Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 26, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Saturday, January 26, 1946
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m MBBItfMjMIWIHIi B* 1 **>* ''Saturday, January 26, 1946 2 didn't think it would work,, but it did. I guess she was pretty sore at having to wait. By Chick Young 7 WHAT ^.GO OUT WITH ME. LEf'sV ( 00 YOU ) DO SOME REFINED- fc V MEAN ?y PUB CRAWLING. I KNOW NA-T--' A NICE SPOT. S1EAKS ^ // ( LIKE THIS. NOBODY'S GOT A f- RIGHT TO STAND YOU UP, she was arguing AND HOT IN THE T HE'S PRETTY FUNNY PAPERS?,' LATE, ISN'T HOW COME? < HE? WHY LOOK, I'VE GOT \DONT YOU ADATE. IF YOU'tlJTEACH HIM EXCUSE ME--,/. A LESSON? -X'W with me, I slipped inside, • i SEE HERE, IF YOU'RE yl FROM THE FROM THE POLICE - POLICE DEPART- DEPARTMENT, I'VE / WENT BUT I'VE ALREADY TOLD .y SEEM VOU THERE. ( NOW, LETS SEE, WHERE WAS I ? LIFT SOUR FOOT; , DAGWOOO,' ALL RIGHT, YOU'VE )/FLINT. YOURS VERAOELLE NICE NAME. SOLD A BILI/OF ~<I|S VERA OELLE. GOODS. WHAT DID K NI " INTERESTING I'VE ALSO SEFN YOU AT THE RACETRACK. SAY YOUR ^^Tr^;;-; f HELLO, SHERIFF ! I JUST, ) / HOWDV, MR VALK 1 I'M DROVE IN TOWN TO VISIT •'/ MJ6HTV T r H ui£ L » *,!£?• WHATy ™ 5 HERE--Me8BE YOU CAN I HEAR ABOUT A MURDER ? \ HELP US.., THIS \S V6S, CAPTAIN. V HAL IRBY'S BODV \ WERE PALS 1 HAS JUST BEEN } FOUND, BURIED IN / JEROME BLEEKE'5 / GKAUE .' / •UP. VALK KNEW JEROME BSTTER'N ANS ONE OUTSIDE HIS OWN FAMILY.' NOT ONLY VWfAf'iff HAT ? BUT I 15-JEROME'-; '\ KNOW THAT H6 WAS f I BODY MISSKISA BROUGHT HIS BODY HOME AFTER THE ACCIDf-Nr! OFF AT SCHOOL- BUT WHAT'S HE GOT TO DO WITH THE MURDER Side Glances By Galbraith MODEST MA III EKS MR. VALK.BUT IT NOW LOOKS LIKE HE WAS NEVER BURIED THERE ' CAPTAIN EASY i Tniifemark Rrtjlstmtl t'. S. I'.iU'tit Otrtct ', FOLLOWING- CILIA'S IWTPSTINT5 IN THE DOSTV CAVERN FLOOR ...is ABOUT TO CATCH OP WITH HC'K, \"«HEN - HERE'S A NICE KITE- HENRY- BUT I'M ALL OUT STRING /-26 COPB-'IMg BY NS» SEHVICE. INC. T. M, REO. U. S. PAT. OFF "He's turned out to be a white elephant They won't allow frets In my apartment." Yes, I wasrin love \vitli him, but that was last summer, anct you know what a swell swimmer he is!" Freckles and His Friends By Blosser Funny Business By Hershberger MAVE YOU FINISHED You _ fc *_r-""--"' ,\ ' \\ \v;> HEY, TAXI STOP? 1 REET.' I BEAT THE BCXDKS WHATCHA ^STUFFING HIS EARS AMD REALLY DUG MY SKULL/-- ENSUSH !S A PUSKOVER. IF A GUY JUST COPS A SQUAT AMD WORKS THE SKULL ORCHARD/ J5OIMG,ME. WITH VVAYMAN? _-**"*" *•»' ^__ .. ' .^"^•*' «> • ' — \ r^^^-f^-'V" ,-^ausL-. — 4- : -V . \ STAC'.,. ALI.fcV.' STOP MOAMIMG ABOUT VOU£ s 'EM TIME ! .PLEMTV WHISKER?, BUT WO GROW! VERY FONNY, BUT I FIX-I GIVE YOU TONIC FORTHEES- THEM VOU COME BACK THREE, ^- , FOUR PAY. ; UWr: C/v\ I INTt . // ;-•"•- --• •-* •••••-'I • - ', • THBVI.I. GROW I I THE WE ALREADV I BACk.' ) \ WAD WEEKS.' •I'll see my. lawyer about this J? Thimble Theater WIU. MARRvl THE FIRST GIRL L WHO WALKS UNDER THE WELL7BLOW L6'S GET THIS f/ F**?EYE.' ]/•/ ALWAVS^ ALWAYS COMES TRUE? TO OXVl'tCT 'vOVVSVS CVNO'S.O'bl WaS.WRRVitV fl WAXV M^W^Ml ^a^^ssfcjdLS ' )?)/—!_?£> .. ' »...v,-ll>- ,. ,:. ( • '"PRESCRIPTION . HJW IHV Out Our Way Our Boarding House With Major Hoople By J. R. Williams •ALL RIGHT/ BUT WHEN I CRACK TH X ATOM, IT MICHT BLOW BUT IF I KIM COWTROL THERE'S )/WHAT'S IT- OH, BOY/ A SECOMD- WHUT'5 THE IDEA OF PAS SHOES? YOU'LL HAVE. PEOPLE ING YOU GOT NOME O 1 YOUK. OWN!. 1 UHRACKYQUR^ J VEXH/ PLEASE IF i GOTTA WEAR. YOUR UWDER.WEAR. I GOT 7'HAVE SUMP'M TO KEEP 'EM FROM COMIM' DOWM OVEE. MY FEET' 1 M\£UT COME OOT OP MOSB GO t CAM POLL CORE'S. VOlTH \T, BUT T-'LL OLO COLLEGE [ C-CAREFUL/ E6ATD, ABEU&RD.' E6CAP& HE M\GUT p6R.FOR(vreo us VOITK BULLETS/ -*• SOT TWV. VOOR. SUITCASE, MERLItJ/ ylSTAY, MR. WERLIW/ ' UP TH' CASTLE/ IT'S AU ORDER PROM YOUR KIKG/ BLOW UPTH' WHOLE , . AAV MOTeBOOK. FOR. \SieTROCTlONiS TO SE BOOV/ IMTOTKE ILUOSlOKi ' * PROFESSOR. -. THE WORBV Saturday, January 26, 1946 MOM STAR, MO,M, ARKANSAS Page Tfif*« an a P ersona I Phone 768 Between 9 a. m. and 4,p. Social Calendar Monday, January 28 The Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church will meet Monday afternoon at the church at 2:30 for (heir first in a series of studies on "Foreign Missions." A full attoirdance is urged. Friday, January 25. Friday. February 1 ) "Church Family Night" will be observed at Ihe First Presbyterian church on Friday evening at 0 o'clock. A pot luck supper will be served and a full attendance is urged. The study will be "Africa." A special offering will bo taken at this mooting for missionary work. Mrs. C. C. McNeil Hostess to Friday Music Club. The Friday Music Club met Friday night al the home of Mrs. C.C. McNeil on North Hervcy street 'With Mrs. Finlcy Ward presenting thes program. Mrs. Ward percsnl- t;d Mrs. Henry ilayncs who plnv- od "Mazurka OP 33. No. 3"; Mrs. W. E. While sang "In Spring" and "What A Young Maidon Loves." Mrs. Edwin Stewart played "E TnOe OP. No. 7" and Mrs. Hondrix- aprasgins played Nocturne OP. No Coming and Going Miss Nc'i Louise Broyles left v ?Jfriday for .? week end visit with friends in Dallas, Texas. • Births Mr. and Mrs. John Honcycult announce the arrival of a son, Johnnie Ilarrel born Wednesday, January 23 at Julia Chester hospital. Communiques Pearl Harbor, TJT.—Howard F. USE COLD PREPARATIONS Liquid. Tablets, Salve, N"se Drops Caution use only as directed intfT it?' senmnn - first class, USNR 100. West Oth St.. Hone, Ark., is a student at the Navy Pacific University here during off-duty hours. Nav-Pac-U, which opened Jan: inn i i ls i n c . un ' i( -' llll| m of more than 100 high school, college and technical courses and a service enrollment of more than 3,000. The faculty is composed of Navy and Ma- ,rine personnel and civilians. Classes meet for two hours a ™£ si , , d ° ys " WC '° U - Courses arc completed in tour weeks, then ox- M! Ti n 4? ns al ' c odmisliered by the me u. S^Armed Forces Institute. Baker Home Club Holds Meeting The Baker Home Demonstration club met at the home of Mrs. W H •kasterling at 2 o'clock January 11 with nine members present. 'The house, was called, to order and nil' said the Pledge to the Flag Th» song of .the month "Beautiful Isle or Somewhere" was sung bv the group. Devotional by Mrs. Easterling John 5: 9-13, after which the roll call was answered with one new year's resolution. The minutes or (he last meeting were read and approved, then the now business was suggesting ways of raising funds for the club. Four things were voted' and approved. Each member will pay one cent for each year they are old, if absent from the club, one cent each minute they are late for the club, ten cents if their slip is showing and twentv- five cents if ihcy have no slip on. Demonstration was given by Mrs. Tunneymaker on setting fie la^le. The February meeting v/ill be with Mrs. Roy Baker February 8fi at 1:30 p. m. The meeting time has been changed to 2:30 instead of 2. Delicious refrcphments were served by the hostess after the club was adjourned. GENE KEUY Dancing and clowning al nil boil I DOORS OPEN SUNDAY 12:45 Prospective Minister at 1st Christian Chnplain (U. Col.) William P. Hiirdigrcc of Camp Robinson Arkansas will speak al both morning nncl evening services Sunday, at the First Christian Church. At the evening hour,"?: 30 Chaplain Hardi- (,'rne will toll of his experiences with the GI's in the .Southwest Pacific. lie spent 34 months overseas. He served wilh troops on the Aus- Iralinn-Burma road. He was the* base Chaplian at Sydney, Brisbane and Townsvlllo and at Ora Bay in Ne\V i Guinea. v Prior to going overseas he was Chaplain at Jefferson Barracks, St. Louis Missouri, with the Air Corps and at the Cavalry Replacement Center at Ft. Riley, Kansas. Prior to entering tho service in 1R40 He was pastor of the First Christian Church at Marshall, Texas During his ministry at Marshall he was the District Boy Sooul, Commissioner, secretary and treasurer of the Ministerial Association, and n member of the Kiwanis club. He graduated from Texas Christian Uiiyersily and the University of Chicago. He is mentioned in who's who of the clergy. 1940-42. His home is m Beaumont. Texas. Chaplain Hardigree is now station al Camn Robinson and i« expecting his discharge early in February --- o We, the Women RV RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer .A couple of things Selective Ser vice Director Lewis B. Hershey told a Senate military affairs subcommittee mycsticatine demobilization d-rln'i s .-ike Mrs. G.I. Joe so well. Herself a veteran of living alone nnrt not l.M, | nP il-though not com- Plainly, she didn't like Hershey's opposition to increasing the pres- - draft age limits to include men -n? n " beca '' s e it would llions of Dei-sons " Questions and Answers Q—What will cost of U-235 have to be to complete with coal as a power fuel? A—$9000 a pound, to <-'iual coal at $G a ton. At $52.000 a pound U-235 would be on a price par with aviation gosalinc al 20 cents a gallon. '" g hcwar worried •,hn f , worre i 7 l ?,,/ raft n!to irritating any body wny pet bothered n'bw—as And the Selective Service director s ronson for opposing the I'ine as an emergency still exist-?' fl'-.-.ttin? of fathbrs ' became it with poptilai Q—How is snuff made? A—By pulverizing the midribs and steins of fire-cured tobacco. Tax is 18 cents a pound, and it totaled ?G70,000 in one month of 1345. Q—What city is called the Detroit of Italy? A—Turin, because of automobile factories.. Turin's population «— --• 'V « I.J 1 I • I <J I ------ Mrs. G.I. Joe Her husband, the father of her children, was taken from her when K> war was on and neither she ' lf he WOUld DOROTHY DIX Getting Along With People One of the most Important thing we can learn is how to gel along with people. II is an accomplishment that will take us farther than good looks, or intelligence, or talent, or industry, and that will do more than any other one thing to secure our happiness and prosperity. Yet, strange to say, although the dumbest of us realize the profit and pleasure that is to bo obtained by being persona grata with our fellow creatures, there are few who ever give it the serious study that they do to their golf or their bridge games. Parents don't bother to teach their children to play together without scratching out each- other's eyes. Grouches don't feel called up and put on the smile that won't come off. And the brutes .and the bullies go along treading on everybody's toes and expecting them to take it, and like it. Careers Blocked And most of us do take it, but we don't like it, and sooner; or .later we get even with these saboteurs of our peace and happiness with people. They fight with their superiors. They quarrel with their fellow workers. They are rude and insolent to customers or clients. They kept an office in an uproar and in consckuoncc they lose their job. And, on the other hand, we know plenty of people of mediocre abil- ily who make great success of their lives just because they have the knack of getting along with people. They rub folks' fur the right way instead of getting into their hair. They always say the pleasant word and do the nice thing and leave you cheered and soothed, instead of irritated and mad, and as a result everyone .wishes them well and gives them ;a boost. And isn't' it only too sadly true .'that our domestic happiness, which as the most important thing in the world to each of us. depends upon our ability to get along with people? When a boy and girl gets married, they may love each other to distraction. They may possess «.i_i-. i ft VJL >_»uti ]juau<j uiiu ilct [JUlIlUSa L.I ,. t , , -••-./ •••«.; ^u, jt>v,oi> by bloocking their careers. All of , , llne ma J°> - and minor virtues talent. All of us know men and an ?, llave tne loftiest ideals, but all All of us know men and women of great talent and ability who should have climbed to the top of the ladder, but who never even get at high as the first rung of its just because they can't get along So They Say The people who definitely do not want to fight any more wars must promise total annihilation to any nation which starts to fight, and must be prepared immcdiat- ly and ruthlessly to carry out that promise. —Maj-Gen. G. B. Chisholm, deputy minister of National Health and Welfare of Canada. There is plenty of room for a prosperous future in nonscheduled of these will not save them from the divorce court if they bicker and argue over every trifle, and tell each other home truths that they would rather die than hear. Practically all parents love their children and make great sacrifices for them. Yet the common complaint of fathers and mothers is that their youngsters show them no affection, give them no confidences ?nd leave home as soon as they possibly can. They, can't understand it. but the reason-is plain. They didn't know how to get along with their boys and girls. They re- fuspr) to realize that a new generation requires a new technique in handling and that it takes just as much diplomacy to keep on friendly terms with Tom and Sue as it does with a foreign nation. In its higher brackets the art of prosperous future in nonscheduled 1 ". us "'Sner pracKeis tne art ot in the middle of a strike enforced flight operations without serious-' B ?vi ng alon £, wlth People is a gift wage demand and a government ly paralleling or duplicating ex- Ol . lne .? ot ??- bllt anv of us can ac- promise to raise the price of steel : ~' : •••- ' c l l | lre -'I if we will only do unto which they must buy from the others as we would have them do basic steel companies." It estimat- isting air transport. —William A. Mara, Eendix Aviation Corp. Q—How .many,-times-.-has the Duke of Windsor visited England since his abdication? A—Three. Q—What is the highest price ever paid for n baseball player? A—$250,000, by Boston Red Sox lo Washington Senators for Joe Cronin. Boston threw in shortstop Lyn Lary, too. American motor vehicles prewar, consumed *9 per cent of the nation's gasoline, 80 per cent of its rubber, 73 per cent of its plate glass, 73 per cent of its leather, 51 per cent of its malleable iron 15 per cent of its steel and 11 per cent of its cotton. Children didn't rmmt for anything then. And neither did ROD- "1.T- annroval or n^annroval COUNTRY BEFORE 'PAWLY Maybe it isn't noco^ary to draft men /(i Ihroueh 20. Maybe it isn't nncessary to draft fathers. If ^not- i B ", <J ,' f Uicy nre needed and should be drafted, then why star" talkinrr now about ho danger of irntatmg millions of persons? Why start hedging because of popular approval? Such talk makes Mrs. G. L Joe nnd Mrs. Discharged Veteran feei that they and their husbands wore suckers. They served their time when the country came before family and duty was stronger than public opinion. -o - I oppose for us the kind of . . . ... government Russia has, but the T fy n ^ al ! dT >d of government Russia has is more its business than mine. -House' Speaker Sam Rayburn. Unlike the development of the atmoic bomb and other secret weapons, the development or agents of bioligical (germ) warfare is possible in many countries, large and small . . .under the guise of legitimate research. —George Merck, director, U. S. experiment germ research. _ While the President denounces inflation he is promoting the greatest peacetime inflation this country has ever seen', first by lavish spending of government money and second by promoting a general increase in wages —Sen, Robert A. Tail of Ohio. Barbs A' sad thing about'' a grouch acting his true self is that he looks it. Thoughts . And he said unto them, How is it that ye sought me? wist ye not that I must he about my lather s business?—Luke 2:49. Some men's wit it like a dark lantern, which serves their own turn and guides them their own way, but it never known (according to the Scripture phrase) either to shine forth before men, or to L'lorify their Father in Heaven — Pope. Timess have changed — and ,even mother is longing for the pies like mother used to make. Twentyfive -pairs of pink panties were stolon from clotheslines in Los Angeles, undercover job. Sounds like an The collection plate has a habit of making a dollar bill hide away down in somefolks 1 pockets. We're sneaking up on the time of year when the davenport and piano change corners. STOP •Copyright, 1945, NEA Service, Inc. •s,, n Lionel / Mosher to us, and sav to them the things that would fall sweetly on our own Dr. R. Greer Rotary Qub Speaker, Fri. Dr. R. Greer. president of Er Due West, North ;uost speaker at skine College, Carolina, was „„. , .. Hope Rotary club's luncheon meeting Friday noon at, Hotel Barlow. Dr. Greer spoke on "Rehabilitation Program of notary's Crippled Adults Hospital in Memphis." This hospital is sponsored by the Rotary clubs in Arkansas. Tennessee and Mississippi. Dr. Greer said, "between twenty and thirty thousand dollars will be spent for new and modern orthopedic equipment for the hospital which handles only charity patients." • Guests at the meeting were: Victor Cobb. Joe Dildy, John Barlow, of Hope; H. Moore of Charlotte. N. C.: Dr. M. H. McDaniel. Tyronza, Ark., and John Bruther of Marked Tree, Ark. Charge Murray With Insistent At the Rialto Sunday '«*«*r« — - ——„ •••v.-/.viftvi W ,, w *K-. r .«wiBW'.MWMfc 1 ( t.i&uerattzo.: waa&wittwxswt4w&j-ts?..y-. •i Nnk Sinatra and Kathryn G.ayson share dinner nnd a few laughs in this scene from M-G-M's technicolor hit, with Gene Kelly, "Anchors A weigh" Pittsburgh. Jan.. 25 — (IP)— An association representing 50 steel fabriacting companies charged today the "insistent refusal of CIO President Philip Murray to consider their individual needs was keeoing their 50,000 workers on strike and threatening continued unemployment for them later. The charge was voiced in a statement by the Tri-Slale Industrial Association here, which has been demanding wage contracts separate from the basic steel industry, shut down by the current strike of 750,000 members of the ClO-Unit- ed Sleelworkers. The association took the position the small fabricators "are caught in the middle of a strike enforced McCaskill 4-H Club Holds Meeting The McCaskill 4-H club met at one o'clock at the McCaskill school January 17. The president called the meeting to order. The 4-H rit- ed 700 other companies in the country are similarly involved. Conditions continued quiet in the 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— 6:15 :p.m. Evening Worship —7:00 p.m. K. Mid-week Service, Wednesday— 7:00 p.m. OUR LADY OF HOPE CHURCP (Catholic) Rev. Amos H. Enderlln Sunday Mass—10:30 a. m. Weekday Mass—7:30 a. m. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Third & Main Streets S. A. Whitlow, Pastor Sunday-School—9:30 a.m. Morning Worship—10:50 a.m. Ser mon by the Pastor. Baptist Training Union—6:15 p.m. ..Evening Worship—7:30 p.m. Sermon by Pastor. Fellowship Hour, Wednesday— 7::30 p.m. . Choir Rehearsal, Wednesdays'. 30 p.m. The public is cordially invited to worship at all services at First Baptist Church. XXIV Marcia Clay said: "Don't do what you're thinking of doing, Mr, Calvin. That's the mistake . Roger Bland made. He t'.-ied 1o blackmail me. I got him out here on a pretense of paying him off. He tried to jump mo 'The bullet took him night there." Pike could see her finger in the darkness,, touching the middle of her whiff, ^vchcad. "Perhaps," she suggested gently, "you would like a cigarette?" "Yes," Pike said. He started to put his hand in his pocket. "Don't do that," she said. "I'll put mine here on the table. And you can lay your gun beside them. Very—very slowly." Marcia lit a cigarette, laid the pack on the table and Pike put his gun very, very clowly besido the cigarettes. He took a cigarette "All right to light it?" "Yes," she said. He lit it, took one drag, blew out the match, and stood there looking al the cigarette. He sniffed it DINE OUT SUNDAY^ A TREAT FOR THE FAMILY father wanted nil of these' people nut nj ! the way." "Of course'." She inhaled on her cigarette and smiled dreamily. "I'm papa's little hatchet man." "How nbqul Pay?" he said. "What will your father do lo her?" She thought that over. "1 hadn't calculated on father's picking her' up. Something must have leaked out. You see," I told her where Mary Butler's body was. She was going lo tell that 'to the CHEF LEON LADD Enjoy a Good DINNER at the CHECKERED CAFE "It Pleases Us to Please You" Hope Phone 250 Ark gingerly. "What's wrong?" Marcia stood there smiling, smoking, and holding the gun on him. Pike put out the cigarette. He said: "It's very odd-tasting tobacco " "Marihuana," she said. "Father gives (horn to me. He gave me my first one when cigarettes were so scarce. I did not suspect much until I had halt smoked it. Then I could have anything I wanted. And Emma-—" There was the sound of a car on the Valley Road. Marcia stopped. The sound died. "But Marcia," Pike said. "your government men. get out." But she didn't "You see." Marcia gestured at Pike wilh the pistol, "if I could get you to like, those cigarettes, you and I could go away together and hang the whole affair on father." She began to laugh. Hysterically. And suddenly above the sound of her laughter, Pike heard someone on the porch. A key grated in the front door lock. The door opened. Someone stepped inside and a moment lated a • flashlight sweat the wall and a light switch clicked. Pike blinked. Not only because of the unaccustomed light, but also because of what he saw. Fay Tudor. She looked at them wilh those incisive green eyes, then at the pist.ol in Marcia's hand. "Mai-fin, darling." She started toward Marcia. . "Don't." Marcia's voice was sharp and her violet eyes glinted dangerously. "Where's father?" "At the State Police barracks." Fav said. "With Gil Manson." Pike saw Lois Arms come quietly through the front door followed by a slate trooper. Marcia had t-hc cigarette between her lips. She was still smiling. Pike dived as he saw her raise the pistol. She was going to pul il in her mouth. He hit her right'at the knees, the pistol went off, and she went down. She withered in his grasp. Then Marcia in the jaw. someone hit Pike was in a State Police patrol car, catching an A. T. C. plane for the West. Lois and Fay were with him. Fay said: "So Uncle John and his plans for a fascist America are stopped " "Cold," Pike said. "How did you find out about Mary Butler?" "Marcia told me," Fay said. "She said her father had done it." 'He had," Lois said. "Yas," Fay nodded. "Ey giving Marcia the Marihuana, 'i knew there was something terribly wrong with Marcia. I knew that she disliked Aunt .Emma, could not accept her in place of her mother, Bui as for killing her—" Fay shook her head. "Emma Clay tried lo slop John Clay," Pike said, "and John saw an effeclive tool in the dislike of his daughter for her stepmother." "Then Mary Butler found out abqut the murder," Lois said, "through Baleman, the librarian, and Roger Bland, wilh his ear to the ground, heard about it, relayed it back to his employer, jiilin Clay, and John went lo work on Marcia." "She planted Mary Butler's body in Bateman's bungalow," Pike said. "Bateman must have discovered it." "And he was between the devil and the deep blue sea," Lois said. "They framed him." "But Marcia took care of him " Pike went on. "Then Roger Bland bolted his party." "And," Lois said, "if litlle Lois hadn't gone inlo Ihe stalion and called the Slale Police and followed you down the hill, Marcia would have liquidated you;" "Your interest:, of course, being purely platonic," Fay said. "Commercial," Lois said. "My Job depended on il." 'I wonder." Fay said, "that you gave me a thought." "At the time, darling, you were not expendable," Lois said. "Pike has lo go lo the Pacific. He wouldn't have gone without knowing you were all right." "Well," Fay said. "That's nice." "Yes," Pike said. "That's wonderful." "Will you be gone long?" she asked. "Not if I can help it," he said. "I'll wait," Fay said. •Driver,," Lois said. "Can't you go a litlle fasler? Mr. Calvin has to make the 2:30 plane for the West." Her sloe eyes regarded Pike an.d Fay with righteous virtue. "Sam said so," she said. THE END FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Pine at Se'cond Robert B. Moore, Pastor Sunday, January 27th, 194C Church School—9:45 a.m. Morning Worship—10:50 a.m. Special Music "My shepherd" (Mrs. Tom Purvis, Soloist) Sermon by the Pastor Youth Fellowship—6:30 p.m. Evening Worship—7:30 p.m. Sermon by Ihe Pastor Choir Practice, Wednesday, Jan. 30, 1946—7:30 p.m. UNITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST South Elm St. Doyle M. Ingram, Pastor Sunday School—10 a.m Preaching—11 a.m. B. T. C.—6:30 p. m. Evangelistic Service—7:30 p.m. Ladies Auxiliary each Monday —2 p. m. Prayer Service and Song practice each Wednesday—7:30 p.m. The Unity Church is having the largest attendance in the history of the church. You are always welcome to come worship with us. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main and Avenue D H. Paul Holdridge/ Pastor We are anxious thai you come and worship -willi us Sunday. Weather conditions and sickness kept many of you away last Sunday, and wo trust you will be able to bp in your place this last Sundcy in January. The pastor will bring a Missionary message on Sunday morning and a pastoral mes sage in Ihe evening. Sunday School—9:30 a.m Morning Worship—10:50 Young People's Serivces—6:00 p. m. Evening Service—7:00 p.m. Our mid-week service is one of prayer and Bible Sludy. Everyone is urged to .engage in an extensive daily Bible reading during the year. By following the outlined plan, each reader will have finished the entire Bible at the end of the year. Wednesday: Prayer and Bible Study—7:40 p.m. . A special'Men's Prayer Meeting is called for Friday evening. All the men of Ihe community who desire to come together for a season of prayer arc invited. The pray er service will begin at 7:30. Be sure to attend Sunday School and Church at the church* of your choice somewhere Sunday. 'You are welcome at the Tabernacle. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Thos, Brewster, Minister Sunday School—9:45 a.m. R p Bowen, Supt. Classes for all 'age groups. Morning Service—10:55, Sermon by the Pastor, and emphasis on the week of the Prayer and Self Denial for Foreign Mission, also an- noucements of new members recently received. Vesper Service—5 p.m., message by the Pastor. Young People Meeting—6:15 p.m Church Family night, Friday night, at 6 p.m., with supper served in the Educational Building for all members and friends of the Church and Sunday School, after supper groups will be assembled according lo age and Foreign Missions will be studied. You are cordially invited to worship with us. 53 minutes yesterday before returning a not guilly verdicl in the case of B. J. Lewis, 26, and J. W. Torrey, 27. Defense witnesses testified that mill strike areas the fiflh day of Ihe slrike with no hinl -that either union or management plans any move to bridge Ihe 3 1-2-cent an hour wage gap which separates Ihem. The effects of the slrike began to be fell in Ihe aulomotive field, bul more coal miners worked today .han yeslerday. Some ennsylvan- 'a and We'sl Virginia mines, serv- ng steel companies, closed yes- .erday because of a hosrtage ol •reight cars. Several were able to reopen when some cars were moved in. About 10,000 miners were report ed idle toPday at the pits, some o: which serve steel companies, com pared with 17,000 idle yeslerday. Benjamin F. Fairless, presiden of U. S. Sleel Corp., which is Ihe lacitly accepled bargaining agen for mosl of Ihe sleel producers anc fabriacators, as well'as or=» mines and aluminum plants, reiterated his stand lhal 15 cents an hour is the highest raise the industry cai pay. ual and pledge were Jed by.^the president. The secretary read the minutes. Miss Westbrook brought a. table and dishes to show the girls how to, et the table. When, she finished^, he demonstration she called a»couple of girls to set Ihe4able just- ike she did. They were Beulah Lee • -loneycull and Martha' Elba'Stcv-' cnson. Miss Weslbrook asked-_Bennie Jo Oliver to"see hoty'man'y times he girls in the sixth* grade could set the lable correctfy*'by. the next neeting. Beulah .,Lee . Honeycutt : and Belly Lou Mashburn were asked lo check on seventh and eighth grade girls. .. : . ••' Mr. Adams showed* ,the boys-. _ome slides of the various' prp.- iocts which.had been conducted in. other sections of the county. '-• Miss Cora Lee Westbrook, home demonstration agent, and Oliver L. Adams, county agent, attended the meeting. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Sunday, January 27. 1946 Bible School—9:45 a.m., Classes for all ages. Morning'Service—10:50 a.m. Sermon by Chaplian (Lt. Col.) William P. Hardigree. Eyeing Service—7:30 p.m. Special lecture on his experiences in the Southwest Pacific, by Chaplain liar digree. Special musical program has been arranged for the evening services. Youth Fellowship—6:30 p.m. All members urged to be present The members, as well as the public, are cordially invited to attend one or all of these services. We Hove Just Received Advance Fashion Sections From Our NEW SPRING AND SUMMER CATALOG Three piece suits — Shortie Coats — Lovely dresses for best wear — Galey and Lord Tom Cottons for Teen agers, Junior Misses and Ladies — Slack Suits, Play Suits and Bathing Suits of Lastex and Satin. ALL REASONABLY PRICED Come By Your MONTGOMERY WARD ORDER OFFICE at once and make your selections for the coming season. 212 S. Main Phone 1080 LX- 1S Memphis, Term., Jan. 25 —(UP1 — Two former Memphis police officers today stood acquitted of charges .of criminal assault on a 20-year-old Negro woman. '^ _ A criminal court jury deliberated the two former officers were'not >in the vicinty if the alleged assault last Aug. 3. ' ' ' * ' O '•' Thomas Paine's famous pam-. phlet, "Common Sense," was lished January 10, 1776. Announcing the Publication of the - ,; HEMPSTEAD COUNTY Under Auspices of the AMERICAN LEGION In order to make this book complete, we must have the-/ picture and record of every son, daughter or husband- from Hempstead County, who is serving or has served " in any branch of the service during World War II. Bring Your Picture to the Opening January 25 No charge will be made for including pictures and record. The books will be only $4.00, $1.00 of which is payable on ordering book and balance when books are delivered in about two weeks. Pictures will be returned, at that time. ."•£?, _^_ Every one in uniform will want his or her m this strictly Hempstead County Book. They everyone in the book and will be disappointed if theJj: picture is not there too. The completeness of the book will depend v upon your cooperation in bringing the picture in. YOM are not required to buy a book nor are you under any obligation whatever. Southern Publishing Co, Box 86 Comden, Ark. , * t \\ ' i.

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