Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 9, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, March 9, 1946
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Page 3
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Saturday, March 9, 1946 Social an Phone 768 Between 9 Social Calendar Monday, March 11. The circles of the First 1'rrshv- leriaii Auxiliary will mod Mnmlnv ti UM-IKKIII ill 2:311 at the fdllowinli places: Ciic.lo No. 1 at llu.- homo of Mrs. Leo Hiibhls. _, Cil ' t _ 1 ' 1 N<>. a at the homo of Mrs. Tom Mcl.arly •', Cil ,^ 1 '\ N "' :i nl tho '"'mo of Mrs. A. L. SUmoqui.st. The Bilsiiif;.--s Women's circle will I meet at 7:HO al the home of Mrs 1 J'.vflyn Murhpy on Smith llorvov are spending Saturday The Women's Council of the First i 1 ' 01 Springs. Christian chinch will moot Mon- j Hay afternoon at 3:30 at the church ' McNeill and Paul O'Neal of the _ ; University of Arkansas. Fnyclte- The Oglesby I'.T.A. will hole] its vi " c Arrived Friday night lo spend regular March meeting al !i o'clock uluosdny dfternoon at the school. The executive board will meet al .!::«) o'clock. All officer's and home •room mothers are urged lo attend. The Hope Iris Garden Club will meet Tuesday afternoon at !?,•;'() at the home of Mrs. E. O. Wingfield with Mrs. R. L. Gosnell as associate hostess. All members are asked to bring blooming bulbs as flower arrangcrnenls for the meet hi:;. iliilbs will be exehiniRed alter the ;iiu:. • of the First nieel Tuesday if Mrs. j' Harry Se^nar on South M;.in str-'e'l' lt!lc ' s'»"'t<.'r 1'nlf of one of the most Associate hostesses w'll be M, S ' ! Pi'ominont comic loams in films. Kred Luck anil Mi--. .) I. Tedder'! This sawed-off, hard-w 'i smart litlle sell-starter no longer Wednesday, March 13. !'- s Ge->rge K. Arthur. He has gone The John Cain Chapter of D.A.R. will meet Wednesday at 12:.".n noon at Hotel Barlow for Its monthly luncheon rnoetin^. ,,,,.•>.-. esses will he Miss Mamie Twitchell, | Alkies as Mrs. Wilbur D. .lones and Mrs. ' £*M. L. Persons as associate hostesses. Saturday, March 9, 1946 HOPE S T A ft, H 0 P Ej ARKANSAS 1 didn't know was that help was not far away. WAIT A MINUTE LOOKS LIKE A r HfuH -vasn't bemf caujjht off "guard! : again, 1 was "ready for him. Chick Young Y I SAW YOUR EYE- \ 5 illOS FLICKER, SHORTY. I ' MAMA.' 6LMES TOOK MY LOLLIPOP/ LIKE A LITTLE NAP FOR THAT TIREP FEELING I'VE FELT ALL X SHE GOK WITH ME.I'VE KEPT HER / VEsJ.HEUHAYE ALONG THAT VOU'D \ALL THESE NEVER LEAVE HERS \ SPECIAL JOB,« A JOB THAT'LL By Galbraith Side Glances Tuesday, March JULKIE! COME QUICK! MB.VALK A<vLEEP? \YEAH,.-NOW LET'S SLIM.TO AL'ECSA/ ...AFTER ,ME P15K1N LIFE SHE'S WORN FACE IT pLIMK U\\B,TO- FLY IN AND GET THE BIG W.-URU5---NOW HE SACK'S OLrr.-'SCUSc THE STATIC, I -JU5T..- CHANGED HIS MIND/ ...WE'KE SUNK, IF WE CANT GET OUT Of HHKE AURORA RTA£|0-._TO CHANCE WHAT'-:; \VKONG WITH you—-VVHAT'5 ON THERE.—? COME IN evening al 7::!0 at the hom QN PERSON SAFETY ZONE SAFETY ZONE Mrs. Dick Watkins Hostess to Friday Music Club. DAISY DAWN f • i IL • • -^- •—»••-«««« -«n«tf OV urj COPR. mS BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REC. U. S. PAT. OFK '"What arc your mtcs hy the 7;wfc? 7 couldn't find a rnnm at the hotel." Freckles and His Friends By Blosser -"Daddy's secretary is awfully nice, Mom—we drove her borne from the office tonight, and when she got out she ; said, 'thank you. Tommy!' in. the sweetest way!" BEGINS SUNDAY By Hershberqcr 7urmv Business LET'S SEE NOW. IT'LL COST ME £13 IP- ^-S. VOSEL , FINDS OUT WE BROKE H££ p.MOMCC-EAPM RECORDS .' MUSIC SHOP RE \ ( GUT To GET-A BOTTLE-OF APE VOL) V KEO IMK SO 1 CAM FINISH BOOK- KEEPIMG / IM ORDER. TO KEEP JUNIOR- FROM SMlTcH-" IMG-, L MAD TO TELL- HOW TO UCK. HECTOR..' BUT l.MAVE TO PAY HECTOR. A BUCK TIME HE LETS JUNIOR- LICK H Barry ^ FITZGERALD I . . nna intioiluf intj ANDY RUSSELL SHE LIVES / H,WH:\VEU, SHE'D AROLINP I BETTER S7AV IM _. W£UL, HE DOESWT W OH ' K *~ HELEN'S ** HAVE TO TAKE M OOOLA! OOP WAS OMIA O Jp WITH EIVERV M TALIOM<3 WITH HE MEETS, ?&. PELLOW POES HE?.' '"'y^ESfefcc^,'" •''••'^^^^^^:''^'" "^ 3-1 1 BEGINS SUNDAY COfH. 1945 SY NfASIBVlCt Wc'l. M. RES. U. S. PAT. Off. "George took a mail order course in plumbing, don't think he learned to read blueprints very we-y !" 111S BV NEA SCKVICE. IMC. . M. KCO...U. S. P.VL..QD-: in', Ridiii', Fightiit'! FSiinible Theater FOR YOUR LIFEf/J ' ' AND >v LIONS!.'/ T OH, .s THAT 1 ALL.?? I STILL \ BELIEVE POPEYE \ WILL WHIP' HIM f*/ RABBITS// MS! "gAG C'A.OU't. ViOVi NS VAFsVit OUCR WOV\t "We.' OV WO'S THEY'S GRASSHOPPERS IN THE OIANT'S HAIR ROY ROGERS "Gnbby" HAYES / Comedy HISS and TELL" Cartoon V=SMS«-«~ & I CnKY, I'M ' 5EWDIKIG YOU 'OW THE// "S MOST D/UJGcROUS/,/ Y-YE5. J ,/ MISS.'OKI bVERy^oTr: / YOUR v Kijowu/y— '' :3v ,<*'? ]} a I W/)MT YOU TO DUUP TMAT BOTI1E IUTO BUT, WAIT/ .' /H MM-MIC; MERLIH, W'W ) I CALK? A I WILL IT DO ,',--> 1IPAL VV4VE,' \¥J THt: /.THAT'LL UfJGIJI f •' • 5Mf/Tir LAf-.'TH • ""•'" V"' THEM I HOPti ! EVERYBODY MC K;CC YOU'VE i HOW , SWIM/ ' By J. R. Williams Our Boarding House With Major Hoople Out Our Way VOUR CLOTCH YOU i AIM'T CAMMIKJ' ) FR.U1T, TOO, WE'D HAVE SOME REAL CAMMED (3OOPS-- DRESS GOODS.' MAYBE- THERE'S A PIECE OF C~, IM THIS PIECE HAS TLJR.MEP TH' SOUP BLUH..' , ASAiNi, LEA&-V TH',3 MOiiSB coIO KT WOOPUE 2 -~ "YOU'RE: \S l<c •D\9C!<&>.-T-"-r4& \IVvS P£T ?-<~S/W COMING OOTJ ' DOEW LEAti O^ F ™^°?5,' i OF VOURCOCOOK> A BfXC'X. F£MCa& / f>AF\30R, ANi I'LL vi^e lAaevA- POP IAIA GO STICK A PAPER BAG »»™->v. " (.V yti'V-r''- 1 / 2 rfi^s \^' *" 7 '^ ^v^L. . V' Ij-Tvr' THAT MOOSE =* '^-vWM 1 OU DOM'I PARE £H,eoi TRUST V<.\T ?S STEBgi.^5•' I- 1 CROP THIS / cJCyn ( 9 , DWAW£ N -'- L —<—^ '- \j ^ N1G1GVA60RVAOOD WEEDS Av GOOD THIRTY YEARS TOO SOPH Z£:lSi'i;fJK3&,.*,. HOPISTAR, HOP!, ARKANSAS Page Three ersotia a- m. and 4 p. m. I il lit , i "•'* 7 ' " * " 1V " "V"' »(.: i u WITS. ' K \, alkms on Hast Second street. lull's. ,). c. C'iirlton prosenleil .'uKlv''' 0 '''' 1 ' 1 ' 1 !1 ' Kl l ' ondllc ' u ' d HIP | Mrs. Uii.sil York played a pi; |«olo. Mrs. K,. nnk ] in n orlon ,,_ jMi-s. Kdwln Stewart playcti a duet. I Mi'*. Dick Watkins led the group ! i" snming songs by American com! posers. A vocal trio sang several numbers. They were Mrs. Jim Mc- no and • Ken/.ii.', Miss" Miirv Louise j and Mrs. II. A. Spraggins. Keith Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Arlost Trout, Miss • Jean Hogors, Charles Jack in Miss Betty Robins, Miss Peggy tlio week ore. their parents _ Pvt. Nea'l Springs of Camp Ro- b'inson. Little Rock is spending a furlough visit, with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. I...W. Springs and other relatives. From here lie goes to Fl Ord, California for further training. -o Broadway By JACK O'BRIAN Now York—I had a two p. m I breakfast with George K. Arthur, little, former Britisher who. the talkies came along and partner. Karl Dane. died, was Hope's 2nd Amateur Night Thursday A large crowd nltended Hope's second Amateur show, at the Hope City Iliill night. auditorium, Thursday Pod Rogers, sponsor of the show announced the three winners out of twelve contestants. .First wont to Buster Robertson of "Guernsey, Second, to Wlnfrcd Ilucknbec mid Third to Bill and Wilford Boyd. Jack Cannon's orchestra furnished the music and lasl weeks winners were again on the program. . o Fergus Falls. Minn., March 1 — (/Pi— Two lame ducks on a nearby farm were out of forced hibernation in a snowbank where they hnd been trapped by a blizzard two weeks ago. Elwyri Friedrich, a 4-H club girl, discovered her missing ducks in their cold storage prison 'after she heard faint quacks from a snowbank. She dug through more than a foot of snow to rescue them. DOROTHY DIX Fools Never Learn Wisp Old Benjamin Franklin said: "Experience keeps a dear school, but fools will learn in no other." For be it from me to argue with thai Immortal sage, but my observation is that fools never learn from experience, and thai even people with a high L Q. rating seldom 'profit from Iheir blunders. They can read the danger signals that life erects along their pathway, but 'they refuse to heed the warning and stumble in the same old pit, time and time again. As an example of our inability to learn from experience, take our health. That i's the most important thing in the world to us, for on il depends our ability to succeed, our usefulness and our happiness. It we are weak and feeble and ' racked with pain, nothing else matters. We Never Learn Yet while all of us know from experience the things thai Will not only make us ill, but shorten our ives, we keep on doing them. We enow that if we gorge ourselves on stage, but not for the daffy doings which went on that night. In the first palce, some of the youngsters see almost every show several days week. They themselves'the gang' ."from call •the first ten rows," .and set up a little cartel of their own in Paramount Theater scats, which they grab at the first- showand sit tight a'll day, some of them for the full five shows: six on Saturday! This gang has .the complete -nonchalance of any group of. such youngsters in familiar premises. They love that Paramount as if it were the fabled Ruck Candy Mountain. By the last show of Danny's engagement, these youngsters not hack to his own name. Arthur G. Brest. He has not been in pic n ,|, u ] a] . .lures since 193f>, two Hosl-! ilis Partner died. He a solo player and clis- I only had memorized every bit -of Danny's material, but the introductions of all the other entertainers on the bill as well, and most of their material. ..„_.... -ft,,,-1 When Danny came on stage, and M.I is al( <^|it was pretty late for this juvenile mob to be still up. they rose like existence for back, I over. Since l!)3. r >, wit ha few years' in- - whcl 'I 03 ' int ° another Son 8 - - - ...... _________ ,, . The Friday Music Club mot Fri- i lorruplion lor the war. George, or rnced down t , aisle & handed ' wish, has been | publisher. I'lrsl it was a sl maga/mo winch was give given Da an arm£ul o{ gifls incUld . slick hotel irlf , .„, oxpcnsive fountain pen, a away fil!lrinfi rcd . anc |.g ray tiCi anl jd ' en . br.c«lol-nd two pounds typiciil f cisis on his American The gifts had cards attached .- • . . . „ which read: "From the fans of the instincts, simply Go. ril . st t c n ." It seems that the "First Brest — let's keep it thai way jJTen" is a mighty exclusive organ- he prefers it—has had a ization, and the members practice ••••••'- : " '-•'• «*..•!....*. «..]- their special songs, take up their collections for gifts and ready their other callow gestures of admiration for such occasions, only one other fan rales similar Ireat- ment from the boys and gals ol the First Tcn; Frank Sinatra, of course. When Danny gave an imilalion of Frankie, several shrieks of rage were quieted by one appnrcnl executive of the First Ten in a voice approximately like a fogliorn: "It's okay. Danny can do it if he wants to: he's a friend of Frankie's." lough struggle in his postwav publishing riireer. Three months after his venture was started, he fell down an elevator shaft, breaking three vertebrae, an arm and >n leg. That was three clays after his daughter, Wendy, was born. He directed the magazine from his hospital bed despite great pain and uncomfortable casts and weights. He returned lo his business months before schedule, worked like a beaver despite a huge, un- iwiekly cast about his chest and buck, and still retains his sparkling good humor imagination and belief in his two-lettered magazine. Brest became ;in American citizen May 13, 1942, and immediately enlisted in the Army. He had been in the British Army in the first World War. When he was mus- tc.red out a year ago he had ad! vanced to captain. .His publishing plans are unlimited, but he is going .ahead slowly. He now uses some notable writers, including John Mersey, Ilka Chase, Vincent Shecan—even Gypsy .Rose Lee. He wants, he says, to make iGo a streamlined version of the old I Vanity Pair as Conde Nast preferred it. lie dies his own plane, looks little older than ho did when he was a movie star, but finds that while film remember his name, they almost always forget his face. New York — The most curious fauna growing on Manhattan-Jimn, with headquarters right on this ere Broadway of ours, is the col- | lection of 'teen agers who pester the celebrities for autographs, pull buttons from their clothes. even .sometimes pull clothes from high- i ly-paid backs. The other evening 11 was trealed to very close observation of this precocious phonnm- enon on its native habitat, wnich is the first ten rows of the orches- lra at the Paramount Theater on Times Square. I dorpped by lo see Danny Kay's last performance at the end of his highly successful throe-week yagciTicnt. Well, 1' was ready en- for some sort of gctting-away party on distress ....... 666 Liquid or Tablets act as a mild Laxative and get at Cold Miseries internally ........ 666 Nose Drops or Salve begins to relieve stuffiness and coughing AT OHCC ._. ... makes it easier to breathe. ^ Worka Greet and works fast ^ Has satislied millions. K. Purest drugs yol inexpensive Ca compare results tion ~' ,(.• only as diteelecl DINE AT THE CHECKERED Bring the Family CHEF LEON LADD MENU FOR SUNDAY BAKED CHICKEN and DRESSING FRESH GREEN BEANS O'BRIEN CORN SNOWFLAKE POTATOES DESSERT . . . BANANA PUDDING DRINK — COFFEE or MILK Hope CHECKERED CAFE "It Pleases Us to Please You" Phone 250 Ark •ich food, is going to give us dyspepsia, if we. worry too much, we will get stomach'ulcers; if we overwork and overplay, we are going to broak ourselves down. We ?nbw, in a word, if we .don't trfke care of our physical machine, it is going lo pieces like the one-horse Shay. Yet we keep on pushing it until it collapses. Then .think how .little people seem to learn from'experience about'how to handle money. The suckers are suckers from - the • cradle to the grave.. No matter how many times th^v m-e cheated, they nan still be sold, blue sky by an big talker, And the men and women who'have holes in their pockets never sew them up. I had a friend who was alternately rich and poor. She inherited three different fortunes and spent them. Each time I would think thai her experience would have taught her to lake care of her money, bul il didn't. And she died wilhout a cent. And marriage. Doesn't it seem that a man and woman who had had a bitterly unhappy matrimonial experience would hesitate to try it again and would, al leasl. look over Ihe new prospecl with a wary eye? Yet women who have had husbands who beat Ihem and starved and were unfaithful to them and men who have been cursed wilh wives who were viragoes and naggers, who made Iheir lives a torment to them, can hardly wait to get Iheir divorces to get married again. Nor do they use any more discretion in picking out their 'Number Twos than Ihey did Iheir Nurrv bcr Ones. Then the daily spats that wreck so many homes. The inability of So many husbands and wives to gel along harmoniously is the direct result of Iheir never learning anything from experience. • No man and woman can live together in wedlock for even a month, to say nothing of years, without knowing every quirk of the other's disposi- .lipn and characler. And U Ihey had not been too. dumb to learn, experience would, have taught them how tp keep off of each other's sore points. , "Experience keeps a dear school," said Ihe wise Mr. Franklin. Since we have lo pay such a High price' for our educalion, what a pity thai we don'l learn more from our mislakes. I for all ages group. Morning Worship—10: !>!i, Message by the Pastor. vesper Service—5 p.m. Young Peoples Meeling—0:15 p. m. Auxiliary Circle Meetings, Monday—2:30 p.m. Monthly Supper Meeting of the Men of the Presbyterian Church. Thursday night—7:00 p.m. Sharp Guest speaker, Mr. Charlie '.romp- kins of Prescott. New officers will be elected for the Church Year beginning April Washington by JACK STINNET T Washington — In the hurlyburly of the UNO Assembly meeting in London, with Russia and England polshotling each other, little attention was given to the fact that the UNO set up a new Internationa! Court of Justice. In few weeks now, a suave, 1st. You arc cordially invited to worship with us. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Pine at Second Robert B. Moore, Pastor Church School—!):45 a.m. Morning Worship—10:50 a.m. Anthem "God Be Merciful" Mary Louise Keith, (Soloist) Sermon by Pastor. Youth Fellowship—6:30 p.m. Evening Worship—7:30 p.m. Sermon by Pastor Choir Practice, Wednesday, March 13, 1940—7:30 p.m. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST N. Ferguson St. D. 0. Silvey, Pastor Sunday School—10:00 -a.m. .Preaching—11:00 a.m. B.T.C. and Bible Class—6:30 p.m. Preaching—7:30 p.m. Auxiliary, Monday—2:30 p.m. Teachers Meeting. Wednesday— 7:00 p.m. . Prayer Service, Wednesday—7:00 p.m. "And because iniquity shall abound, the love of many shall wax cold." Matt. 24:12. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main and Avenue D H. PauJ Holdrige, Pastor "The Lord hath done great things for us, whereof we are glad." We 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. Mid-week Service, Wednesday— 7:00 p.m. ®- OUR LADY OF GOOD HOPE Rev. John J. Boyce Mass every Sunday—10:30 Week-day Masses—7:30 Religious Instruction every Sunday after Mass. Mj 1 tivi^i. iviuaa. •• — — ••»•*"-••-•») t •* • v« t ? L» w-4 Stations every Wednesday eve- Choir practice—7:30 p.m. Doyle M. Inaram, Pastor Sunday School—10:00 a.m. Sermon—11:00 a.m. B.T.C.—(3:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service—7:30 p.m. The Rocky Mound Church will be with us Sunday night, and at the close of the Service will admVnister the prdiance of Baptism, in our Baptistry. We are happy to have them. Monday, Ladies Auxiliary—2:00 p.m. Monday, Teachers Meeting—7:00 p.m. Wednesday, Prayer Service and ning—7:30. followed by Benediction. F-IRST PENTECOSTAL West 4th and Ferguson Streets T. J. Ford, Pastor Sunday School—9:45 a.m. C. J. Rowe, Supt. Morning Services—11:00. Pentecostal Gleaners—0:30 p.m. Night Service—7:00. : Friday, Bible Study—7:30 p.m. You are only a stranger once at the First Pentecostal church. Come Sunday and bring your friend. You are always welcome. UNITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST South Elm St. The by Hazel Heid.e.rgptt The Story: Ann Tucker turns lo a sympalhelic stranger for comfort at a party following Jock's marriage to another girl. She is flabbergasted when she finds out he is Colin Drake, her favorite author. They become friends and when Ann' loses her drafting job, Colin proposes that she build a new house for him. Dining together in a restaurant one evening, they accidentally meet Jock and Nina. Ann manages to keep her poise. Ann's brother, Alan, comes home for a visit. Her family questions her about Drake. i* « * VI Ann opened one eye, and regarded Connie darkly. "I," she announced, "am loo old to go out with college boys," Connie nodded serenely and agreed. "Thai's what I thought last night. And of course you're much too young to go out those wolves Davey keeps bringing home. I asked him didn't he know any nice men, and. he said indignantly that of course he did, but all his best friends were married." Ann climbed oul of bed, and tottered over to the dressing table. She picked up a comb and listlessly ran it through her hair, regarding herself sardonically in the mirror. "All my best friends are too, that's the trouble," she said. Then she went on broodingly, "College boys, especially sophomores—I should have known better—go loo many places, and eal loo many strange things night al strange hours of the "And drink strange things?" Connie inquired sadly. "This isn't a hangover" Ann said. "These kids were Ihe talking variety—they got drunk on words. And such words—Connie, I don't understand Ihe younger generation," she ended sadly. "Thai's loo bad,"'Connie sympathetically. said "It is, isn't il? Especially as Ihey seem to be my only alternative. To wolf-culture, I mean. Which is difficult, as long as you feel I have lo be chaperoned within an inch of my life with them!" "It isn't thai I don'l trust you, lamb," Connie protested, "but lion- objecting." Ann said . "Very muss," Ann agreed, "but s still wet." She didn't press the estly—" 'I wasn't mildly. "Another tiling I'm nol young enough for is the belief that wolves are necessarily interesting." "Why don'l you accept Taffy's invitation and go to Hollywood when you finish the house?" Connie said. "1 mean, you can afford the trip now, can't you?" "I'm positively feelthy rich," Ann agreed. "1 suggested lo Colin thai he should at leasl cleducl my board from my fee, and all his hospitable instincts were outraged. It seems that a Drake wouldn't think of having a paying guesl!" "Of course," Connie said tentatively, "when Colin comes back—" "He'll live in Port Drake, and I'll live in Seatlle, and we'll continue our charming correspondence and I still won't have anything to do on Sunday nights!" "You know what I think?" Connie Miirnie-Siiillh-Co. t l),v_Nli.\ SEKYICE. JNC said. "No, what?" "You need some breakfast." Finishing her second cup of coffee Ann leaned back and said to Connie, "It's a horribly mundane theory, but perhaps there's some- thins to it— anyway, I'm much more human after coffee than before." "Who isn't?" Connie said. "Why don't you go outside and talk to the infant? She talks about you all week Ion;;— she really misses you nn awful lot, you know." * C tf Ann found Betsey playing in hoi- sandbox. crooning happily to herself. "Ho, Ann," she said, "Hi!" "I'm fine, thanks — and you?" "Bekkus," Betsey said, offering Ann a revolting looking tin dishful of mud. "Thanks, I've just had some," Ann said. "I thought you weren't allowed to play with water." 'Mik," Betsey contradicted her. "Muss and mik," she added. it . point, however, but regarded Betsey fondly. She was such a beautiful child— and so bright. "Hiya, sugar-plum," she said, "who do you love?" She said it complacently. The answer was almost automatic— "You!" with Betsey's most charming grin. "Zock." Betsey answered, unexpectedly. "What?" 'Wov Zock," Betsey repented obligingly. "Hey," Ann said, walking into it, "you don't love Jock more than me, do you?" "Yup." Betsey said, and turned her back. "Aren't you starting a little young?" Ann asked, but Betsey ignored her. She was busy. Ann got up from her knees, and started back toward the house. "Where goin'?" Betsey called after her. "I'm going to talk to Connie," Ann answered. "She doesn't love Jock more than me." "Bye," Betsey said cheerfully. Ann told Connie about it, who laughed. "Has she seen Jock lately?" Ann asked. "He's been by a couple of times to see her— he likes her, I guess." "Did he ask about me?" "Oh, he sent his regards— 1 didn't think you were especially interested in his regards, so guess I forgot to tell you." "I'm not," Ann said slowly, "nol in his regards. But if Jock' should so much as crook his little finger in my direction you know what I'd. do, don't you?" "No you wouldn't, Ann," Connie said positively. "It would be nice to have your touching faith in me," Ann commented a little bitterly. Later in the day Ann told Con Later in the day Ann told Connie that she thought she'd accept Taffy's invitation. "It might be well for me to be out of the reach of Jock's — little finger," she said slowly. "In case he should happen to feel like crooking it — " (To Be Continued) Unity Church takes this opportunity to thank each one who ftad a part in the free will offering of Sunday morning Marph 3rd, to finish paying for the Pastors Home. We owed at that :time $1400 offering recieved was $1802.00. Again we say thank you . graying career diplomat will leave with his family for The Hage as one of the 15 judges of the new court. He is Green H. Hackworlh, considered the State Department's foremost authority on international law. The new court will be almost a duplicate of the World Court of the League of Nations. Although the United Stales was not a member of that court, Americans did sit on the court, and Charles Evans Hughes, when ho was secretary of state, appointed Hackworth as one of the judges. In his career, Hackworlh has represented the United States in a score of international conferences,including the hisloric San Francisco session where UNO was born. The new court, like the old one, is a big favorite with the smaller nalions and one case .already has been filed before it. the century- old border dispule between Guatemala and British Honduras. The court will handle only cases submitled to it voluntarily by two disputing nations, the nations previously having agreed to abide by the decision of the court. The big nations rarely took major disputes to the old court, but Ihe smaller ones found il much cheaper than going to war. Many treaties were signed with a clause thai any differences arising out of them would be taken to the World Court. The new court will now get these. afler 2 a. m. F,very time a vacancy occurs here in a major appointive post, the name of Supreme Court Jus- lice William O. Douglas is kicked around by the forecasters. The vacancy thai occurred when Harold L. Ickes steped out of the Department of Interior was no exception. A number of political pre- diclors had the Justice as good as in. Some said flatly that he had the backing of Democratic National Committee Chairman Robert Hannegan and other high party leaders. There's a good reason. Top party officials would be very happy- to sec Justice Douglas in a opst wnere he would have freedom to air his political views. What they are after is an opportunity to groom some young blood (Douglas is only 48) tor future Presidential races, The parly's only two seriously considered Presidenlial possibilities now are Prcsidenl Truman for reelection and Secretary of Commerce Henr.y A. Wallace. Where will that leave the party in 1852? . o Clubs 1 Doyle The Doyle Home Demonstration Club met on February 13,1946, s at invite you to some along with hosls I Evenlually all of the 15 judges of others who are ^enjoying the (will sit for nine years. To'get a rotation started, five of the present ones are to serve for three years, five for six and five for nine. JudPe Hackworlh drew straws for his lenglh of term. He drew the middle- length one — six years. Not since V-J Day has so much midnight oil been burned at the blessings of the Lord as they are Falling upon nil the service at the Tabernacle. A good spiril of revival is prevailing and Ihere is a marked increase in allendance in all deparlmenls of Ihe church. We had the largesl alllendance in our Sunday School that we have had this year, and Ihe attandance in all olher departments of the church is proportionable. You are welcome and invited to atlend any or all of Ihe servicees al the Tabernacle. Sunday School—9:30 a.m. Morning Worship—10:50 a.m. Christ's Ambassadors—6:00 p.m. Adult Bible Class and Prayer —6:00 p.m. Evangelistic Services—7:00 p.m. Wednesday, Prayer and Bible Study —7:30 p.m. Thursday, Women's Missionary Council—2:30 p.m. Friday, HI-C.A. Brigade and Prayer—7:30 p.m. White House as during thosf conferences which led to the new wage-price policy. Some of the ses sions, with President Truman lead ing the discussions, lasled unti FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Bible School—9:45. Classes for all ages. Morning Worship and Communion —10:50, Sermon by Minister . ;CYF Fellowship «our—6:00 p.m. Evening Service —7:30 p.m. 'FIRST PRESBYTERIAN 'Thos. Brewster, O.D., Minister Sunday School—9:45, with classes Social Situations THE SITUATION: You are sending flowers to a friend in a large hospital, and you want them to be enjoyed by your friend as much as possible. WRONG WAY: Spend all of the money you have decided to spend on a gift for Ihe flowers, Ihem- selves. RIGHT WAY: Have the flowers sent in an atlractive vase or container. (Often hospitals arc short of flower cqnlainers, so beautiful flowers are jammed into an ugly jar or pitcher, where much of their beauty is lost. OPENING Friday 7:30 p. m. SKATING RINK Located on East Division St. (Garrett Gin) HOPE, ARK. Open Nightly 7:30 to 10:30 Afternoon 3:30 to 5:00 Sot. & Sunday afternoon Open at 2 o'Clock NEW TENT, NEW FLOOR NEW SKATES, GOOD MUSIC Not Open Sunday Nights the Church, to order at Meeting was .called 2 o'clock with three members present. Two visitors and Miss Westbrook, Home Demonstration Agent. Devotional was read by Mrs. E. D. Pierce. Roll call was answered with one way .of keeping down prices. Miss Westbrook gave a talk on "Parasites on Poultry," and their control, which was very interesting and helpful. We. had " our "Auction Sale" which irbught $1.38. Forty-six cents was taken out of the treasure for the report- • er to mail in 4he .reports.:of -the ' Club meetings. We now have ,$9:21 in the treasure. The meeting was closed by repeating the Lords Prayer. . .- • . . GOLDFISH MINNOWS FOR SALE T101 W. 7th Clarence Weakley Custom-Made f- -'; METAL *"•' VENETIAN BLINDS estimation FREE installation ' TILT-RAY VENETIAN BLIND CO4 E. C. Spillers C.-C. Holloman 'Phone 4520-W 1123 County Ave. Texarkana, Ark LOOK What the Schools of Arkansas ' I Received From Legalized BEER j and LIQUOR in the Fiscal Year f July 1,1944 Thru June 30,1945 $1,181,640.69 Arkansas Medical School Fund Teachers Salary Fund Vocational School Fund School Equalizing Fund Common School Fund " TOTAL $ 259,010.88 . 172,673.92 21,584.23 . 678,681.91 49,689.75 $1,181,640.69 f • Where Will We Get This Much Revenue for Our School Children if Legalized Beer, Wine and Whiskey is turned over to the Bootleggers... ? Legal Control Committee -Paid Political Adv. v '~~"£z. *" "*

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