Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 23, 1946 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 23, 1946
Page 2
Start Free Trial

HOPE S-TAR, H0 PI. ARKANSAS Saturday, February, 23, 1946 By Chick Young 8 kept going, the longer i r f YEAH, I'VE \ / SHAU I LET HIM \ ^ talked, the longer I'd live. oca mi erson til Phone 768 Between '9 a.'m. and 4 p. m. •*•'• ' < Social Calendar GOT IT ALL U HAVE IT, BOSS? \f\ inrr\ r\\ IT I >— —^ __ DEI.IE WAS YOUR GIRL IS CONCERNED. I'M CONVINCED SHE DIDN'T KNOW ANYTHING ABOUT MURDER FIGURED OUT, i SCARR.YOU / NO. LET HIM DID IT. r/ TALK. THIS IS ' (VERY INTERESTING •••( SHE'D NEVER SEEN ME /BEFORE EITHER. SHE ONLY JUST FOUOWING UP < ( WENT OUT WITH ME BECAUSE ABSOLUTELY SHE'D BEEN STOOD UP ~%^?X AND WAS SORE. / YOU KNOW ' N 1S ^ I THE REST. YOU ) \v Hyatt Hostess To., Friday Music Club. ABOUT YOU ? WHO DO YOU FIGURE DID Monday, February 25. Tlie Friday Music .Club :rnot Frl ' The Mary Lester Sundny schobl . att with Mrs: .Basil Yonk ?'"•! °f «ie First Methodist ehurcl w! ' . Miss Beryl Henry teacher ,will hold its regular monthly bus- smcss and social mooting Monclav evening at 7:80 nt the homo nt home of Mrs. Hoy Anderson on South Main street.. H . on|i y Haynos played , . Piano Concerto, and Mrs. played Ballade in A Flat IRBV V«< V&# ' AFrER L " EA R^M«'HE : Ws"3N s^w^^-^ytffssL isl-™" r » s «™«°" N TOWN .' The W.M U. of the First Baptist church will meet Monday afternoon at 2:30 in the Educational btiiltndg of the church for a Bible EATINS AN HARLV BRBAKF-AST THERE ', V THAT'LL BE EASY APIX-BY VOUU NEVERl Corring and Going YOU MENTIONEP YOU WERE ON YOUR , I GET JULKIE TONICHTJ CEfACHANCE "» I^M^'-™* 7kKYjTv w V^rm'=, • " L - Martin son of Mrs, T3pr- FURIOUSLY BACK TO S/AOOT CITY BY PAWN TO ESTABtlSH AN ALIBI IN A CAFE WHERE YOU'RE KNOWN Side Glances By Galbraith will meet following the study. an ' honorable discha MODEST MAIDENS after -serving three years and throe months in (he armed forces Tuesday, February 26. The Cosmopolilian club will moot ^ . C. Robertson fo . luc.sday evening nt home of Mrs. R. L. Broach. Wost . . 12th street with Mrs. George Rd- bison as associate hostess. DOUBLE FEATURE 1 ... Dead or Alive 2 ... Jungle Capfive RIALTO MAYBE WE HAVE TO i?|?iJB-STAKE.-.. /THE PUT HE WON'T LEAS'E HI* VALLEY: NO, SCOECMV, HE'S HAPPy POWM THAT CA9IN... PUT ME...I CAN'T WAIT TO SHAKE THIS' PLACE/ WeLL, KEEP UTOPIA FOR SOME 15N'T TOR ' "" NOT SlAP TO 5ET / OUT OF THE 8AC:< TO / NORMAL / WELL, THEEE THEV GO, •' PONT #IAME 'EM NONB...TMIS VALLO' AN'T TH' PLACE FDK YOUNG 'UNS £ THEM... «_._—— I SUNDAY-MONDAY-TUESDAY HENRY-WHY DON'T YOU JOIN A GYM AN' GET SOME EXERCISE HENREig MAlJREe^ WAITER ^ COW.J94S BVNEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REO. U. S. PAT. OFF "I've got a hobby, too. I collect husbands!" Freckles and His Friends By Blosser The'reconversion is bound to-be difficult, darling, but • ' ' ' you'll forget your wife in a little while!" cunny Business By Hershberger AMD IF L DO TEACH HIM JUMIOE. SAYS HE'LU SNITCH ABOUT HYPNOTISM, HE MIGHT DO SOMETHING- AWFUL TO HECTOR. I &USTIM' THOSE RECORDINGS UW- LESS 1 TEACH HIM HYPNOTISM / . BASKETBAll TONK3HT DONALD DUCK'S DIULYS BASKETBMl TONIGHT.' PHONE 133 FOR SNOW TIME AMD IF "THAT HAPPEMS, I'LL OH, VES, MOM-—I BE AM ACCESSORY/ THEY GAM CHARG-0 ME WiTM CONTRIBUTING- TO PREMEDITATeD f-f*^ WHISKERS BACK UPON \'~\J$. *$•&& %£ MV CHI.V.TRA-LA-LA.... VA'&WM$4 '(7/XrA A "MAN AGIN/tfteMi ^/EZZIR, BY GAPFRV, I'M SO HAPPV I COULP LICK AMY GOLPAMG IN TH' WHOLE OF CREATIONJ GHOST SUNDAY-MONDAY-TUESDAY A few more spins during the reconversion period and -well have a swell design Tor our new super-duper rugs!" Thimble Theater t> i-1 \>. I I I'LL PRESS UP MEN5 CLOTMES AND WHIP C POPEYE (MY5ELF f I • SO WOULD \J 1 MANAGER?? I WOULD LIKE TO 5EE SOME MEWS CLOTHES King Features Syndicate, Inc.. World rifilits reserved. J Out Our Way By J. R. Williams Our Boarding House With Major Hoople YA LOSE, OA KY/ I DOCTORED HER OATS / WITH ATOMIC EMERSY/ HEY, SIR 0AM/ KINffy^.,.^.^ ARTHUR AH' LORD f^^^f_/ BOHEHEAD ARE W^ITIU'TO WALK? WHY, THIS JUST TH TOWN.' IT THERE'S SOME THINGS THAT SHOUU? WEVER E OUT OF IT— IT'S FUNNY OUR. AUTO WON'T START DM COLD MORNIMC3S,' . HOOPLE, \ME THe * < : ^r/ THfVT'fi FAR ENOUGH ;6OA,RD£RS HAM& NJOTED THIS V'^l -—-THe iDEPx IS PK-O 'OFFICIAL COONiTER.-PeoPOSA,U \^> CLEAE. TO VOUR 25 PER CEI^T BOOST Y-> TEA / -^ A.MD AS A TO QOOTE: "VMHEREAS, AS /( COMlAlTTee OP AM ARBITRWlON 60AI2D OF \<>t OiOe, Mfvy X , IT MAG 8EEM T5ULV J^l QOOT DECIDED THAT IOPEE. r^v^L Mrt / > '•'••?* THAT WOULD Be NOSY COVJPOKH; n LIVE TO TELL ' ANYBODY vs)HM ^- TO CALL FOR : ANOTHER MEETING, '60VS ~ BORN THIRTY YEAE.S TOO SOOM Springs will arrive Saludray for J week end visit with her parents Mr. ,-ind Mrs. W.B. liugglcs and family hero.. Hospital Notes Friends of Mrs. .Tamos Lewis of New Orleans, Louisiana will be pleased to learn that she' is reported as doing nicely following a major operation at Julia Chester Hospital on Monday. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L.C. Hinton of this city. Births ~ i Mr. nnd Mrs. T..T. Silvcy 'announce the arrival of a daughter, I'rcdnca Nell born Wednesday February 20 at Julia Chester hospital. Personal Mention Faycttevillc, Ark- 7 Vi|-ginla O'Neal of Hope, Ark., a .junior at the University of Arkansas, is one of 14 students in the College.of Education who won a place on the scholarship honor roll for the fall semester, it has been announced by Dean Henry Kronenberg. Europe Critical Continued from Pago One like enough transport available to move this fuel upon which the restoration of the country so largely depends. In the midst of all this hardship- there is an almost unbolicveably incongruous touch. Mrs. Mack and I immediately noted that the Gcr- rmins in the British zone — and we understand that the same is true in many -other'parts of the country — are far better dressed than are the. folk of the Allied countries of Britain, Belgium, Holland, -and France. That must seem like a fairy tale .0, the rpad.QBfand as a matter of tact rny ; .pnrj n er. arid I found it hard to beljevei .i^Iim. glance. But it's true,and-tttc explanation is simple enough if you know how to look for t. Britain has ' been deprived of now-clothing by inability either to mpdrt or to manufacture-it. fho' Dutch are-wearing patched ind darned • clothing while their- iood apparel is being snorted, by he Germans. Gf course in heavily bombed cities many Germans lost nil their possessions but even in Berlin you see up (o date things being worn among the ruins. The >amc is true of the all but dead -•Hies of the Ruhr like Essen. That's the position today but wail bit and see what happens, the Germans wear out the resent loot they will be unable to eplacc it. Then they'll get a bcl- er underslandiruj of what the oc- upiod countries suffered, -o DOROTHY DIX Marriage Is a Career or a Vlicn Marriage is more to a woman than just the realization of love's young dream, Which Is something that few of the sex ever take into consideration. Marriage'for women is a career. An ^occupation. '.A way of mtiking-a, living. It'has its prosaic, down-to-lhe-earlh side, as well as its romantic one, and if women could only look at it from that point of view, as well 1 as the sentimental one, they would save themselves lot of grief and regrets. II is because the average marriage, so far as women are concerned, is founded on wishful thinking, instead of hard, cold facts, that makes so many marriages failures and divorces so common. Every starry-eyed bride believes that, no mutter how other weddings have turned out, hers is going to be a great and glorious succqss; that her husband will always remain a great lover, and that she will spend the balance of her life on her knees thanking God that she got him. And-when this doesn't happen, when she finds 'that marriage and courtship have little in common, and that husbands and'suitors belong to-different species of fauna, only too often she cries out that marriage is "a failure, and quits cold. Not All Cake Naturally it is a bitter disappointment to the woman who had expected to be'fed on'cake to find out that the supply of angel's food has given -out, .arid that she; has' to come down to a diet of plain bread and. butter. Yet that is the bill of ware on-which thousands of-wives have to subsist, and they would find it plenty nourishing if they would only cultivate a taste for it, instead of chucking it into the garbage can. Consider what is the chief grievance in marriage of which wives complain. Believe it or not it I that their husbands take them fd granted. They don't tell them lha they love them. They don't finite them. They just go along workin themselves to death to keep thei wives sofl and comfortable. And it isn't enough for the wives They still want to bo wooed as I •they were coy maidens even nfte (hey get to be grandmothers, ant consider themselves martyrs be cause their husbands say it wit beef steaks instead of orchids I wives would only think of marring as an occupation which they hav chosen as a lifcwork, instead of a romantic orgy, it would dry many a feminine eye. There is. of course; no happy so lulion to Ihe divorce problem. N wife who loves her husband can ever know of his unfaithfulness without having her very soul torn Into'tatters. No wife ever achieves a philosophy thai enables her lo view her husband's philanderings dispassionalely. In her agony and despair she does nol know which way to turn anc her first impulse is to rush to the divorce court. But in most cases this is a mistake because, if she only thinks straight, she can sal vage a lot from even a marriage that has gone on the rocks. She can keep her home together. She can give her children advantages that she could not give them if she were a divorced wife, living on a little alimony. She can hold her position in society, and often get back the husband who is glad enough to return to home and mother after he has his little fling. Romance should be to a woman ike her bridal veil. She will have it-lie use for it after marriage and she should fold it up and put it away on the top shelf of the closet Hal Boyie • Continued from Page One ic. There was an old Negro friend f the famUy, built .as'if she car- icd her past in her bustle. When lorn looked doleful, 'Aunt Fanny aid: "Don't you fret yourself now, mid. You'll never be sorry for aving this one. You'll live to be mid of this baby, honey,". iAunt Fanny left this earth years go to climb up beside Uncle Tom nd old Black Joe. Whenever I re- iind mom now of this prophecy •nade before' my birth, she just jughs .and Says;, ., "Poor old aunt Fanny. 'She had such a good heart, but'wasn't she ah awful liar?" If I have spent much of my life in a fog, it is because I was born in a snowstorm. It was bitterly cold and the flakes fell so thick and fast the doctor had a hard time finding his way. He summarized the visit long afterward, looking me over carefully, by saying he doubted whether the results had justified his trouble. . Mom used to tell us when we were all young together: "Dad and I may never leave you much, but we started you off with good healthy constitutions." Mine has carried me through two wars and 30 countries. It has survived a broken .law, a fractured elbow, a dislocated hip, a banged- up back, matrimony and the loss of throe wisdom teeth. H is a sad feeling lo be 35 years old — the first time — and id realize what you have putbohind you and will never come upon again Things like school and puppy love and pogo sticks. Good-bye yo-yo hello chess. When my friend Tom Hagenbuch of the Associated Press crossed the fatal milestone several years back, he told me, airily rubbing his thinning hair: "Boy, today I start a new life. You don't really get smart, you don't really begin to live, until you are 35 years old." I thought then, and know now he sounded as if he were whistling down a deep, dark well. Wh'en .-moiTfiaiid dad were married he said rie> waist was so small he could encircle it in his two hands. Now it is all I can do to put both arms around her. "That's what children do for you," says mom. I had hoped we could have a reunion at homo on this 35th anniversary of our first parting, and iere we are with Africa and Japan selweon us. But if I could bo with ier today I would say what I have always overlooked to tell her in so nany words before — how grateful 1 am for starting tho clock that 'itill ticks within me to the same uno of love and fondness with which she bore me in doubt and pain, half a lifetime ago and half J world away. vins, boy, William. Clyde and Lois Walter, Hope, boy, James Larry." Albert and Agnes ' Barton, Patmos, girl, Josephine Ann. James Harold .and Mary Marcum, Hope boy, James. J. A. and Mary Glcghorn, Hope girl, Cincla. Joseph A. and Opal'Porter, Patmos, girl, Barbara. Terrcnce and Ruby Plumley, Lc- wisville, girl, Brenda Joy. Lyle and Vivian Brown, Hope girl, Phala. , Johnny , and Helen Walker, Hope boy, Jimmy. • L. J. and Myrtis Blackmon, Hope boy, Jerry Dwayne. Non-White Jesse and Lula McGill, boy. Hone * ' George and Lillie Smith, Hope girl. . . • Willie and Flossie Coleman, Hope girl. ' Floyd and Marie -Deloney, Hone girl. - ' Matthew 'and Betty Jones, Hope girl. Nathaniel and Lucille Warren Hope, girl. , ' Robert and Rether Jones, Hotoe boy. ' Wyatt and Elitison Williamson - - • • - ' Emmet, Edwar Ho boy. irl.- and Dai-lean Adams, Elijah and Louise Watson, Hone girl. . ' Rinzie and Margaree Scott, Hope Robert and Irene Keelj'Ozan, boy George and Thurla Graves. Hope' boy. ' Bradley and River Swonden, Prescott, boy. Elbert and Vergie McFadden Hope, boy, James and Rosetta Patmos, boy. ; Palmore . O. C. and Pauline Hays, Washington, boy. .Homer and Laverne Scott, Fulton girl. '• . •EaHio and Obera Brewer, Pat- Stella Holmes, Tex-i mos, boy. Ribbentrop Witness May Be Churchill By DANIEL DE LUCE Nuernbei-E!. Feb. 23 — lff>) — Former Nazi Foreign Minister Joachim Von Ribbentrop requested today lhat the international military tribunal produce Winston Churchill as_a witness and declared Churchill told him before the war that "England would destroy Germany if she should become too strong." The former British prime minister headed a list of 38 Britons, Orcrmaiis arid French requested by Ribbentrop through .counsel with the qualification that more names would be added later Included were British Lord Londonderry, Beaverbrook and Van- sittart, former French Premier £douard Deladier 'and 'former £rench Foreign Minister Georges Bennett. • • Ribbentrop,asserted that he took the opportunity when Churchill visited the German embassy in London at an unspecified date in the'T930s-to talk to him "about the necessity of the creation of friend- y relations be\veen Germany and England." In his request to the tribunal Ribbentrop said he "mainly told Churchill that a strong Germany which was now about to become a reality represented the strongest support for England's empire." Kiobentrop's request continued: ' At that time Churchill replied to these statements that England was intelligent and experienced enough to get other powers on England s side if Germany should become too strong. On this occasion Churchill stated unmistakably that Jj-ngland would destroy Germany if she should become too strong," o Hyderabad, in India, is the rich' state in India. By DOROTHY STALEY They, Cried CWH.H ,««.-NEA m, Hempstead County Birth Report Statistics following The Bureau of Vital las just released the isi ol' births which occured in .his county during the month of lanuary as reported by local registrars through February 10. If a baby was born in your home and no mention is made of same you can be assured 1he certi- ficalo of birth was not recevied by tho local registrar, therefore you should immediately contact the doctor or midwife who was in attendance and have the certificate forwarded for filing. This record will prove important in the Uiture life of your child. White Eulas and Annie Burke, girl, .Sherry Lynn. Paris mid Helien Vines, Emmet gir), Marjorie. « D l> xxry i i/- J- ! v i I went'cfown to the lUtohdh to feet about dinner. None of us had want ed. any lunch, but we had to have food, and I was certain that mj Miss Jenny, even though she didn' show it, was much too upset to give any orders. As I came down the stairs 1 heard Sarah saying, "THis house, I tell you, was full of evil yesterday You could feel it; you'could heai I heard old Martha, the cook laugh mirthlessly. "It was the train whistles in the valley you heard, a whistlin' for storm." I didn't like Sarah, but I had to agree with her. The house had been full of evil yesterday. You could feel it and hear it. The whistles might have been screeching for rain; certainly today they were silent. But the evil in the house was gone; Phillipa was dead. Mary was speaking now. "And look at the storm we had: The wildest one I ever remember. 1 was terrible frightened when tho Hope Noi-f Glen and Joyce Hope, girl, Patricia. Parker . Pernio and Millie Sooter, Hope rl girl, Ginger. Theodore and Virginia Jones, , Hope, twin boys, George and Daniel. W. L. and Viola Ponder, Hope, girl, Virginia. Charles and Juanita Brown, Ble- big oak went down only of course didn't know it was the oak then." As I opened the stair door and stepped into the kitchen, there was a heavy silence, and then Sarah said. "We were just talkin' about Ihe storm, Miss Harrold." K * *t "Yes?" I said shortly, and turned to the cook and we planned for, dinner. But as I was leaving the kitchen, I couldn't help asking, "What time did the storm start?" "It came up fast," Mary an-' swercd eagerly. "I guess it was about 2:30 when the rain came and it got real bud, and we were just figgerin' thai Ihe big oak must have gone down at 10 minutes of 3 bo- cause that's when the kitchen clock stopped." Martha said, "I've always heard it said that a clock somewhere in the house will stop at the minute a death occurs." "Nonsense, Martha," I snapped. "The current went off, and that clock is not self-starling." Thfire was another thick silence, and I turned and left the kitchen. I was numb with fear. Betsy had left Ann Quillman's by her own admission at 1 o'clock. When I asked her what time it was, she had told me a little after -1. But Dru had said it had begun to storm at 2:30 and now her statement was veri- jfifidf There,wss$ft3g,;J)bur Ihfjt' Betsy 'wjoiijd hava' £p jnqcpuhtis far and Straub and Zern sooner or latei would figure that out nnd demand the proper answer. ".Dear God!" I whispered. I was frightened. But when Betsy came into the library later, where I was checking over the telephone messages that had been left with the district attorney's man, I couldn't ask her about the discrepancy in tirffe. I didn't want to know, and I didn't want to know because inside of myself I knew lhat the fear of the unknown would be as nothing to the shock of the truth. * S ,) "A lot of people have called." I said. She reached for the sheaf of messages and went through them twice She frowned. "There isn't . . . " she began, and then she asked, "Do you suppose that about messages?" 'Very careful," I answered dr.y- ly. 'In fact, I imagine he checks on everybody who calls US', and if you have any guilty secrets, you better not telephone the Willsons." Betsy puckered her forehead Nana?" I waited. Whatever was on her mind was difficult to get out. "Nana, do you think Phil was murdered?" "Of course not." I snapped, knapping was getting to be a habit with me. "But the men from the district attorney's office do." Her statement was almost a question. "Naturally,". I answered. "Don't they always cry murder and then decide it was suicide or a natural death or an accident? They have to have their day in the sun'." "They'll probably get it too," Betsy answered slowly. "The Sun doesn't like us." Until Betsy spoke I had forgot en the Wcslbrook Sun. It wasn't •nuch of a paper—the Courier was he leading paper—but it was run by young Daniel Corliss and he didn't like anybody who had two dollars or two shirts. He didn't ike Jeffrey Hazlett and he didn't like the Willsons. I said, "Well, we'll have one rjay's respite. Today's a holiday. There isn't any paper published." • But I was figuring without Danel Corliss. (To Be Continued) White Pongo Opens Sun citNew "White Pongo," which opens at the New theater Sunday for a three day run is as good as an expedition into the wilds of darkest Africa, with all of the excitement and none of the -danger. This new PRC thriller, which features a terrific fight between a white and a black gorilla, is a cavalcade 'Of spine-tingling excitement from beginning to end and will more than whet -the entertaitjment appetites of those who Mike their screen fare rough and ready Dealing with the exploits of „ safari into the headwaters of the Belgian Congo, the picture tells a strange tale of a search for a white gorilla, believed to be the missing -link between humans and the jungle, and the dangers that confront them blend into a continuous sequence of suspense. When the ghite gorilla captures the only girl in the expedition and battles his black jungle rival, the African tur really flies and you are kept on the edge of your seat Richard Eraser and Maris Wrixon essay the romantic leads in the story, .while Lionel Roy.ee gives an excellent performance as the anthropologist of 4He' expedition. 'Al Eben as the renegade guide, who deserts ,the safari, leaving them without food or ammunition to fight the jungle, dangers, ' is a sinister villdin.-Michael Dyne, in an unsympathetic character as Miss Wrixpn's jealous, admirer, gives a convincing performance. Others in : the cast are Milton Kibbee, Egon vBrecher, Jack Col- .ins,. Jack jPerrin, Louise Franklin, Martin Turner,- PriHce -Modnpe and Joel Fluellen.. '•'# j .'. •"White Pongo";.was directed by Sam Newfiejd; : :from an original script by Ray, ScHrock. It was produced by Sigmund'Neufeld for PRC. ' 10 Ls UNO-Future Says Dulles Princeton, N. J., Feb. 22 — (/P)— ohn Foster Dulles, member of he United States delegation to the UNO, said today the first meet- ngs of the United Nations made t perfectly clear that the big na- ions "dp not feel it very strong." At Princeton University, which awarded him an honorary degree of doctor of laws, Dulles, who re- urned from Lon'don Tuesday, declared: ;"I have listened for hours' to •epresentalives of the security ouncil Accusing others and ' de- ending themselves. Most of the ime it seemed the members were ising the council as a forum whjere hrough propaganda and* olvepima- leuvers'they could scor£';a'n'4i|on- 1 gain at the expense of; others." The situation, he said, was dis- urbing. "We have no time 'to waste. The pattern of the future is already taking form, and the form s not -a. pleasing/one, It resem- tles much the pattern of the past." During wartime years, . Dulles aid, 'the defeat of common, 'enemies made "friendship worthwhile, o much so that it would have >een immediately "disastrous to ave sacrificed that friendship -by uch quarreling as was indulged London." . The advantages of the fellowship f the war years gone ,'he said, 'the nations feel it again expedi- nt to push for gains at 'the ex- ense of each other and 'at the risk f discord." n Dulles 'said that success or'fail- re of the United Nations depend- d upon "the spiritual power. >>hich could be supplied by the .merican people,""but observed lat "at this critical juncture the people have no great faith which moves them. We are in no mood to seize upon the United Nations as an agency for accomplishing some great purpose in the world." o • •Massive sea walls now protect Galveston, Tex., from a recurrence of the 1900 hurricane's tidal wave. News of thte Ghurehes FIRST MfeTHOblST CHURCH 'Pfne at Second . '. • Robert B. Moore, Pastor Sunday, February • 24, 1946 Church School—9:45'a.m. Morning worship—10:50 a.m. Sermon ,By Pastor. (We expect to receive a large class of new members -into our Church at the morning service.-) Youth Fellowship—6:30 p.m. Evening Worship-~7:30 p.m. Sermon by Pastor. Choir Practice, Wednesday. February 27th—7:30 p.m. ®- CHURCH OF CHRIST 5th and Gracly 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. Mid-week Service, Wednesday— 7:00 p.m. OUR LADY OF HOPE CHURCH ' ' (.Catholic) ' - ' ' ' Rev. Amos H. Enderlin Weekday Mass—7:30 a. m. Sunday Mass—10:30 a. m. FIRST PENTECOSTAL ' West 4th and 'Ferguson -'Streets T. J. Ford, Pastor Sunday School—9:45 a.m. C. Rowe, Supt. Morning Services—11:00. • Pentecostal -Gleaners—6:30 T>:m. Night Service—7:00. Friday, Bible Study—7:30.. prn. You are only a stranger once at the First Pentecostal :church. Come Sunday and bring your friend. You are always welcome, FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Thos. 'Brewster, Minister Sunday School—9:45, classes for all qge groups. Morning Worship—10:55. Message by the Pastor. Vesper .Service—5 pm. Sermon by the Pastor. Young Peoples ;Meeting—6:15'p. i. .,.'.You are cordially'invited to worship with us. " UNITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST South Elm : St. : ,>' Doyle M. Ingram/ Pastor Sunday School— 10:00' a.m. Preaching — 11:00 'a.m. Evangelistic Service— 7:30 p.m. Ladies Auxiliary, Monday — 2:00 p.m. Prayer Service and Choir Pract- ce, Wednesday — 7:30 p.m. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Corner Main and Third streets S. A. Whitlow, ' Pastor Sunday School— 9:30 aim. H. 'E. Thrash, Superintedent. Morning Worship— 10:50 a. m. Special music by the choir, "Come Unto Me" by Hitter. The pastor's message. .' " : ' . Baptist Training Union— 6:15 p.m ,, Evening -Warship— 7:30 p.m. Special music by the choir, "The Mystery of -Grace" by Lillenas. The pastpr's message. Tuesday through 'Friday. District Bible Conference at the First Baptist Church, DeQueen, Arkansas, Rev. Bqyd Baker -host pastor. Wednesday. "The Fellowship Hour" — 7:30 p.m; This -is- a- service that you ought not miss. In this hour , of worship .in-between- Sundays you will find a spiritual ' lift. . , Friday: ; The v/orker Council of ' Hope Association. All 'the workers of both, '.the- Sunday School -and Training Union should be present —beginning with the supper at 6 o'clock. , - • HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main-Snd-Avenue D H. Paul Holdridge, Pastor With the coming of the last Sunday of February ;we urge every member and friends of the Taber- iacle to be in his • or her place lext Sunday. Weather conditions and sickness has prevented some of you from attending, but without further absence, may we expect you to be in your place next Sunday. The Lord has been graciously blessing our services, and you need to be enjoying these blessings along with others. The pastor will be speaking both morning and evening. Sunday School—9:30 a.m Morning Worship—10:50 C. A. Services—6:00 p m Evangelistic Service-V7:00 Wednesday: Prayer and GARRETT MEMORIAL' BAPTIST N. Ferguson 'St.' ' D. O. Sllvey, Past&r Sunday School—10:00 a.m. Preaching—11:00 a.m. B.T.C. and Bible Study—6:30 p.m'. Preaching—7:50 p.m. i •Auxiliary, Monday—2:30.p.m Teachers' Meeting,' Wednesday— 7:00-p.m. ,' t . Prayer Service, Wednesday—7:30 p.m. "Seek ye the old paths." EMMET METHODIST C. : D»'Meux, Pastor ,.. * ' ' The -pastor will preach 'at'Holly Grove at 9:30 .a.m. and at 7 p.m. and-at DeAnn at 11 a.m. Sunday The Hendrix College Special bffeN mg will-be- : -taken. BOTANIST Seattle, Feb. 21 ,— V- Don't, u , . , , the coast guard begs, try.tto reconvert a sea mine. One, of the lethal globes floatejJ up 'on the Washington shore and, iust as an 'unidentified man was loading his find onto a truck, au- tnorities intervened, probably saving his life. The. cocjst .guard reported the man said he planned to take it home and convert it into a pot . . flowep USE COLD PREPARATIONS Liquid.'Tablets, Salve, Nose Dropi Caution use only as^directed A Complete -Line of . . ; .,' CITIES SERVICE PRODUCTS TIRES, TUBES, BATTERIES? and ACCESSORIES * SERVICE STATION Phone 1106 PAT CROSS, Operator ; p m Bi JUST RECEIVED A Carload of Swiff's Red Steer Fertilizer Also plenty ' SEED POTATOES Hope Feed Co. NOTICE T ALL SERVICEMEN AND WOMEN or Parents Who Have Boys or Girls > in the Armed Forces— ^M 1 ' *! We have extended the time until MARCH 1st to Complete Hempstead County's World War " Book. Please bring Picture and Information to our office located at Hope Furniture Co., Third & Main Street, Hope, Ark, This Book will Be a Complete Record of all who served in World War II from Hempstead County, Mill Idp Smith, Rep. Southern Publishing €», Study—7:30 p.m. • . Thursday: Women's Missionary Council—2:30 p.m, . . Friday: Men's Prayer Meeting, Women's Prayer Meeting, and HI- C.A. Brigade—7:30 p.m. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Sunday, February 24, 194G ' Bible School 9:45 a.m. Classes for all ages. Morning Worship Hour—10:50 "a. m. Sermon by Chaplain .Wtn. P. Hardegree. f Evening Worship Hour—7:30 p. m. . Christian Youth Fellowship—6:^0 p.m. . , { Special music well be given by & the Choir with the very efficient R assistance of Mrs. Thomas M. Pur- S vis as splist and Luther'Holloman H* Jr. playing the Hammond Electric 6 Organ. . p Men's Fellowship Group.will hold 'i! their, regular monthly meeting on S Thursday, February 28 at 7:30 p.m. f This will be a special Ladies-night \ program and banquet. A splendid J! program 'will be given and a full !; attendance of -the membership Will f be in order . , ,5 I ^ '.t. 1 I

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free