Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 28, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Saturday, September 28, 1946
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Social and P ersona I 4 p. rr». Social Calendar Sunday, September 29 Judge TC.tlwnrd F. McFaddin nt Little Hock will iidclress the Century Bible Class of the First Moth- odlsl church Sunday morning. A full attendance is urged. The Primary and Junior children of the Methodist Church will- sponsor -a Family Night at the church Sunday' evening, Sept. 29. SupppV will be served 'in the recreation rooms nt 0 o'clock, nnd after- supper there will be a SOUR test, • n story hour for the children nnd n discussion group for parents. Coming and Going P Mr. and Mrs. Edward Schoolqy ' had as dinner guests Friday evening, Mr. and Mrs. Howard Bnlcl- wln and Mr. nnd Mrs. Ross Johnson of El Dorado and Mr. and Mrs. Thcl Joplin of this city. Navy Planning Chance in Sub Forces By DONALD J, GONZALES Washington, Sept. 27 —(UP) The navy ' is drafting radica changes in.its submarine force for the first lime in over 20 years, was learned today. Ideas currently under 'study by the navy's top isubmariners envl sage underwater vessels carrying guided missiles with .atomic war heads. They also plan submersible Mrs. Truman Humphries daughters, Barbara, Dinnnc and Judy arrived Saturday morning from Shreveporl, Louisiana for o visll with Mrs. Humphries' parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. W. B. Ruggles here. Mr. and Mrs. Lofian .Bniley and La. son, Elsworth r.f Shrevcport, are visiting friends here. Miss Jessie Clarice Brown who is home for the week end from Ouachita College Arkadelphin nn- .Icrlnined at dinner on Friday evening. Tho uucsl list included; Miss Jqnnnis Bryant, Miss Betty Sue Hightovver, Mr. Kenneth Phillips, Mr. Paul Mitchell, Mr. Harold Highlower. Mr. Billy Keltner all ol' 'Ouachita College and Miss Kalh- peen .Gardner of Hope. Following the dinner they attended the El- Dorado-Hope football game. .' Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Hart of Pine ? Bluff arc visiting Mr. Hart's sisters, Mrs. A. D. Brannan and Mrs. S, L. Murphy and their families here. tnnkers, aircraft, cargo carriers., personnel and To direct planning for the navy's new submarine force, Adm. -Chest er W. Nimitz .chief of naval oper aliens, ,has .created.the Office o Undersea Warfare, Its chief i .Rear Adm. Charles W. Slyer, win has served- in the navy's submar ino forces for 24 years, • Styer told Ihe Uniled Press today that the 'navy would not be caugh napping, again in the submarin field should the United Slales b' required lo figlil another war. "It is apparent that while som efforts w.cre made-in the subma rinc field between World War 1 an World War II," he said, '"tho'se ef forts did not match the tcchnica and taclical advances made by th Germans during the-same perioc We have, in a - way of -speakint been twice burned." Slyer said he had been directe "Dub" Henslcy of Henderson .Stale Teachers College, Arkade]- ,phia is the week end guest of Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Murphy. ,'4 Miss Helen Troy Hammons of Henderson Stale Teachers College Arkadelphia arrived Friday to spend the week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Foy Hammons here. hJij ui aci ju aiu Jletu UfJL'Il Ull UUIUU t-'" ,» • . j •-. — ,i, by Nimitz to investigate and explo IVpperly. have; been- ( dreppmgrthe all recent developments applicable P'-lces if they' reaU/njeant to sell-,developments applicable to undersea, warfare, includin." the possibilities presented by vent of atomic power. the ad- "Manynew types of submarines may be expecled ' in the future growing out of special wartime tasks assigned our submarines- in the Pacific," Styer said. The new submersibles,-, he said, will repre- ed: sent the first major change in de- homes are not -selling -as Sast .as sien since 1925. • they were. Some-buyer .resistance Miss Mary Esther Edmiaslon of Henderson Stale Teachers Collejlc Arkadelphia arrived Friday to spend the week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Edmiaston and oilier relatives and friends here. sign since 1925. "We visualize bombardmenl and carrier submarines designed id curry guided missile or pilolless air- crafl undetected to the shores of any future enemy. "Pickel submarines, transports and cargo carriers will be'devel- oped as necessary to hemispheric defense. provide :"or such types Quarterback Club Meeting Set for Monday Night The Quarterback club will hold ils regular meet Monday nighl at 0:30 at the high school. A film of Ihe 1940 Rose Bowl game will be on Ihe program. Air Bobcat boosters arc urged to attend. 0 Spultlet- Sept. 2R— (/I 1 ) — They swept 4,000 nickels off the sidewalk in front ot the Peoples National Bank here yesterday —they hope. The $200 hit the pavement when a guard dropped a bag of nickels. must be capable of operating in any waters from Ihe arciic lo th» tropics.' Slyer said Ihe navy's future submarine force must be prepared as soon as possible to strike wilh the type of underwater vessels he outlined. "The navy must be prepared in the future to meet attack from under the sea-by true submersibles capable of maneuvering submerged indefinitely, nt high speed and at great depths," he added. Slyer would nol , predict when atomic power or jet engines might be used in submarines. But -he pointed out that any reduction in the size or weight of the power planls in submarines would allosv Ihe navy lo strengthen hulls against attack by atomic weapons. ja»«e#MiBe»swJS5ssa^^ By Ray GoHo ly Cnlek Y OZARKIKE ATOP PLAPPIN' YEA WINGS, SKELLEY ...OZARK FAILED TO TOUCH SECOND,.. OAGWOOO" MOW MANY TIMES HAVE ) IM 1 TOLD .YOU t——-' I' I NOT TO f-'lA' THINK ? MY GOODNESS! X 1 THOUGHT BONGHGADS FOR TM' TWELFTH INNIN'WHILE FANS ARE BEING LOOK, SKIP...TH' GRAY SOX SHORTSTOP CALLED FOR ANOTHER BALL... rq \ fl i V \J.M ...BUT TH' RUNNER ON THIRD IS ALLOWED TO ADVANCE ONE BASE ON TH' "SINGLE? TYING TH' SCORE... TAGGIN SECOND.« BASE// By Michael O'Mulfey & Ralph Lane VIC FLINT CARNIVAL By Dick Turner By Galbraith SIDE GLANCES JUST A ROPE FOR YOU.THORN.' OH.' .ITS YOU, KEYS/ WHERE'S THE ROPE? NO ROPE, THORN. NOT FOR THE GIRLS. AROUND YOUR THICK NECK.' /^'L'^^V^^pv^^^"^ i*' v v ^m^^^f^^^ ^ -, j ^^ ':^mm^^^ Js?> By Leslie Turner WASH TUBES 350 FEET ABOVE THE . PUNN... BEMAS USED TO BUILD ftCOIAA WERE CftRWEO UPTOISTRNl I IN THE DtN\ PAST.CRUWiQUNS CUFFS DESTRONED THE TRNIKH CITY ! ON El4CH^NTED AND CUKB &NCIENT HOLDS CUT IN THE ROCK. COPB. 1M« BY NCH SERVICE. INC. T. M. BEG. U. S. PAT. OFF. ' 'f' By Walt Disney DONALD DUCK **You're right, 1 never have seen such beautiful fall (colorings—and that reminds me that tomorrow_I_niustn't ; ' "^Niniss; the .winter fashion show 1'V • ". "You're,sure you love me for myself? It's not just the- Xmoney^I'm worth yj3u're_after?" " ~ ~ FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS By Blosser By Hershberder FUNNY BUSINESS MOM,. I HAVE A PATE 1 WITH MORMA. LEE,THE CAMPUS GLAMOUR.'PUSS/ -TvVJPP SEASOW HAS STARTEP, ITfe UP TD GIRL5 TO MAKE- i DATeS'WITHTHe, S BOYS ITAKE Trie CASE OF fMUTTV COOK,/ •' By Carl Anderson A guard was posted and bank em- , NUTTY I J- KNOW.',BUT I . WMT To SEE WHAT WHEMTHE ployes wielded a broom on llje silver. Bank officials say the haven't counted the money yet. THE IMMOVABLE OEdECT/ Bach Get TIredf A SPENCER ship by blinker. Delayed arrival will relieve back* fatigue — give you restful posture. ' "He wrote that book, 'The Creaking Hinfie; and he's afraid to go in throufih the door late at mgnll. ALLEY OOP By V. T. Hamlin BUT iSL'O'OM OF NIGHT BROUSHT NO FgOWhJ OP WORRV TO OUP. HERO'S BgpWX " . MOO ENDS WITH NO REPORT ., OWED INJAM INAC Thimble Theater MRS. RUTH DOZIER 21 6 S. Hervey Phone 942- J FROM THE FRONT— KING SUZ .THE GEOLOGIST. CESSIBLE CAVc ' /EVEN THE ROYAL PALM IS DROOPY NAUGHT BUT PABKNESS/l OH, WHAT- COME/.' TELL OLIVE WHV you ARE UNHAPPY." ALL'A SEEM SUPPIN6LV -7 SAD// OH, YOU POOR SUN. FEATURES: 1:00 - 3:05 - 5:04 - 7:03 RIALTO Starts Sunday By Edgar Martin , T Cf\K> .(SET W£. <?\ACc TO tA^. WOW i With Major Hoople OUR BOARDING HOUSE By J. R. Williami OUT OUR WAY £A*sMli> I, HIA! ^ FORECA9SES EP /VW31PMW6AH/ WHV MOST .MARTHA Be M/VSOR 6PY ME, t OBTAIN _^-^Ljs<^ CUMMIN6LV PERVERSE"A P061TIOM PR/ONTO Ar4 N ji2^& ASS|GM|r-iG ME TO THIS DOUR HE GRADUATES FUAA tfrfOH.OH! EyTA'SK WMEM MV MIND IS ? THAT ^X, PREENlMS ITS LAKVvllSE MVvOlFe^ FORECr\6S W50AR/ AA.V v\)OR.D, TOPAZ SIT POWPUL W ARe= yfa, COULD TH^T 6& FRETFUL VMIFOOT £@i CORRECT W^i 3ASON ? IDEES ? YE 'GO&&, HE POM'T HAVE TO BLEEP LIKE THAT.' WHY HE CAM GET A THAT'S JUST IT— EVERYBODY TELLS HIS WVFE THAT, AM 1 TH (vtlNUTE HE SITS IN ANY KIMD OF A •STUFFED CHAIR, PUTS A RAKE OR. HOE IM HIS HAND/ Your RODEO and LIVESTOCK SHOW begin; Sept. 30 SUN FEATURES - 1:00-2:41 -4:22-6:15-7:56-9:37 HUNPREP IPEES f *%,'' fo ' !—• AROUND MY J FAMILY/ 019 SOUPMEAT/ ROGERS TRIGGER By Fred Harmon RED RYDER ME COULDN'T APPEAR FRrnfHE OTHER. I SEE W HEAD, XXRECti'OrV- HE Wrt'1 *. AT UP &EHWP L WV -THE ROCK VIAS THE-SAfAE COLOR A-3 . tfW UilO f ---^ RED ROCK? VJHY, THAT5 THE ANSWER 1o THE IOST * NEW —Sunday-Monday-Tuesday * HIS IS HOVJ IT HfXPPENjEP, TOPAZ> - THE SOFA SAGGER, ^^^^^^^^^^.^m^^^iM-a.^^-^yt -o r r~* * A 6 s -* ' -"'*• to Checkers Need Single Victory to Take Playoff Slow Down in Turn«<Dverof New Homes By The Associated >rett Increasing buyer resistance op real estate prices and a defi- .... . lite Slow-down in the tarn-over of Texas .League Playoffs.;;^ ; . lomes at .present dollar levels Atlanta pounded out a 7 to 2 yic- Mcmphis, Tcnn., Sept. 28 -^- —Atlanla add Memphis departed for Allanla today with the Crackers heeding only one victory over the Chicks lor the Shaughnessy playoff title nnd the right,'to meet the Dallas Rebels, winner of the in a number were reported today of the^ nation's Irhajor'. cities. Some, instances in which .peak jriceft had- crumbled alsd were shown in a spot check by the Associated Press 'in 13 cities. But this undercutting -of what the : seller asked appeared to be the exception rather than the rule. • . • Jn nine of metropolitan cgmmu- tleS s'urveyetl, 'real 'estate men reported buyer -resistance had developed in one fot;m or another. In' a similar number -of <citi6S, but not necessarily the same ones, 1 ' there was a marked and more than seasonal slump in the : rush to buy and sell homes ..... ' ' Brokers in two ..cities .mentioned the recent break in the stock market' as a factor, Washington ,D. C., and San -Francisco were the .oiily two in which there. appeared to be neither a slow-down in demand, buyer .reslslance in some 'form, nof any denllng of top asking prices. Here are some typical reports: Ray Hofford, executive vice president of the .Boston . Real - Estate Exchange: "There 'has ; been some evidence of 'a ^denting -of askiri'g prices for several -weeks,' due .to the growing resistance ., by .buyers lo- the increasing 'price trend, T(ie general feeling ' sefems ' to )je that the .peak -in residential 1 sales- prices either has been'.reached oris level-, ing out to a,, plateau. , Owners .who; placed fantdstic -pric'es'' oiT 'thei ory here last nighl for a'threc-to ,wo game lead over Memphis. The Chicks would have to win two straight— Sunday's and Monday's games for the title. Big Bill Ayefs, the. Cracker right- lander who was slugged for three :iomers in Atlanta earlier this Week, kepi the Chicks at boy last night with only lour hits. Also Memphis contribuled four errors as Atlanta was smashing out seven hits off Charley Ripple, . ; Homer Spragins and Bob Kneirimi, Ripple was the loser. • • , Manager Kiki. Cuyler js, expected lo pit his ace southpaw Gowan, against . the , Earl Me , . Chicks, anc Manager . Doc Prothro probably will start Wimpy Willis or H,«?rman Drefs. The linescore: Atlanla Memphis ..010100 401 7—7—2 000 002 000 2—4- 'Ayers and Malhis; Ripple, Sprag ins (7), Knicrim U) and Chozen McNair (Z. ixes Colt Wagne,tv --secretary mana- of Ihe Los Angeles. Realty, Board,' Who- said that ;hquses selling for $6,000 "in '1941 wer.e: going readily for about $14,000 now, .add' '••"•'' ' -"'"". There is no. heavy .rush -to sell homes in LQS 'Angeles. Neilher.has there" been a letdbwji in prices, but 'Missing' Transport Due to Dock at Oakland Tomorrow San Francisco, Sept. 27 The troop ship Sea Runner, "Josl 1 for a few hours yeslerday in a fog of waterfront rumors, will dock at the Oakland army base tomorrow morning with 2100 service personnel from Pacific stations. Failure of the ships radio transmitter and her consequent inability acknowledge radio instructions slow her progress so as to arrive Saturday, inslead of Wednes- to rumors that she was Sen Runner subsequently got in touch with another the Sea Run- was ordered because of congestion at the Oakland army base. o — Stayton, Ore., Sepi. 28—(#")—The Rev. Willard Buckner, pastor of Stayton's Baptist church, makes certain he has a congregation to hear his sermon each Sunday. He goes out into neighboring communities with a 32-passenger bus, picks up the members of his flock at their homes and then drives them lo church. has developed because people are hesilating to pay'these fat-price's.' In .New York, one'.well-informed broker who would' not .be Tjuoted by name said there had been .a marked slump in real estate oper.- alions. He asserled .that most .of the heavy turn-over had been apparent only in . "good buys' . that came on the market or where original asking prices were- slashed, Miss Leonore P. Hansen, execu- live secretary of • the -Columbus Ohio, -real eslale Aboard, said Ihe number of homes offered .tor sale in Columbus was npt excessive, "but it definitely is'true that there is. a leveling off of prices and in some instances price-reductions or homes w h i c h: .have not sold quickly.' ' , ; In Baltimore ,Md., C. i Philip Pitt, secretary of-.,lhe (local real estate board; declared sales-volume was down considerably--,and that brokers t ,h ere .generally w ; ere agreed "that people have stepped reaching for'the .sky in their-efforts to buy homes.' . New Orleans -real.estate men reported there had been a slump in the 'offering, of homes .for sale because those who w.anted to sell felt they couldn't .'find.other quarters in which to live.- F. Poche Waguespack, president o£ the National .Associalion of. Real Eslate Brokers, said in New Orleans there had not been much reduction in asking prices except in isolaled inslances. • ' Chicago reporled thai acute demands for homes had eased a bit and that while asking prices had not been dented generally there was growing resistance by buyers against prices of $20,000 and up, In Atlanta Ga., .one .broker said the rush lo sell had slackened, bul that some owners of older homes were'coming down in their: prides. 1 . Both in Cleveland, Ohio, and. Denver, Colo., members of the real estate boards asserted that sales were slower and mentioned the stock market,slump and govern- mcnt uncerlainlies .- as probable faclors. ' Washinglon and San Francisco brokers reporled their sales were at record 'Or near record level, with the possibility that sales might go $100,000,000 beyond the 1925 record in the West Coast city. o Student Flier Questioned in Kidnaping Bogalusa, La,, Sept. 28 —(UP)— The FBI today held for questioning a 23-year-old student ilier in connection with the alleged air borne kidnapping of a Council Bluffs, la., flying instructor. Harold L .Pollitt, 44, told the FBI that Fred M. Thomas, of Bogalusa, forced him at guns point to fly him here from Memphi, Tenn., Tlnirday. Pollitl told FBI men that Thomas had chartered his plane for a trip to St. Louis. Thomas who had been Armistice With Wallace 'washinglon, 'Sept.- 28 —(/P)—Th Democratic National ' Commilte .oday achieved'.at,least a,pre-ele Lion .armistice with Henry A. Wa lace and 'Senator Pepper of Flo Ida,-.the party's severest critics o administration foreign policy. ' 'First the-committee announced it will-handle arrangements i!or their campaign speeches on behalf of the ticket in the November elections. Thep Rep. John J. Sparkman of. Alabama, chairman of the .Comit- tee Speakers : Bureau, predicted P.residen'. :Truman will run in 1948 and that both .Wallace and Pepper will, support him. Just one week ago Sparkman, referring to Wallace and Pepper, had told-.a reporter: "We don't want to send out anyone as a speaker who is going to call Secretary Byrnes a reactionary or say he is all wet, or anyone who ;is going to urge independent voters to stay home.' ,Biit lasl nighl Chairman Robert E. Hannegan of,the National-Committee and Sparkman announced jointly .that they .had discussed the campaign with Pepper and that he will speak in support of Democrat- Ben Hogan Is Leading Dallas Field Dallas. Tex., Sept. 28 —(UP)— t was Ben Hogan against the field qday as 80 pros and amateurs teed u for the third 18-hole round of he $10,000 Dallas Open golf chnm- ionship. Hogan .'hold a one-stroke margin jver. the field nt the half way mark with a onc-under-par 139, taking he lead with his usual sMw of consistency. He snot a 34-35—GO eslorday over the par 35-35-^-70 to jet out in front in the race for the i2,QQQ first pr.ize. There wore several others within triking distance ot Hogan includ- ng a home town'boy < who knows he lengthy Brook Hollow Country ;iub course' like a book—Harry Todd. Todd, a- comparative newcomer ,o the pro ranks, matched Hogan's one-under 'G9 "yesterday to move nto second place at the 3G-hole mark with -a 140. A. .stroke further down the ladder were two., newcomers to the win column— O'Neal White of Greenwood). Miss., .and Johnny Palmer of Badwin, N. C., winners of Vhe Memphis ,and Nashville. Opens, respectively—and Ellsworth Vines of Los, Angeles." Vic Ghezzi of Greenville,. Tenn.,• yesterday's leader,'slipped from V (>9 to a 74 to head a group of 'five bunched at 143. Others were Ky Laffoon, JOrlah'doi: -F-la., Ray Gafford, .Fort Wor.th, Tex., Skip. Alexander, and fherrhan Kejser, Akron, O.' •', .-'-•-• Low-medal honor,-worth $125, for yesterday's roxmd- went to Freddie Haas, 'Jr.,- New -Orleans, who .came in with a 08—thejp>vest score of the tournament'so far. . "Ml News of the Churches FIRST'BAPTIST . Main & Third Streets S. A. Whitlow, (*.astor Sunday School—9:30'a.m., Jl. E. Thrash, Sup.t., Sunday is Promotion Day. Every member of the Sunday school is requested to be on time since the Promotion Day program begins promptly at 9:30 o'clock. Morning Worshin —10:50. Message by the pastor. Training Union—6:15 p.m.— Russell Lewallen, director. Evening Worship —7:30. You will enjoy the period of hymn singing led by Mr. Bill Keltner. You are cordially invited to worship with us. . . Wednesday— Intermediate choir rehearsal —43:30 p.m. The Fellowship Hour— 7:15 p.m. Many are finding in the midweek worship a great source of spiritual strength. Ninety six were present last: Wednesday. _, Adult choir rehearsal —8 p.m. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Thomas Brewster, Minister Sunday School Rally Day exercises —9:45. a.m., under the direction of Mrs. C. W. Tarpley. A special ' offering for Sunday School extension. Morning Worship —10:55, ser mon, by the pastor. Young Peoples Meeting — G:3C p.m. Evening Worship •• —7:30, message by the pastor. of n PERCY MARKS ©.by P«rcy M»fks! DlttrlbuUd byNEA Strvicg. Inc.* Author ot "Th( PlalVic "A Tree Grown Straight" etc. THE STORY: Cayle, daughter of a college .professor, has just become engaged tn handsome Bruce Baftlett, famous athlete and scioh f wealth. Visiting his home and jarents for the' first time, she is Tightened by the splendor in which hey live. Although Mrs. Bartlelt [reels her kindly, Gayle feels that he can never be happy amid such extreme luxury.' Fayorqd Over Porkers You are cordially worship With us. inviled to The little VI electric clock on the able beside said 8-o'clock .when iayle awoke the next morning. What do 1 do now?" she wondered helplessly. 'Til bet ' nobody else will be up before 10." ' She pressed the bullo.n, .and in a few minules Ihe maid enlered the room. "Good morning, Miss KenS," she said, smiling pleasantly. Then she went to the windows and drew up the shades. Bright sun shine streamed across the blue carpet. "It's lovely today^real spring. "If looks wonderful from here. Won't you tell me your name, please?" "I'm .so.rry," the maid said. "1 ought to have lold you last night It's Lucille. What would you like for breakfast?" ' Gayle considered. She was nun Stillwater, .Okla., Sept. 28 Tlie .University of Arkansas and .he Oklahoma Aggies, meeting in the 18th renewal of their interstate rivalry, clashed here today. The Aggies sought their 21st straight collegiate victory. A heavier line and backfield helped make the Aggies a sharp -favorite over the. Porkers. Probable starting lineup: I HOPE GOSPEL .TABERNACLE North Main and Avenue D H. Paul Holdrldge, Pastor "Study to shew thyself approved unto God, a workman that need- eth not to be ashamed, rightly dividing the word of truth." Timothy 2:15. , . ' Sunday School —9:30 a.m. Morning Worship— 10:50. Choir practice —5:30 p.m. Christ's- Ambassador Services— G;30 p.m. Evangelistic Service —7:30-p.m. •Wednesday: Hi-C. A. Brigade — 6:30 p.m. :Prayer, and Bible Study — 7:30 p.m. .'.' Thursday: Women's Missionary Council —2:30 p.m. Friday: Choir Practice — 8:15 p.m. ic nominees in various parts , of the country. ; "We are counting on him to be very helpful,' they added and he "agrees with us that it is 'vital to Ihe .future welfare of this country to return a Democratic Congress on. November 5.' : • 'Hannegan had . said Thursday Wallace to address Democratic that the committee would invite groups who wanted to hear him. Committee officials said the question of whether Wallace and Pepper have official "sponsorship' is not a -factor. If a parly organization wants either to speak, the commit-, tee will ask them to accepl. Sparkman's declaralion that he >elieves President Truman. will seek reelection came later during i radio interview. -"What about a Wallace-Pepper .icket?' he was ^sked. ".They have bolh said they are against a third party,' Sparkman answered. "I expect both of them .p. be backing the Democratic nomi- Arkansas Baldwin Liyely Counce ... Thomas .. Franklin Ha'ge'r Hamilton , Pipkin Fowler..... Scott Hoffman Oklahoma A & M -LE LT "LG" RG " RT '" RE"" .,„.... LH" FIRST CHRISTIAN The Choir Rehearsal for the Armstrong Cheek Jeffers Witt Matthews ... .Spencer Pearce ..... Watson Fenimore .Farmer ...' Sbavital First Christian Church has been' changed from Thursday night, at 7:30. All members of the Choir are urged to attend. The Mens Fellowship Group of' the First Christian Church willnave its regular monthly meeting in the. Fellowship Hall, September 26. 7:30, Thursday, Starting time 2:30 p. m. (CST). . studying flying at Omaha, Nfeb,, under the GI wanted to see St. Louis. At St. Louis, Thomas learned that his friends were "now in Mem Bill .of Bights, "some friends in Extension Service Aid Handicapped Fayetteville, Sept. 27 — (#>)—More persons are expected to profit this year from University of Arkansas instruction in the various sections, of the" state than Jn any other recent year, but requests for such off-campus instruction cannot be upplied in full because of the scarcity of qualified teachers who lave the time to devote to the work, L. L. Hilton, director of the University's General Extension iervice, said today. i Extension courses on a 'junior college level are being offered in hree Arkansas cities in which there s no college or junior college for .he benefit of students who are unable to enroll as resident students in a university pr college. These courses are sponsored by the General Extension Service in cooperation with the school systems of the cities concerned. Twelve semester hours of junior college work are being offered in Blythville, six hours in Pine Bluff and three hours in El Dorado. The courses, taught by instructors o£ the local school systems whose qualifications for teaching are on •a junior college level, carry university credit .Hilton explainfid. phis', there. so he had Pollitt fly him Later in Memphis, Thomas asked to go back to St. Louis. Aiter they had left the grounds, Pollitt said Thomas poked a gun in his ribs and ordered him to fly to Bogal- usp, the home of his parents, Mr and Mrs. -Charles Thomas. Thursday night Pollitt said they registered at a_ hotel here, Thomas, keeping the gun on him from a concealed position. He told the government agents that Thomas told him. "you will be killed if you at* tempt to call for help. My gang js Hope Star •Star of Hope Itfti Piesi 1«7. CenselMated J«n«wv U, 1*2* Published every weekday.otter noon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. .•C. E. to\m»t,. President Alei. H. Woihburn, Secretary-Treasurer ot the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street. Hope, Ark. FIRST METHODIST Pine at Second Robert B. Moore, Pastor Organ' Music by Mrs. Dolphus Whitten Jr.—9:30 a.m. Church School ; -4-9:45 :a.m. Morning Worship —10:50. Sermon by Pastor. A "Family Nighl". Service will be held, beginning at 6 o'clock p.m. with a Worship Service at 7 p.m. with a sandwich supper, continuing This is-the first-of a series,, beginning -the Nursery Laboratory School which will continue through Friday, Oct. 4th. All nursery workers o£ the district have .been invited to attend the school. .We urge the parents.of our children to be present in this family night service. Choir Practice, Wednesday —7:30 p.m EMMET 'METHODIST .C. D.. Meux, Pastor .The pastor will preach at Holly Grove, at. 9:30 a.m. and 7 p.m. Sunday, and at DeAnn at 11 a.m. A Sunday School is being organized at DeAnn Methodist Church" and Mr. Irvin Burke, who has been elected superintendent, invites all who. are interested to be present at 10 a.m. Sunday. gry, and she usually 'prepared her own ibreakfast'and gulped it in a "It is wild rush. She might as well-make ingly. an.occasion of all this leisure and service. She said she thought she'c like orange juice, toast, coffee, and an egg with a slice of bacon.' Lucille nodded. ; ''Right away," she promised-and left the/room. Gayle washed, ran a comb through her hair, slipped into a bed jacket, and went .to a window.. She seemed .to be looking;out on an endless! park, all trees and 1 lawns and flowers. Below her window a white dogwood tree was in full .bloom, and two scarlet tanager were • balancing on its branches.' She sighed. Jt was all too perfect for her. She returned to the bed, put both pillows behind her, and waited for breakfast. Lucille appeared -with it almost immediately. The glass of arange juice'was'bedded in a silver bowl full of shaved ice. The toast and egg were under silver covers, and the coffee was in a silver thermos. 'And there was one lovely pink rosebud in a crystal vase. Lucille placed the tray on a bedside table, wheeled • it close to Gayle, and'then went to the closet "The linen dress?" she asked Gayle "With the green applique?" 'Yes; I think ,so. It seems abou right for a morning like this, and there's a green, jacket to go with it." Lucille appeared with thi dress over her.arm. "I'll have i pressed by the time you'r^ through with your breakfast." Gayle ate her.breakfast slowly wondering about the problems tha Confronted her. She had no train ing for dealing with servants.' For he past few years there had been ne maid at home, a colored Vfo- nan whom the whole family'loved. 3ayle knew that one of the first- rtings she would do. after she had 1 jresented Bart to her family ohe' week hence would be to go ,to tha cilchen and give Belle a big hug. One certainly did not hug the maids at Sycamore. Well, anyway, Lucille was nice. "Here, I've got to hurry up'-', she admonished,.herself. "If-I-doh't she'll be drawing my bath and washing behind my ears. I couldn't stand that." She drank her coffee too fast and scalded her tongue, but she .ook one final hurried gulp, slipped out of bed, and hurri6d into the Dathroom.. A- shower, she decided, would be quicker than a tub; toe- sides, she had never enjoyed the luxury of a glassenclosed shower where waterpoured over one from every direction. The experience„ was as pleasant as she had thought it would be, but she did-not linger brushing her hair at the dressing over it. She was in her slip and table when Lucille returned. . She permitted Lucile to draw QJQ dress, still smelling faintly from the iron, over, her,head; but she pulled up the zipper at the side before Lucille-had an opportunity to. "It is very chic," she said admir- Just ,a dress," said Gayle,.-?half nclined to-add, "which I ,made lyself." ' '" '• ,'"•" Lucille shook her he'a'd. ""No.";it s right."... .Then . ;she almost isibly. retreated to the position'sjte onsidered proper and .stated , ,irit- lerpha-lly, "Mr. Bruce is still sleep- ng, and Mrs. Bartlett is also; but Ar. Bartlett'is in the conservatory,, le asks if you would be so kind as to.visit him there.". Of ^course.^ But I don' t know Adhere the conservatory is." "I will show you." , J , Gayle followed Lucille down the marble .stairway, across the hall, and through .three rooms before :hey reached the conservatory. She saw half a dozen .servants working: "And last night, she '.thought, half amused, at her own innocence, '"I thought they had a dqzen servants. ' There must be scores." The rooms were all very large] and one, which she supposed was the drawing room, was enormous: She tried to bolster her courage with contempt, and told herself if the room wasn't all-cluttered up with furniture and rugs, it would be swell for roller skating. The attempt failed. Her steps were faltering before the third room was hajf crossed, and she was terrified at the ordeal of meeting -Bart's father as she had been the night be- t fore of meeting his mother. ', ^ Lucille stopped at .a door, "Miss Kent, Mr. Bartlett." she said attd stepped back to let Gayle pass, n There was nothing to do but gp, forward. , (To Be .Continued) PORQTHY PIX Secret of Popularity The- one universal..desire of the dark corners.pf people's lives, and, iman heart is for popularity. We you will make_a hit with practically Aki. H. W«hburn. Editor & Publisher Paul H, Jonti, Managing Editor Gcora* W. Hoim«r, Mech. Supt. J«M M, Qavil, Advertising Manager Emma G. Themai, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March. 3, 1897, human all crave to be persona grata with our fellow creatures; to know that the welcome mat will be always spread out for us wherever we go, and as the old'poem says, every eye will brighten at our coming. Yet there are so many fine and worthy people, who. .deserve our af- 'ection and admiration, who have no ability to draw others to them. They go through "life lonely, neglected and heart-hungry just because they never learn the secret | (AP)—Means Associated Press. <NEA)—Meant Newspaper 'Enterprise! Association. Subscription Rater, ..(Always Payable • In Advance); By city carrier per week 20c; per month 85c. Mall rates—in Hemp- steod, Nevada, Howard, Miller and LoFayette counties, $4.50 per year; elsewhere $8;.50. • .. Member et The Alienated Piesi: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republlcation of all hews dispatches credited to It or .n°r otherwise credited In this paper and also the local tews published herein. National Loop Tied; Playoff May Loom By RALPH RODEN (Associated Press 'Spbrts 1 Writer) The first major league post season playoff to decide a pennant loomed today as the St. Louis Cardinals and the Brooklyn Dodgers headed into the final weekend deadlocked for first place in the National The League, co-leaders, with identical Arlujntai Oailtoi. .Inc.; Memphis Tcnn., iterick Build.ng; Chicago, 4QO North Michigan Avenue; New York City/292 Madison Ave.: Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand ttlvd.: Oklahoma City. 314 Terminal Bldg.; .New Orleans, 722 Union St. everybody with whom .you come in contact. Air of us have plenty ot troubles and worries of our own without taking on the gripes of oth- t ers. Most of us have rheumatism, in our shoulders from having been wept on so, of ten; so-when we meet a funny story instead of a hard luck tale, and who hands us ,a laugh' instead of a gob of,gloom, we'bind. them to. us wilh hoops of steel. If you want to be popular, don't Hilton said similar have been considered here.' The Iowa man said, 'he left me alone in the hotel room .all night. was afraid to do anything.' Yesterday morning -as they were descending to the hotel lobby, Pollitt saw his chance and attacked Thomas, he said, attempting to seize the gun from his trousers' pocket. The pistol was discharged in the struggle, and police intervened. Bogalusa Police Chief T. A. Ma Gee said last night that "a charge of kidnapping doubtlessly will be filed against Thomas.' He said the I youth was discharged from the air corps last year. He had enlisted at the outbreak of the war. programs for other cities but that because qualified teachers with sufficient time to devote to this work are not available, it is necessary to hold in abeyance plans for expansion of the extension classes. He said it was likely that arrangements could be made to offer extension courses in Little. this year similar to the ones there last year. < Extension classes in education 'or the benefit of in-service teachers have been expanded this year, tjilton said. These courses are offered through the cooperation of Ibe Extension Service, the College oif Education and the State Depart ment of Education. One member of the College of Education faculty, Dr. Jennie V. Milton, will spend full time this year conducting Extension classes in Independence, Sharp, Ilandolph, Lawrence, Lee Greene and Mississippi counties. All scheduled Extension classes in education carry university credit and some of them carry graduate credit for qualified students. In Hempstead county, three clas ses in curriculum problems are being conducted for in-service teachers, with Dr. Roy Roberts Dr. R. K. Bent and Prof. Charles Cross, all of the university, and Mrs. Fleta Rusell of State Teachers College directing the instruction. Members of the State Department of Education are assisting-in these classes. A course in audio-visual aids is jeing conducted at Russellville by Professor Cross for teachers of a our-county area. A similar course s slated to begin soon at Pine Bluff vith Professor Cross assisted by R. B. Brawner, North Little Rock chool superintendent, and members of the State Department of will conduct an Ex- Education. Dr. Bent won and lost records, have only two games left to play. Both wil be at home, the Cards winding up the season with the Chicago Cubs tonight and tomorrow afternoon at Sportsman's Park, and the Dodgers clashing twice with Bostons Braves at Ebbets Field. Chicago's Cubs, themsleves in a battle with the Braves for third ension class at Bentonvil)e in the teaching of arts and crafts for the )ub}ic school instructors of Benton :ou.nty, and a class in public school misic education is to be conducted at North Little Rock. Other courses will be scheduled as need for them become apparent and as qualified teachers are available, Hilton said. Extension classwork is conducted on a fee basis and must carry its own weight, as there is no state appropriation for such work. GOOD DEED Olympia, Wash. Sept. 28 —(/P)— The slate highway patrol reported this incident: Patrolman R. C. Caldwell, of Olympia, helped an old lady across a dime and a busy street. She handed him said: "1 know you Boy Scouts are not supposed to accept tips when you do your good deed, but you con put this in the troop treasury if you want to.' place, shoved the Red Birds into a first place tie with the idle Brooks last night with a 7-2 victory. Hank Borowy, repeated his Sunday win over the Cards—even to Ihe extent of the same score—hanging up his 12th victory although he was forced to retire in the eighth inning because of a blister on his pitching hand. Hooks Wyse, originally scheduled to hurl against the Birds tonight, took over and slopped the Cards the rest of the way. Jn the American League, Bob Feller, Cleveland Indians' great righthander, struck out six Detroit batsmen in a five inning relief stint to tie Rube Waddell's listed major league record of 343 strikeouls in a single season and defeat the Tigers 9-8, Recent research, however, revealed that Waddell in 190 actually fanned 349—more than ihe official record credits him with. Tex Hughson staggered through to his 20th victory as the Boston Red Sox downed the Washington Senators, 5-4. The Chicago White Sox moved to within a half game of the fourth place Senators by taking both ends of a twin bill from the St. Louis Browns, 7-3 and 8-3. In the only other National League game, the Cincinnati Reds, behind the five hit pitching of Joe Beggs, shut out the Pittsburgh Pirates, 8-0. secret at all. It is just the Golden Rule. Do unto, others as you would have them do unto you, and you have a formula for making friends that never fails. You know what you like. Well, it is their dish too. Hand it out to them. What's the first thing that attracts you to a stranger? It is friendliness. It is the glad hand. It is making you feel that you are worth knowing and that it is a real pleasure to meet you. There is nothing truer than the old sayingj that 'to; have friends .xftilxfiave,:,^;!?;^ friendly. You might nave all the' charms and the virtues in the world, but if you have them fenced in with standoffishness nobody will break down the wall to get at you. BILL OF DRESS IMPORTANT Next, cultivate a pleasing personality that will make temple want to have you around. Tms takes both dress and manners. To be a "must" on anyone's invitation list we have to add to the hilarity of the occasion. No host is going lo ask a sloppily dressed woman or one who [rumps her partner's ace to dinner. Nor is she going to fill in, no. matter how scarce men are, with one who eats peas with his knife and gets into arguments. Tact is another of the essentials of popularity. You may admire the rugged honesty of people who call a spade a spade and who step on your loes with every word they speak, but you don't want their society. Never tell anyone the thing they would rather die than hear. Put honey on your tongue and your audience will hang upon your word Be cheerful. Be a little ray of sunshine that brightens up the favors of those' who will find hard to refuse you because you go, with the .same ocrowd. ;Dnet' : with the same crowd. Don't let somebody else pay the dinner check because they are open-handed and generous. Don't dump your children on Mary because she is so sweet, when you want to go off on a trip. Don't go uninvited to pay anyone a visit in order to save,a hotel bill. No popularity will stand these acid tests, for nobody loves deadbeat. . lowing the Golden Rule. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) As a result of World War Iljthe . U. S. has more shipbuilding capacity than all the rest of the world. NOTICE 1 hove purchased the WHITEWAY BARBER SHOP and invite my friends and former customers to visit us. Carthal C Russel The paving stones on the porch at Mount Vernon were imported by George Washington. NOTICE, In order to contribute the best possible support and assistance to the District Livestock Show, the Chamber of Commerce Office will be located at the FAIR GROUNDS during the entire week of September 30th to October 5th.

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