Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 14, 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 14, 1937
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Page 3
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•Ik 37 Tuesday, Docember 14,1937 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS "--> MRS. SID HENRY When Chrlslmns time with memories clear Comes back again from year to year, And old-lime custom, old-time wnys Coml back to gladden old-time days; Our hearts reveal thai old-time cheer When Christmas lime Is coming near. Old friends, old lives, old friendships fine Come trooping buck nl Christmas time; Old joys that thrill and prayers thai bless, Olrl greetings with [lie sweet caress; Old gifts lhat come .from memory's cheat; Old smiles from loved ones now at rest; Old lanes thnt pointed out the way j To home and mother Christmas Day. TONITE -al the— ^RIALTO 1 NO —phone orders —C. O. D' s —charges ALL SALES FINAL a d mitt ed for Ic when accompanied with LAOV and 20c ticket! —Marlene— '> DIETRICH "KNIGHT WITHOUT ARMOR" It's a hoivl! Wm. POWELL MYRNA LOY "DOUBLE WEDDING" E D N S WED-NITE ONLY OL' "DR. QUIZZER' $15-00 CASH —on tile screen. The old-time Christ that cnme to bless Mankind with love and happiness. We bow in reverence as of old To the sweetest story ever told; While honrls reveal that old-time cheer, When Christmas time is coming near. —Selected. Mrs. Steve Cnrrigan Jr., has returned from a short visit in Little Rock where she was joined by her daughter, Miss Dcliti Carrigan of Hondrix College, Conwny, over the week-end. Mrs. E. D. Russell announces the marriage of her daughter, Mary Sue, to Dorscy White. The wedding took place in Prescoll, on Monday November 8. Mr. and Mrs. White will mnke their home in Rosston, Ark. The Wornans 1 Missionary Sociely of Ihc First Methodist church, held its final meeting for 1937 on Monday afternoon at the church, with n splendid attendance and the unusually good reports from the different circles and officers, show a banner year in the work of the society. The meeting presided over by the president, Mrs. Fred R. Harrison opened with an appropriate and beautiful devotional by Mrs. J. B. Koonco followed by the regular business session which included closing the year's work and a report from the nominating committee, with Mrs. T. S. McDnvitl as chairmann, naming the following officers for the coming year: President, Mrs. Etith Davenport; vice president, Mrs. D. D. Thompson, conventional treasurer, Mrs. T. R. Billingsley; local treasurer, Mrs. A. M. Sounders; recording secretary, Mrs. John P. Vesey; corresponding secretary, Mrs. R. M. LaGrone; superintendent Christian social relations, Mrs. R. L. Broach; superintendent children's work, Mrs. Lyman Armstrong and Miss Mary Sue Anderson; superintendent of memorials, Mrs. Clara Broach; superintendent spiritual life group, Mrs. R. M. Briant; superintendent of supplies, Miss Dell McCInn- alian; superintendent mission study, Mrs. C. D. Lester; superintendent of Bible study, Mrs. Henry Hill; superintendent of. local work, Miss Mamie Brianl; superintendent of publicity, Mrs. E. P. Young; superintendent of World Outlook, Mrs. L. W. Young; circle leaders, Mrs. W. G. Allison, Mrs. Glenn Williams, Mrs. Burl Thompson and Mrs. Frank Mason. The second of a scries of studio recitals given by Ogburn School of Dancing including the older pupils, on Monday evening at 7 o'clock, at the studio on South Main street. The program follows: Harlem Strut, Carolyn Hamilton and Alice Lilc. Rythm In <i ^ ^Christmas Dance| <$. t" And His Orchestra 1^ Musicians—3 Artists Friday, December 17 ELKS HALL fi 10 till ? Ad. $2.20g xi DUGGAR'S Presents Today ROBES ;,nd HOUSE COATS High .sljii-, bright prints, button to floor and wrap around typos. Exceptional quality for llllb price. $2-95 Fitted /.ipper down the trout types in fine quality prints—Largo collars, puffed sleeves. Moire-Zipper,.. 4,95 Kitted /ipper stylos or double breasted but- niii styles. Moire silk that arc beauties in this cxceptionLdly low price range. SILK • WOOLS 5.95 - 6.95 Flannel and Poltermu.ss in wool, or Moric, salin, and tyffcta in silks. Belle Davis fillend and zippercd robes—olhcrs large collars. They're homes! All bi^es. Others - Silk Grosgrains,,, 9,95 DUGGAR'S Ladies Ready-to-Wear—SHOES 111 West Second THE "TYPICAL" ARKANSAS MOTORIST PAYS $52* GftSOUNE TAXES RIOES 1*3- 8HOUR DAYS' WORKS 12 - 8 " " AVIRA6E CO/T GASOLIMTRXK PtfcCAfc Your Feet, Dorothy Nnsh, Doris Ward. Reading. "What Might Happen," Jessie Clnrice Brown. Newsboy, Polly Anna Williams. Toe Walt/., Mnry Ann Lilc. Soft Shoo Dance, Peggy Williams. Mary Darnall Boardcn, Peggy Williams. Reading. "The Boat for Slum- berland," Carolyn Hamilton. Rythm Tap, Mary Darnall Bcardcn. Soft Shoe Duett, Doris Ward, Dorothy Nash. Reading, "The Lost Pocketbook." Gloria Wolff. Soft Shoe Dance, Jackie Jean Tollcson. When There Ain't' No Swings, Polly Anna Williams. Shoe Shine Boy, Carolyn Hamilton. Tea On the Terrace, Jessie Clarice Brown, Gloria Wolff, Martha Ann Atkins and Barbara LaGrone. St. Louis Blue, Mary Ann Lilc, Dorothy Nash and Doris Ward. Reading "Gettin Sleepy," Mnrtha Ann Atkins. Song and Danco. Carolyn Hamilton, Alice Lite. "Posin," Jackie Jcnn ToUeson. Syncopated Tap, Mnry Ann Lilc. A unit from Mrs. Ogburn's Orchestra furnished the accompaniment for many of the numbers consisting of 1st and 2nd saxophones, William Routon, Thomas Kinsor; 1st and 2nd trumpets, Wallace Van Sickle, Homer Lavender; piano, Sara Ann Holland; drums, Joe Mc- Cullcy. Mrs, J. L. Green has returned from n visit in Dallas and Fort Worth, Texas. Mrs. Ralph Routon will present her music pupils in Christmas recital Monday afternoon at 2:30, December 20. 7 Cluhs Organized Seven 4-H clubs were re-organized during this week with a total enrollment of 514 boys and girls, reports Clifford L. Smith, county agent and Miss Molva Bullington, home demonstration ngcnt. The goal is 6G7 boys and girls for tlie year. The other clubs will be organized during the coming week. Bach boy and girl will carry out some selected project for the year which will be supervised by the county ngcnt and the home demonstration agent. The boys are being encouraged to take live slock for their project, and where some field crop is selected, to use good varieties of seed. All girls in the county are taking foods and cookery this year. with clothing, gardening and cunning, home management, poultry, and room improvement optional. Older 4-H club girls are allowed the privilege of taking three projects. Following is a list of schools at which 4-H clubs have been organized, showing the tolal enrollment and officers of the clubs. Washington Total enrollment of IliO boys and girls. Officers: President, Thurston Hus- le.v; vice president, Dan Pilkinton; secretary, Dora Mangum; reporter, Ola Mae Harris. Local leaders: girls Mrs. Lat Moses, Mrs. Jimmie May. Boys, Lat Moses. McCiiskill Total enrollment of 81 boys and girls. Officers: President, Carl C. Manning; vice president, Joyice Lively; .secretary, Charlotte Rhodes; ro|x>rti>r, Marie Coolcy. Local leaders: Girls, Mrs. Violet Rhodes, Mrs. Helen Bitticks. Boys, Bert Scott. Tolal enrollment of 106 boys and girls. Officers: President, Jack Lafferty; vice president, Tom Hubbard; secretary, Frances Huctt; reporter, Melbu Bennett. Local leaders: Girls, Mrs. Elmer Brown, Mrs. Homer Reeves; boys, Mr. Elmer Brown, Homer Reeves. Blevins Total enrollment of 130 boys and girls. Officers: President, Louise Cummings; vice president, Venice Stone; secretary, Sybil Mite-hell; reporter, Thcda Earl Campbell. Local leaders: Birls, Mrs. Jess Stephens. Do Aim Total enrollment of 18 boys and birls. Officers: President. Gnicie Clark; vice president. Henry Samuels; secretary, Vivian Burke, reporter, Imogenc Robinson. Local leaders: Girls, Mrs. Lola Gorham; boys, Claude Burke. Columbus Total enrollment of 21 boys and girls. Officers: President, Nina Bullard; vice president, Dora Ella Reed; secretary, Marjorie Downs; reporter, Andrew Caldwell. Local leaders: Boys. Dewey Mitchell; Girls, Mrs. W. A. Downs. Guernsey Total enrollment of 52 boys and girls, Officers: President, Ray Glanlon vice president, Sam Houston; secretary, Lottie Boycc; reporter, Norma Pittman. Local leaders: Girls, Mrs. Carroll Boycc; boys, W. C. Thompson, H. B. Brislow. I kansan College of Agriculture. Mnny of the ingredients will be found on the farm, so lhat the candy making will be less expensive, Miss Bullington, points out. Pecan Macaroons; 1 Ib. pecan meats, Ib. powdered sugar, Vt cup flour, Vfe teaspoon salt and the whiles of 6 eggs. Grind the nuts very fine and mix With the sugar, salt, and flour, Beat he egg whites very stiff and fold the nut mixture carefully into the egg whites. Add ] /4 teaspoon almond flavoring. Drop by teaspoonfuls on oiled paper and bake in a slow oven (250 degrees P.). Remove from the paper as soon as they are done. Any kind of nuts may bo used for macaroons. Persimmon nut balls: 1 cup porslm- non pulp, 1 cup nut meals, pecans or ilckory nuts preferred, and confec- joners 4X sugar. Remove the seeds 'rom the persimmons by rubbing the lulp through a colander. Warm the in a double boiler. Add the nut neots ground fine and stil in con- 'ectioners sugar until tile mass can be handled. Roll into balls the size of marbels and roll in granulated iugar, Persimmon loaf: 2 cups sugar, 'A cup milk, 2 tablespoons butler, 1% cups dried persimmons, cut in pieces, cup nut meats. Boil the sugar and nilk to the soft ball stage. Add the autler and persimmons and beat until Ihe persimmons have dissolved in Ihe icl syrup. When il Ihickens add Ihe nuts and conlinue healing unlil il loses its gloss. Turn out on a damp towel and roll up. Let it stand until l;arcl and then cut in slices about V* inch thick. Cracker Jack: 1 gallon popped corn, cups sorghum, 'A cup sugar, 2 lable- spoons buller, '/I leaspoon sail and '/4 teaspoon soda. Melt the buller in a large heavy kettle, add the sorghum and sugar and let it boil slowly until il cracks when Iried in cold water. Remove lo Ihe back of Ihe slove and add Ihe sail and soda. Siir unlil the soda is dissolved and add the popcorn. Stir unlil Ihe popcorn is all coated with the syrup and then pack into large baking pans. When cool, cut into squares to serve. With the Hempstead Home Agent Japs Meet R (Continued from Page Oi<e) Shanghai, Tokio and Washington accepted full responsibility and offer^ ed deepest apologies for the bombing, rescue parties from the British gunboat Bee combed the banks of the Yangtze river. Although American authorities hoped for the best, meager reports from the Bee, first mercy vessel to reach the scene, caused apprehension concerning the number possibly killed and drowned; The Bee radioed to the United States flagship Augusta an account of the bombing which said that Japanese troops lined the riverside, 27 miles above Nanking, to watch Sunday's tragedy. The Bee reported she had rescued 10 Americans, seven of them Panay seamen, three European officers of the Standard Oil boats and heard of two olher persons safe ashore. Three of the Americans were Standard Oil Company officials—J. V. Pickering of Cadiz, O.; John B. Sherwood, of McGraWj N. Y,, and D. R. Goldie. The three Europeans were Captain B. Jorgensen and P. Mender and Engineer Blasina. The Standard Oil boats reached land and were abandoned by their crews before the final destructive bombing attacks, so it was tbelieved most of those aboard reached safety. (There was no indication thai any large pro- porlion of Ihe 94 persons, moslly Chinese, not accounled for had been lost) Safest Driving Age Is 32-37, Expert Say* AMES, Iowa.— (&)— tot. A. R, Lauef, Iowa State college psychologist and traffic safety research worker, describes the "safe" drivers as: A man without domestic .troubles, between 32 and 37; above five feet ten inches in height and weighing between 170 and 180 pounds. Dr. Lauer, who has tested 15,000 drivers in several stales, says the person "who is above the average in mentality, physique and personality, or at least Is neither brue nor shrimp, Ph.D. nor ignoramus, roullne bookkeeper or scientific genius," has a pretty good chance 'of being a good driver. At sea level, the boiling point of water is 212 degrees, For each 550 feet above sea level, the boiling point drops 1 degree. Fires cause an annual damage of $300,000,000 in the United States. Holiday Entertainment Homo Demonslralion Clubs and 4-H clubs in Hempstead counly arc planning a great deal of entertainment preceding the Christmas holiday. The Columbus club is having a party December 21st al Mrs. T. L. Johnson, and Ihc Bright Star club will have a party al Ihe home of Mrs. W. G. Darwin on Wednesday night, December 22. All clubs have had a Chrislmus party during the social half-hour of each club meeting. A "Ireo-hunting" party is one of the ideas for Christmas fun suggested by Miss June Donahue, Extension specialist in community aclivilics, Univcrsily of Arkansas College of Agriculture. She urges those who cut their own trees to abide by forest protection regulations and avoid wanton destruction. A steak fry in the woods, or sandwiches and coffee, would be a filling climax lo the parly. Decorating the tree at the church or school will give another excuse to get the community togelher. An early supper, so Iherc will be a long evening to work on Ihc tree, is suggested by Miss Donahue. Home dcmonslralion clubs mighl also gel logclher lo make gifts for their family trees, she adds. Tree Genetic Institute To Be World's Largest PLACERVILLE, Calif.— (/P) —Con- slruclion of new greenhouses and laboratory buildings is under way at the Institute of Forest Genetics neaer here. R. H. Weidman, superintendent, says that on completion the instilule will be Ihe largesl in Ihe world dcvoled enlirely lo slucly of hereditary principles as applied to growth of Irees. So They Say ' Believing that the average American stresses his personal grievances more than his blessings, we suggest that you set aside one day a year as "grumble" day."—Rev. E. M. Kendall, of Omaha, Nebr., in a letter to President Roosevelt. I don't see why apartments cannot be built with parking space underneath.— New York's Mayor La Guardia, suggesting, parking problem solution. I certainly do not recommend that the United States join in this feverish arms race.—Secretary of War Woodring. Sitdown strikes are illusions. They arc given art importance out of all proportion to their significance.—Frances Perkins, Secretary of Labor. We don't' want trouble, but we may run into it, After all, there's nothing like a good fight.—Delmond Garst, C. I. O. strike leader. $16.98 DRESSES f6ft $498 The Gift Shop PHONE Don't Experiment* Treat Colds Proved Way Doubly proued—in world's largest colds-clinic, and by everyday use in more homes than any other medication of its kind. No "dosing." Just massage VapoRub on throat, chest, and ', I i I back at bedtime. Re- T'-'\ 1 lief begins almost at once. And long after sleep comes, VapoEub keeps right on working. Its poultice-and-vapor action loosens phlegm, relieves irritation and' cough Ing, helps break local conges-* tion. Often, by • Af^fel^JM morning the m m i fi wL 3% worst of the «V fi fm S^ f cold Is over. - W VAPORUB ATTENTION Holiday Travelers With the warmth and comfort of you? own living room, Arkansas Motor Coaches carry you more quickly aftd safely to your destination with low/* est fares. LOWEST RATES From Mope To Hot Springs ^..,'..__ t $i.T9 Texarkana .._.L_. .65 Dallas _ .... 4.21 Memphis _ 4.7> Little Rock _ 2.2! k Phone For Holiday Round Trip Fares. Call . ,363 S-A-L-E NOW IN PROGRESS SILK and WOOL D R E S S E S $3.00 and $5.00 L A D I E S' Specialty Shop ARKANSAS MOTOR; COACHES ' DEPOT DIAMOND CAFE • In Hotel Henry " Candies and Cookies Christmas candies and cookies arc the order of the day in most Hempstead county kitchens. V/o have had many calls for new recipes and suggest a few which have been tried and tested by Miss Gertrude E. Conant, extension nutritionist, University of Ar- ORANGES Our Sweetest Christmas Onuiffcs frrsh from the trees. Box—10 ihs $1.00 Basket—25 Ihs §2.00 Case—90 Ihs. $4.00 Grapefruit—25 Ihs. $1.50 Tangerines (sweet) 25 Ibs... $2,0(1 Lemons—75 His $4.50 Our kind is quick to purify the nice Hope folk. Eut one boiled dully David Nichols Co. Hockmart, Georgia. Box 81 GENERAL ELECTRIC Products Harry W. Shiver Plumbing-Electrical PHONE 259 t Monts Sugar Cure For Pork and Beef Our Sugar Cure is a formula that cures incut quickly, costs no more (hun (he old suit method and is much less (rouble. Making all cuts lusty and delicious. The fine flavor with attractive brown cured color mokes a more ready sale for those who butcher for market. Electrically Mixed Printed Directions With Each Purchase MONTS SEEP STORE 110 East Second TTjis Your Merriest Xmas" A SANTA SERVICE ALL GIFTS WRAPED FREE Colors Have Their Day ....But Black and Exquisite Crepe a n d Satin Gowns Tailored or Lace Trimed, also Floral designs. Tea rose, blue white and Magnolia. Is gMART for Dress wear NOW New Creations in Black with White Lace Trims by Ellen Kaye S1.98 75 Up Hostess Robes and Py - jamas, gifts that make leisure moments a real joy. Just the thing she has been wanting for ages. S4.98 Gift Bags In Velvety Suede and Calf gifts of practicality. Punch, Swagger or Envelope styles. $1.98 up Gift Kerchiefs Handkerchiefs are always a welcome gife for all on your Christmas List. 4 for $1.00 up Gift Gloves Surprise her with a pair of our perfectly gorgeous gloves. Suede, Kid Fabric. $1.00 up or Gift Hosiery The loveliest of two thread silk stockings that make a perfect gift. $1,00 up Let l/s Help You Be a Real Santa Claus*«We Are Offering Our Entire Stock at Prices That Make Remembered Gifts Cost Less Ladies 9 Specialty Shop

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