you dirty—!" Renaldo caught her wrist and twisted it until she winced. "Now don't be difficult, my sweet, it will only cause you trouble." Renaldo turned to an Indian and said something in Quiche. Immediately the Indian took short pieces of rope and bound first Barry's wrists, then Allison's. The Indians led them away down the slope to the beach. They walked for a quarter mile to a clump of trees. The Indian grunted, nodding that they could sit down on a fallen log. Then he stood on guard 10 feet away, fixing them with a hard, bright sture. "Anyway, we hud a good night's sleep!" Allison said lightly. (To Bo Concluded) SEED PEANUTS. GET CERTIFI- cate from A. A. A. office and buy them for G'/ic per pound. Pedigreed Stoneville and Rowden 41A colton seed. Dortch's 340 hybrid seed corn $7.50 bu. Rutgers tomato plants, also garden and field seeds. E. M. McWilliams Seed Store. 24-lmch MOTHERS LOOK: SAND BOXES for the children, delivered complete with clean washed sand. Hempstead County Lbr. Co.. Phone 89. GRADE A RAW MILK. HAS BEEN inspected by the government and by the city ordinance. See I. T. Urrey, Phone 2G-W-3. 5-3t p ' IS TONS FERTILIZER, ROWDEN and Stoneville cotlenseed. LaGrone & Co. G-3tc ONE OIL COOK STOVE, ONE GAS range cook stove. Call at 110 N. Washington. James H. Bennett. 6-3lpd Lost BILL FOLD IN VICINITY OF Hope, Contains identification papers and cash. $10.00 reward for return to Hope Star. 6-3tp • Our soldiers arc sure glad to get 1''L1T — and all our other 8uj)cr-s lay ing in sec lii-ides. They're real weapons of \var on many insect-infested haltlc- fronls. Their spray of death kills many foul foreign insects just as J-'1.1T , blitzes j'oi/rhousehold j>esls here at home! I'l.lT lias the liiglirsi rating established for household insec.- tiriiles by the ^National Hurt-nil of Standards... the AA Haling! , Insist on FLIT... ihc doiiMe-A killer, buy a Louie — toilav! FLiT Legal Notice NOTICE Notice i s hereby given that the undersigned will within the time fixed'by law to apply to the Commissioner of Revenues of the State of Arkansas for a permit to sell beer at retail at 219 E. Third. Hope, Hempslcad County. The undersigned states that he is a citizen of Arkansas, of. good moral character, that he has never been convicted of a felony or other crime involving moral turpitude: that no license to sell beer by the undersigned has been revoked within five years last past; and that the undersigned has never been convicted of violating the laws of this state, or any other state, re- sale lating to the liquors. MARSHALL, LEWIS Subscribed and sworn to before' me' this 6 day of May, 1943. (SEAL) PIKE WILSON, Notary Publi& , My Commission expires: Atiril 0i 1943. ' If you suffer MONTHLY FEMALE PAIN You who suffer such pain with tired) nervous feelings, distress of "Irregularities"—due to functional monthly disturbances—should try Lydls E. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound. It has a soothing effect on one of woman's most Important organs. Also fine stomachic tonic! Follow label directions. Worth trying 51 -Gauge Sheer Hose Will Make a Lovely Gift A new shipment this, week of grade-A 51-gauge' two-thread high twist rayon hose. First quality full- fashioned. . • • $1.35 HOPE'S FINEST DEPARTMENT STORE Chas. A. Haynes Co. ON MAIN . Ni ew Sunday-Monday - Tuesday The private life of a —the thrilling m only with thft Thelife Stem of BABE RUTH T\ BILL DICKEY BOB MEUSEL BILL STERN

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