Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 15, 1954 · Page 7
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 15, 1954
Page 7
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Wednesday, Becemfcef 15, W~ *" f t * hildHot Four* . 55. kiit" t^AlaskS, and Stacks ,—— telD££ r6tJitt* r f rawirifrts, •'> Mt« and Mr?. L. tfircrfU*. had planned a —'--"y, wrf het mother it Idovsick so we ft. J She W*nt into a te a couple of dayg !H CHRISTMAS GIFTS I StWlNG CtNTtR 8* NOTICE moved my Dental from 117i West Street to my new . SAM'W; STRONG PS 14 J s!' J ELMi STREET " Members of the Presobtt terial Alliance" Will entertain their wlVeS with a ChristmftS dinner and party' at Herman's Cafe on Friday at 0:30 p, m. Sunday December 19 Mr. a'hd -Mrs. W. B. Cummlngs ..ill celebrate thejjr golden wedding anniversary with art open house from' 2 p. m. to 4 p. m. on Sunday, December 19th at their home in Blevins. All friends are invited to call. PRESCOTTNEWS Pantry Shftwer , Mrs.,Betty Gordon and Miss Jes- sie'Gordon who have recently moved into their'home they purchased from Mr, and Mrs. Bill Dawson, Were honored with a surprise pantry, shower given by their friends Best-Known Home Remedy Forsujferingof||H| up WICKS .WVAPORUB Rub'onRelief...Breathe in Relief aHd neighbors oh Thursday night. friends called during the hours of 7 to 9 o'clock. Punch and cookies were served by Mrs. Max Kitchens and Mrs. Robbie Wilson. MrC, Ed Clark Hostess To • Cetitef' M, D. ClUb The December meeting of the Center Home Demonstration Club w&s held on Friday afternoon in' the hotiie of Mrs. fed Cark with eight members present. The president, Mrs. A. P. Jones, presided Mrs. Clark 'gave ihe de- votiorial followed with prayer by Mrs. fc. E. Bomar, During the business session plans were •made for the Christmas party to be held on December 21st. Names Were drawn for sunshine friends. • At the close of the meeting delicious refreshments were served by the hostess. • • '37 .Club Has Annual Christmas Party Boyle nqlons for CHRISTMAS yz& ~ u \^m i».«t '.,W< '• Members of the '37 Contract Club entertained with. their . annual buffet -supper and dance on Saturday evening, at the Lawson Hotel with Mrs.jDan.Pittman Jr.,. Mrs. Archie Johnson', Mrs; Mark' Justiss and Mrs. D.' L, McRae Jr., hostesses , The serving table held a centerpiece' of pine boughs interspersed with -colored Christmas balls and burning red, tapers.; The four tables where, the guests were seated were .decorated with matching arrangements.- • ; Quests for the evening were Mr. and Mrs; • 6. W. Watkins, Mr. and Mrs. B. A. .DeLamar, Mr. and. Mrs. Jack Hobey, Mr. and Mrs. Verribn Buchanan, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Worthington, Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Rouse, Mr.-and Mrs". C. R. Gray, Mr.' and Mrs. Bob Reynolds, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Dalrymple, Dr. and Mrs. C. P. Arnold Jr, Mr. and Mrs: J.'B. Franks, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Lee, Mr. and-Mrs. H. H. McKenzie, Mr: and Mrs. Roger Smith of Magnolia, Mr. and Mrs. Krei- tfer'Buchanan of De's Moines, Iowa. Members" included Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Bemis, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Bemis, •• Mr.' arid Mrs. George Christopher, -Mr. -and Mrs. Frank Gilbert, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Gordon, ' Mr. and Mrs. Frank Halton Jr., Dr: ; and Mrs. Jack Barrel, Mr. and Mrs!-Jess .Hays, and Mr and Mrs. A.7V. Regnier; ; Mr. and Mrs. Art Nelson and Col. and' Mrs. Choice Ruclcer and Jimmy of Arkadelphia were the Thursday- evening dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs* A.-P. Jones. Continued from Page On* once. Space it out. ,You Can begin gradually. Just brood 5 to 10 minutes a day until you feel you are getting the Jiang of it. Too much sudden brooding, like too much sudden exercise, is ba-1 for anybody, and particularly bad for people over 40. One eesy way to get into the swing of it is to start off by brooding over all the wrong things you did yourself. But, of course, to do a thorough all-around job of brooding you can't treat it like a one-way street. tf you don't brood back over your own mistakes you're only doing half the job. and youre missing the real scientific value of brood- in e. The main thing is to buckle down to the task right now. Then, when the new year arrives, you'll be all brooded out and eager to face the Challenges ahead. And that brings up a final SUR- Res/lion. Timing is very important in constructive brooding. Don't wait until next June to get your 1955 brooding underway. Get in a little spring practice during Apr?!. Then if you are really getting the knack of profitable brooding, :'ou'll take time to brood about what lies ahead as well as what is .already past. The guy who is most likely to rtay out of trouble in this wor)d is the guy who does a little constructive brooding in advance for if he doesn't like the price lag oh what he sees, he won't have .to buy the penalty. MARKETS Cows take in 4 to 5* pounds of Some doctors believe that •<tob- water for each pound of milk they acco is the most ^vorimi writ- produce. • I*nt affecting human hearts. ST. LOUIS LIVEStOCK NATIONAL STOCKY A RDS, 111. i/4 Hogs 8,000; active; strr.ng to higher; bulk choice 180-210 lb 28.-25-60; about 45 head choice No. is and 2s 18.75; 220-340 lb 17.5018.25; .240-260 lb 17.00-50; few to 17.75;280-310 lb 16.00-17.00; 150 170 lb 18.375; mostly 18.50; sows 400 lb down 15.50-16.00; heavier sows 13.50-1.00; boars 1C.50-13.00. Cattle 3,000; calves 1,000; steers about, steady &t 22.00-24.00; cows utility and commercial 9.00-11.50; earners and cutters active" at 0.109 00; bulls utility and commercial 31.00-13.00; canners and cutters 8.00-10.00; good and Choice veal- ers 21.00-27.00; individual head prime to 29.00; commercial and low good vealers 15.0020.00; commercial and good slaughter calves 15.00-19.00. Sheep % 1,500; slow; choice to prime lambs to shippers and butcher 19.00-50; aboutstcady; mostly chcice 18.50; general undertone weak. Gasoline Price War Continues LITTLE ROCK iffl Independent service stations corilit.-uing 1 attle Rock's week-old gasoline pi ice war, today dropped r rices as low as 21.9 cents a gallon , -for regular and 24.9 for premium type gasoline. . . Before the price war, the average price at chain Etr.lions was 31.3 cents a gallon for re• Jjular and 33.8 for premium, while dl independent stations it was 24.9 for regular and 26.9 for premium. Major distributors said the were cutting prices to meet competition by the independent stations, |; V 'A "tnmf'oa your gift list if we $& ] 'w,sawane, So beautifully '^ , tbter.and so amazingly snag-resfstanti Mrs. Harrell Lewis and Nancy were the Saturday gyests of he'r parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Jordan, in Texarkana. . ... .'.... Mrs, T. E, Logan, Misses Mary Jewell: Herring ,and Freddie Moberg '-. attended the Assembly ,at Emmet High' School on .Friday j^tiss ,:Herring told the Christmas Seal Story arid Miss Moberg re-. viewed' the book Hubar the Tubar. • Mr. and Mrs.rJ; ,V. McMahen and Betsy Jane spent Saturday in Hope.- Mr. • and Mrs. Otto Holloway .of Rosston were Friday visitors 'in Preseott, ' ., _ - „ . J why we recommend ^'jo , I',' . "£ V,*$'#''P' W 'J n y1° ns> ® Hr wlfatiort *f " ': includes the smartest i£; holiday (olon.,, Mrs, pallis Atkins and grand: daughter,; Marcia Ann, motored to Little Bock Friday and were accompanied home by Mrs. Duncan 'Mitchell and infant son, James Wylie. The .Commerce High. School band directed by Orville Kelley, formerly - of Preseott, .won first division in region 4 marching eon- test. , - - - ---'"' 3URMS rJW.^3^Aar.««A •7 Mr. and Mrs. Coy Dewoody were the Sunday evening dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Dewoody in Gurdon. ' • Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Haynie, Butch and Joe of Smackover spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Brozie Haynie, Deaths from long cancer in the •United States e*pandett from 3,900 in 1930 to almost 27.000 in 1953 SPECIAL THURSDAY AT OWEN'S |?K'l*«7* » •; liV **•» -- Values to $29.95. Most Sizes. $10 - $15 We Will Be Open Thursday Night Quick Solution Continued from Page One men who are being held for investigation. In all, 19 men and two women ore behind bars. Charges have not been filed against any of them. Three white men were picked up yesterday, but police quickly cleared me of them, John Vrughn, an ex-convict from' Virginia, of any connection with the case. : However State Police Sgt. Dwight Galoway said Vaughn admitted taking'part in a recent Arkansas bin-g!ary, and was taken to Forrest City where he was taken to with Brand larcer/y, Last of the men arrested was 57- year-old -Samuel'A: Hewett, who served about six years in a Southern Illinois Security Hospital at Menaid for the'slaying of p.-woman in Erst St. Louis in 1945. Hewett was arrested • by State trooper Ted Mask at a-farm where he is employed 15 mile? north of nearby DeValls Bluff, ' : ' ;. . Hewett told Sheriff McKinzie that he was home when Mrs. Fuller was fatally cjubbed . at her Brinkley home'early Sunday morning. He said, he didn't leave the farm all day and was seen there at various times Sunday by neighbors. Mrs.' Fuller,. 25-year-old mother of two little girls, died from a blow en 1he head, by .a .stick of. stove wood, which apparently was picked up by the killer from a barbecue pit in the rear of her home. Police believe the killer was a prowler who stole ;into the •-Fuller home in his barefeet. The officers Ihink Mrs. Fuller might have been killed when. she. awoke and caught the intruder in the act of stealing her purse. The' rifled- purse was found in a tree in the bf.ck of a housie.'..'.','.- , ' The yoimg matron's husband, 31- yer.r-old Milton Fuller, told police be was asleep on .a couch in the riving room 'at the time of the attack He said he was awakened by a noise and ran into his wife's bedroom where he found her lying on the floor, Mrs. Fuller died about two hours later in a»Brinkley hospital without . regaining consciousness. Her two daughters, five-year-old Mary Helen and 18-month-old Kathy, were sleeping in an adjoining bedroom, Mary Helen told Chief Henderson that, "I saw the man hit mama," but officers now are inclined to believe that sha did not actually see the prowler. Footprints found in the mud of the back yard and on the kitchen floor of the Fuller home indicated that the'killer Was barefooted. " And three newspaper carrier boys who reported seeing a man in the vicinity of the house told police the men was wearing only sne shoe. Besides Hewett, state police yesterday picked up a crippled magazine salesman for questioning. The men was arrested at Morrillon, 125 miles northwest of here. Chief Henderson said that the salesman, a victim of polio who walks on crutches, left a hotel here Sunday afternoon without checking out. He added that one of the sale- man's shirts, stained with spots that resembled blood, was turned over to police by a dry cleaner. The man told officers that he drove a friend to Tulsa, Okla., and had planned to return here. He left a considerable amount of clothing in the hotel room. Mrs. Fuller's funeral was held Tuesday at the First Baptist Church at ISupora, Miss., where the was born and grew up. She was the daughter of Mr. r.nd Mi's. Edward Hubbard of Bupora, BROILERS LITTLE ROCK t?) Northwest area: Market unsettled; demand iighl to fair; broilers and fryers 16-17'/ 2 , mostly 17. Batesville-Floral area: Market about steady; demand very light; broilers and fryers 10. NEW YORK STOCKS NEW YORK UPiThe steak market maintained a fairly steady appearance today in the early afternoon. . , Prices were spread rather widely over a range of around a point lower to between 1 and 3 points higher. Oils were otitsta nding on the higher wide, and also up en balance wero steels, motors, coppers, rubbers aircrafts and utilities. Showing losses were Radio-TV chemicals, and airlines. Wedfte«dtty> tiecetfrtjer IS, 1954 HOP! STAR, HOPE, AftKANSAS IF YOU HATE TO SEE HER STOCKINGS SAG OR WRINKLE ^"^TT-7-?;'f tfc^i^AX^ Man Acquitted n Homicide Case HOT SPRINGS, W' John Ed Darneli, 17-year-old son cf th 18th District Circuit Judge Loyc E. Darnell, was found not guilty of a negligent homicide charge in municipal court here today. The Darnell boy was charged in Ihe death Thursday night of City Plumbing Inspector Arthur Baker. Bakers jeep was hit from behind by a car driven by Darnell. Darnell was represented by his father. Acting City Judge E. C. Thacker held the state failed to wove negligence on the part of Darnell. < POULTRY AND PRODUCE CHICAGO Iff 1 . Live poultry barely steady; receipts 980 (yesterday 791 coops, 110,446 lb); f.o.b. paying prices 1 lower-to 1 higher; heavy, hens 17-18.5;-'light hens 13'•4; fryers and broilers 21-25; old roosters 12-12.5; caponettes 26-27; hen turkeys 37.5; young torn turkeys 23-26; duckoings 30; farmer ducks over' 5 lb, 22, .under 5 lb, 18; geese 23. Butter ' irregular; receipts 708, 695; Wholesale buying prices >/ 4 lower to >/ 4 higher 93 score AA 59.75; 92 A 59.5; 90 B 58.7; 89 C 7.3; cars 90 B 9.25; 89.C 8. Eggs steady; receipts 13,270; wholesale buying prices tmchanged U.S. large whites 31'; mixed 31; mediums 28; standards 23.5; current receipts- 25; - dirties 23; checks 22. Special -- Through December COLD WAVES $15 Lanolin Oil- $12.50 $12.50 Cream Oil -$8.50 Give her a permanent for Christmas Hazel's Beauty Shop Phone 7-2878 Hazel — Virginia — Auline YORK COTTON iv«, w YORK Iff) Cotton futures wefe' fir^fi today-A«n trade buying' and - short covering . New crop months led the .advance, with buying; influenced by, the approval by cotton farmers of marketing controls :for 1955. Late afternoon prices were 10 cents to $1.05 a bale higher than the. previous close. March 34.65, May 34.95 and July 34.98. '.GRAIN AND PROVISION Wheat: None. Corn; No. .2 yellow,'1.537-54; No'. -3- 1.477-52&; No. 4 1'40-46V 4 ; No. 5 1.33-39y 4 ; sam ple; : grade yellow ,1.26>/ z . Soybeans: No ' 4 yellow 2.66. Oats: No. 1 heavy white 89y 2 ; No. 3 78; No. 1 white 86'/ 2 ; No. 2 heavy special red 87>/2. :, Barley nominal; malting choice 1.3052; feed 1.10-19.' •First successful automobile trip (from San Francisco to New York was made in 70 days in the summer of 1903. SPECIAL NOTICE We have a complete line of EMERGENCY Bring us your Government Purchase Orders and Grain Certificates. DARCO FARM STORE (Old Stephens Grocer Location) 212 East 2nd Street ....ifyou don't know the exact size she wears' Give Her. . . „_„...„ STOCKING! the sheer sheer stocking \) that stretches to the shape of ANY leg! • NOW » FEATURE TIMES * 2:40 - 4:50 - 7:00 - 9:10 Violent Love and Violent Adventure Filmed High in the Wild Andes! "When Harry Kisses me ' . . . I know I'm His Kind of woman . . . Bad! CHARLTON ROBERT HESTON • YOUNG NICOLE MAUREY 2. Cartoon, "Bored Cuckoo" 1. Lore News Events This amazing new sheer stocking stretches to follow . every curve and hollow of any leg-like leg makeup. Stocking X fits better than a custom made stocking. Won't bag, sag, wrinkle, twist or bind. Keeps seams straight all day. She'll love the permanent dull "makeup" look of the new Chadolon processed nylon. . Elegantly gift packaged 1 or 2 pairs to the box. $1.95 a pair. Just 3 sizes: Petite-slim or short legs, all foot sizes up to 9. Average .-average, legs, all foot sizes up to 10. Tall —long or .full legs, all foot sizes up to 12. , SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 Between 8 A. M. and 4 P. M. Calendar Wednesday December 15 The Oglesby P. T. A. will ob- erve Fathers' Night on Wednesday, December 15, at 7:30 p. m. The Lillian Routon Sunday School lass of the First Methodist Church vill have the. annual Christmas iarty Wednesday, December 15, at 7:30 p. m. in the annex of the church. All members are urged to come and bring a gift for exchange. The Blevins P. T. A. will hold its nnual Christmas potluck supper Thursday night, December 16, at p. m. in the school cafeteria. All parents and patrons are in- ited to be present. Thursday December 16 The Azalea Garden Club win meet Thursday, December 18, at 12:30 in the home of Mrs. Fred Elis, 404 North McRae, for the annual Christmas luncheon. Hostesses are Mesdames Ellis, Raymond Peace, Hendrix Spraggins, Kelly Bryant, Sid Rogers and J. I Lieblong. There will be an exchange * eifts. Brookwood Brownie Troop will lave a Christmas party this Thursday, December .16, after school a1 .he home of Pat Rogers, with Diane Ellis and Susan Cook as hostesses FOR FAMILY AND FRIENDS OF ALL AGES Just (K* typ« ot. Gilt ^eu'ra ba^n looking .(or, Oi couri* it iimplif!«i your ahoppin? but b«H«. •till it offon a moil unique and »pproci*tive gitt. It ieally Uk«i the ou*s« -woik out of Chriitmu •hopping «nd your friend• will long mmamber th* m«ny happy hou» of entertainment that •your gift *ffotd«d. Books ol Happineti aio available in convenient denomination! and may bi ricU*m«d in entertain* men! at *n? tim« in ihii Theatre. Check ov«i your lit I and g*t your* today. . Friday December 17 The Fidelis Sunday School of the First Methodist Church wil have a Christmas party Friday December 17, at 7 p'. m. a the home of Mrs. Forrest Hairr 901 Park Drive. All members are asked to bring a gift, not exceeding $1.00, for exchange. On December 17, between ttv FOR QUALITY and Let us fill those Vital Prescriptions for.speedy delivery from 7 a. m. to 7 p. m. Registered Druggist on duty at all times. Call PR 7-3424 DEPENbXBILITY Crescent Drug 225 S. MAIN ours of 3 and 5 and 1 and 9 p. the Prescott Federated Garen Clubs will have the annual •Holiday House." Four homes 111 be visited, all of which are n Main street in Preseott. Tickets an be bought at any of the homes isited for 25 cents each. cents for exchange. Sunday December 26 A cantata, "Carols of Christmas" was associate hostess. The program was opened with the singing of Christmas carols directed by Mrs. Grady Hairston. will be presented by the choir of Prayer was voiced by Mrs. B. M. the Presbyterian Church at 5 p. m. Sunday, December 26. Rose Garden 21121^ Club Has Christmas Party The Rose Garden Club held its Christmas party Friday afternoon at 3:00 o'clock at the home of Mrs. S. L. Murphy. Co-hostess for the occasion was Mrs. Jack Wilson. Mrs. Biddle conducted the business session, and Mrs. Gibson gave a report on the federation of garden clubs. During the program, Mrs. Hugh Jones was introduced. She gave an Hazzard. An inspiring devotional was t;iven by Gwen Frith who used for her theme, "The Greatest Gift" from the Book of Acts. Prayer was led by Mrs. Roy Thrash. Mrs. Otho Roberts and Mrs. Ivy Roberts gaVe an interesting story on the birth of Christ. Following the exchange of 'gilts, the hostesses served refreshments to 15 members and two visitors. miniature Christmas trees. Following the Itnfcteon, MrS. E. . Wingfield gavfe a Christinas tory, "A Homemade Miracle" by rom a brightly lighted tree, la the rrangement contest, the Christ* mas corsage belonging to Mrs. Vingfield won first place, and Mrs. . A. Halbert's won second place. Mrs. S. A. Whitlow Enterta'ns Cosmopolitan Club The home of Mrs. S. A. Whitlow was beautifully decorated in The annual Christmas party of he Fulton Rose Garden Club will ie held Thursday, December 16, at :30 p. m. in the home of Mrs. W. S. Cox, Jr. Co-hostesses will be tfrs. Charles Rowland and Mrs. Doni Dickinson. Gifts will be exchanged. Miss Martha Wray, bride-elect of Insign Lawrence W. Hazzard, will >e honored with a gift tea at the lome of Mrs. Elbert O'Steen on Thursday afternoon, December 6, jetween the hours of 2 and 4 p. m. The Hobby Club will meet Thursday, December 16, at 2 p. m. at the lome of Mrs. Arch Wylie. Gifts will be exchanged. Friday, December 17 The Friday Music Club will have ts Christmas party at the home of Mrs. G. T. Cannon, Friday, December 17, at 7:30 p. m. Co- iiostesses are Mrs. McDowell Turner and Mrs. James McLarty. Everyone, please bring a gift for a needy family instead of tha usual gift for exchange. interesting story of "The Other ; the traditional Christmas manner Wiseman" by Van Dyke. Gifts | whell she entertained members of were then distributed from a gaily decorated tree. A dessert plate in the Christmas motif was served with coffee to those present by the hostesses. he Cosmopolitan Club with their innual Christmas dinner on the evening of December 14, at 7:00 o'- Dahlia Garden Club will have its annual Christmas luncheon Friday, December 17, at 12:30 at the home of Mrs. B. F. Johnson. Assisting Mrs. Johnson will be Mrs. Beverly Johnson, Mrs. Guy Linaker, Mrs. Edwin Powell, and Miss Lulle Allen. Monday, December 20 The Business Women's Circle of the First Baptist Church will have a Christmas party December 20, at 7:45 p. m. at the home of Mrs. W. S. Bates, 1510 S. Elm. All members are urged to attend aid bring their Lottie Moon Christmas offering. Wedding Plans Are Revealed Plans have been completed for the wedding of Miss Martha Wray and Lawrence Hazzard which will be solemnized by the Rev. V. D. Keeley at the First Methodist Church. Sunday. December 19. The prospective bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Evan Wray, of Hope, and El Dorado, and her fiance is the son of Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Hazzard of Hope. Miss Wray-will have as maid of honor, Miss Katherine Freeman of Hot Springs, and as bridesmaids, Miss Caroline Hawthorne of Hope, Mrs. John Meeks of Memphis, Tenn., Miss Frances Wilson of McGregor, Texas, and Miss Ana Collier of Fort Worth, Texas. Miss Kathy Joy Freeman will be flower- girl. Mr. Hazzard's best man will be his 'brother, James Hazzard of Shreveport, La., Billy Wayne Mitchell cousin of the groom-elect, Henry Lile, James Fuller Russell, and W. H. Gunter, Jr., all of Hope, will be the ushers. The candles will be lighted by Mrs. James Hazzard of Shreveport, La., and Miss Ree Whiteside of Fort Worth. Mrs. B. C. Hyatt will play the organ, and Miss Roberta Howard of Hope, will sing. Workers Sunday School Class Entertained The Workers Sunday School Glas of the Garrett Memorial Baptis A delicious dinner was servec rom a table which was decorated vith holly, red berries, and light' ed red candles, in the center o: vhich stood a glass pyramid hold ng red and silver balls. Mrs. Whitlow was assisted in serving by Mrs. Franklin Horton VIrs. Henry Haynes, Mrs. Mack Stuart and Mrs. Perry Moses. After dinner, Mrs. Royce Smith ;ave a Christmas story, "The Long Christmas Eve" by Elizabeth Dur ea. Christmas gifts were exchangee ay the 17 members and one guest Miss Ona Grant. W. S. C. S. Circle 5 of the First Methodist Church will meet Monday, December'20, at 7:30 p. m. for the annual Christmas party in the home of Mrs. Claude Tillery with Miss Carolyn Mann and Mesdames Leota Futrell and Clifton Ellis as co-hostesses. Mrs. Lloyd Guerin will tell the Christmas story and Mrs. Howard Byers will give the prayer. Members are asked to bring a special Christmas offering for Wanda Staley, missionary to Church met Monday afternoon at Iris Garden Club Has Annual 'V Christmas Luncheon The annual Christmas luncheon of the Hope Iris Garden Club wa held Tuesday at 1 p. m. at the horhi of Mrs. W. I. Stroud at Washingeon Associate hostesses were Mrs J M. May, Mrs. Owen Nix an Mrs. Dan Blake. The Stroud home was beautiful y decoirated in t(h.e Christma motif. Silver arrangements wer placed on the mantel and buffet and in the dining room the tabl was centered with a silver arrange ment. , Mrs. A. W. Martin presided ove a short business session. It wa decided at that time that the clu would meet Tuesday, Decembe 21, at the home of Mrs. Blake t complete Christmas decorations fo the Benton unit of the state hosp tal. the home of Mrs. Maggie Arnett The hostesses served a 4eligh for a Christmas social. GwenuFrith lembets who wef 6 Seated >t tables, the tables covered with cloths, held centerpieces of Margaret Cousins Christmas gttts exchanged Senldf Ladles ^i 1 * Auxiliary Meets 13 members were present for the Unity Baptist Senior Ladies Aux- liary meeting which was held Monday afternoon at 2:00 o'clock t the church. (Elder Howard White Voiced the jpening prayer, and Mrs. John Bill 'ordan, accompanied by Mrs. Hovard Collier, led in the singing of longs. Mrs. Ada Crane gave the devo ional from the 27th Psalm, and the special, a song entitled- "At Calvary", was presented by Mrs. Jor- tewaiieri led" in Elder White taught the from th« latter part 6l th* chapter ot ReveiaUofts, He* this Opportunity ta read id the Atsftl* liary a letter fcrefti Mrs. WTdtt, ,ffi which she expressed her ap*i$reela» tion for the kindness extended td her during her IHness bets of the auxiliary! Mrs. Jesse Sinclair gave & report of the last meeting along with the treasurer's report, flitting ,fll6 business session, the gfdup 1 decided to meet next week 1A tMe home of Elder and Mrs. White. The group was dismissed with prayer voiced by Mrs. Tdm Ander> Del xtiuf •«*? Cafflptell Is ding i 30 Ensign John • v^tjsc^w i ?toA i' Fotf? % ''. ii ..•'*• ^ t , v _, „%» ,' ft $| ± -, ' s&i, ^ *s,.*| Christm A GIFT SHE'LL TREASURE! Gl ^|f *. "7 ^Y#ft, >.<]?! Diamond RINGS The perfect gift Large, fiery diamond Smart WATCHES For all the Family Complete gift display OK * • • • MHQON'S JEWELRY » -' . X«- • < i"'r.'l'^>Jf? '. BUM* r*»mm*m»mm»''-9lt£f»'j Hopt't Finml D»«rtmtrt PILLOW'S GIFT SHOP • Personalized Christmas i Cards • Open every Wednesday Night 7:30-9 P, M. 305 6, Laurel $&,.;. & v '»> *><&*' W i i. , i^t ' * ' t ;*'^ ' jstej 1,'j, ,** , > • -•' " % ^ *•••••••••• falrtfr" •'%,« ^T'/f^T^^^ w^,^^^^"h,yf^"' LONG PEACH, Calif., <UP) Pet shop operator John P. Papin, who numbers several policemen among his customers, got the pa< lice to pey the $H he was fined. r a traffic viojattpn. ; Pftpfo nuns up a sign wWplv read; "Ssle? to ?°P3 10 per cent »". .-.tftgr&p ww ttaed the $w, HV4lon'$ remove tH« *iga votii hW profits Irpm sales to cops equaled "The pries wptft so wp get another ticjwj," We're Luckier Now ^Believe It or Not! h^inty percent of the prescriptions being filled today could not have been dispensed ten years ago, because the drugs prescribed were, at the time, unknown or unproved. ' YOUR PRESCRIPTION DOLLAR IS WORTH MORE TODAY! (T 0UYS MORE drugs thgt CURE, rather thgn just relieve., HAVE YOUR PRESCRIPTIONS FIILEP AT . . , Ward & Son DRUGGIST W, Second St, 7-2292 hick-Up Conf identiaF 9 A new series of e uras for you DODGE TRUCK A TRUCK B TRUCK C TRUCK D I45HP 130 H.P. 126 H.P. 125 H.P. 112 H. P. New 145-h.p. Power-Dome V-8 gives more power-: and on regular gas. Dome-shaped combustion chambers burn fuel more efficiently, get more power and more miles to the gallon. For a Y z -, %-, or 1-ton truck with sensational 145-h.p. Power-Dome V-8 or famous lUO-h.p. thrifty six, see us today! . H.P. of Vi-, Vt., gnd j.fon »roci| in (he volume field ADDID PROOF of a better deal for the man «t th» wheel I HBHHP^ ^HJpjpF HUBPP' ™^J|p!r BIW^M^P 9 ~™'^w^^ ^w^ -^^^p ^^^^F ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^w ^^B^*^^^^^^Y B. R, HAMM MOTOR CO. 209 Eajt Second Street HQpe'8 Finest Dept, > -( J * i vf * / j, ij?- rJa^imTi ; M;^4 f , >4/$£jj£us& 1^,'iir *&$&&?%$& JWwKi'jft India, and a .gift not to exceed 75 Want to delight that special man on to wear and watch him beam! See the smartest, newest wearables at Herbert Burns arw cnoos> ' ' gifts for him now! RAINWEAR 3,95 to 14.95 Alligator and Rainfair PAJAMAS 3.95 to 12.95 Munsingweor, Weldon, Enro NECKWEAR 1.50 to 5,00 Damon Originals, Wembley, / Arrow and Cavalier #296—Embroidered cotton broadcloth with elasticized marquisette back. Gentle Wire support under the bust. 32A to 38B. $5.00 1.50 to 8.50 Hickok and Swank JEWELRY 1,00 to 5,00 Swank and Shields TOILETRIES from 1,10 Kings Men 65c fa 2,$Q (merwQY^n and Cooper Com? in pnd let us help Know GIFT (ERTIF1CHTG If you are "not quite" a perfect A or B cup ... If you need a little more filling here and there .... here are the bras for you! .Because they fill you out so naturally—so beautifully —here are the very bras for you who are "not quite", au A or B cup. Artfully padded with light foam rubber- concealed so carefully, even you can't see it—these bras bring you up to your full cup measurements with a completely natural look. They mold, hold and subtly endow you ^vith young, alluring curves. No need for you to miss out a moment longer on the glamour oflinn, rounded contours. Come in, be lilted iu these-wonderful Life Bras today! #297 —Embroidered cotton broadcloth and elasti- dzod marquisette. Gentls wire support under the bust. Waist-cinching feature. 32Alo38B. $6.90 iafci.;

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