Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 20, 1947 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 20, 1947
Page 6
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~* "" v " '- 1 ' - l . ' * f HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Saturday, December 20, 1947 I ' ^dfurday, December 2Q,/I947\ ,;, HOPE 'S-T'AR-, 'HOPE; MARK A W S A S * '»'• - .•:.."•* ._j..__'..j...r.'j-.4;i ._iAiA-^it5-^.'AnJ.^&^&feM-6 rfO^iSUvsjtti i&felgM I ana Personal Phoo« 768 8«tw«*n 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. ... t&hg^ Juhittt? Girls' Sj»y 1 'will/" meet • for their w,h=U OC ial at'the First Bap- on Monday evening at . TSE _.,.-Ui Mrs/Mugh hall and ''<fhsrles*fijeynerson in chaege* *df.A,'s /Will present a play, '"H6e .Bells This .Christmas f Cnarttotctjs are: Boneta vBrown. Joyce Lamb, n, Mary^Charlene Hor- loses, Darnell Foster,. ;iv ucBivsi 1 , Betty Jartc Burroughs fg.Beth'Routon, Neiaa'*THomp- MflSs? the program the* girls will "' " mos nnd.refreshments. At c, the jgirls will gd caroling. i's Seventh Annual Night parents, Mr. and Mrs- W. M. Duc- Jtett ._ Boise Sterling of L.S.U. Baton Rouge, Louisiana has arrived for a holiday .visit With his parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. C. Sterling here. Joe Arnold Irvin and Roy Arnold of S.M;U., Dallas arrived Saturday morning to .spend vthe Christnus holidays with relatives here and In Ozan and Smackover. Mr, and Mrs. Jud Martindale have arrived from Little Rock for a holiday visit with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thompson Evans, Sr., and Dr. and Mrs. Jim Martindale here. the Hope Fire De- heM -their sdventh annual 1 dinner at the Fire Sta- ifb'n .Friday evening. Fifty mem- {heir families and Miss Betty ' guest pf Willie Mc- Here and There in Arkansas Detroit, Dec. 20 —'(/P) —Arkana"s State College's Indians lost heir momentum in the second Half and dropped a 00-48 basketball decision to undefeated Lawrence ?ech here last night. The Arkansans held a 25-20 half- .ime lead. Benny Wilhelm of the Indians and Norm Hankins of Tech shared ligh scoring honors with 24 points each. Mrs. Foy Hammons motored to Arkadelphia Friday afternoon to re turn Miss Helen Troy Hammotv and Foy Hammons to Hope to epend the holidays with their parents. Both are students at Henderson State Teachers College there. , . were seated at a long table l4fi,\\vas attractively decorated V yuietlde (iirangemehts of candles and pine cones length of the table. e Willis 'gave the invoca- 'tfttd a delicious four course t^was served. - Chief and Mrs. James Em- presented with .a lovely First Christian n With, Christmas Party 'faibtrs of' the Service Class of first* Christian church held lt laftnual 'Christmas party on day f evening {,at tho fellowship ><'-* v '*«.'qhittcli The Christmas „„ effectively carried out ie" table decorations and with lighted Christmas SSeiicious supper was served to Jb^mbers and Reverend and Mrs.- al(am/-P Hardegree who-were fst&i Reverend Hardegree gave f* jnvoeation. i'musical program featuring Mr. 1 Jones who sang "Silent Night" pd, "White Christmas" accompan- the piano by Mrs. Alva Rey,__._ , followed by group singing 'carols was enjoyed. fljv.Turnec's Home Room, „ "" '-'nas Party Friday Night ofiw*v Turner's home room 1 of the inntfl. grade was entertained with a "k-'-'gttnals party on Friday evening -.^7:30 until H at the Hope jfry, Club by Mrs. E. W. Cope- A borne room mother. ••""- occasion, the club was „ '-decorated with ever- 4 and Nandlna berries stres- Little Rock, Dec. 20 —(/P)— Ef- iorts of approximately 45 Arkansas cbunties to get an additional $1,- WS.OOO in state highway funds French Aid Continued Prom Fagfe One ate decided to toss It in as a sign of support for Chiang Kai Shek's •battle against the Chinese Communists. In its final form the bill. also provided $340,000,000 to meet occu patioh and relief costs for American forces, in Germany, Japan and Korea, a compromise figure worked out by a House-Senate conference committee. The Stale and Army depart mcnts had asked $490,000,000 for these purposes and the Senate allowed the full amount. The House; Which had voted a $200,000,000 cut, Miss Lucille Ruggles of Hoi Springs will arrive Sunday to spenc the Christmas holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Rug gles, and other relatives. Miss Betty Ann Benson and Charles Benson, students ,at Hen derson State Teachers College, Ar kadelphia arrived Friday night to spend the holidays with their par ents, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Benson Mr. and Mrs. Arl Pickard and daughter 1 , Kalheryn wil arrive Sunday to spend the Christmas holidays with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Pickard and Mr. and Mrs. Bob Richards in Hope . Personal Mention Denton, Tex.— Miss Bettic Ruth Coleman is the author of an essay recently published in the fall issue of the "Daedalian Quarterly", literary magazine at Texas State College for Women. Miss Coleman's essay was entitled "Artist's Life." Consisting of student writings and edited by students, the magazine appears three times yearly. Miss Coleman, daughter of Mrs. Joe C. Coleman, 303 S. Hervey, is a junior Advertising Design major. She is a member of L'Allegro social club and Daughter of E-Students club; came up for trial in Pulaski chan- 000. eery court today, with the presi-' dent of the Arkansas County Judges Association predicting a victory for the counties might hurt • hem later. The association head, Crjtlenden County Judgp Cy Bond, said that if the other judges were successful in the suit the state leginlature "might la)™ away money from us iiext year." Counties arc allocated $2,000,000 in state highway funds annually under act 100 of 1947. and the counties brought their suit for addi tionnl .money on the ground that at the time the act was passed there was a surplus of $1,553,000 in state highway funds to which they are entitled. finally settled for one of $150,000, g, ilfe Christmas motif. e •'/evening was spent playing ,ppng, dominoes, Chinese chcc- y«rtgo. and dancing. _ aCopeland'was assisted by llen, Mrs. 0, W. Amos, rs.*John D. Bullock and 530 'oncj GpFna , v .$r fouckett, Jr: will arrive ;y Inighf from the University V FayetteyillQ to spend Christmas ^holidays with his TS SUNDAY Three students from Hope who are attending Centenary College, Shrcveport, Ld., this year are leaving the campus today for the holidays. They are Jim Light, Helen Marie Franklin and Mary Lois Ames The holidays extend from December 20 until January 5. Hospital Notes ulia Chester Admitted: Jimmie Clark, Lewisvile. G. A. Johnson, Rt. 1, Hope. Mrs. C. P. Caldwell, Rt. 3, Rosson.' •' Discharged: David "Smith, Patmos. Jranch Discharged: Mrs. Dave Stroud, Rt. 3, Hope losephine Admitted: Coy Braden. Hope. Hershel Kitchens, Lcwisville. Discharged: Tom Me/ore,. Minden, La.. _ o JOEL McCREA The Ramrodl VERONICA LAKE Hie Oitolnrl DQNDeFORE Tn. KUhr? 'PBf ?TQN FOSTER Two Payroll Guards Fight Off Hoodlums The Doctor Says: By EDWIN P. JORDAN Written for NEA Service Enuresis, or involuntary urination, is a frequent and trouble- r.ome problem during childhood and youth. It commonly goes under the name of bed-wetting, but is properly called enuresis. When control over the urine during sleep is not obtained by the __ _ v „„ _ „ „_, time a child is one and a half or H. A. Spraggins at the organ. News of the Churches FIRST BAPTIST Third and Main Streets Rev. S. A. Whitlow, Pastor Sunday School —9:30 a.m. Morning Worship Service —10:50. Sermon by the pastor. The Adult Choir will sing the anthem, "The Living Song" by Charles Wesley. The special offertory music will be "Christmas Echoes" by Surdo, Mrs. Basil York at the piano and Mrs. DOROTHY DIX False Love Fancies Truman Will Continued From Page One agriculture which provide for: 1'. Allocation of transportation facilities and equipment. 2. Priority allocation and inyen lory control of commodities which basically affect the cost of living or ' industrial production' 3. Regulation pf speculative trad- in rt on commodity exchanges. He also is authorized to set up a food conservation program and one to ; promote food and livestock feed production —• both voluntary. Finally, the bill asks the presi dent to submit for possible -congressional action a" program for dividing up any cost of living items which become "critically short." two years old. or when bed-wetting occurs after being absent for several years, there is a great deal of emotional distress, not only in the youngster, but in the parents. Training Union—6:15 p.m. Evening worship Service— 7:30. The Adult Choir will present the cantata, "The Nativity Song" by Roy E. Nolte. Parents resent the trouble caused | Fellowship'Hour, Wednesday — m Fort Smith, Dec. 20 —(/P)— The condition of a man who was locked in a box car for eight days and ni/jhts without food, water or sufficient clothing was described as "food" today by hospital attendants. '.V; . , - Found in the car when' it was opened at,a lumber mill here yes ej;day, EarV Harrison,-24, was nuf- enng from Irost bile and malnu- ition. Harrison told police he climbed nto the car at Wells, Nov.. Dec. 1, thinking it was bound for Og- cn, Utah, and that the door was onkcd before the car left Wells. Soon, the young man gasped •eakly. he realized the car was oing further and at. each stop he cat on the door and screamed /ithout getting any response. Finally, he said, ho became too /.oak to cry out or move. Physicians said Harrison's arms nd legs were frost billon. And uring the "imprisonment" he lost bout 50 pounds, weighing less than 00 when he was hospitalized. Little Rock, Doc. 20 — (/P) —His 347 team finished in the Southern o Association cellar, but Bill Dickey ] Japanese ""Indonesian" ° Parenfa ad another baseball managerial | Sitomorang. Fourteen others were Singapore, Dec. 19 — (/P)—A high Indonesian official said today the Indonesian Republican police force had broken up the "Wild Tigers," a private army led by a Japanese which has been fighting both the Tndcnesidans and Dutch in Sumatra for nearly two years. The official, who reached Singapore after slipping through the Dutch blockade around Republican by bed-welting, and are sensitive to the fact that their child does not seem on a par with others of the sarnc age. The youngster who suffers from enurcsis has a difficult phychologi- cal problem to overcome. Sometimes an infection in the urinary tract or some other physical cause is at fault. Usually, however, the youngster's inability to overcome the habit of bed-wetting is caused by a mixture of resentment -and fear of physical punishment, or similar mental causes of which he is probably not conscious. Several methods are helpful in treating enures'is. It is Usually, well to cul oul fluids as much as possible after three or four o'clock in the afternoon. Anolher suggestion which has been made, is to give a level teaspoonful of table salt with a little .jam on a cracker at bedtime. This is advisable only if re-commended by the doctor. Good results are obtained sometimes by awakening the youngster at definite periods'during the night in order to urinate. Subconscious reasons When enurcsis continues beyond the age at which it should disappear, it is probably because of one or more of three psychological conditions in the child. The first is that the child has not yet grown up with reference to control of Ihe bladder. The second is that, 7:15 p.m. The public is cordially invited to worship at all services at First Baptist Church. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST North Ferguson Street D. O. Silvey, Pastor Rock of Ages Broadcast from the church auditorium 9 to 9:30 over KXAR, 1490 k.c., Hope. Sunday School —10 a.m. Morning worship —11 o'clock. The regular monthly singing at 2 p.m'. 'All who sing or like good singing are invited to altend. B.T.C.—6:45 p.m. Evening worship—7:30. Monday, Auxiliary —2 p.m. at the church. Wednesday Prayer Service—7:30 p.m. "I was glad when they said unto me, let us go into the house of the Lord". ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL Third and Elm Streets Rev. W. Northey Jones, S.T.D. Acting Rector Dec. 21. The Fourth Sunday in Ad.vent. 11 a.m. Morning Prayer and Sermon. Dec. 24, Christmas Eve—11:30 p.m.— Midnight Eucharist or I-'ULUH uiuLKaut; aiuunu ixeijuDiican . - , ,,— , .7 ,—.— -•••-'•-> Sumatra, said 20 senior officers I subconsciously, the child wishes to of the Army were captured raids near Tapanoeli, 100 miles southeast of Mcdan, two weeks requested Indoesian The informant, who anonymity, said an military court had senlcnced six officers lo dealh, including the pro- ob offered him within 24 hours of is resignation as pilot of Ihe Little Travelers. General Manager Dan Mcnendez of the Denver Bears announcing in Denver yesterday he had made the ormcr Yankee catcher an "entic- ng offer" to manage the Class A Western." League team. Dickey said last night he had not •eceived the offer but that it pos- ibly was contained in a telegram ic understood he had "at the Western Union office here. "I'm not going to do anything about it to- light," he said, refusing to comment further on his future. Dickey announced his resignation as Traveler boss Thursday. given long prison sentences, he said. r. Truman to Receive a New Dog Chicago, Dec. 19—(/P)—"Feller " a three weeks old silver buff cocker spaniel, will be sent by air freight from Chicago tomorrow to President Truman. The puppy is the gift-of Mr. and Mrs. Peter J. Marsden of Galena, yil.. friends of the Trumans, and is intended as a White House mascot. remain in, or return to. the protected irresponsible state of infancy rather than to assume tho normal difficulties of his age. Finally, there may be a subconscious resentment against the parents in which bcd- .velting becomes a way -of getting even- with them because of too much crilicism. Recently, an authority suggested that parents be given the following advice: A child should not be accused of enuresis until he is well past the age when he could normally be expected to control this function. In. other words, not all children develop bladder control at an equal rate of speed, any more than they develop other functions. yjB^SJJJJI;.Mart •>•; co^,ighr* y N>EAsEifICE,INC. Chicago, Dec. 18 — (UP) —T jayroll express guards fought jun battle with five hoodlums to day and saved a satchel contamin $30,000. The robbers fled in thur auto mobile and later engaged a polic squad c&r in a running gun figlv Police-believed at. least one of th hoedlums "was wounded. Tho payroll guardp, employes of the Brinks Express Co., were delivering the money to the processing laboratories of the Eastman Kodak Co. They had parked their truck at the •curb and were entering the building when the five roubers, armed with two shotguns and a pistol, seized the money. The express company guards opened fire and the robbers returned the shots. Daring the shooting at close quarters one of the guards wrested tho money bag from the robbers. THE STORY: Madge Narney calls on me the morning after the accident. She asks if anyone else had been at my house besides those mentioned in the newspaper accounts. When I toll her that Jimmy Peters came by later—but no one else— she seems relieved. After she leaves. Lieutenant Lei- phaii of the police department, turns un. He questions me further about hist night's doings, says that the accident was not an accident.- It was murder. XVI "Murder. You — you must be mistaken." Something was wrong With my voice. It came out as a thin squeak. I cleared my throat and tried again. "Why?. . .who. . . vho. . ." The detective gave me a direct opk from his gray eyes. "It's no mistake." he :;aid flatly. "We have So look ai;ound inside your hou.se." He had made me forget for a moment that he was investigating what he, said was murder. Shook 1 ' came back. And a sense of outrage. "I don't suppose I could stop you," I said acidly. "I don't suppose you could." lie agreed. I stayed in the patio and nilked while Lciphan and his men wont into the house. They stayed thove a long time. I began to wonder if Jeff knew that the police thought it was murder. I'd telephone him as soon as Japanese Want to (.earn Romaji Tokyo —(If)— Ninety percent of Japan's 18,216 elementary schools Want to teach Romaji— writing Japanese phonetically, with English letters—but they're still waiting for the necessary 4,500,000 new textbooks, a government survey reports. . NEW STARTS SUNDAY PICK POWELL IVELYN KEYES IEEJ.COBB ELLEN DREW FOCH Births Come and worship with us. the police wore gone. No I'd go to see him. It would be better to talk this over face to face. I waited until Leiphan and his men came out the kitchen door and loaded some things into their cruiser in the driveway. I was too concerned about seeing Jeff to HEMPSTEAD COUNTY White : ; Floyd D. and Doris Malone, Emmett, boy, Michael David. ;011ace L. and Ola Mae Rider, Hope, girl, Mildred Ronda. Willie M. and Rosa Downs, Hope, boy, Henry Dale. Paris. W. and Margaret R. -Anderson, Texarkana, Texas, girl, Sandra Elaine. James M. and Helen Kennedy, Patmos, boy, James Marian. John A. and Norene Purtle, Hope, girl, Calla Jo Ann. Willie B. and Esther Beard, Hope, boy, Charles Willie. Emmet T. and Icie Diddle, Patmos boy, Tommy Lee. Joe H. and Gussio McCulley, Hope, boy, Freddy Joe. Cecil C. and Esther Holmes, Hope girl, Beverley Gail. James and Ola Anderson, Hope, girl, Diana Joyce Annan and Rosa Hedger, Hope, girl, Betty Jane. Joel and Cora Brazcll, Buckner, boy, John Preston. Lester R. and Vida Crawford, Emmett, boy, Billy Dunn. Lonnie and Viola Tullis, Hope, boy, Larry. R. M. and Patricia Pfutzcnreutcr, Emmet, boy, Howard Raymond. Chester M. and Verna Wright, FIRST CHRISTIAN North Main at West Avenue B Wm. P. Hardegree,. Minister 9:45—Sunday School. We have classes for all ages. If you are not attending any other school, we would be glad to have you visit urs. 10:50 — Morning worship, Communion, and Sermon. The special music will be an anthem by the choir, "Hallelujah, Praise the Lord". This service will be broadcast over station KXAR. 6:30—Junior and Senior CYF. Special programs have been arranged. 7:30— A special Christmas pageant will be given at the evening service. It is aboul the birth of Christ presented in song and story. The pageant is being given also to give everyone an opportunity to bring his white gift for our Christmas baskets. Wednesday: 7:30 The Young People will Tabernacle Christmas Program The Gospel Tabernacle Christmas program is under the direction of Rev. and Mrs. Paul H. Coxe, who recently conducted a successful revival at the Tabernacle. The Sunday School program will be presented at the eleven o'clock service Sunday morning and will consist of recitations and songs by the Junior,'Primary and Beginner departments. • Following the Sunday School 'program on Sunday morning the Girls Chorus Will render a series of special Christmas numbers. "O Little Town of Bethlehem"; "Holy Night"; "The First Noel"; and "The Chrinstmas Glory Song". Rev. Paul H. Coxe will bring a brief .message .to conclude the mornning service. The entire service Sunday even ing will be given over to the annual Christmas program "of 'the Tabernacle. There will be a shepherd scene presented by the boys of the Intermediate department. The girls of the Intermediate department .will give a number of appropriate, recitations. The HI-C. A. Brigade, High School Christian organization boys and girls will present' "Carolyn's Christmas Party" a four scene play written by Mrs. Paul H. Coxe anc also given under her direction. The Tabernacle will have an al musical radio program at 10 o'clock over station KXAR. This is tho program that came over this sta tion last Sunday night as "The Gospel Hour" and will come to th listening public each Sunday even ing at this same time. The pro gram will consist of: "O Come Al Ye Faithful"; "And There Wen Shepherds"—A Christmas Anthem "The Christmas Glory Song"; I trio. "There Were Shepherds"; < duet, "O Gift So Wonderful" "Glory to God in the Highest", The public to attend the at the Tabernacle and to listen t .his specially 'prepared Christma Radio Program. sponsor a Christmas Eve party, and all members fo the church are invited to attend. The- children of the Beginners, Primary, and Junior departments, will receive a gift. \ Thursday: 7:30—There will be no choir rehearsal. jroof t that they didn't die acci- wondel . what u wa g lhcy put into lentnlly. As to who killed them | tno po ij cc cal . inr) whv You're a mystery ; j wa i te d until they drove away ind why writer, I hear. You ought to be i ant i lhcn j ran into , hc hous( f able to figure oul a few angles on dressed, and hurried down to my .hnr ' Snrpastip m> wn« :inn not ' ~,.,.* „.,,. :., ,u~ .,,*„ that." Sarcastic he was and not at all friendly. I sat there completely befuddled and knew that he wasn't going to :oll me anything more and my orain began to jump like a Mexican bean trying to figure things out. Murder, he had said. Murder. I still couldn't believe it. "Well—" Leiphan prompted. So I went over (he entire evening again. I even went back to the afternoon before and gave him 0 resume of tho ovfiits at Iho studio which had led to my having Avis and Art al my house. I tried to be concise and thorough and I told him everything I remembered. There was one small incident in the evening' ovents which 1 forgot to mention. But the nvor- Meht was unintentional. I didn't think nf il mvEplf until later. own car in the garage. Jeff wasn't in his office al the sludio, bul Liz Leydcn was. Sitting in Jeff's big leather chair with newspapers strewn all over the place, Liz had a gloating look in his near-sighted eyes. Tiie look saw me. intensified when he "Well, aren't you the lucky girl?" He swept a thick white hand toward Ihe newspapers. "All Ihis nice free publicity for your first picture." He was like that. He always had to give everything a sardonic, perverted twist. Even the final Irag- edv of dealh. I picked up the papers and looked at them. There were pic- lures of Ihe canyon. There were pictures of Avis from the time she I.oiphnn kept hammering for do-j was six months old up to the pres "" Ho wanIM 1o know about j ent, each one showing more and more of Avis. There Were pictures of Art. The write-up said the parly had been a business conference. And there wasn't any hint about the police thinking the accident was any more than just* that. Thai was what I had been looking for. I looked back at Liz. "Do you know where Jeff is? I'd like to see him." "Probably celebrating his new freedom in some bar," Liz cracked. the drinks specifically. How many we had hart. And how strong thev hfrl been. I told him he'd have In ••>sk Li?. Levden —Liz had mixed them. All excent the lasl one. J said, remembering suddenly that it was Jeff who hnd fixed the last drink for Avis. The one she had had while the rcsl of us drank Coffee. "All I made," I said, "was the coffee and the cheese snacks." He put it all down carefully in a IHile black-backed notebook. "Yes," he answered with sudden "By the way," he leered at me mildness and his mouth auirked ilhioush his glasses, "this certainly into a likeable grin. "But I-don't j works out 'nice for your all around, doesn't it? Jeff's free now." I walked out without answering him. I'd changed my mind about go- mj; lo see Jeff. Leyden's words had slopped me. With the police (.11 on the tack they were, it might be better if Jeff and I didn't seem know what lo -vith them." Hi pves met mine with seemingly friend)v candor. I felt my own tighl face relax ing and an answering sir.ile tugged at my reluctant lips. Then I remembered that he hadn't actually told me anything. I still completely in the dark as n ; loo chummy. They might decide what had really happened, ;md there was a motive there for Jeff terribly mixed up. I killed Ihe smile. "Is that all?" I asked sulkily. "No," He was blunt and direct. " I have some men here. We'd like to have killed Avis. Or for me to have killed her. But I had 'no reason to worry about that inert. (To Be Continued) Hope, girl, Linda June. Victor H. and Eciilh Cobb, Hope, girl, Karen Ann. John D. and Lucy M. Brown, Hope, girl, Joe Ellen. Olis W. and Anita Butler, Hope, girl, Pamela Gay. Ambrous R. and Emma Hamm, Hope, girl, Carolyn Sue. < Carl S; and Jessie M. Polk, Emmet, boy, John William. O. B. and Era R. Chance, Hope, girl, Jo Anne. Frank C. and Ruby Malone, Hope girl, Lynda Lu. William T. and Frances Bundy, Hone, boy, Richard Blackwood. C. C. and Winnie B. Billings, Hope, boy, John Rodney. Virgil W. and Freida Christian, Hope, girl, Paula Ann. Arlev D. and Dovie Kidd, Hope, bov. Michael Dwayne. Wiliam snd Lillian Erwin, Mc- Nah, girl. Loyce Laura. Henry H. and Lola D. Elleclge, Polmos, bov, Larry Wavne. Harvey A. and Annie Smith, Prescott, boy. Juhert Robert. Boy and Ella Hawthorne, Columbus, boy. Thomas Philo. Ilus and Marina L. Whitefield, Blevins, boy, James William. Homer and Mary McDougald, Blevins. boy, Willie Samuel. Non-White . Dossie and Vernice Phillips, Hope °Gien and Roberta Taylor, Hope, Charles and Hazel Phillips, Hope Chester and Evelyn Jefferson, Washington, girl. Samuel and Vcora Miller, Me Caskill, boy. Earl and Junnie WHherspoon Hope. boy. Luther and Mary Taylor, Ozan pirl Willie and Caldonia Murchison Hope, boy. Freeman and Alzonia Knox, Hope Henry and Pansie Scolt, Hope a i j'J _ '• Elian and Matlie Flenorry, Hop boy. H. H. and Lillie Shaw, Prescott boy. Smead and Ola Easter, Hope girl R. C. and Marsa Lee Scott, Hope boy. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN East 2nd Street Stephen Cook, Pastor Sunday School —9:45 a.m. Worship—11 a.m. Sermon: "Within His Love and Care". The choir, under the direction of Mrs. . R. L. Gosnell, will .sing: "Holy Night! Peaceful Night", by C. B. Hawley, and also: "It Came Upon Ihe Midnight Clear", by Oley Speaks. Vesper Worship—5 p.m. This will be a candlelight service under the direction of Mrs. Mary Foster. Presbyterian Youth Fellowship — :15 p.m. Miss Evelyn May and Aiss Efffie Hyatt will be in charge f the Christmas program. On Tues- lay evening, Dec. 23, at 7 o'clock, .11 Christian young people of Hope .re invited to come lo Ihe church :iid see the film : "The Prodigal ion." After this is shown, Ihe group will go caroling. A group if Ihe high school band will have heir instruments for the caroling; and all other members of Ihe band re also invited lo Ihe program. Pentecosts Plan Special Services There will be an old fashion Jhristmas Tree with an appropriate program at Fir'&t Pentecostal church, Fourth and Ferguson streets, Tuesday, December 23 at 7:45 p.m. This is a yearly custorn with the church and you are invited to attend. One of the tragedies to which lany women are susceptible is he lost love complex. Young and omantic girls are its chief vic- me; but older women, who should ave enough sense 'to be immune 0 it, also have cases of it from hich they never recover. The alack comes on when they meet ome man who fires their fancies, ut whom they cannot rnar'-y bc- ause he already has' n wife, or ecause he is n philanderer with roving eye and a wandering foot. So the poor, forsaken maiden makes a cult of her affliction. She urses her broken heart and weeps ver a few mushy letters and takes ride in being one of the women vho never gets over things. Gen- rally her attack of lovc-lorness s fatal, but if she docs recover ufficiently to marry, her bridal east is a warmed-over dish with- ut much flavor to it. She is al- vays comparing her husband invid- ously with her lost love. One of these sad, sweet women, vho had wasted her youth in codling :her secret sorrow, writes me he following interesting account of t and of her cure. She says: '-'.I was desperately in love with a man and our wedding plans had been announced in the papers when a girl, who was about to bear his legitimate child, arrived on the scene. He still protested that ho oved me but, of course, I sent him away. But, instead of realizing the actual truth that he was a heel '. made of him a figure of romance who was the victim of a very human mistake. Secret Worship "Years afterwards I met a mankind, honest, generous and sincere —and married him. But regardless of my respect for him I could not forget my old love ,and unconsciously I built a shining altar in my heart for him and, in realily, I continued to worship at it. 'Eight years have passed and recently I accidentally met the man of my dreams, my old love, my knight, my wonderful tin god, and he was the worst-looking, bald- headed, shapeless, self-centered man I have ever seen. No doubt he was always that way, but I had never seen him clearly before. "We stepped into a tea shop so as to be able to chat a few minutes over old times, and the expression in his eyes and face made me feel nude. When a woman passed our table he would smirk and devour her with his eyes. His supposedly witty conversation-was vulgar and uncouth, and I was so disgusted that I could not get away quickly enough. "And that evening as I sat across the room from my husband and saw his cleanness and decency I kept saying to myself: You fool. You awful fool! Just think of ,he years you have wasted in idea- izing a man who never really existed except in your fancy and whom you would not now wipe your Offering "Carolyn's House Party"—A four act play given by the members of the HI-C.A. Brigade with Mrs. Coxe in charge. Sunday School —9:45 a.m.- Guy E. Basye, Superintendent. Radio Bible Class—10 a.m. H. Paul Holdridge, Teacher Christmas Program—11 a.m. Mrs. Paul H. Coxe, director. Christmas Play—7:30 p.m. Mrs. Paul H. Coxe, director. Gospel Hour—10 p.m. Thirty •minutes of special Christmas music broadcast over KXAR. FIRST PENTECOSTAL Fourth and Ferguson T. F. Ford, Pastor Sunday School —9:45 a.m. Sunday Worship —11 a.m. Sunday Young Peoples Classes — 0:30 p:m. Sunday Evangelistic — 7:30 p.m. Bible Study Friday —7:30 p.m. You are always ; welcome. I offer this woman's letter as a sure cure to the many married people who are still grieving over their lost loves. If they still think that 'their hearts belong to their childhood sweehearts, instead of to their husbands and wives, let them go back and get a close-up view of them as they look as of today It is a drastic remedy, but never fails to work. (Released by the Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Warsaw Takes Lead Warsow — M — War-ruined, fire- gutted Warsaw, now struggling valiantly to rebuild but still having one of .Europe's most acute housing problems, is nevertheless once again the "First City of Poland." The latest census showed a population of 550,000, just barely topping Lodz's figure of 555,326. Warsaw's pre-war population was 1,289,000. CATHOLIC "Oul- Lady of Good Hope" Rev. R. F. Boyle, Ass't. Pastor Mass on Sundays at 10:30 except on the third Sunday at 8 a.m. Mass Sunday at 8 a.m. Sermon will be on "The Sacraments". Benediction after Mass. CHURCH OF CHRIST Corner 5th and Grady Streets Lynn Browning, Minister Bible Study—9:45 a.m. Classes for all ages. Worship and Lord's Supper— 11 a.m.. Subject: "Opportunities". Evening worship—7:30 p.m. Subject: "Behold". Bible Study, Wednesday — 7:30 p.m. FIRST METHODIST West Second at Pine Rev. J. E. Cooper,- Pastor Church School—9:45 a.m. Morning worship—10:50. Sermon: 'What The Angels Say", Pastor. Vesper Service —5:30. The Intermediate-Young People's Department will present a Christmas Pageant for the entire church. Everybody is invited and urged to come. Every morning next week, beginning Monday and ending Saturday, Rev. J. E. Cooper will speak over KXAR from 7:30 to 7:45 o'clock. Friends are invited to listen. GOSPEL TABERNACLE 321 North Main The members and friends of the Tabernacle are invited to attend the Christmas services this Sunday with Rev. and Mrs. Paul H. Coxe in charge. At the 11 o'clock hour Morning Worship service the Beginner, Primary, and Junior Departments of the Sunday School will be giving recitations and songs with special Christmas music by the Girls' Chorus under the direction of Mrs. Coxe. Following this there will be a short Christmas message by jRev. Coxe. The Sunday evening service will begin at 7:30 when the following program will be presented: "The Shepherd Scene"—Intermediate Boys Recitations—Intermediate Girls PERMANENTS REDUCED Cold Waves, Machine and Machineless permanents have been reduced for Christmas. For appointment Phone 916 MIRROR BEAUTY 115S. Elm rr tr DIXIE BOW SPECIAL SLEEPER CAR The Missouri Pacific will run a sleeper from Hope, Arkansas to Birmingham, Alabama to accom- odate Hope fans going to the Dixie Bowl Game January 1st. Leave Hope 11:15 A. M. Dec. 31st. Arrive Birmingham Via Frisco 7:15 A. M. Jan. 1st Leave Birmingham Via Frisco 10:30 P. M. Jan. 1st and Arrive in Hope 1:35 P. M. Jan. 2nd Round Trip fare including tax . . 33.81 Make Reservations Now Phone 137 MISSOURI - PACIFIC SAf *. OZARK IKE By Chick Young C I'M THROUGH > BEING A V. CLOTHES ^7 f?ACK.' S\/- CAREFUL • m iij A/ITH THAT ) MEEDLE i—' { IT'S SO SWEET M 1 GOING TO ^r<^ - & OF VOU TO HELP X-^^T^ ME MAKE OVER LOWER THE HEM . AND PUT A FLOUNCE BACK HERE ALM6S' KICKOFF, TIME PER TH' BRAWL a (irvtb. i *•<•» til wi^r^»» w V* *H tl* r I ^i t f '•"*,•; I BETWIXT THEM FEE- tgW .. AN* TH.T ROSHUS FATFIELDS S ' M FATFlELDSLl. aur ONLY KILLED Tfft t ...AND TO THIS TH£ FSUO KAGtS »S" TWefNJHS CLANS CVt* > possession or> THS PELT, WHICH/IS KBFT , YSAR BY THE . W/A/WC« OF FOOTBALL. 0KAWLJ *.m & PraJmj hr to hot HnMMI.V Conttjtht IMIU K(ii| Mam Cofi Ti)17. K'n^FMTuiti S/iJ (irt. Inf, World nphli icwvt I _\ t By Michael O'Malloy & Rolpli L By Dick Turner CARNIVAL By Galbraith SIDE GLANCES win, we ISOT wiiTW'Norj» HHOORBIWRHee OV«MK.tCAMxni Wt THp RXJHDATtOMS r ITlOOKSimE ^W VOU TWO 60 ON UPSTAIRS AND >, 'W A 0000 MIGHT, BOV5.1 QL BE REftDV. 1 WON'T SEVEN-THIRTV, AND THERE'S A SUCKER AT THE BAR i AIREADY WARM TUBES BUT THE UNBM WtCBD Y L^iktts MA eviA'r UMI I / 'SOU DOM'TiSUPPOSE, SlIHi TrtNl 50»E WRD ffclENTJST, W^ ..... "-* SO BIOTIM CAN A VOSSIBIN. DR MiDWAS _. BE EXTR&GTEDFROM \ STRNNGELN, &FFECTED B4 MEWS DRIED E6<5 MOIXS! 1 OFTHE THEET...&W WTERWKD5 WW'eXPUNM SHEWED TO FEM2. SOMIOjS (V, TOM OF 'EfA / DID RE5EMJCH WITH THE STUFF, WERE STOLEN FROM THW WAREHOUSE / fAOMTH UKE VME Sft IN THE IWMES) 15 ri CR.fcDDfttoSONCE .TOLDMETHEMOST feRltUANT.BlOCttEMBT •HEPEVEfO/YORKBP TOO DISGUSTING!* NORMIMTOPUMJ UteOUCftlSCHEME BUT THEN. I WM BE R63UDK ONE OF 'E(A\ "I .COPR. 1947 BY NEA SERVICE, INC". T. M. REO. U. S. PAT. OFF COPR. 1947 BY HEA SERVICE, INC. T. M. BEO. U. S. PAT. OFF "Well, believe, me you're gonna have to-collect more than this if you're gonna bring me that electric train you -^•.promised.me.down .at StacyV last week'" FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS By BJosser - "But I bought all the office girls the same gift one year--.', nybn stockings! And remember the following year when, \they gave me 72 neckties?'' BARGAIN SALE TODAY- 1 By Hershberqer «? FUNNY BUSINESS . /£ SHALL .DANCE GRACIOUS AMD CHARMIM& -OF OLD DIXIE!' HIT ', MR. BANDLEADER v'ALU KNOW, "THIS IS A DIXIE MASQUERADE PAIATV • PNsoiiTUFeNlFES' WE PB ALL SOUTHbRNEF». MOMMA DOMT'LOVA/ NO , 'ROUMD HEAW — IF I To SAYOM ! VoU KMOW WHAT AH MEAN/ / THE OLD , ' ' ' —-* PLANTATION/ DONALD DUCK ' T -SURE? LOVE? THE OLD SOUTHERN! DANCES.' SO. GRACEFUL, SO DIGNIFIED/ OA*\ ',•••,-<e. !oK" c6?ii!T947 BY ME* StRVICt.TNC. T. V. .iEG. OS". "It's a Christmas tree—I had to bring it home m a crowded busl'V ALLEY OOP =-COPI)~1!>47 BY NEA SFnulcE. INC.T H. REC. U. 0. PA I WAIT TO SEE SVHACTiS fiONNA HAPPEN, IF" Thimble Theater NOW I'LL JUST STOKE HER BACK OVEE IN TH' BCU5H FOR. SAFEKEEPING... TOUGH AN' SMART, MR. M? ANDREWS, PLEASE Y'p H CONTROL. YOURSELF J/JP.-.-S TIS PELICIOUS TUEft-H SOUP, OWE/CO/AE, MY FRIEND—LET US CONTINUE.'.' Wn TURTLE SOUP?? Copf. 19-17, King 1'c.uutei Syndicate. Inc With Major Hoople OUR BOARDING HOUSE By J. R. Williams OUT OUR WAY OH.THAT? WHV, TH' ) / THAT'S BETTER "*l DOG GITS TANGLED / I THAN HAVIN' ME DRAG ' ;N TH' LAMP WIRES, \\ OME UP THROUGH SO I PUT BARB WIRE \ TH 1 CEILIW 1 OR OUT ALONG 'ENV.' WHY. I \ TH' WINDOW.' W6AJC6SLAS IZl r\un- «n i DU"-^ ,•._•.*---, i/- —-/,„...-, OUT'Jf DEW SHOULD SLAV DEE. fl PROFESSOR OF f?A DRUMS UMD LET CAROLS} -*«-lT ST ST£^£^ }^% AV.O!C>ESEn7—BUT ^ SOUhSDS_ -TBe 6MO\^ LAV ^Mi PEOPLE iss. FULL MITJ/ LIKE WUM ,L n . ._.,-,«,«- vn u&oou ruiOicnT>APv^ •(•( WOO lAE/XR. TAKE IT OFF.'' RED RYDER r MUCH. MOrtV.E LOADS OF £P\RlT THE WOREY WsRT , > j .p^V^ ;3 '^

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