Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 12, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 12, 1946
Page 3
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Social Calendar Monday, January 14 The circles of the Women's Auxiliary of the Fh-st Presbyterian Church will meet at 2:30 Monday afternoon at (he following places: Circle No. 1 with Mrs. Leo Ro- pins. .Circle No. 3 of the Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church will meet at the home of Mrs. C. C. Lewis instead of HIP A,l"' ch as was formerly announced. All members plea-;e note the cnange. The Business Women's circle will meet at the home of Mrs Carter Johnson at 7:70 Monday night. J •n, T1 Y J1 , Ma ,!' y Lcstcr Class of tho £lrst Methodist church, witli Miss Beryl Henry teacher will meet at 7:45 at the home of Mrs. E. ,1 McCabe on South Main street for their regular monthly business and social meeting. _ All circles of the W.M.S. of the iirst Baptist church will meet at Iho Educational Building at 2:30 Monday afternoon for a Missionary program. Circle No.. 1 will present tho program on "Changeless Foun" Monday, January The Womcns' Council of tho First Christian -church will meet at ,"!:30 Monday altcrnoon at the church. A full attendance is urged. Tuesday, January 15 The Etizellan Sunday School class of Iho First Baptist church will meet . .esday evening at 7 o'clock at the Educational building for its regular monthly business 'and .fa social meeting. Supper will be •'served by group No. 1. The American Legion Auxiliary will meet Tuesday afternoon nl 2:30 at the hom.3 of Mrs. Thco ARKANSAS MOM STAR, By Chick Young IN CASE YOU DON'T VAND ME STANDING HAVING]} HERE LIKE A CHUMP 'H WITH ME /( AMD MOT GIVING YOU YMiERDAY, I'M ) V. A TUMBLE/DON'T > USSY LANG, < | RUB IT IN, LISBY. PUkllC STEHO- ) XWHAT'S NEW? 4.RAPHER, _/ [1) """' WRItER FELLOWS CHAK'CE ABOUT THE JIM MY WHAT MAKES I'LL IPLIP A COIN YWHILE YOU'qE TO SEE . GETS UP TO A VOU PLEASE OPEN THEM ) 7 CLOSE THE WINDOWS? rrs VOUR TURN X sou PIP THIS MORNING <[' NOT-ITS YOUR WHO SOLVES MURDERS.? ITS VOUR TIME 1t> GET UP CuoSS TH£ WINDOWS V DETECTIVES, OF COURSE/ \ HERE'S MY BUS.... N GOOD NIGHT. SHE'S SO MUCH ' SMARTER THAN :!>rid then she was gone bands' I could open my trap. She's * a smart tfal, that Libby Lan$ WHAT'S A BIG- TIME CRIME SSPORTER STRANGERS \ BY TOMORROW, EVER 1 A\AN AND YET. MY LAD5, THS MOST HUNTED AND EASILV IDENTIFIED CRIMINAL IN AMERICA HAS BEEN LIVIM& ' HERE UNDCTrCTED, fOf, OVER l6YJARSf| VOU, HAL, HIDING FROM IM THIS ARC- PRETTY VAN 1 H6 DOS IN TH 1 COUHTV \VIIL ICMOW VOU'RE HERH AN \ WOT Y3U LOt?K LIKE f HERE-IT'LL HARD TO HIDE PEOtt ANYONF IN CORPS HOLLOW, Side Glances By Galbraith AW NO cHiua-you- CAN'T GO S.. WAIT A\H 1-I'M CO/W,NO WITH FO3UN'-— V<3U'R2 I GET POSI'T UGT HIM pp MS BACK -..PLEASE/ SAUSAGE MEAT BOY WANTED "/ mis just frying to open a can according toi *ks directions!" COP5. IMS BY N3\ SERVICE. INC. T. M. RSC. U. S. PAT. OPr. ^''Haven't you anything that is scarce and hard to gel?" .Funny Bus??iess By H By DSosser MOW COME i WASN'T J V A .'c DIDM'T PLAN'THIS. FRECKLES-J-LETS -THE KIDS JUST BARSED IM WHY I SORTA ACC1DEMTALLV BY THE WAV, WHAT HIT HEK WITH A PAPER. WAP/ YOU DO TO MAKE YCUIS EACKEE MAD, SHUCKS, DON'T WORPV... TCACMER WAS MAD • AT ME ONJCE, BUT I TOOK. ; HER AM APPLE AMD WMM- A PAPER: WAD HMM. THE SAME S THING ---ONLYj /V\IN = -T7 ---- ' WAS -A, WHAT D.D DO THAT MADE HER MAD? WHAT'S THE IDEA. PER^Y? ] N'O---MV ARE YOU TRYIMG To v/OEK /FAVORITE 1 . . HISTORY IMSTANCE—- UP A GCOD ORAOS IN ENGLISH FROM WAYMAM? ? /'ON A CERTAIN NIGHT IM JANUARY , I94<& DISCOVERED , &k JUNE WAYMAN / i;v tj-V. W.It niintj Pn-Utun, ' „ |( J YES, I WAS CRAZV TO Tf?V MV OWAJ TIME- V.ACHINE... BUT WONMU<SS TO DESTROY HIS-WONDERFUL MACHINE PSOvp ME ' NEVER MIMP-THE REASONS — TH£ IMPORTANT THI,\!G» IS THAT *~~\ YOU'VE RETURNED THE VITAL PART ) SO THAT WE CAN 0CIN6 .^~ OOP SACK! -/(Sp) H; AT5 WORRIED...TM MOT SURE •WE ~ BACK YO(J HIM, OR. I'LL PER50M.M.LV BREAK EVSfcVBONElN YOUR ROTTEN SKUILI - I/ 'It- i II eon. 1M1 >Y N'JASEHVIf 3, IHC give it a whack at the end of every sentence—my tenographer's been-muffing her punctuation marks!" i Popcye Thimble Theater /SURE? LIKE: FIGHTf fMY PREDICTION YV\ VOQWVVVi CKi KIQVOVT, . iJekw wot. Our Way By J. R. Williams Our Boarding House With Major Hooplc SIR OAKY/ SHE VvOULDtJT DO TViAT WITHOUT HE! PRESS/ YEAH? YOU DO KVJOW MORGAkW/ SHE DiDKI'T GET CU/FOR G DOT 3A<=>SP'.CK ALFUNi) YCXJ'R/e A <S\ COLD-T3ECK.IN4G, i <b<y SLAVING. ONi A f,'( UVPNiOTlST/- 4 "*-)( LITTLE M&K)/.*-* ITTEL MITT OUl-V \\ \MILLVCO PUT <%V WU£\T X'D A HUE THING •• CRASHING- ^WTOATReE//^.^ ,, KJOW DOM'T GO \ / MO.OLL-- T'KIO RJSSlW FP.S. \ I WE'LL REST U€> . OLL-- JEST A err AM' WE GOT 6OSM AGIN/ OT DID 1. DOiE TO )/ PROP. KLOTZ. SUFFER. SUCH f^ ANVD MW<1~ HlSA •r i r^ ^«— • »-» • • ^~s9 KREISLHR * OSi OUR VW< TO RUTH A6OUT VvRK. IAEG6S Art 1 H\S Saturday, January 12, 1044 HOPE STAfc, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page Tbret Social and P eraona I 788 Between 9 «, m. and 4 0, m. Executive NOTICE Thp ... n, wi n Til ^ tho c -^ '" thy Book Review. There will be no regular meeting of the i ,V il l u " n ' y lind n11 mem. of tho Executive Board ore llc tl a \ Ou; cil >' hnl1 f °l- lllc Hov'ew «s important ""^ bcf ° ro lhls The Regular meeting of the Hope Iris Garden club has been postponed until Tuesday, January 22. AH members please note this change. The Valley Decision" • with « GREER GREGORY GARSON PECK Doors Open Sun, 12:45 FEATURES: 1:30. 4:00, 6:30, 9:00 Bonds with Mrs. Clyde Coffee and Mis. Tom Midtllebrooks as associate hostesses. All members are urged to attend this meeting. The Oglesby P.T.A. will present Mrs. Joe Jackson of Washington, Arkansas In a book review of "III- ver Road" by Frances Parkinson Keyes, at 3:30 Tuesday afternoon, lickcis are being sold by the students of Oglesby school. Wednesday, January 16 The Gardenia Garden club will moot at 2:HO Wednesday afternoon at the homo of Mrs. Frank Rider on South Main street with Mrs. R. E. Cooper as associate hostess. Ravenscraft-Martin Marriage Sunday The wedding of Miss Scnova Martin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. k. P. Martin. Washington, Arkansas, and Top Sergeant Dail F. Ravenscraft, son of Mrs. Ravenscraft and the late Mr. Ravenscraft of Stamps, look place Sunday, January 0 at Stamps with the Reverend R. 1C. Crowdor. pastor of the Stamps Baptist church performing the ceremony. The brido vvoro a blue dress with winter wnllfl accessories and a shoulder corsage of while carnations and gardenias. Miss Lucy Martin of Hope was her sister's maid of honor-and Bill Gaines of Stamps was best man. Sgt. Ravenscraft has served seven years in the army with twenty-five months overseas service in the European theater. After a short wedding trip, the couple will return to Camp Chaffce, where Sgt. Ravenscraft will be reassigned. Hope B & P W Club Met Thursday Night The Hope Business and Professional Womcns club met Thursday evening at 7 o'clock at Holel Barlow for its regular monthly business and social mooting. During the business session Mrs. Florence Hicks was appointed to the office of Vice President to fill the unex- pired term of Mrs. Shaw who has moved away. Mrs. Arch Wylie, sponsor of Iho Girl Scouts in Hope was guest speaker. She was asislecl by Mary- Jin Shiver and Sophia William's. Girl Scouts. Twenty members and four guests attended the meeting, Anderscn-Britt Marriage Announced Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Anderson of Hope announce the marriage of their daughter, Nacline to Joo Brill of Prescotl, Arkansas. TliD marriage was performed at tho home of the officiating minister. Reverend Gilbert Copcland in Nashville on Saturday, December 29. Mr. and Mrs. Bryan Ogburii were tho only attendants. The bride wore a blue wool suit with black accessories. She is a graduate' of Spring Hill High school and was formerly employed in Hope. The groom has recently boon discharged from the Armed Forces after two years service. He is now employed in Prcscolt. Mr. and Mrs. Britt arc at home in Hope.- Progromfor Veterans at Rotary Club The members and guests o£ tho Hope Rotiiry rlub met on Friday nt 12:30 in the Hotel Barlow. Claude Tillery was responsible for the program and presented Mr. H. M. Telford of El Dorado, Mr. Thurl Benbrook of Fort Smith and Mr. J. W. Perkins of Hope who brbitglil the club a timely lesson in a community's responsibility to returning servicemen via two films. The first film "With the Misrines at Tarawa" showed in color tho storming and invading of that Island. The second film, "Heaven With a Fence Around It" portrayed the mistaken conception of some communities in welcoming veterans into civilian life. Mr. Delbert Harrlll of T.exar- kann was introduced by Lymon Armstrong and Terrell Cornelius introduced Mr. Harold Dickerson. Mr. Tom Purvis was welcomed into the club as a new Rotarian. Jap Cabinet ndearing Young'-Charms" • with e ROBERT LARAINE YOUNG DAY SUN. FEATURES 1:00, 2:40, 4:20 6:00, 7:40, 9:20 Solve Crisis By RUSSELL BRINES Tokyo. Jan. 11 —W')— The aged and convalescent Premier Kijuro Shidehara will remain in office while his cabinet allempls to solve its. political crisis .by reorganization, the ministers decided today after a daylong meeting. Some ministers submitted their resignations during the session in coniormancc with General MacArthur's Jan. 'I political purge directive, said sources closed to the government. However, they declined to disclose the number of possibls resignations. Later. Kyoclo news agency said that Home Minister Z Enjiro Horikiri had handed his resignation to Shidehara and that education Minister Tamon Maoda unathoritativ ly was reported as planning to resign. Japanese sources also indicated that Shidehara originally desired profit by following the production methods outlined in the program. The eight points are: 1. Feed cnch cow for economical production. 2. Improve grasslands to save milk ctoilars. 3. Use best methods of haymaking to retain feeding values. 4. Keep production records for better herd management, 5. Breed for improved herd replacements. G. Produce quality milk and cream for greater returns. DOROTHY DIX Jealous Wives ®The besetting sin of wives is icalousy. It is tho most common complaint that afflicts the femi- linc sex and fo\v there are who are Immune to it. The youiif; brido starts out by being jealous of her lusbnnd's mother and his family. The business man's wife is jealous of his secretary. The successful man's wife Is jealous of his career. Mothers are jealous of Iheir children's affection for their lathers. Probably no other thing in the world causes women so many hoaVltichcs as jealousy, and the tragedy of it is that it is so hopn- Icss, because just as jealousy does not need any cause to (.':d;:t, so there is no way of eradicating the poison if il gels into a wife's system. Let her once get a suspicion that she isn't the ONLY woman in the world to her husband and she can spend tho balance of her life torturing herself by picturing him having affairs with cuties instead of attending to the grocery trade. FEW HAVE JUSTIFICATION OI course, if all husbands were as handsome as a movie hero, or possessed the power of fatal fascination, or even it they were philanderers by nature, it would be easy to understand why wives could brook no rival near the throne, but few women have any such justification for their jealousy. They are not married to Robert Taylors or John Barvy- mores and Casanovas. but to just plain, ordinary, unsentimental husbands and fathers who are more interested in chasing the lady on the dollar than they arc any Glamour Girl. So the green-eyed wifp's tears are generally wasted brine, but that doesn't keep her from believing that her husband falls for: every good-looking women he sees, and that every woihan has designs'upon him and is trying lo Uiko him from her. One of the first lessons that every brideproom learn:: is never to compliment another woman to his wite, and to prelcnd that he didn't notice a girl when his wife tries to draw him out by asking him if he didn't think Mary was pretty. In a way, the jealous wife is her own undoing and uhe brings down upon herself the misfortune that ulic drtinds because, as the old saying goes, she puts notions in her hti.-.band's head. Probably he has never thought of himself as a lady- killer and. anyway, he has considered his age and domestic status have put "him out of- the sentimental running; but when his wife begins to have jealous fits over all the women being crazy about him, it is bound to make him wonder if he hasn't: undervalued his own charms. For great is the power of suggestion, and there is no other way in whirl) a husband can so easily be turned into a philanderer as for hi;; wife to he jealous of every woman with whom ho has even a casual acquaintance, and to accuse him of having affairs with them. She makes him believe that he is such a wolf thnt no woman can fail to fall a victim to him, and this sends him forth to see if he really can slay 'em. Also, many a wife's jealousy first interests her husband in some woman lie had not previously noticed. She had just been one of the crowd until his Maria began wail- in.;; about that designing hussy trying to get him away from her, and that ju.it naturally attracted him to a woman who showed such superior good taste and judgment. AH of which goon to show that VFWMeeting to Be Held Sunday 2 P.M. The V.F.W. Post 4511 of Hope, will hold a short meeting Sunday, January 13, al 2 p.m. The purpose of the meeting is to take in members who work at night or have been unable to attend a regular meeting. All members taken In at this meeting will have their names on 'the post charter. Members and veterans are invited lo attend. -o- 11 — who Italian is Arrested for Illegal Entry Jacksonville, Fla., Jan. (UP) — An Italian soldier fought side by side with the Americans for two years, and was twice wounded, was arrested here for illegal entry into the United Slates, it was revealed today. Also taken into cuslody. but released wilhout bond, was Lt. Frederick N. Dodge, of Jacksonville. Dodge was accused of aiding the Italian, Nicoline Driussi, 25, in entering this country. "Nick the Italian," as his buddies called him, was captured by Ihc Americans two weeks before the Italian surrender. He pleaded to be allowed to join the light against the Germans, and was unofficially attached to the Third Reconnaissance Troop of the Third Division. He made the landing at Salerno. He was wounded at Cassino. He made the landing in southern News of the Churches CHURCH OF CHRIST 5th and Grady Streets Waymon D, Miller, Minister Bible Classes—9:45 a.m. Morning Worship—10:45 a.m. Young People's Meeting— 0:15 p.m. Evening Worshjp —7:00 p.m. Mid-week Service, Wednesday— 7:00 p.m. ® OUR LADY OF HOPE CHURCH (Catholic) Rev. Amos H. Enderlln Sunday Mass—10:30 a. m. Weekday Mass—7:30 a. m. jealousy gets a wife nowhere, ex-'France and with a buddy was — , :..,_ ,,._ jf ., [credited with killing 11 Germans and recapturing four American cept into the discard. (Bell Syndicate, Inc.) County Agent Notes Hempstead County Farm Bureau will be host Friday, January 18 at Hope to Arkansas Farm Bureau Federation officers and leaders from 10 counties, according to T. A. Cornelius, local president. The organization group will discuss plans recently developed by the Slate Board of Directors for "19 nnni'nl enrollment campaign. Seven other -area meetings will uf nclct in Arkansas during the sume week. Last year a similar organization plan resulted in an Arkansas Farm Bureau membership of 35,012 families. Hempstead county had a 1945 membership of 414. Mr. Cornelius says the local organization has n plan for a 500 membership for 194G. 7. Plan layouts, equipment, and methods to reduce labor costs. 8. Maintain herd health for maximum efficiency. Applications of these principles by many Hempstead county dairy_men was one of the reasons for the \ excellent • records of dairy production thnt Arkansas has made during the wnr years. The efficiencies and economics emphasized in Ihc 8-point helped lo increase dairy products in spite of shortages of men and machinery. Dairy herds, in general, are in better condition to meet the requirements of the reconversion period than they were to meet the increased requirement of war. There is reason to expect thnt the wartime increase in the use of dairy products will continue to a great extent. 'Efficiency and Quality Pay', slogan for this year's program, is a good one for meeting the needs of both producers and consumers. Because of the 8-point Dairy Pro- grain which was good in war is also good in peace the Hempstead county Extension Service is cooperating with the U. S. Department oi' Agriculture and tho Dairy Industry Committee in urging its continuation lor the fourth year, Oliver L. Adams, county agent, announced this week. Secretary of Agriculture Clinton P. Anderson recently commented that tho program has been successful because it consistently has been built around sound dairy practices. l-}e> also emphasized that lor many years nutrition authorities have been urging more milk and dairy products in the American diet. According to the county agent, the dairy industry emerges from tho war boiler prepared than ever before lo provide milk enough lo meet nutritional standards, and Hempstead county farmers will DINE OUT SUNDAY A TREAT FOR THE FAMILY CHEF LEON LADD Enjoy a Good at the CHECKERED CAFE "It Pleases Us to Please You" Phone 250 Ark tho ministers' resignations en bloc, but agreed to remain in office and try a reorganization after arguments raised in today's meeting were relayed to him al his homo. The chief cabinet secretary, Daisaburo Tsugita. officially announced the cabinet's decision at 4:45 p. m. Tie said another meet- ins will be held to determine the resignations of ministers affected by MacArlhur's directive. He added that this meeting probably will not be until Jan. 15, the next regularly scheduled cabinet session, when Shidehara is expected to return a two-week illness. A special meeting could he called earlier, however, and Kyodo news agency said the ministers might convene tomorrow. Tsugita gave no direct reason for the decision. Ho said, however, "Ihe cabinet is confident the general elections will bo carried oul successfully." The elections, originally scheduled for this .month, have been delayed probably two months by the cabinet crisis. Preceding his announcement, Tsugita and Kenzo Kalaumura, agriculture and forestry minister, had conferred with Shidehara at his private residence one of a— series of meetings in which cabinet members, in relays, shuttled between the premier's official and private residences. In midmorning, Foreign Minister Shigers Yoshida had reported to Emgeror Hirohito on the situa-, lion, created by General MacAr- lhur's order lhat .all militaristic, ultranationalist public officials who had influenced Japan to make war must bo ousted. Tho shortage of liquor is keeping a lot of people from getting a head. William Underwood introduced the canning process of preserving food in the United Slales in 1.J20. jeeps. He was wounded again in France. He spent three months in a hospital. He rejoined the division and fought his way to Munich. Dodge and Nick 'became fast friends during the long, bitter fight- „,,,..,,, „ ,j , ing. Twice, Dodge said, Nick saved that o£ficial stale calls could be bis life. j made by radio in event long di_s- Nick volunteered to go to the Pa- •-'---• " - * Memphis, Tenn., Jan. 11 —(UP) — The state will, ask the death penally for Fred Jackson, 16-year- old Negro farmhand charged with the murder of baby Sammy Goss, one of throe victims of his confessed biutal assaull, Ally. Gen. \Vill Gerber said today. Despite the youth's age, Gerber said, ho will bo liable for the extreme -sentence when brought to trial in criminal court. It was believed that Ihe case would be the first in state history in which the death sentence was asked for a juvenile dcfcndcnt. Jackson was held under heavy guard loday after confessing that he beat unconscious Mrs. I.T. Goss, 37, and her" two small children, and criminally assaulted the molher. He :;nid he set fire lo Iheir home lo cover his trail. Mrs. Goss regained consciousness and, allhough 'badly injured,' ""saved her children from Ihc burning house. •' Sammy Goss, one, died shortly nfler Ihc attack. Mrs. Goss and three-year-old Jackie Goss arc in serious condition in a hospital. ' Sunday Over 4 MaHiion Nashville, Tenn., Jan. 11— (UP) — Sunday schools of the Methodist church Ihroughput the nation had an enrollment in 1945 of 4,880,414 and an average attendance of 2,- • Copyright, 1D15, NBA Service, Inc. _ *-'""^' *7.. Mos/ier THE STORY: Pike starts for Bateman's house. He knows that Bland is following him and lets him get ahead. When Piko reaches the librarian's home, Bland is just leaving it. The house is dark and no ona answers the door chime. Pike enters, strikes' a match, discovers Baleman's body. He suddenly hears a car stop outcido. Someone comes up the steps. . XII Piko dropped the maclh and it went out. This was a mess. He hadn't provided for Ihis. The front door blocked and ho didn't know any other way out. And no light. As he passed through the hall, he could see a shadow of a figure through the window. Pike was sweating now. Through the dampness of the rain he could feel tho perspiration oozing through his pores. Then the chimes sounded. He ran into a chair, shied off, and found a door. He yanked it open. Chimes again. Then knocking. Knock, knock, knock! Like Shakespeare's MacBcth. You'll He didn't know. When Pike got back to the Inn, Hitt was not behind tho dask. There was no sign of Bland, ei- ,her. The lobby was deserted. Well. A break, Pike thought. He deserved it. He went toward'the stairs and ne felt better. He almost whistled. Then— "Mr. Calvin." Someone got up out of one of the deep chairs. "There was a call for you," Mr. Hitt said. "Was there?" Pike said. Mr, Hitt approached. "It was around 11." Mr. Hitt went over to the desk and picked up a piece of paper. "Ten-fifty- seven to bo exact." He looked full at Pike for tho first time. He said: "Why, Mr. Calvin, you're all wet." He wns looking Pike all over now, missing nothing, and his white hands began to flutter. wake up Baleman. Ho was in the kitchen and he was running. Never mind the nciue. He thought he heard the front door open and*lie ran with his hands in front of him. He found a door, y,anked it open. A closet. Damn! Where the devil was the back door? He thought he heard n voice. Someone called. Then he found tho back door. He grabbed the door-knob and pulled. Locked! That tears it, he thought That does it. That cooks the eminent Mr. Calvin's goose. He heard a light switch snap. He could sec rays of light coming from in front of tho house. Then there was a piercing scream. That did it. That scream cleared his head. Am I ever a damned fool, be thought. Windows. The bungalow was full of them. He wont over, raised a window, and dropped through it to the ground. He trotted up through the woods. Deep in. At last, he came back to the road. It was still raining, but he didn't mind il now. It cooled him off and it seemed to clear his head, too. You could cope with rain. Piko reached into his pocket for his handkerchief. It wasn't (here. He felt in all of his pockets. He started to sweat all over a'gain. He must have dropped it somewhere. Or maybe he had left it in Bute-man's living room when he had wiped off the telephone. "Are you all right'?" "I'm fine," Pike said, called?" "That's just it.' Mr. "Who Hill frowned down al Ihe papsr, then resumed his inspection of Pike. "There was no message." It was 10:30 when Piko camr down for breakfast tho next morning. The main dining room was closed. But Mr. Bland was on deck. He came toward Pike behind his big white teeth and said: "You're lale." Pike went to the desk and picked up a newspaper. "Good morning, Mr. Calvin " Mr. Hill said. "Good morning," Pike sjii'J. Mr. Hill was looking at him cddly. Halfway across Iho lobby Mr. Bland picked him up again. ' "We can gel cofiee in Ihe grill room," he said. "Have you heard Ihe news?" "No," Pike said. "Bateman is dead.' Pike looked into Eland's brij'ht black eyes. Thn man marled back at him implacably. "Suicide," Bland said and grinned so hugely thai Pike war, afraid hiu dentures would slip. "Ho took a dose of something— they're not quite sure what." They found a table in the grill room. Pike would have liked" to read his newspaper, but there was something fascinating about Bland. In a way ho was liUc John Clay. He had no moral sense all. But he seemed a little w: "Go ahead," he said. "Toll me all about it." Bland spread his big hands. "There's nothing to tell. He's dead. That's all I know. I thought "crhaps—" "No," Pike said. "You must have some idea why 10 wanted lo soe you." "Not the slishlesl," Pike said. "As a matter of fact, I'm not certain llial he wauled to see me." Bland decided to have a litlle cointroau with h's coffee. He gave; his order to the waiter. Then 10 leaned back and looked brightly at Pike. "You left the Inn last night," Bland reminded him, "presunia- jly to visit Mr. Bateman. You nust have believed someone then. And you—" "Look, Mr. Bland." Pike unfolded his paper and smoothed out the front page. "Someone will be around to ask all of these cjueslions • later —officially. Then I'll give an account of all my movements last night." He stopped and looked significantly at Bland. "I hope you'll do the same," he concluded. (To Be Continued) FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Robert B, Moore, Pastor Pine at Second Church school—9:45 a. m. Morning worship, 10:50 a, m. Special music. Sermon by the pastor. Youth Fellowship, 6:30 p. m. Evening worship, 7:30 p. m. Sermon by the pastor. Choir practice Wednesday, January 1C, 7:30 p. m. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main and Avenue D H. Paul Holdridge, Pastor Fifteen percent of all the white people who altended Sunday school and church in Hope last Sunday, came to the Tabernacle. We would like to increase lhat at least one per cent next Sunday. Thus, we very cordially solicit the presence of everyone who does not attend services elsewhere in Hope to come and worship with us. The services are as follows: Sunday School—9:30 a. m. We have a completely departmentalized Sunday school, with efficient officers and teachers to staff the school. Individual class rooms for all classes and departments. Morning worship—10:45—The pastor will bring the morning message. Christ's Ambassador Services— G p. m. This service provides for junior, intermediate and seniors. Evangelistic service—7 p. m. Evangelist George S. Koontz. who for the past two weeks will be bringing his closing message. Wednesday: Prayer and Bible tud.v—7:30 p. m. j Thursday: Women's Missionary Council—2:30 p. m. Friday: HI-C. A. Brigade—<ftSO p. m. We urge your faithful attendance of the services Sunday as well 86 the regular weekly services the coming Week. H. Paul Holdridgej Pastor, GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST North Ferguson Street ,,,{ D. O. Silvey, Pastor Sunday School—10 a.m., frady Hairston, Supt. Preaching—11 a.m. B.T.C.—0:30 p.m. Preaching— 7:30 p.m. Auxiliary, Monday—2:30-p.iVi.' Teacher's Meeting/ 7 p.m. Prayer Services —7:30 p.m. Carlton Roberts in charge. ' . FIRST PENTECOSTAL West 4th and Ferguson Streets T. J. Ford, Pastor Sunday School—9:45. a.m. C. J. Rowo, Supt. Morning Service—11:00.-, \ ' Pentecostal Gleaners —6:30 p.'mi Night Service—7:00. Friday, Bible Study—7:30\p'.m. You are only a strangsr . once at the First Pentecostal church. Come Sunday and bring y'oLir friend. You are always .velcomd. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Thomas Brewster, Minister' ' Sunday School—9:45 a.m., "~ with classes for all age groups. Morning Worship—10:55, ; nufs- sage. by the Pastor and administration of the Sacrament of Bap-* tism. , / Vesper Service —5:00 p.m., sage by the Pastor. > Young Peoples Meeting— 6:15 p.m. . . Auxiliary Circle Meetings,- Monday—3 p.m. ,Called Meeting of Ouachita Pros-- bytery, Tuesday—8:30 in the EdiP cational Building of -the /First Presbyterian Church. You are cordially invited .to worship with us. > cific with the unit, but the end of the war.came. When Ihe outfil was ordered to sail for America, Nick came too. When Dodge was discharged from the army, Nick decided to come home with his former lieutenant. But friendship and <oyal service are not in themselves excuses for crashing an American port, officials said. They put Nick under $1,000 bond, and released Dodge on his own recognizance, until a hearing can be held in Boston, where the entry was made. ance telephone linos are not available during the strike of Western Electric employes. The department's key radio • sta- ion is al Little Rock, with substations at Newport, Clarksville iope, Warren and Forrest City. Bsrryvilie Man is Charged With First Degree Murder Rogers, Jan. 11 —(/P) —Frank Findley of Berryville was charged today with first degrc murder in the death of his adopted daughter, Charlotc Findley, la. The charges were filed in Carroll county circuit court at Berryville after Prosecuting Attorney Joff Duly reported that Findley's step-daughter, Mrs. Maggie Sera- wa, had told of seeing Findley carry Charlotte from their home at Berryville the night of the slaying. Mrs. Serawa and Findley's wife, Mrs. Maggie Dindley, previously had been charged with first degree murder in the death. The body of the 13-year-old girl was found in a field near Berryville Dec. 27. An autopsy showed the child was strangled. Findley is being held at Berryville. Mrs. Findley and Mrs. Ser- awa are held in the Benton county jail at Bentonville. State Police Radio System to Go on 24 Hour Basis Little Rock, Jan. 11 —(/P)— The Arkansas State Police radio communication system has been placed on a 24-hour basis for use by state officials in case of emergency. Police headquarters said today 438,319 according to figures released today by officials of the Melhodisl Board of Educalion here. These totals represent net increases of 90,685 in enrollment and 93,386 in average attendance over Ihose for Ihe previous year and church leaders said they are significant in the light of previous decreases. They attribute the new gains to the Crusade for Christ, a four-year Methodist movement now underway to promote" evangelism, stewardship and a new world order." The report said that of 250,000 persons Joining the Methodist church on profession of faith last year, Sunday schools furnished 151,000, or three-fifths of ihe total. These schools also contributed $2,089,051 toward the worldwide missionary program during the year. ward. If Bland knew what he wanted, he was the only one Piko put iaway his newspaper. 'EAT WITH BUCK" S Here You Will Find , •' *'*• the Best in Food -- *»"* TRY OUR SPECIAL FRIED CHICKEN CREAM GRAVY POTATOES SALAD HOT ROLLS BUTTER COFFEE MILK BUTTERMILK DIAMOND CAFE Phone 822 Hope, Ark. So They Say The Argentine people in the greal majority repudiate Nazi-Fascism and fight with all their strength and resources against its violet oppression, its corrupting actions, Is campaign of national and in- ;ernational deceit. —Dr. Raul C. Migone, former Argentine consul-general in Canada. The one Ihing of which the American people .are sure is lhat their bank deposits are safe. —Sen. Arthur H. Vandengerg of Michigan. One of the gravest charges that can be made against the whole New/ Deal regime is that time and again it has played politics with the groceries American housewives need to feed their families. —Rep. John Phillips, California. There are four crises in life which each man must pass through alone. No one can comfort us in sin, sorrow, doubt and .death except Him. Only He can forgive us and give us life after death. -Rev. Samuel Trexler of. New York City. I have never yet found a Nisei who did not do his full duty right up to the handle. —Gen. Jonothan M. Wainwright. Thoughts And Moses said unlo him, En- viest thou for my sake? would God that all the Lord's people wore prophets, and that the Lord would put his spirit upon them! — Numbers 11:29. Envy feeds on tho living. It ceases when they arc dead.—Ovid. UNITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST : South Elm Street Doyle M. Ingram, Pastor Sunday school—10 a. m. '< Morning worship—11 o'clock. • B. T. C.—6:30 p. m. Evangelistic service—7:30 p. m. Ladies Auxiliary, Monday, '2 p. m. Prayer service and'choir practice Wednesday 7:30 p. m. ' : We invite you to come worship with us. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Third and Main Streets S. A. Whitlow, Pastor t ' Sunday school, 9:30 a. m. "" Morning worship service,. 10:pO, Sermon by the pastor. The choir will render as special music, 'Break Forth Into Joy" by Geibel. Baptist Training Union, 6:15 p. m. Evening worship service, 7:30. The Ouachita College .symphonic choir of Arkadelphia will render a musical program. Fellowship Hour, Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. : 'Choir .rehearsal, Wednesday, 8:^0 p. m.' • . "', • The public is cordially invitecLio attend oil services at First Baptist Church. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH \ Bible school—9:45 a. m., classes' for all ages. Communion service—10:30 a. m. Youth .Fellowship group—6:30 p. m. : It 'is urgently requested that tfie membership give full attendance on these meetings. A cordial invitation is extended to all visitors. A special welcome is extended to all" returning service men and to the stranger who might chance to be in town. USE COLD PREPARATIONS Liquid. Tablets, Salve. NO$Q Oropt Caution use only as directed . Announcement ' ±1 You are cordially invited to hear The Ouachita College Symphonic Choir Sunday Night, 7:30 o'Clock at the : First Bapfet Church "EAJ WITH BUCK" For a Good SUNDAY DINNER « « 9 Eat with us every day for good tasty food. 50c We have nice courteous waitresses to give you the best and quickest service. OUR SUNDAY MENU 50c BAKED CHICKEN AND DRESSING Snowflake Potatoes New Green Butter Beans Head Lettuce and.Thousand Island Dressing Hot Rolls Butter Coffee Milk £? Chocolate Pie •* DIAMOND CAFE Phone 822 Hope, Ark. ' i !) ' i) , 3* h

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