Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 7, 1937 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, December 7, 1937
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Page 3
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Tuesday, December 7.1937 _-•- nr -»>..>,-,.„.....„,...: .—^^.......>..,.. r ......... . HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE warn MRS. SID HENRY A Prnycr for Holidays Those who wntch from wistful windows while the world keeps holiday, Lord, send clown Thy Love to fold them; Tnko the loneliness nwny. There are many, nh, so many, for whom the dawn light full. On barren fields of bitterness, and mocking, empty walls. Some are wenry with false hopings, some are bound by crippled feet, Some are mother-hearted, yearning for losl foot falls down the street; Some are sick for dreams long vanquished, some for quest ings never known; Some have lost a comrade's shoulder niul must take the road alone. Little, watching wistful windows-* white farms ringed with Northern fir, Pillared portico and lattice where the jnsmincd dusk winds stir; Bless the patience nnd the wailing with the tread of homing fet't, Pour the wretched and the weary. wine of courage golden-sweet. To the fettered bring the promise of far trails and sunny skies, For the doubting nnd the lonely, set new faith in their eyes. Those who watch from wistful windows i Lord, look down on them we pray, Let Thy love and comfort fold them, and their hearts keep holiday. —Selected. The mistletoe, according to history, was first set aside by Gaulish and British order of priests, who held it in particular veneration, because not only its berries, but its leaves grew in clusters of three, which lo them was » mystic number. Once mistletoe was a tree, so legends relate. This was until its wood was used for Ihc cross of Christ, when il shrank lo its pros- cns, shameful form. The Monks of old swallowed bits of it. drank the water TONITE —at the— LADIES Accompanied by one PAID 20c ticket Ic JANE WITHERS -m- 45 FATHERS' N O W— CARROLL i ' FRANCIS LEDERER jay, gorgeous fun when this blonde jets $4,000,000 lo spend on love I • Broadway gasped when Jhis playboy stepped out to help her spend it I WED-NITE 8:30 $25.00 CASH "DR. QUIZZER" TELEPHONE 82r in which it was steeped, or wore it about their neck to ward off witches and disease. The plant is of parasitic nature, birds curry the small seeds from the white berries, and deposit them on Iho trunko nnd branches of elms, gum, sycamore, hickory, hut rarely in aoks. When the seeds germintc they send a root into the bark, and the tiny plant obtains food from its host. One of the most bountiful legends relating lo the mistletoe is, thai it i.s sacred localise it never touched the carlh, forever torched high upon other Irees, it was cut with a golden sickle and dropped nto fi clean, while sheet, held under he branches. But the most familiar legend is from the old English custom of "Kissing mder the mistletoe," thereby bring- ng good fortune.. _O- Thc Ogburn School of Dancing •fndered the following program on Monday evening at 7 o'clock, «t the itudio on South main strecl. Song and lance, Billy Bob Bermlon nnd Jim Ofihurn. Rending "Where Spankins furl." Martha Marilyn McGinnis. The Best French DoUy, Sarah Marie Laud- rbach. Morning's Here Again, Bar- >aru Sue Stephenso)^ Nancy Shults, i arolyn Cox. Tiny Taps, Arthurdalc Clnibomc. Reading, "The Cat," Billy )b Merndon Jr. Irish Tap, Marlha Marilyn McGinnis. Wall Street Blues, Marilyn May, Bradley Erringer nnd Cuthryn Cox. Reading, "The Gay Old ^rog," Jim Ogburn. Pink Ballet, Bar- >ara Sue Slephenson. Tapping Feet, 5dol Nix. Reading. "A Little Girl's Recipe." Belly Willis Northcutt. retiring. "The Midnight Dancing Class." Marilyn May and Edsol Nix. Waltz "ap. Nancy SIiulLs and Carolyn Cox. low's About It, Barbara Sue Slepben- on. Reading "The Only Child " Kalh- ryn Cox. Reading "Frnid Cats'," Bracley Erringer. Reading. "DollyV Rev. A. C Smith Kiwanis Speaker Lake Village Pastor Tells of Characteristics of Negro Race The- Rov. Archie C. Smith, pastor of the Lake Village, Ark., Presbyterian church, was (ho guest speaker at the luncheon meeting Tuesday noon of the Hope Kiwanis club at Capital hotel. The Rev. Mr. Smith, who .snitl he "was sorla born and raised among the negro nice," delivered tin amusing, but respectful, speech in negro parlance. Ho was presented on n program arranged by Joe Floyd. The Rov. Thos. Brewstcr, pastor of First Prcsbytreian church of Hope, find also ti guest of the ck'b, introduced the Rev. Mr Smith. Wayne Fletcher was also u guest of the service club. Farm Bill Loses In (Continued from Page One) seems to be Ilie lime we arc lo have a balanced budget." Itonih Challenges Bill Borah, who casually entered the chamber, when Schwcllcnbach .started to speak, listened quietly for some minutes to charges that his proposal would incite tremendous overproduction and at the same time reduce materially the number of private customers for farm produce. That finally brought Borah to his fee!, challenging anyone to say definitely what the present farm program on his proposal would cost. He nddod ho "did not favor falancing the budget rather than feed the people." H was estimated, lie said, Die crop control measure would cost "about a billion dollars a year." Sehwollcnbach replied that it was ^ , not intended the cost should exceed .. M „. .-- _ - * >rst I $48.1.000.1)00 annually after it got into ,e.ssnn. Nancy Shults. Barbara Sue operation. Undo Stephonson and Cnrolyi ~ Cox. In con- •lusion. two nuiiibfi-.s from class H's •coital to he given at an early date. Rocking Rythin, Jackie Jean Tolle:on. Tea On the Terrace, Clarice Erown, Barbara LaGrone, Martha Ann Atkins and Gloria Wolff. -O— Mrs. John Sykes of Corpus Christie Texas is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. 3. M. Fin ley. Circle No. 2 of the W. M. S.. Kirst Methodist church held its December nceting on Monday afternoon at the ittractive country home of Mrs. R. T. Brianl. Spring Hill road. The devotional was given by the circle leader, Mrs. J. B. Koonce. A most interesting program was given by Mrs. J '•i. Arnold, Mrs. C. Cook, Mrs. A. B Patton and Mrs. J. O. Miliim. Follow- ng the program, the hostess served lelicious refreshments. The decora- .ions were unusually attractive, stress- ng the Christmas motif and at the close of the meeting. Mrs. J. B. Koonce. circle leader for 1936 was presented with u lovely Christmas plant. The Womans Missionary Society of the First Christian church held its regular monthly meeting Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. B. L. Retlig on West avenue B. with Mrs. Joe Olmstead as joint hostess. Twenty- operation. Under questioning he con! ceded first-year costs likely would I exceed that amount. As Hitler and the British envoy conferred, Europe still seemed to be headed straight for Halifax, as grandfather would have said it. Dried milk used as "white coal" lo pull a train out of Chicago may lead many an humble family to believe that it has a mine in its own back yard. Under a dictatorship, the average cili/cn's life is just tied up in a scries of "nots." Last heard of (lie fellow who said Hint for five cents he'd put a bomb under the tax offices, he was well on the way to becoming a millionaire. * - "4 AJI NOW NOW CIIASrQUIGLEY,~J."*WELLS —iu- "Girls Can Play" —Also- lA'LK TAU5OT, POLLY KONVLES —in"WEST BOUND LIMITEJ)" THURSDAY & 1'IUDAY "Monogrammed" !--(alioiHT.v, Billfolds, ISihlt-s, Brief Cases, your name on Fountain 1'cns, Pencils, Stationery and Leather (inmls "FREE" when purchased from us, A Complete Ciifl Line JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company The Kexall Store Plume 0,1 Delivery one members were present. Mrs. W. F. Saner gave a beautiful devotional on the Book of James, followed by a Christmas reading by Mrs. Jack Sullivan. Mrs. C. S. Lowthorp gave a splendid review of the mission study book. During the social hour, the hostesses served a most templing Salad course, at for which, the guests were shown through Ihc newly completed Ketlig home. —0-Th c Spiritual Life Group, First Methodist i will meet al 3 o'clock, Thursday alfornoon at the home of Mrs. H. M. Qriunl, Norlh Washington St. -O- Mis.s lone Galloway of Stamps was the week-end guest of Mrs. Dale Russell Claiborno and other relatives. -O- The Junior-Senior High P. T. A. will meet Hi 3:30 Thursday afternoon at the high school. Divorce Defeats Their Contract NOW fN PROGRESS SILK and WOOL DRESSES $3.00 and $5.00 L A D I E S' Specialty Shop PARAMOUNT THEATRE Texarkana. Days FRI, and SAT., DEC. 17 and Only Mat. Saturday, Dec. 18 18 tktSt&yt .#=•^2 \ •W&&. JOHN BARTON MAIL, ORDEKS NOW Nights. , $I.2U, $1.80, $2.40 All Federal and Matinee tide, 99c, $1.2U, $1.S« Slate Tuxes liicl. Knclosy scU-adurc.ssi'd envelop., \villi check or money \" R > |VAY order payublu to Paramount Theatre. ^- w TfW« " IN rmmm 5th VWRoi Friendship Survives Court Ordeal Apparently unconcerned over her fate as the confessed killer of 6-yoar-old Nancy Glenn at Philadelphia, husky Mary K. O'Connor, right, enjoys the meeting with her confidante, Mrs. Marie Phillips, left, pretty Olympics gymnast, at the hearing in which they were cleared of morals charges when their ex-convict accuser refused to repeat his startling story in magistrate's court. Miss O'Connor confessed the killing to Mrs. Phillips before her arrest School News Saratoga-Okay The Thanksgiving holidays was enjoyed by all the .students and teachers. Mr. and Mrs. Peebles nnd son spent Thanksgiving day with Mr. and Mrs. Manlon Cannon in McNab. Mr. and Mrs. Guy Tale spent the holidays in Delight, Miss Clnudin Rosenbaum visited in Harding College, Searcy, where she graduated in '37. Miss Sara Gar- linglon visited in Dallas, Texas. Each Monday the journalism class interviews a student or teacher in the school. Those inlerviews are nol only enjoyed by the class ;tnd their toucher, Miss Rosenbaum, but by thoes who are interviewed. So far Mr. Peebles and Miss Roscn- bauin are the only ones having been interviewed by the entire class. Monday* morning, November 29, Mr. W. W. Slarnes of Idabcl, Oklahoma, visited our school. iHe made a very interesting tnlk'/4 to the student body on opportunity and wisdom. Mr. Starncs is a former teacher of our school. The paper staff for the next two weeks was elected Monday, and is as follows: Eritor-in-chief, Mary Lois Spates; assislanl editor, Janic Fern Hughes; business manager, Don Lewis; social editor, Dale Chaff in; sports editors, May Delle Cowling and Rupect Blackwood. A wiener roast was given on the high school campus, honoring Miss Oleva Copcland of Delight. Many interesting games were played, after which wieners and marslimallows were toasted. Those present were: Mary Lois Spates, James Cowling, Inez Bell, James McJunkins, May Dclle Cowling. Thomas Bell, Rupert Blackwood, Janie Fern Hughes, Oleva Copeland and Mr. and Mrs. Guy Talc. leader for Ihe program, led the group in two very interesting and entertaining games. Her first game was jumbled letters which spelled, when arranged rpoperly, the names of some o. the most important organizations of thi nation. In the second game she askoc the group to name parts of the body that begin with the letters—M, E, L, B A, B, U, L,. L, I, N, G, T, O, N. Th< letters spell the name of Melba Bull inglon, the home agent. As the club docs not meet any mori until after the new year, Mrs. Green and her home very artistically anc beautifully decorated to represen Christmas scenes. A pretly Iree wa Ihe center of the attractive decorations At the close of the social hour, hostesses, the losing side in the club served a delicious plate of date pud ding and coffee. Christmas favor were on each plate. The afternoon of entertainment wa: closed with the members of the clul exchanging gifts which were on the Christmas tree. O/an-St. Paul The Oxiin-St. Paul Home Demonstration club met al the home of Mrs. J. K. Green Wednesday al 2 p. m. Mosl of the members and a large number of visitors were present. Miss Melba Bullington, the home agent, was absent, but the club, under Ihe leadership of Mrs. Floyd Matthews, president, and Mrs Wilbur Junes, sec- ivlary, presented the program that hud been planned. The regular business meeting was held. AH of the various reports on the community home activities were made by tin- committees. Tile club elected new officers for the coming year. Mrs. Ben Stuart was elected president and Mrs. Floyd Matthews was elected secretary and treasurer. After Ihe business meeting, Mrs. Carrie Carrigan, who served us social MIND Your MANNERS Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the following questions, then checking against the authorilalive answers below: 1. May you wait some weeks before returning a first call? 2. Is it necessary lo return a call of condolence? 3. Should you make a call on the house guests of your good friends? 4. Should you whisper with another visitor when calling on a sick person? 5. After you have atlcnded a wedding, are you expected to call on the families of both Ihc bride and groom? What would you do if Jusl as you drive toward Ihe house of friends, intending t° drop in for a call, you sec them coming out of the door— (a) Drive by without intimating your intention of stopping? (b) Stop your car long enough to tell them of your good in- intentions? (cl Let them go back into the house with you, but stay only a short time? Answers 1. No. 2. No. 3. Yes. 4. No! 5. It is courteous although not obligatory. Best "What Would You Do" solution— (a i. (Copyright 1937, NEA Service, Inc.) Bird Chiropolist Trims Canaries' Nails PHILADELPHlA-(/P)-Mre. George Holland Is a bird chiropodist. For more than 20 years she has been rimming the nails of canaries and iccasionally amputating feet and legs when they can't be repaired. She serves 1,500 customers in Phila- delphia and ila suburb's. Children's Colds VA Yield quicker to doublft action of Vlfiltf STAINLESS now, if you prcf<?r $16.95 DRESSES P08 $4.98 The Gift Shop P HONE 252 Connecticut is called Ihe "nutmeg slate" because of an alleged practice of some early citizens of manufacturing and selling wooden nutmegs as genuine. There is a saying that bridge and marriage don't mix, and it's true of the Ely Culbertsons, above—but with the usual situation ret versed. Mrs. Josephine Culbert* son will seek a Reno divorce because she can't stand bis "moods" at home, although they get along fine at a bridge table. TO TKE 2 BIG EVENTS of the Year See The Star Wednesday O utr Big Store is chuck full of merchandise for your every need. We can take care of your cold weather problems, as well as your Gift problems. It pays to shop at Penney's, 70x80 All Wool SINGLE 1937—THE PENNEY YEAR SPECIAL 72x84 Double Part Wool BLANKETS SZ.79 Ea. LADIES Twin Sweater SETS 34 to 42 uZ.98 Set HBBBI Go On Sale Wed. at 10 o'clock 2000 yards SILK Plain and Fancy yd. •a 300 NEW FALL DRESSES 12 to 46 Ea. (Close Out) 3000 yards 36-inch House Canvas Tape Selvedge c 2~U yard am LADIES Outing Flannel GOWNS Ea. 72x84 Comforts Cotton Filled S1.98 Ea. Ladies Rubber GALOSHE3 Children's 2 to 16 Winter UNIONS 36-inch Fast Color Print Deluxe Yard W"1X11*11 J, RONDO 54-in. All Wool Basket Weave SUITING 36-inch Heavy Weight Outing' FLANNEL 10c MEN'S 18-in. Leather BOOTS 6 to 11 $C.90 Pair il — MEN'S Sanforized BOOT 39-inch Plain and Fancy SILK Yd: 49c Special 39-inch Rough CREPE , 37c Ladies Long Sleeve, Long Leg UNIONS 69c LADIES NEW NOVELTY PURSES - 98c S2.98 pr. All MEN'S Leather JACKETS 36 to 46 S6 Ea. LADIES LONG SLEEVE VEST L 49c 1 Lb. Box Cherry Covered Box Chocolates R _ 25c Men's Fast Color Dress SHIRTS E»$149 MEN'S ALL WOOL SPORT SWEATERS EJ2-98 Children's 1 to 6 Riding SUITS E JP8 MEN'S RAYON DRESSING ROBES Ea. pair Men's Outing Flannel PAJAMAS E a98c Men's All Wool 32 oz. JACKET E J298 MEN'S PART WOOL BOOT SOX 25c MEN'S COAT STYLE SWEATERS E» 98c Men's 12 Lb, Winter Weight UNIONS 69c MEN'S BROADCLOTH PAJAMAS p LAPIES DAINTY NOVELTY PANTIES 3 MEN'S ALL WOOL SWEATERS Coat Style S2.98Ea |MMMM<M •BRH MEN'S '.-' BIG MAC WORK SHIRTS 14 to 17 A New Low Price Each MEN'S Super Big Mac Sanforized WORK SHIRTS 14 to 20 A New Low Price Each MEN'S Top Coats 34 to 40 1 .00 Each n Men's Boxed DRESS SHIRTS 14 to 17 98C Each SBBWUmi MEN'S TOWN CLAD SUITS of Quality 34 to 42 $«>|,75 Suit J»*§ — mm Ladies Leather BOOTS S3.98 pr, FROM PQ3TQFFICB HOPE 3HOPS AND SAVESI

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