Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 15, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 15, 1943
Page 3
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Saturday, May IS, Social MOM STAt, tiOM, ARKANSAS P ersona i Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 76S Between 8 «. m. and 4 p, m, Social Calendar Monday, May 17th Circle No, 1 of the Women's Missionary Society of (ho First Baptist church, home of Mrs Miles Laha, 2130 o'clock. Circle No.*2 of the Women's Missionary Society of the First Baptist church, home of Mrs. John S Gibson, Si-., 2:30 o'clock. Circle Nd. 3 of the Women's Missionary Society of the First Baptist church, homo of Mrs. James Embroe, 2:30 o'clock. Circle No. 5 of the Women's Missionary Society of the First Baptist church, home of Mrs. Lee Garland, 2:30 o'clock. Circle No. 1 of the Women's Auxiliary' of the First Presbyterian church will moot at the home of Mrs. W. M. Cantley with Mrs. Paul Simms, co-hostess, 4 o'clock. Circle No. 2 of the Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church, home of Mrs. II. B. Vineyard, 'I o'clock. Circle No. 3 of the Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church, home of Mrs. W. Y. Foster, 4 o'clock. Circle No. 4 of the Women's Auxiliary of the First. Presbyterian church, homo of Mrs. Fred Ellis, 0 o'clock. Circle No. 4 of tho Women's Missionary Society of tho First Baptist church, hmnc of Mrs. Omur Williams, 31(i North Washington, 2:30 o'clock. A joint mooting of the Mission Study Class nnd the Spiritual Life Group of the First Methodist church will bo. held at tho First Methodist church, 3 o'clock. Mrs. C. D. Lau- Icrbaeh will present the mission study, nnd Mrs. D. B. Thompson will touch the Spiritual Life study. Tuesday, May 18th Tho monthly meeting of tho American Legion Auxiliary will be held at the Surgical Dressings rooms, 1:30 to 5 o'clock. A social hour will follow at tho home of Mrs. n. D. Franklin with Mrs. Robert Wilson and Mrs. Rufus Herndon, associate hostesses. Members of the American Legion Auxiliary will do volunteer work ;it tho Surgical Dressings rooms, 1:30 to 5 o'clock. A social meeting at the home of Mrs. Robert Wilson will follow. Co-hostesses will be Mrs. R. D. Franklin, Mrs. Terrell Cor- npliiis. and Mrs. H. V. Herndon, Sr. Mrs. J. 0. Milam Is Friday Music Club Program Leader Tho final mooting of the club year of the Friday Music club was hold at tho homo nt Mrs. Carroll Story yesterday afternoon with the president, Mrs. J. C. Cnrlton announcing committees for the now year. Appointed by Mrs. Cnrlton r]ur- ing the business session were various standing commiltoes including the Year Hook committee composed of Mrs. C. C. McNoil, Mrs. W. P. Witsell, Mrs. Ruth Picard, and Mrs. B W. Edwards. "Music in Home Groups" featuring young artists of the former Junior Music club of tho city was tho topic of nn interesting program presented by Mrs. J. O. Milnin. Tho program follows: A violin selection, "Perpetual Motion" by Bohm— Carol Hyatt, accompanied nt tho piano by Effie Eliso Hyatt; piano duet, "Jolly Darkies"— W. H. and Billy Gunler; piano duel, 'Dancing Flowers"— Mary Anetin Lascter and Martha Nell; Uiirrey; piano solo. "Water Sprite"—Peggy Marie Pentecost; piano solo, "Schernizs" by Mosko- ski"—Effie 1 Ellse Hyatt. Series of Parties Honor Miss Etockburger Miss Ruby McKee was hostoss Thursday evening nt the Barlow in honor of Miss Glenn Stockburger of Wlnslow. A crystal bnwl containing Enstor lilies, blue stock, and maidenhair fern centered the circular table. The places of the guests were marked with lovely corsages of white carnations and rod roses. Enjoying the occasion were: Miss Stockburger ,Mrs. Null Cash of Malvern, Mrs. Ruby Almnn of Hut Springs, Mrs. Dudley Rouse. Mrs. F. N. Porter, Mrs. Florence Hlckc, Mrs. Tholma Moore, Miss Jack Porter, Mrs. M. S. Bates, and Mrs. Fred Cook. Another pretty affair complimenting Miss Stockburger was the 1 o'clock luncheon given by Mrs. M. S. Bates at her home Friday. Profusions of mixed garden flowers were used at vantage points about the homo. Place cards bore the names of Miss Slockburger, Mrs. Ruby Almon of Hot Springs, Mrs. Dudley Rouse. Miss Jack Porter, Miss Ruby McKoo, Mrs. Thehna Moore, nnd Mrs. Torn Nix. Tho honoroc was presented with a dainty gift. Birthday Party Is Event of Friday at Proving Ground Little Miss Jean Blair Flnyd nnd Master Jack Donald Floyd were feted nt n party yesterday afternoon, tho occasion being their fourth birthday. The event was held nt tho homo of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Floyd, Southwestern Proving Ground. Guests included: Anne and Oliver Adams, Mary Lou Abernathy, Carol Ann Nichols, Carolyn Long, and Jimmy Haynes. The refreshment table, which was placed in the garden against a background of pink roses, was centered with twin embossed birthday cakes toped with glowing candles. Mrs. Floyd was assisted in serving the birthday cake and 1 icos by Mrs. Ednn Floyd of Dallas, grandmother of the young honoroes. The guests received vari-colorod balloons ns favors. At the Saenger Sunday PAGE ' Honita Granville nnd Tim Holt art the two' prmcipnls in the story ot a hoy and girl who pet entangled in a web of Nazism in "Hitler's Children." Evangelist McLain-Maxwell Mrs. Ollie Maxwell announces the marriage of her daughter, Esther, to Vornard P. McLain, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. M. McLain of Hope, on Thursday, May 13. The rites were read at the homo of the officiating minister, the Rev. D. O. Silvoy, pastor of tho Garrott Memorial Baptist church. The couple will be at home in Hope. Red Cross Knjtters to Receive Instructions All volunteers interested in receiving instructions in knitting nro asked to call Mrs. Arch Mooro (420), Rod Cross knitting chairman, for an immediate appointment. According to Mrs. Moore, a number of articles have not been distributed. Knitters nre reminded that the present quota must be completed by July 1. DR. M. F. HAM Dr. M. F. Ham, world renowned preacher and evangelist, will conduct throe gospel services in Hope this week-end. Dr. Ham has been for many years one of America's most successful nnd,widely known revivalists. He is ordained by the Baptist church, nnd conducts revivals in their leading churches of the land, but he is such n champion of fundamental truths Hint all Christians rally with enthusiasm to his services. In the last eighteen months Dr. Ham has travelled over 85,000 milos and has spoken in a hundred and fifty-four cities on a "Home Defense" campaign. He hns crossed the ocenn six times, nnd has travelled in all the countries now at war In Europe and in the Mediterranean area. His subjects will be, "This war in the light of Bible Phophecy" and 'When God will feed the Dictators to the Buzzards.' The services in Hope nre sponsored by a group of Christian laymen from various churches. They are strictly inter-denominational and nil churches nro urged to participate in them. They will bo held in Hope Gospel Tabernacle Saturday night ul 8:00 o'clock, and on Sunday nt 3:000 nnd nt 8:00 P. M'. .t'ns'fense' RIALTO PREVIEW Saturday Night 11 p. m. IT'S All TRUE) best selling novel of a monster race! Friday - Saturday Ray Corrigan in "Boothill Bandits" — Plus — Lloyd Nolen in Manilla Calling" Coming and Going Miss Lucille Rugglos returned Friday from a week's visit in Little- nock. Mrs. M. S. Bales had ns house guests this week, Miss Glenn Stockburger of Winslow nnd Mrs. Noll Cash of Malvern. Associate Justice E. F. McFaddin of Little Rock is spending the week-end with Mrs. McFnddin nnd daughters. Glenn Kennedy, U. S. Naval Reserve, stationed at Brcmertan, Washington, is the house guest of his mother, Mrs. M. S. Kennedy, and other relatives and friends. Pfc. William W. Biddle of Camp San Luis Obispn, Calif., is home for n visit with Mrs. Bibble and daughter, Linda June. Communiques Lawton J. Walters of Fulton hns recently been promoted to the rank of cnplain at Camp Campbell, Ky., where he is stationed with an armored division. Capt. Wallers, who is the brother of Mrs. Jack Brown and Frank Walters, both of Hope, enlisted in the army as n private in June, 1941. Merlin Hargis, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Hargis of Hope, hns been promoted to the rank of corporal at Fort Cusler, Mich. Pfc. Bobby Reynerson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alva Reynerson, 40G North Main street, .has been promoted to a sergeant, according to word reaching the family from his station in North Africa. He is with nn Army bund, but formerly was in a medical detachment. Rev, M. Baggett Is Rotory's Speaker "Morale and Faith" was the topic cliosen fur the Rev. Millard Buggett, First Christian pastor, in an address delivered before Hope Rotary club Friday noon in Hotel Burlow. The Rev. Mr. Baggett appeared on a program arranged by Donald Moore. Other guests Friday were: Roy Slephenson and Jim Moore of Hope. The Rotary club voted to make a donation of $100 lo the Memphis Hospital for Crippled Adults. Treasury Trick Chnttnnoogn. Tcnn. (/P) — Even romance didn't temper this fellow's mathematical mind. Applying for a marriage license, he said he was "G7 and five-twelfths years old." Then he explained— he's worked for the U. S. treasury for 33 years calling months' "twelfths,,. Production of Food Given High Priority Washington, May 13 </?)— A revamped farm machinery production program raising food to a Nn. 1 priority level with munitions and weapons is being formulated by the War Production Board and food administration. This was disclosed today by M. Lee Marshall, deputy food administrator in charge of supplies, machinery, equipment, materials and facilities. Enough stool nnd other materials will be made available for farm machinery, beginning about July, 1 to allow an output for 1944 crop use equivalent to about 80 per cent of 1940 production. Manufacture of machinery for this year's crops was held to less than 40 per cent of tho 1940 volume under a WPB allocations program which gave munitions priority over food production supples. Marshal! said he expected details of the new machinery pro- grnm to bo announced soon so as to allow manufacturers ample time to arrange for a speedup in their operations in July, The 1943 machinery supply has been described as one of the weaker links in the food production chain. Food Administrator Chester C. Davis said recently the supply of new machinery for 1943 was not "entirely satisfactory in view of the high production gonls." Davis meanwhile made further progress in developing'his administrative organizaton. He named J. B. Hutson, president of the Commodity Credit Corporation, as deputy administrator in charge of food production programs and Roy F. Hondrickson as deputy administrator i n charge of distribution Hcndrickson, a former mcmbpr of the Washington staff of the Associated Press,"was n director of food distribution under Secretary of Agriculture WicUnrd when the latter hnd charge of the. war food program. Hutson wll continue ns president of the CCC. Today in Congress By The Associated Press Senate In recess until noon Monday. House In recess until noon Monday. Hair Clippers Are Sought by Armed Forces Mnny a family right here in Hempstead county has a pair of hand-operated clippers it may not be using. Well, the armed forces want them, and you will be doing your counery a service if you turn yours in toTerrel Cornelius at Hope Joseph D. Bell, Chairman of F. O. Furniture Company. S. M. (Friends Of Service Men), a non-profit, non-salarized organization, Headquarters, San Francisco Caljfornia, passed through Hope yesterday on a city to city, nationwide drive for these much needed clippers Strange as it may sound, says he, the boys (iced them principally for saving. They don't always have time to shave with a razor, and yet they want no beards • for many reasons. Furthermore, they are needed by doctors for hurridly clipping the hnir around wounds in emergency cases. Fifty thousand is their goal and so far only about 2,000 have been collected, says Mr. Bell. There being none on the market, and yet we must have them, Mr. Bell adds, them. According to checking, all the only way we can get them is to appeal to the people who have told there is about a million in the nation, and the 50,000 should be easily secured. Mr. Bell showed many letters of praise for his organization, from officers ranking from generals down, and also show- many letters of thanks for these clippers from officers of the Army, Navy and Marines. Furthermore, the drive is being sponsored by the American Legion in many states. You will please mail or bring the clippers to Terrell Cornelius. As they are accumalaled they will be shipped to the Friends Of Service Men Organization, 1020 Geary Street, Sa n Francisco, Calif., for delivery to the various officers of the Armed Forces, who attend to sending them over seas. Mr. Bell requests that each donor tag each clipper with name and address, so the F. O. S. M. can mail them a beautiful Certificate of Generosity, with the donor's name written in on it and signed by the Chairman. Skull in Closet Bared by Yank Somewhere in England — (/P) — As a boy, Lieut. John Tait of Fairmount, West Virginia, dreamed of such things as castles and knights. So it was like a dream come true when his American Army unit moved into this quaint village and John's headquarters became an old English manor. During spare time John likes to ramble over the big house, tapping walls and pnnclling for secret passages — dreaming again boyhood dreams. One day, while in the cellar, he pried open a door to what appeared to be a closet. Instead ho found a tunnel. Part of it had cuved in but he managed to squirm his way through. Poking in debris he came across a skull. Some weeks Inter village folk told him this story: "Mnny years ago, n woman who lived nl the manor was ordered by her husband to perform a certain important task. She refused and n heated argument followed. In n moment of wild rage, the man drew his sword and with n mighty sweep parted her head from her •shoulders." At least Hint's the legend. A town of prairie dogs may extend for many miles. SERIAL STORY BY LORETTE COOPER WAAC COPYRIGHT, 1943. NEA SERVICE. INC. Tim NTOKYi Ill-ill Carter, AVAAC, In .>J:iJor j| r |t Juckxon'H "lIlH'-IIIJlll" HIHlf Oil 1hl> Illiy en mmilhii;TI) iNliind In llu- I'liclllu ivlii-r.. liU unit of i In- fniiKl Ar- Illli'l-y l!nrr:iK<- Iliilliiun lulllullon IN II.-IM-O. Tin- duly ut tin- lliillmm liiilinllon IK <<> iiriid-i'l mililiiry uii- rniliuli* from fiicniy nlr iiltlll'lc. ->l»J<ir .l.-li'ksoii U'lls llclli Klic IN to nssi.M him in iriii'klni; ilcnvn MUH- lii-i-li-d information li-nky hul no oni- flHo on (he ishiml kiiinrtt ill wlint t>i||i;ifity »lic i« IliiTr. Tlit-lr talk IK Huitilfiily |iilc-rru|)lcil by lhi> .•||i|ii-nr:uiiu- of UNlrun.Ku JolliiK >\ 0111:111 who imnicdiiitfly taken punNfWNlou of IlrlC. * 4 * LOST—OR STOLEN? CHAPTER VII T~»HE next day Beth began her •*• duties. She arose at 6:15 and breakfasted at 7. At 8 o'clock she was ut a desk in the office adjacent to Brit Jackson's. He was there before her. "Good morning," he greeted, smiling. "Hello," she replied. "I'm ready for work, sir." On top of her desk were some papers, arranged in stacks, with weights on them. They went through them together. It was not long before she realized why her task was so secret and so important. Here was a master plan —not as such, for it was not in "plan" form; but it was in its outlines a plan anyway—for a tve- mendous phase of the South Pacific war, and for eventually carrying that war straight to Tokyo. * * * «V° U 'R E to help me correlate * these," Brit said. "They're never . . . NEVER ... to be out of our hands. Either I have them or you have them or we both have them, or they are in that safe over there." He pointed, to an opened wall safe, built to fit deep in toe concrete. "This headauarterg is closely guarded. There is no one whom I specifically distrust. Yet . . ." Brit handed her a letter off the top of the last pile. It was a smaller stack than the rest but, she learned, it was more important than any one of the others. She read, and a single sentence stood out as though it had been printed in block capitals: "You will take every precaution, particularly against some enemy from within, whom, for want of more complete information, we cannot at present name." "I meant to ask you," Brit said, "whether you'd seen anything or anyone yet who excited your suspicions." Beth's mind instantaneously reverted to Lita Danton's unexpected (or was il?) appearance. She almost said, "Lita Danton." Then she did not. She silently taunted herself for knowing jealousy to overcome reason. "No," Beth replied. "Be sure and tell me if you do," Brit said. Beth went to work. Her first task was to digest out of each of the papers its prime reason for existence. It was Brit's order that the sum of all the information should go into a single page of typewritten matter. Once it was thus condensed, all of the original matter was to be destroyed. Beth was told that if she could finish her job by evening, the originals could be burned when certain other documents were burned under official supervision the next morning. Beth concentrated so completely on her work that slie, hardly knew when lunchtime com^-and when it did, she asked an orderly to send some coffee and a sandwich to her degk. <• In midalternoon, she had progressed enough so that she felt that accomplishment was possible by evening. She relaxed a moment, and as she did so, she realized that a conversation was going on in Brit's office. * * * T ITA DANTON was talking, and her shrill voice penetrated the doorway that joined the offices just as though there were no barrier between them, "We're Americans and we're entitled to courteous treatment and quick passage. We didn't come here deliberately. We got lost. Noyy listen here, Brit Jackson, I'm going to lose my job and Rick Moth will lose his, too, if we aren't in Auckland in another few hours. You've got to let us go." "Will morning do?" Brit asked. "Yes." Lita's indignant tone changed. She could not conceal her delight. So Lita Danton was with a man named Rick Moth. Beth wondered what he looked like, ^ow she heard his voice. "Thank you so much, Major Jackson," a man said. "I felt Miss Danton could convince you. Very embarrassing for our plane to go astray—but we feel fortunate we found an island, and did not get lost out on the waves." Beth heard a door open and close. Then Brit entered her office. "Darned bad," Brit said. "Those two certainly put me in an odd place. I suppose I'm going to have to let them go." He idly looked through the papers on which Beth was about to start work. "You're getting along fine. You're almost . . . Say, Where's that decoded directive that was in these papers? 1 ' Beth caught the note of sudden alarm in his voice and read concern in his eyes. "I don't know, Brit. I've . . ." "Belli, this is serious! For heaven's sake, you can't just care» lessly l,ose a thing like that. You're doing a job that involves secrecy I and trust!". \ (To Be Continued). Oil Activity at Low Ebb in Lafayette Stamps, Ark., May 15.—Special to the Hope Star—Oil activity is at a very low ebb in Lafayette county this week, only one operation was active in the Midway field, although there are at least a dozen tests waiting on drilling orders, for which locations have previously been announced. The active Midway lest is Barnsdall Oil Company's Darnell No. 1 NE NW in section 9-15-24, which has spudded in and set surface casing. Operators were waiting on cement today with expectations of continuing drilling by Sunday. Barnsdall's Hempstoad county wildcat, the Shultz No. 1 in section 34-1320 remains p location.—Mrs. Gladys Martin. Deaths Last Night By The Associated Press Robert G. Allen Little Rock, May 15 — (#>)— Robert G. (Bob) Allen, 45, president and owner of• the Knoxville baseball club of the Southern Association, one time owner of the Nashville and Little Rock clubs and former major league pitcher and shortstop, died last night. He was a native of Marion, Ohio. William H. Stein Los' Angeles, May 15 —(/P)— Willham .H. Stein, 48, executive vice president of the Music Corporation of America, died last night. He was born in South Bend, Ind. Church News FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Pine at Second Robert B. Moore, pastor. Because of the Annual Commencement Service being held Sunday morning at 11:15 o'clock, there will be no morning worship service at the First Methodist church. All other services will be observed ai the regular time. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Millard W. Baggett, pastor. 9:45 a. m. —Bible School; Mr. Malcolm Porterfield, Superintendent. 10:40 a. m.—Observance of the Lord's Supper at the closing assembly of the Bible School: the morning worship will be dismissed for the baccalaureate service. 7:00 p. m.—Christian Youth Fel lowship. 8:00 p. m.—Evening worship; this, service will be dedicated to the deacons of the congregation, who will sit together in a reserved section of the auditorium. The special message of the pastor will be entitled: "Churchmanship," The choir will render an anthem: 'Oh How I Love Him." (Ackley). 3:30 p. m.—Monday. Meeting of Women's Council. 8:00 p. m.—Wednesday. Prayer meeting. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH N. Ferguson St. D. 0. Silvey, Pastor. 10:00—Sunday School, R. W. Davis, Superintendent. There nro classes for all. 11:00—Preaching Service fov those who do not desire to ..ittend the Commencement Exercises at that hour. We urge nil who will to worship with the Seniors at this hour. 7:00—B.T.C. and Bible Study groups meet.. 8:00—Preaching. Brother Elbert O'Steen of Springhill will bring the message at this hour. Come and hear him. 2:30—Monday. Ladies' Auxiliary meets at the church. 7:30—W e d n e s d a y, Teachers' meeting. 8:00—Wednesday. Prayer Services, Mrs. Grady Hairston leading. "Show' me thy ways, O Lord; teach me Thy paths. Lead me in Thy truth, and teach me; for Thou art the God of my salvation; on Thee do I wait all the day.' Ps 25:4-5. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Third and Main Streets Rev. W. R. Hamilton, pastor The First Baptist Church, along with several other churches in the city has in previous years dismissed its Sunday morning worship service on the Sunday of the High School commencement sermon. This dismissal has not led all the seople who would have attended heir own church services to go to lear the commencement sermon in he theater. For the benefit of hose who would not attend the iigh School service, therefore, and n view of the urgent need of maintaining in this year of national emergency the supremely important spiritual values for which the churches stand, we think it unwise o close our auditoriums and do away with our regular church serv- ces next Sunday morning. We are lot asking our people to stay away 'rom the Commencement Service, nit we are providing a service for hose who do not plan to go to the theater. All services of the day will be held at the usual hours. 9:30 a. m.—Sunday School. 10:50 a. m.—Morning Worship with sermon by the pastor, "The Importance of Spiritual Under- ;tanding". 2:30 p. m.—Sunday School at Juernsey. 7:00 p. m. — Baptist Training Jnion. 8:00 p. m.—Evening Worship with sermon by the pastor, "Satan's 3ooby Traps." Several candidates will follow Christ's example and command in n the ordinance of baptism at the close of the evening service. FIR8T PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Thomas Brewster, minister. Sunday School, 9:45 a. m., with classes for all uge groups. Adults, young people and children are urg- ed to attend this Sunday and help in our attendance drive. No morning worship services this church will cooperate with the High School in the Annual Commencement Service. Sunday morning at .11:15 o'clock.' We are assured that after this ysar the Hope High School .Commencement Sermon Service will be held in the late afternoon or at night as is the custom in most towns and cities. The pastor of this church will deliver the years sermon and our Presbyterian folks are'urged to attend the service at the Saengor Theater. Young Peoples Meeting G:30 p. m. Evening Service. 7:30 p. m. Auxiliary. Circle Meeting Monday 4 p. m. Deacons School of Instructions Wednesday at 8 p. m. You are cordially invited to worship with us. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Pine at Second Robert B. Moore, pastor. Chimes—9:30 a. m. Church School—10:00 a. m. Morning Worship—10:50 a. m. Special Music. Sermon by the pastor. Vesper Service—5:30 p. m. Sermon by the pastor. Youth Fellowship—0:30 p. m. Choir Practice—Thursday, May 20, 7:30 p. m. ' ' ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH H. B. Smith, rector. Sundny Services—May IGth. Church School 10:00 a. m. ' Holy Communion and Sermon— 11:00 a. m. We welcome you. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main and Ave. D. Paul R. Gaston, pastor. Sunday School—9:45 a. m. Guy E. Basye, Supt. Morning Worship—11:0"0 n. m. Sermon .Subject: "The Value of Suffering." . Sunday afternoon—3:00 p. m. Special services with Dr. M. F. Ham. • Evening Worship—8:00 p. m. Message -will be brought by Dr. Ham. Wednesday Revival Hour—8:00 Our Sunday night service will be turned over to Dr. M. F. Ham, who will also preach in the Tabernacle Saturday night at 8:00 and Sunday afternoon at 3:00. We feel that it is an honor to be able to entertain in our church this great preacher and soul winner. These services will be turned fully into his charge to be conducted by him and his party. Dr. Ham is probably the most widely known Evangelist and prophetic speaker of today. He has had many years of successful preaching and radio work throughout America, and in other countries of the world. We feel that Hope is divinely priviledged to, hear the message) '»?! Dr. Ham and we are looking^. '•" the Christians of all chufcherf* give this man of God a typical fflfi welcome. , < FIRST PENTECOSTAL W. 4th and Ferguson W. P. Graves .pastor. Sunday School—10 a.'m. Lade RoWe, Supt. Morning Worship—11 a. m. Young Peoples Service— -1 p. Evening Service—8 p. m. Ladies Prayer Service— 2:30 p. m.. Week night service—Wednesday* and Friday 8 p. m. You will always find a ver^,, hearty welcome at Tho First Pente* ,f I costal church. If you are not gO* : * ing to Sunday School elsewhere—' we have a place for you. NEW SAENGER Friday - Saturday . , Jane WITHERS in a merry musical of youth on parade! making things rough \ for the with JOHNNY MACK BROWN TEX R1TTER FUZZY KNIGHT Sunday - Monday - Tuesday NEWS * • Superman in Mummy Strikes SUNDAY , MONDAY

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