Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 27, 1947 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 27, 1947
Page 5
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« ( < ' j . ' <• 5» HOPE STAR, H0PE , A R K A NSAS rT % T-TJP^T^^^ ?; r , ^ ^^ * - 3 " 1 ( " , December, 27, 1947 I »riyaI Calendar , Club Will "-'^'evening ten-thirty ,• V.J.,-.—B and di" 4 hostesses will ..„*>>• H. 0. Kyler, ...... W. O, B*<$ne, Mr. 1 L. D. Springer, Mr. and it PJ VescVJ Mr. and Mrs. itrj and Miss Beryl Henry. Tuesday , IBS Edna Mayo, daughter of Mr. i4rs«,«fim Mayo became the b£ Raymond Hathcoat at the 6fi the officiating minister, " Ingram on Tuesday' ~ "" The vows room ersotia A> M. c,nd 4 P. M. ' , i in Hope where both are employed. Mr.-and MM. J..A. Davl» Entertain with family Dinner Mr. and Mrs. J. A- Davis enter- tamed' with a family dinner at their homU on West 5lh street Thursday. A delightful turkey dim ner was served to the following; Mr. and Mrs. Klihe Franks and family, Mr. and Mrs, Hinton Davis and daughter, Susan, Mrs H. E. Thornton and Miss Earlouise Thornton, all of Hope and Mrs. Durham Ford of Texarkana and Mr, and Mrs. George Sundstrom and daughter, Joan of San Bernard- mo, California. . fiUel«Majt«i.wore a fcljewline sujfe witttrblaok ac *£*!?£.rb,. i^..^.,^ 2^ * i iervedas best man to celvedA her diploma and A.D.A; ratlrtg,Will arrive Suftday for-.a: holiday. Visit with her.. parents, Mr. atidldrs. Clyde Osborn here. Mr. and Mrs George Sundstrom and daughter, Joan of San Bernar- Sino, California arrived Wednesday night to spend the Christmas holidays with Mrs. Sundslrom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Davis. Hospital Notes Branch Discharged: Dick Watkins, Hope. Josephine Discharged: Mrs; J. A. Porter and little son, atmos. Mrs. Lloyd Jones and little son, Coming and (aotna /Mr. and Mrs. Lester May and sons, Jimmy and Billy of Tyler, Texas are hero for a holiday visit Avith Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence May. Mr. and Mrs. John Priola and son. Kayo, of- Memphis- ar-rived Thursday to spend the Christmas holidays with Mrs Priola's mother, Mrs. L. A. Arnctt and other relatives. ' ' Miss Frances Jane Osborn who has been interning at New York City Hospital and has lecently re- 'qf'^L;.- f 7 . e> • e Theatres Sunday ACTION With the King of tho -Cowboys I <$ni(lisl Hots* !• tk« IMCTIHI :»«» volume manufacturers say t>ro- duction may increase from 10 to 15 percent next year, they virtually all agree that orders on their books will keep assembly lines going for 18 months or more. Quite generally, car makers agree demands have leveled off for higher oriccd automobiles and for heavy-duty commercial vehicles. The industry's 1947 production achievements are especially noteworthy because of the obstacles iaker on Friday, December 19, at«it encountered in maintaining It. 4, Hope. Moscow Intensifies Drive of Long Standing to Take Over the Dardanelles —<*> January —they will show that factories in the United States assembled about 3,555,000 pasenger cars and 1,225,000 commercial units. They will show also that orders for new cars, especially in the low and,middle price groups, have piled up as fast as factories have produced them. That brines the industry to the year-end with a bank of unfilled car orders still estimated at up- ulla Chester Admitted: Herbert Dodson, Jr., Hope. Mrs. G. D. Royston, Rt. 3, Hope. Dorsey Collins, Hope. 'Catherine Stedman, Hope. Discharged: John Franklin Anthony, Hope. Clubs ° Baker The Baker Home Demonstration at the home of Mrs. Roy ward 5,000,000. And, although several larger Well Fed umbii* Musical Comedy Delight! 21 o'clock with seven old members, hrce'new members and two visi- ors' present. • The meeting was called to order by the president, Mrs. T. B. Fenwick.' Song of the month "Silent Night" was sung by the group. 513.60 was made on the quilt which was won by Mrs. Grady Browning. A report from the secretary-treasurer, Mrs. Chester Prince, showed a total of $20 in the treasury. A, committee was appointed to help stack the year books in January., , Officers for the coming year were elected as follows: Mrs.' C. W. White, president; Mrs. J. R. Gates, vice president; Mrs. T. B. Fenwick, secretary-treasurer; Mrs. Dale Tormemaker, reporter. Numbers were drawn for the gifts which had been placed on the supply lines. Every company was compelled at some time or other to halt operations because of materials shortages, particularly shoot steel. Yet with the possible exception of Packard, every manufacturer attained a volume that returned high net earnings. Packard, early in the post-war period, saw many of its steel supply sources cut out from under it by mergers, consolidations and outright purchases, and fell considerably below scheduled .production levels. The car makers escaped major work stoppages in their _ own plants throughout the year, but By DeWITT MacKENZlE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst The significance of the proclama- ,ion of a rebel Communist state in lorthern Greece is that it repre sents another important tactical move in Russia's determined drive 1.6 gain control of the Dardanelles Strait and so set herself up as a Mediterranean power — an ambition which also plagued the czars of generations past. To understand developments we must recall that the Dardanelles now is under control of Turkey who, bolstered by America and Britain, has sturdily rejected Moscow's demands for joint administration of this strategic waterway. The Turks figure that ".joint" administration shortly would lead to Red domination. A glance at your maps will show that Greece thrusts down from the Balkan peninsula into the Mediterranean to the west .of the Dardanelles thereby providing a powerful base either for defense of the strait or for operations against it. At this writing Greece, like Turkey, is in the camp of the western democracies and so is a -bulwark safeguarding the status quo of the Dardanelles. Russia, for very obvious reasons, wants to gain domi- lation of Greece as a stepping stone to control of the strait. That brings us up to current developments. The Greek monarchy las been fighting for its life against Communist rebellion w.hich a United Nations commission of investigation found vyas being fostered by Russia's satellite nations bordering 3rccce — Albania, Yugoslavia and Bulgaria. It long has been a foregone conclusion that the rebels Continued From Page One to join the festivities. On arriving here, he stood bewildered while hosts and hostesses claimed their guests. Finally, he approached one of the guides with the query: "Do I have to sleep at police headquarters?" So the Rugers got Hylke. One of the heart-warming touches of this adventure in internationalism was the informal use of first names. "Maybe we'd get further in this peace project if we stopped mispronouncing last names and calling each other mister," commented one host. Dr. Otto Frey became "Otto" and "forgot" the difficulties of his work as chief of the U. N. Atomic Energy Commission. He relaxed or a couch at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Tomiska. "The way to get to know Ameri cans is to get out of New York City," he observed. DOROTHY DIX Sanctity of the Home were plagued by strikes against suppliers. At one time some manufacturers were forced to ship finished .automobiles without carburetors because of a prolonged Christmas tree by the members, i strike in the factories of a car- A ftnt- n oVinrl Tpprnnl innnl ner- !v»,i*.^trt,' rvmvmfn/iliirnv The 'earlier models to come out in 1948 are expected to empha- sizn this trend further. Otherwise ] few-major changes are expected J until 1949 models come out. According to present planning, these probably will mid-summer. Outstanding start coming in features of the 1949 models will include new engines, generally of higher compression ratios, and further development of automatic gearshifts iod, the hostess served sandwiches, cookies, candy and cold drinks. The club adjourned to meet with Mrs. Grady Browning in January. o Auto Industry Has Many Unfilled Orders By DAVID J. WILKIE Associated Press Automotive Reporter Detroit — Production-wise 1947 wil go .down in the automobile in- •diistry's record books as a year of approximately normal volume but of virtually no reduction in the biggest backlog of unfilled orders' in its history. When the final figures are tabulated officially —sometime '' in Coucn, the Master Builder." Train Crash. Continued Prom Page One deep waterway as scheduled yesterday afternoon. Aboard arc Gerson Blatt, a Miami attorney; his wife Harriett, nnd his wife's parents, Mr. and Mrs: Morris Liebman of New Haven, Conn. Forecasters said Miami's temperature will drop to about 48 degrees tonight. They predicted to 10 degrees below normal in Florida Cor the next five days. would establish Communist and" transmisipns.' The new undoubtedly will be lower • and many'of the low-priced lines will be lighter. BIOGRAPHY ON COUCH Little Rock, Dec. 27—(/P)—Winton P. Wilson of Little Rock is author of a biography of the late Harvey C. Couch, Arkansas industrialist, which has been published by the Broadman Press of Nashville,' Tenn. The book is entitled "Harvey "state" at earliest possible date. This, when recognized by the Communist countries to the north, would permit them to render more aid to the rebels in the effort to overthrow the Athens government. It's a grapevine operation which the Reds project. If the new government can hang on, we may expect to see a great intensification in the assault against the monarchy. Should that be overthrown, it would immediately be replaced by a Communist government affiliated with Moscow, like all the other Balkan states excepting Turkey. Then would come fresh pressure to force Turkey to concede Russia's demands in the Dardanelles. The leader of the Red rebellion is one "General" Markos Vifiados, who is said to be a capable leader and a good organizer. Thusfar he seems to be carrying the site o1 his capital about in his hip-pocket. Fierce fighting is proceeding in lorthern Greece nea rthe Albanian and Yugoslav frontiers, and the "general" has succeeded ir keeping the whereabouts of his headquarters—presumably seat of gov- McLaughlin Continued From "Paer- One died; installation of the Most Rev. Albert Lewis Fletcher as bishop of the Little Rock diocese; the discovery of a beef-like dairy product by Dr. Barnett Sure of the University of Arkansas; and the beating and murder of a Little Rock businessman, B. L. Barnhouse. By Rerie Ryerson-Mart . - c 0 |>>ngi,tby NEA SERVICE, INC. THE STORY: I tell Leiphan that Hester, my -agent, had me put in the sanitarium after I tried to kill myself over Oscar Craig. I tell him that Oscar had been killed in the war—that he had married Margo instead of me before going overseas. Leiphan seems to understand. He says that 'the police are looking for motives in the murder of Avis and Art—and that Jeff Haver do. Instead he always kept ir in the upper right-hand drawer of his desk and after making a memo on it he would put it back t.her4 with a certain secretive air. 1'q get up early and go down to the office and have a look at that rial 6 calendar before Liz airived. And so in my impulsive way I started the chain of events which nearly cost me my life. son and I hau apparently had the ame motive. XXII ince the time he'd talked to me lefcire. He had gathered complete reports on every shred of lonversation, every tiny incident hat had taken place at the studio he day before the murders. He cnew that Jeff Haverson was sup- sosed to be my boy friend. He tnew—this from dear Liz Lcyden —that I had learned only that day Fighting in North Greece ." Continues By L. S. CHAKALES Athens, Dec. 27 — (IP) — Fighting A correspondents asks: "What's the matter with marriage nowadays when people who get married don't seem able to stay married, as our grandparents did? Everywhere you go you stumble over philandering husbands who are having romantic affairs with other men's wives, and hordes of women, with children, who are keeping the path to the divorce courts hot. "You can't blame it on conditions, for, taking it by and large, domestic life is a lot easier and more interesting now than it was in the past. Husbands had to work just as hard and longer hours in the past to support a family as they do in the present. Cooking and washing and scrubbing and keeping a house tidy was-just the same sort of a chore that it has always been. Mothers walked as many miles with colicky babies and kids were the same sort of little hellions yesterday that they are today. And human nature hasn't changed. Husbands and wives are still cut out of the same piece of cloth. Grandma had just the Same sort of nerves and temper and peculiarities and the same gift for nagging that the wife of today has. And Grandpa was just as grumpy and complained as much about the bills and said just-as mean things about the cooking as the 1948 model husband does. Kept Homes Intact "But somehow they managed to get along together and rear big families and keep their home in•tact, and the fewest number of them ever thought of throwing up their hands and quitting their husband-and-wife job. And it all makes me wonder what's the matter with marriage now that people don't seem able to take it as they used to?" Well, that's a conundrum to which there are many answers. One is that in our grandparents time divorce was a scandal thai blighted the lives of those who got them. Many a husband and wife endured a domestic martydoin rather than have their fair names dragged through the mud. But now no one raises an eyebrow at a divorce, and swapping husbands and wives has become a national pastime. Another explanation of why there are so many divorces is because so few young people are willing to Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Pro" 1927, Consolidated January IB, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBUSHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President MM- H. Woshburn, Secretary-Treasure at the Star buildinq 212-214 South Walnut Strefl» HODS, Ark. 'Al«. H. Waihbum, Editor S, Publish*' Paul H. Jonei, Managing Editor George W. Hotrnor. Mech. Suot. Itit M. Da»ls, Advertising Manad»r Emma G. Thomai,- Ca.ihier Entered as second class matter at th. Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under th« ^t of March 3, 1897. __ (API—Mnans Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association per month B5c. stead, Nevada, Subscription Ratoi! (Always Payable If Advance):.. By city carrier pe_r week 20c Mail rales—in Hemp- Howard, Miller nnd '.aFay'ette counties, S4.50 per venr; els». •here 18.50. National Advertlslnq Representative — Arkansas Dollies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn. rick Buildihg: Chicago,_400 North Michigan Avenue: dew York Otv. 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.. Mew Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of fhe Assoclotcd Press: Thl Associated Press is entitled exclusively tc the use for republication of all the oca news printed in this newspaper as well a all AP news dispatches. between the Greek Communist guerrilla Army units and continued in the Konitsa-Ioannina region of northwestern Greece today as the government reportedly vushed plans for outlawing the Communist party. Greek troops, fighting up the main highway from loannian, made contact with guerrilas holding the vital Bonrozani -bridge in the Konitsa area, key to the main communications line from loannina. ernment — Vifiades* a dark secret, proclamation of his Boy Who Suffered Blood Disease Finally Succumbs Racine, Wis., Dec. 2G — (/?)— The rare blood disease which two years ago cost 10-year-old Neil Wachs his leg finally claimed his life Christmas Day — bat not until the lad, nn enthusiastic football fan, had spent a glorious fall. T.ittle Neil wasn't supposed to live until Christmas, especially after he was stricken with pneumonia several months ago. That he*., did, the doctors said today, is a..' tribute to scores of bigtims football players and coaches of Middle West. Word of Neil's hopeless plight was never printed. The doctor's said it would be disastrous, since he followed religiously the sports pay theVrTceoFmarriage.'They' = are i pages of- several newspapers every not willing to settle down when ay. new state brought quick erpercus- sions in; Athens. The government announced the rounding up of some 500 people in 'connection with a Communist-inspired plot to assassinate prominent Greek politicians, including former Premier Gonatas. Should the Communist revolt in Greece meet with success, it would create a grave situation, and the question naturally arises as to what the attitudes of Russia and the Wesern Allies would be. That's an uncomfortable query, especially in view of the reputation the Balkans have of being the whelping ground of great wars. However, I think we have a right to assume that the major powers on both sides of the controversy would tread most circumspectly. Neither Russia nor the Western were reported artillerv But ignorance is indeed bliss. Mapping a plan of action relieved j the tension I was under. I went to bed and to sleep and dreamed ! happily of exposing my collabora- Leiphan had been a busy man tor as the fiendish murderer of Allies want another world war, and certainly all hands will go far one. to and mortars extensively in an effort to prevent any reinforcement of'the Konitsa garrison which already has been attacked three times and is in a state of semi- siege. A brigadier named Assimakis was driving forward with fresh troops rushed in from western Macedonia to relieve the garrison whose wounded commander, Brig. Constantino Dovas, has been directing the defense of the town from a hospital bed. A. third army communique said 95 guerrilas were killed and 63 taken prisoner in northern Greece during the past 24 hours. Sovero fighting was in progress nnrth of Kalaki, 20 miles north of loannina, where the main highway forks northeast to Konilsa. Guerrillas, offering fierce resistance from hills covering the road, Avis Vaughn and Art Cloves. And somewhere in the dream Bob Leiphan got mixed in. He was looking at me in just the way Jeff Haverson had looked at me that day up in the hills. Following inrougn on my plan of the night before I was up early and dressed, breakfasted and down at to they marry and stay at home and rear families and be good cooks and housekeepers. They want to still be free to gad about and dance and play and have a good time. And so when Husband gets so fed up on domesticity that he begins stepping out of an evening, and Wife gets so mad at being left alone to hear the baby howl, there begins the quarrels e that end in the breaking up of another home. But the chief reason why there is such an increase in the number of divorces is because for the first time divorce has been put within the reach of the average woman, so that • is she loses her taste for her husband, she doesn't have to keep him. When marriage was practically the only gainful occupation open to women, they had to stick to their meal tickets however much they had lost their ap- petities for them. But now, when almost every girl has learned a trade and is self- supporting, she does not have to endure an unhappy marriage unless she enjoys being pitied. She can swap a poor husband for s decree absolute at almost any court house. Or, perhaps, the real explana tion of the increase in divorce is that both men and women marry with the thought in their mind: that if they don't like it, they won' But all Western Conference chools and the National Football -.eague clubs were told about him. \nd that they responded was re- lected in the pennants on the wallsf^ f his room, in the piles of programs and pictures around his bed, n the glow of his face. And to cap it. a group of his avorite stars paid him a visit just six days ago. They included Notre Same's Terry Brennan and hicago Bears' Bill Osmanski, in .own for the anal Good Fellers' dinner given by a Racine organization. Neil was scheduled to attend, but he suffered a relapse and couldn't make it. So the stars visited him-at home. •••••-•••••'•••• The doctor's said the response colleges and pro clubs undoubtedly extended • Neil's life several months. He would never have lived to Christmas, they said, but Neil, oacked by his reams of the statistics he loved, did. ,hat Jeff Haverson was married to | tho studio long before my usual Avis Vaughn and that she wouldn't divorce him. He knew, too, that Jeff had JANi FRAZEE ANOY DEVINI STEPHANIE ACHilOR .hreatened to do something about the stranglehold Avis had on him. An intricate maze of painstaking work went into Leiphan's flat statement that at least two of us had identical motives. And then tie said something else with a teasing half-smile twitching at the corners of his mouth, something that he had lifted from the lines in my play. Whether it was meant in mockery or warning, I did not know. Or whether he simply wanted me to know that he had taken the trouble to read the script that I had written. I sat there thinking about it after he had left, trying to make up my mind what he had meant by it. "Poison is a woman's weapon," Leiphan had said. He had been laughing at me when he said it. But it was true. Psychologically. I just couldn't imagine Jeff Haverson, for instance, slipping poison into that drink he'd poured for Avis. And then managing to get some of it in Art's coffee, too. Not Jeff! And that only left me and Liz. And Liz. . . Excitement ballooned within me. Why not Liz? Why not? He sometimes acted more like a woman than a man. His soft, often cf- Eeminate manners. His too grcce- Eul hands. His little catty ways. Df course, Liz would use poison if lie wanted to kill somebody. In fact, I couldn't imagine any other way he would try to kill anyone. But granted Liz might kill by giving poison, there was still his motive for killing Avis and Art time. There was nobody in the Writer's Building when I arrived. Not even a stray secretary. I felt that I had at least a good hour in which to search Liz Leyden's desk before there was any chance of him showing up. His desk was just the usual office type. There was a shallow top drawer which held pencils and rubber typewriter erasers and bands and a discarded lighter. There were three deep drawers on each side; in the upper right-hand one I found his calendar memo pad. It was a washout as far as clues were concerned All the appointments noted on it were apparently business ones for they were all with people connected with the studio and during AP Newsfeatures New York — A nationwide campaign ments among to aid local fire depart- the grain saving movement by checking the number of fires in flour mills and grain elevators through inspections has been launched by the National Board of Fire Underwriters. Losses of "several million bushels, of grain" in two elevator fires last December and two grain and flour mill fires in the early months of 1947 are cited in p bulletin dis- cigaret' tributed to fire departments. 1 "With an emergency relief demand of 100,000,000 bushels of grain for the starving people in the war swept areas, and the need of maintaining a fairly normal supply for the per.yie of the United Stales, immediate action to prevent destruction by fire of grain and grain products becomes of states. Local fire departments are working hours.' That for all his I vital importance," the bulletin secretivencss. I was so disap- - i ~ t ~pointed I could have cried. I went through the other drawers just to be thorough. Two of them were empty, one held unused typewriter paper and carbon, one held carbon copies of our scrpit. As a last resort I studied the blotter on his desk, feeling like one of those cheap Hawkshaws in kids' funny books. There was very little blotting on it for Liz did urged to start with complete surveys of fire hazards in elevators, grain and feed mills, bakeries, groceries and food stores. "The fire department should ad vise these places to undertake a self-inspection service by some of :he staff competent to undertake ;he work," the board urges. practically all of his writing on the typewriter and only rarely picked up a pen. I took out my compact and used the mirror in it to decipher what writing there was. Most of it turned out to be simply fragments of his rather florid signature. And then down in one corner I found the blurred parts of two words that evidently had been the beginning of a personal letter. "D—res—Ay—s. . . That was all that was intelligible. But that was enough to send my volatile imagination way abqye to be discovered. And I hadn't | the boiling point, for it was the the slightest inkling of what it | most obvious guesswork that the could be. I knew nothing about him. For the first time I regietted the repulsion which had caused me to shrink from cultivating any degree of friendship with him. Well. I'd start in the morning finding out all I could about Liz. There *M$ his dete calendar, lor instancy. Ho n?ver .kept it openly on top 1 of hi* desk as, most people original words must have been "Dearest Avis." And that hinted at far more intimacy between Liz Leyden and the dead star than I had suspected. It was certainly enough to start my mind creating a whole series of complicated relationships be tween the two ot them. .: - -, <To Pe -Continued) wr>i'o being steadily pushed back with heavy losses. PI-OSS reoorts from Agrinion, 100 miles south of Konitsa, said more than 200 casualties were indicted on a 1,500-man guerrila force which barricaded itself in the village nf Knto Proslova, 12 miles to the East. The reports said this operation had "ended," indicating that a large number of guerrillas had managed to infiltrate through the army cordon during the night. In Athens, the government, react- ng to the proclamation of a Greek Communist state, was said to be nrenaring to pass a law outlawing he Communist partv and certain other leftist groups. The now law eportedly would be based on a similar one enacted under the late Premier Eleutherios Venizelos, but with more severe penalties. The old law has not been enforced in recent years. Premier Themistokles Sophoulis informed United States charge D'Affaires Karl Rankin last night that the Greek Army needed strong thening. Authoritative sources had-reported that the army's artillery fire power had been greatly exceeded by that of guprrilla units. Yesterday's unsuccessful guerilla attacks were aimed at Konitsa, some five miles south of the Albanian border, and Agrinion, 100 miles south of Konitsa on the main road northward. The drive on Kon- itsa was believed to be aimed at establishing the town as the capital of the newly proclaimed Communist government. The army's Konitsa garrison was said to" have withstood about 2,000 guerillas who launched their heaviest attack in two days. Brig. Constantino Dovas, wounded in one of the earlier attacks, was renorted stick to it. (Released by the Bell Syndicate Inc.) News of the Churches CATHOLIC •'Our Lady of Good Hope" Rev. R. F. Boyle, Ass't. Pastor Mass on Sundays at 10:30 except on third Sunday at 8 a.m. Mass Sunday at 10:30 a.m. Benedictioif after Mass. genia Kcsner, president. Junior G. A.s—G:30 p.m. Miss Syble Sims, director. Evangelistic Service —7:30 p.m. Pastor will be speaking. Gospel Hour—10 p.m. Featuring*; musical talent of the church. Tuesday: Tucsday Bible Class—2 p.m. Girls' Chorus Practice—7 p.m. Christian Service Brigade—7 p.m. Wednesday: HI-C. A. Brigade—6:30 p.m. Prayer and Bible Study— 7:30 p.m. Choir Practice following. Thursday: Women's Missionary Council—2:30 p.m. SAINT MARK'S EPISCOPAL Third and Elm Streets Rev. W. Northey Jones, S.T.D., Acting Rector Dec. 28. First Sunday after Christmas Day. 11 a.m. Morning Prayer and Sermon. The Masonic lodge has accepted an invitation to attend this service. conducted by members of the church who are home during the lolidays from college. Miss Betty Robbins will lead the worship; and various students will describe their church activities away from home. Vesper worship—5 p.m. Sermon: Crosses of Human Experience. Presbyterian Youth Fellowship— 6:15. , 'Self-care may often prove of more value than outside inspection and supervision, and for lhat reason it is essential that all establishments storing, handling and processing grain and grain products should be vitally interested a self-inspection service," the bulletin explains. Fire departments are urged to call local meetings through chambers of commerce and insurance agents' associations to explain the need for constant self-inspection to all business men involved in the grain business. Citing cleanliness as the best safeguard against grain dust explosions, the board announces that it has pamphlets available without cost to fire departments on the following subjects: No. 63 Prevention of Dust Explosions in Industrial Plants; No. 64 Dust Ignitions in Country Grain Elevators; No. 91 Blower and Exhaust Systems for Dust; No. 92 Waterproofing of Floors and Drainage; No. .13 by authoritative sources to have commanded the defense from a nospital bed. CHANGED COURSE The Hudson river once flowed southwest, crossing the Palisades and Watchung mountains of New Jersey to reach Raritan Bay, rather than passing Manhattan island on its way to New York harbor, according to an eminent Columbia professor. Forinkler Equipments; No. 61 Starch Factories, Terminal Grain Ele ve.tors, Flour and Feed Mills. Forms also have been printed for use in self-inspections in grain handling, mercantile establishments and industrial plants. "Fire was a major weapon in the defeat of our enemies in World Wai II," fire the bulletin reminds. "Shal be allowed to continue this destruction of the materials anc commodities so essential to the peace of the world?'' • •• FIRST PRESBYTERIAN East 2nd Street Stephen Cook,- Pastor Sunday School —9:45 a.m. Worship—11 a.m. This will be GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST North Ferguson Street (| D. O. Silvey, Pastor Rock of Ages Broadcast from the church auditorium 9 to 9:30 over KXAR, Hope. Sunday School —10 a.m. Morning Worship—11 a.m. B.T.C.—6:45 p.m. Evening worship—7:30 p.m. Monday, Auxiliary—2 p.m. meeting at the church. Wednesday prayer service —7:30 p.m. The public is cordially invited to worship with us at any service.^ FIRST METHODIST West Second at Pine Rev. J. E. Cooper, Pastor Church School—9:45 a.m. Morning Service—10:50. Sermon Theme: "Keeping Alive to the Christ". Vesper Service—5:30 p.m. "Student Recognition Service". All college students at home for the holidays are very cordially invited. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE 321 North Main H. Paul Holdridge, Pastor The members and friends of the Tabernacle are urged to be present to worship with us this Sunday. We should be just as faithful in our attendance at the house of God lifter Christmas as we were before Jhristmas. Come and worship with us. FIRST CHRISTIAN North Main at West Avenue B Wrn. P. Hardegree, Minister Sunday School — 9:45. We have classes for all ages. You will find a class in our school that you will enjoy attending. Morning worship, Communion, and sermon— 10:50. The special music will be a vocal trio by Ted Jones, Bob Mitchell, and Warren Jones. Junior and Senior CYF— 6:30. All youiig people of the church are vited to attend a meeting of one of these groups. Evening worship, Communion, and Sermon— 7:30. There will be special music by the choir. Wednesday. December 31: 7:30— The Laymen's League will have its regular dinner, business men of the church are urged to attend this meeting. Thursday, January 1: 7:30—A'dujt sind ji'nior rehearsal. We would like also to remind you --- - ; r^n,,,,, of our two radio programs which meeting, and program in Fellow- are broadcast each Sunday over sh.p Hall. A very interesting pio- KXAR. On Sunday morning the gi'am has been arranged and all Radio Bible Class reaches you at 10 by radio. If you cannot attend this class or the church of your choice we invite you to listen in to this program. On Sunday evening the Gospel Hour reaches you at 10. This is a program of music and a message from God's Word. Sunday School —9:45 a.m. Guy E. Basye, superintendent. Radio Bible Class— 10 a.m. H. Paul Holdridge, teacher. Morning Worship—11. Pastor will be speaking. Senior C.A.s .—fl:30 p.m. Miss Eu- FIRST PENTECOSTAL Fourth and Ferguson T. F. Ford, Pastor Sunday School —9:45 a.m. Sunday Worship —11 a.m. Sunday Young Peoples Classes — 6:30 p.m. Sunday Evangelistic — 7:30 p.m. Bible Study Friday —7:30 pm Vou are always welcome. - HOPE STAR; HOPE; ARKANSAS Saturday, December, 27, 194? OZARK IKE By Chick Young .iUT ** CX*! YO BONES ALONG BEHIN' COUSIN By Mtchad O'Mol * * • - !• By Dick Turner CARNIVAL SIDE GLANCES By Galbraith Everybody in the joint had his eye on us. With . •> i .~ _!_._*• • ..._- (A. I — _l * f ±1^^, A.-~*.. . l_ !_. IP VOU'RE GOM6TD . Libby along, I wasn't looking for trouble Mil, DO IT NEAR ftoffloM WHERE we ARE DARK.',!' CAN SEE WAV THEYCAUW PtACEA'DIVtf, GOODNIGHT, FOU I ENJOYED THE LITTLE ALGIERS, AND WE'LL SEE YOU AGAIN SOMETIME KFORE WE HIT. WASH TUBBS BEPORE SWIM0 . . BUT WEREN'T SOU .. FOR ( M.ONEW A NEIGHBORHOOD SO FllU.0' KEEPSi I'LL TELL V RUMORS &BOUT THE FfXNtySTlC OS VOL) THIS WUCHi XJTHKV ; MURDERED t>R.M>DWAS? CMTMW.« I RMJ . ^ FROM THE POLICE TO M0IO QUESTIONING THW WOULPN'T HIVVS INCRIfMMPiTED IWkSS HSSTERlM / ", IS EUER KNOWN tSlSSPECTtW FIND THKT HIS ^ ' >EMHWteM MClPEMT! COPB. 1947 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REO. U. 3. PAT. OFF COPR. 1947 BY NEA SERVICE, INC. T. M. REO. U. B. PAT. OFF. "Keep right-on knocking, Emory—I don't see anybody at/ home but there are two mighty suspicious lumps beneatiy By Biosser '"•••> 3oy, WWW "Oh, I'm okay— but they're making these skiis a little different from when I was a boy 'and I have to get adjusted to them!" the rug!" FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENus 1&. 5 »o£''i -, By Hershberger FUNNY BUSINESS SMITH MEEDS A LESSON! HE'S eernw6 TOO BIG- FOP. HIS BRITCHES/ DONALD DUCK / WEVE ^- WALKgP MILES, AND THE TEEES . INSULTED _ E! GUESTS, KIMFOLK/ / SISTUH "It's our new game of revolving keyholes to get in shape for New Year's Eve!" mnit^WMMmX THlHKKvVOUW^M^^f|!f!#j; ;vcR eu&m ALLEY OOP Thimble Theater A-COMIN THERE AN ' HAH// THEV60L ME TEAM IS y 3 OKAY, TMEVS HERE TO PLAVL TL|RKE ^ ^ VA KIM 'SWEE'PEA.'.' IS IT WILL BE StJSPRISEP GKENSMJ SPIMACH BOWL// ^ ,V«& , Kini; 1-V.ituro Sin.lii.iU. Inf.. VVuiU tiijil* itvivn CffSEVS VW I SOMt . OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoople By J. R. Williams OUT OUR WAY cc^ur-oi^. j. v., ,.,^AY/THESE MEV-J USED EXPECTED VOO ) MISTAVA j PRESlNsT.'— I'D A-FETCHED 'EM t^fcL-i tu TTUU M ' M ^ OR / M SOONER ONJ.LS THE cmZErt \rtno ACCEPT -miS \?t THA.T ft GOT 'EM AS A GIPT 3STTRIBD ^IE^TY M 'EIW SE&TIDDV .'•*- HE SLAPPED VOILL ^ TVAE "DDUSL& SVPSV CORSE Ort OF MOD TO'ADAPT )A CALM M }•{ 'EM wtAENi v\e eos-reo VA\S *m VEHICLE;/ POST- _<^ ^V^KVoo, CASH, j ^m )/ H-riAev? PAt^lc' f c^ (OH, X LIKE > THEM / CRISP AND I NEW LIKE \ THIS ALL ( THE TIME.' ^•fcfc _. _ _ j I'D HAVE YOU BREAK MIME IN, BUT VOU'D NEVER DO ENOUGH IN A VEAR TO EVEM GET THEM COMFORTABLE FDR ME; I LIK.ED IT BETTER WHEN WE GOT TOYS-YOU HAD SUMP'M TO EWJOY/ MOW YOU GO THROUGH A LOT O' MISERY GITTIM' TH 1 PRESENTS BROKE VOU SAY THE CATTLE ENGINES WERE WERE -jUSIAWUt SHIP-

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