Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 21, 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 21, 1937
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Page 3
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Tuesday, December 21,1937 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS The Old Olfls The lean year wnncs to Christmas. Whnt shall we, The pinched ones, we Die emytp-lmnd- cd give, Whoso yesterdays are but fulillily And who.se tomorrows 1 with the zcnl to live Arc nit but eaten up? We- bring may .uiot "'*; New gifts, the choice of wealth; but we ciui In lie Some old gifts from our earthly gur- net-ing And give them to the world for Christ's sweet sake. For thine are still u|xm life's attic shelf A few old treasures worthy passing on: Courage forgotten; love Hint knows not self But only others; virtue men thought gone— We yet riiity give. If Time's thick dust we .stir. We'll find our gold ami frankincense nnd rnyrrim. --Selected. Miss Mary Joe Brady of Texas Christian University, Fort Worth, has arrived to spend llie holidays with her pun-ills, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Brady. LIFE SAVER Miss Enolu Alexander of tiie Henderson State- Teachers College, Arkndel- iirrivril Friday to spend the ANNA MAY WONG —In— 'Daughter of Shanghai" WED & THUR \vr:i>. MATH. Claire Trevor "BIG TOWN GIRL" NOW —and— WED AY-GO W'he 4 HORSEMEK Of HILARITY A TEN STAR FUN FROLIC Bart Lahr • jimmy Savo Billy House • Alice Brady Mischa Auer • Joy Hodges Louise Fazenda • John King • Barbara Read Dave Apollon ;,' e h«V,I WED. "Dr. Quizzer" Christmas vacation with her parents, Dr. nnd Mrs. W. R. Alexander and other home folks. Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Foster have returned from their wedding trip In Louisiana points of interest, Galveston and Houston, Texas. -O— Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Camp announce tho marriage of their daughter, Mary Nell to Robert R. Rider, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Rider of Piitmos. The ceremony was performed at 8 o'clock, on Saturday, December 18 at the home of the officiating minister, Rev. William R. Hamilton, First Daptisl church in Hope. The guests wcro Mrs. Hamilton, Miss Velma Ann O'Sleen and Mr. and Mrs. Niillon Wylic of Hope. Mr. and Mrs. Rider will be nt home in Patnios. Mrs. Ralph Routon presented her music pupils in annual Christmas recital on Monday afternoon at her home on North Pino street. For the occasion the Routon home was beautifully decorated, with Christmas as the keynote, silver bells were hung from the front entrance, and in the reception hall was a most beautiful nativity scene, with the babe in the manger, and the worshipping wiscmen. The other decorations in the entrance were in gold and silver. The gleaming Christmas Iree. resplendent in all its finery of tinsel, bright ornaments and shining lights stood before the mantel in the music room, a smaller tree presented a lovely effect, with its ornaments entirely of gaily colored birds, which were given as favors. A frosted Christmas scone including the home and Eanta Clans driving his reindeers occupied the library table, other symbols in silver and gold added to the beauty of the decorations. In the dining room, old Santa was again in evi-i p , • , deuce, driving his sleigh through the ' snowy regions. The serving (able held ixmisettiiis and crimson candles, with the gold and silver ornaments placed at points of vantage all providing a lovely atmosphere for the following interesting program: Star Sapphires, Mary RONS McFaddin. Swaying Tree Tops. Mary Lee Cook. Dutch Dance. Sarah Jane Murphy. What the Wind Said—Barbara LaGrom-. When Mother Calls, Kva Jean Milam. Swing Song, Sue Henry. Jingle Bells, Norman Sandlin. Tulip, Dorothy Moore. Fairy Harps. Dorothy O'Neal. Picking Holly, Nancy- Joe Coleman. Little Buttercup, Jessie Clarice Brown. At the Ball, Peggy Mc- Ncill. Accordion solo, Sarah Ann Holland. Dolly's Birthday, Mary Alice Miller. Hunters' Horn, Freddie Patton, Circus On Review, Gwendolyn Evans. Little Dutch Clock. Marjorie O'Neal. On (he Ice. Frances Harrell. Christmas Fantasia. Claudia Ageo. Melodie,'Martha Ann Alexander, Scarf Dance, Martha White. Marionette, Matilda McFaddin. In a Polish Garden. V. B. Darcl, Jr. Spring's Whisper, Rosalyn Hull. Twinkle toes, Betty Monti. 'Vetrctlan Love Song. Martha CAST OF C1IAI1ACTHHS tlMJA BENTON — Heroine* dntiKlitt-f- of n fnttmtt* nlttprpr. Itoro. tljlnnr "ditredovll." Mill A NO A Tllt-JiV'l'—llnrry- tnntr'H tffnmlniotlieri 11 "Mrong vromnn." * * + V«-»tcr<lnj>-| IlHn ni/inrbnrd flit* iftH t\if picture. fjlndn ilorxii't know flxitctly hmv» i-xc'f-pt Ilint Mm, TronI nml Hurry nro t-mi- cpriu-d In nonio mnniicr. How will it nffcet her life ? CHAPTER V T ATER that day, when Linda ran downstairs to fetch Mrs Trent's afternoon mail, Barry stepped from the library door into her path. "Don't I rate even a few minutes once a day?" he demanded; and swinging her from her feet, he held her close to him for a moment. Then he set her gently down again. "You're so little, Titania—so little to do to a man what you're doing to me," he murmured. "I must go," Linda whispered on a quick breath. Barry, she was remembering, had a way with the lower classes. "This afternoon, then," Barry begged, "while Grandmother's taking her nap. In the library— nobody comes there." "No," said Linda. "No, Barry." "Why not?" "Because," Linda fius'nud, "I Can't be stealing around in your grandmother's house—hiding with you in corners like a—oh, Barry, you must see that I can't!" "You're not letting the Duchess' hasn't been classified as a! legend of the Trent women get dangerous sport, but Van Frank, Con- j you down, arc you, darling? They nersville barber, now claims it is—! were no doubt a fine, upstanding especially since he lost a tooth landing) lot of women, as I should be the a three-|X)und pass. Frank was reeling in his catch when the fist broke water 'with a leap toward him. The sudden slack in the line caused the reel to strike him in the mouth, and poj) went the molar. Van got the bass, though. JANE BRYAN—who stands on the rim of the Hollywood pool is all ready to do life guard service should you by any chance be going under for the third time. She's filming Warners' "A Slight, .Case of. MurderJ' Fisherman Loses Tooth Landing 3-Pound Bass CONNERSVILLE, Ind.—Heretofore, By ELlNOftE COWAN STONE Copyrigfii, 1937. NBA S«rv!««, Inc. Vote Illinois Star Most Valuable Man CHAMPAIGN — <NEA>- Ray Poat. who as a sophomore last spring pitched - E W Now D O U B L K FEATURE ftlnry Brian, Hick Pcrccll in "NAVY BLUES" al-so Kalmtild, Hecldalmpper '" "I ) " n S«-' l ° c "- 1 > Holiday S-A-L-E NOW fN PROGRESS SILK and WOOL DRESSES $3.00 and $5.00 L A D I E S' Specialty Shop has been voted the most valuable man in the Western Conference for the 1.037 campaign, by coaches of the circuit. Most of the so-cnllud fossil plants are not petrified. They are thin films of carbonaceous matter preserved between slabs of shale. Houston.^ Saxpphonc solo, William Koulnn. Country Gardens, Virginia O'Neal. Dark Eyes, Helen Crows. Noc- turno in E Flal (Chopin), Sarah Ann Holland. The Junior Department of the First Methodist Sunday school entertained sit a most delightful Christmas party Monday evening in the junior department at the church. Christmas decorations were used throughout the rooms, and a lovely lighted tree bore presents for each pupil. Games were played and delicious refreshments were served. Rev. and Mrs. Fred R. Harrison, were guests and received an attractive gift from the department. last to deny. But I'll take mine little and sweet, with hands like Tilania's—" he lifted one of her hands to his cheek—"and feet that barely reach the floor when she sits in a man-size chair. And all the better if she turns pale at the sight of blood—especially if it's mine . . . Anything else?" "Well — " Linda hesitated. It was hard to think with his dark head so near the touch of her hand. "We haven't known each other so very long, have we?" "You'd be surprised to find out how much I know about you, but —" he sat up and grinned as if at a new and entirely amusing idea— "I see! You're sold on that bromide of the Duchess about 'a girl in every port', eh? Well, there's this to be said about that: after you've knocked about a bit, you've picked up some pretty definite ideas about women. The girl I ask to marry r..o stays asked." When Linda sat very still for a moment, not knowing what to say because she could not be sure how much he meant, Barry said, his eyes on the hand he still held in his, "Listen, Titania! Suppose you knew that I was going to — oh, let's put .it differently! Suppose you knew that I had to go atoay, almost at once, and might not come back for—well, for a long time . . . Got that?" "Yes," said Linda, startled by his unwonted gravity. "Would you marry me then, or would you still feel that we must wail until we knew each other better?" Linda said, "I would marry you if it were the last thing I did," and was amazed to hear her own voice speaking the words. "In spite of the Duchess and what she might say?" "In spite of the whole world." "And you will remember that I asked you this, and what you answered?" "I will remember," she said. "That's being a fine brave Trent woman," Barry said, and laughed exultantly. At the sound of impatient movements above, Linda broke away and ran guiltily up the stairs. A LITTLE later that ^te •"• Linda thought she had the answer to the question she had asked herself earlier in the day. Old Miranda, answering the telephone at her elbow in the drawing room called to Linda as she passed in the hall outside, "Oh, Miss Benton, please tell my grandson that Mrs. Blanchard wishes to speak to him Oh, and, Miss Benton, the Christmas wreathes have been delivered. Won't you see that they are properly placed?" Linda, hanging Christmas wreathes in the front parlor, tried not to listen to Barry's brief telephone conversation in the hall. But she could not help hearing him say laughingly just before he hung up, "Why, yes, Rita. I might b,c able to manage that—for old times' sake—if you'll promise not to invite the whole county." Old Miranda evidently heard, too; for when her grandson came into the room, she studied his blandly innocent face with shrewd speculation before she said, "Now since when, Barrymore Trent, have you taken the veil and forsworn society?" Linda hurried upstairs. She did not want to talk to Barry just She did not have a later op- portunity, for a few minutes afterward he dashed out of the house and drove away. He did not return for dinner, nor for the evening in the drawing room. Linda did hot ask any. questions about him; and old Miranda did not volunteer any information. Linda hated herself for the thought, but It would come, turning her alternately cold and hot with shame and misery: had Barry gone to Rita Blanchard — almost directly from those moments with her on the stairway? Had all that been really just some of his teasing nonsense? After all, just what had he said that afternoon? Not "Will you marry me?" but "would you marry me—if —?" . . . Did old Miranda guess, too, that he had gone to Mrs. Blanchard? For old Miranda was strangely silent that evening. * * * 'THEY did not play their usual game. Once in the early evening Mrs. Trent glanced at the clock, which it seemed to Linda she had been furtively watching ever since dinner, and asked Linda to turn on the radio. She listened impassively to a brief news broadcast, and with a silent movement of nor head, ordered it 00 again. : 'It pp^ms stranee that there isn't any trace of that plane Captain Trent was so worried about, doesn't it?" Linda roused from her own unhappy thoughts to say. "He said Lieutenant Rust is the best pilot he knows." "Ah?" said old Miranda absent. Well, sooner best of them, there seems to come one last time. No wonder they're a heedless lot Shall we go on with our reading, my dear Miss Benton?" So Linda read on and on. But this evening Miranda Trent did not knit, nor did she drowse—nor did she seem to listen. She sat very straight as usual, her eyes on some dim, dark distance, as if they would penetrate space, and find out something beyond the ken of ordinary vision. It was almost midnight when Barry came in. At sight of his tense, tired face, old Miranda got slowly to- her feet, her hands trembling a little on the head of her cane. "Well?" she asked simply. "Well?" and stood waiting. Then, when he only nodded, she said, "I see," and sat down a little neavily on the chair behind her, her eyes never leaving her grandson's face. (To Be Continued) ly. "So he did or later, for the If You're Santa, Here's Guidebook Appropriate Gifts for Children Lisited by Service Writer By LVDA GRAY SHAW AP Fcnlurc Sendee Writer NEW YORK—Miniature dogs with wagging tails fascinate parents on a toy-buying spree. But they won't fascinate children—at least not for long. Large blocks, tool chests or hand- manipulated derricks would make much better Christmas gifts, according to Miss Elizabeth Irwin, who has very definite ideas on suitable (oys for children. Miss Irwin is principal of the Little Red School House, a progressive school in downtown New York. Parents usually please themselves when they're shopping for toys, she says. They don't consider the child's taste or age, or durability of the objects. So she's set up some rules for the toy-shoppers. 1. Choose toys which stimulate the child's imagination, rather than me« chanical toys. Trains that run by hand are belter than electric trains. Blocks fall into the same category, but this second rule-also applies to them. 2. Choose toys which help children exercise their large muscles. Large blocks, trapezes, boards to fit over saw horses and the like offer a child an excellent chance for exer.cise. Athletic equipment, roller skates, sleds and bicycles make good gifts. 3. Select toys that don't break easily. Tools should be well .made, Jest hammer heads fly off and do damage. Cheap miniature automobiles are likely to lose .their wheels after a few trips around the carpel. 4. Buy games of skill rather than chance. That doesn't mean total annihilation of the "chance" type of games. Quite suitable for an occasional rainy afternoon. But games involving counting and building are far more instructive, she says. Soldiers and guns don't fall into an> of these classes, but Miss Irwin put! her foot down on them because of theii militaristic import. She flatly says ni educator would favor them. Field Goal in Last Minute Wins Game teachers present were Basye, superintendent; Officers and Miss Guyola Miss Mary Sue Anderson, secretary; Mrs. Don Smith, Mrs. Lyman Armstrong and Miss Dell McClanahan, teachers; Miss Mamie Briant was an appreciated guest. A very delightful party among the younger set. was Ihe party given Monday evening by Miss Mary Frances Hammonds at her attractive new country homo Quails Nest near Rocky Mound. The rooms were bright and cheery with Christmas symbols and ; greenery and dancing was enjoyed throughout the evening. A decorated Christmas I 9 Dollar Day " Sale Our Christmas Dollar Day Will Ho Our Greatest || Si, '^Sl'SrS^^ I |j K ),uv| Christmas tree" added to (he JJ, I festive spirit and delirious refresh i merits were .served to about 16 mem- I hers of the senior class and friends j -OI Mr. and Mrs. Henderson Jones of , Kiillon announce the marriage of (heir I daughter Bessie to Charles Briant, 1 Kim of Mrs. Lillian Brian! and the late Charles Briant of this city. The mar' riagc was solemnized on Sunday, Dc! remher 111 in Washington, with the I Rev. G. W. Robinson, pastor of (he : Methodist church officiating. Hale of the Year. Don't miss it. GIFT PURSES Velvet .suede and fine calfskin Handbag.s. Pouch m- Envelope styles. 2 for $1.00 10 big hours of bargains! GIFT SLIPS Lovely crepe or satin slips in tailored or lace trim. Tcarose or while. $1.00 SWEATERS $1.00 to $6.95 Separate and Twin Sets The Gift Shop PHONE 252 400 Fans Watch Hard- Fought Contest at Emmet Gymnasium EMMET, Ark.—Approximately 400 fans saw the Emmet High School senior girls basketball team keep its undefeated record intact by defeating a classy Columbus team, 21 to 20 in a sensational thrill-packed game here Monday night. At no time was either team more than four points in the lend. It was a hard-fought battle all the way and was probably the greatesl defensive battle ever witnessed in the Emmet High School gymnasium. Three minutes before the final whistle, the Columbus team was lending by one point. Nona Crank, Emmet forward, came through with a field goal in the last minute of play to give Emmet the victory, 21 to 20. First Columbus Defeat Because of bitter rivalry between (he two teams, players on both sides appeared to be over-anxious. At the start of the game Clara Crahb, Emmet forward, who scored 13 of her team's 21 points, put the Emmet cagers in the lead. The first quarter ended with Emmet leading •! to 3. The Columbus, learn forged ahead in the second period and was lending nt the half, !) to 8. The last two periods saw the lead change frequently. The battle was somewhat rough, however, no player fouled out. There was no substitutions at any time. It WHS the fourth time in the past two years that Ihe two teams have met. Emmel taking all four games. It was (he first defeat of the season for Columbus, having defeated several Hempstead, Howard and Little River county teams by lopsided scores. Two bus loads of Columbus fans accompanied the Columbus team lo Emmet. The nexl meeling of the two teams will probably be about the middle of January. Columbus Boys Win The Columbus senior boys, paced by the Couch brothers at forwards, had an easy time in downing Ihe Emmet senior hoys, 38 lo 27. The game was fast, throughout. '••In n third game, the Emmet junior boys won over Columbus, 16 lo 13. Guernsey High School will play here Wednesday night. Games are scheduled between junior boys and girls learns and a game between the senior boys of each school. Blcvias nt Prescott PRESCOTT, Ark. — The Prescott Curly Wolves will meet the boys and girls teams of Blevins High School at DUGGAR'S Again Presents HOUSE SHOES They solve your Christmas problem quickly—A most appreciated gift. Hard Leather Sole SI,19 Red, Blue, or Black vamp, trim- mod with black patent saddle and quarter—hard leather sole and heel tap— Soft Kid or Satin S2.45 Genuine blue kid, vamp and quarter, and gore strap, with flexible, hard leather sole and kid covered heel with leather tap—same in black satin. Silver or Gold Evening Shoes—up from $1.95 SEE OUR WINDOWS DUGGAR'S Ladies Ready-to-Wear—SHOES 111 West Second SEE OUR WINDOWS the Prescott gymnasium Wednesday night. The first game is scheduled to begin' at 7 o'clock. The Wolves are playing Gurdon High School at Prescott Tuesday night. He Took His Orders a Bit Too Literally BALTIMOR7—John Thompson, Baltimore Polytechnic cross-country runner, won't be so eager to follow his coach's instruclions in Ihe future. Told lo run wilh his head down, Thompson rammed into a lamp post while negotiating a hill and gashed his scalp. FOR HER Alaska now expects 500,000 pounls of shrimp annually, with a valuation of $200,000. ' &rt> Cr I FT Shop at Cox's For that last minute Gift. Our big assortment of Christmas Merchandise is still complete. WHITMAN'S Sampler Package America's most famous candy, in Xtnas Dress. 1-2-3 or 5 Ib. boxes. Per $ Lb. 1 .50 GIFT SWEATERS Ladu-s n 1 t r a c t i v e pull-over bwi-ad-rs in all wool zephyr. $1.00 GIFT GLOVES Soft kid and cape gloves. Black, brown and navy. Si/cs (i to 7. $1.00 .-ill k/t/i/fi uf licitntiful (//ft Underwear, Hose, Cusluntc •It it-ili i/, Uiiittlkfrcliicfx, and Kvt'-n'nuj Bays, are included in ll'.i.-i Ilnlltir Clii ixtiiMs Stile. Ladies Specialty Shop l-J.fdu.nifc Christmas Gifts Our Christmas Goods Must Go B* w ~. | g Phone 62 See Our Prices Before You Buy. DOLLS AT COST WARD & SON The Leading Druggist Motorcycle A Christmas Gift of Long Remembrance ROLLINS I&nstop HOSE Are you seeking a sift that will long be remembered? Then choose ROLLINS RUNSTOP HOSIERV to echo a Happy Christmas long after the day itself is past. They're flattering and exquisite in texture and even the sheerest quality gives amazing service. ROLLINS reflects an appreciation of finer things—it's a gift of long and happy remembrance. 79c to 98c HITT'S || Brown^ Shoe Store I AIRMAID HOSE What could he more appropriate than n box of these extra sheer, long wearing hose. Per pair—$1.00 Lentheric Cabana TIit' .supreme perfume gift. Contains Borjuel Twcud, Shanghai, Miracle, $1.95 to $3.00 Other Leiillici'U' Gift Pnckngcs $2.50 to $12.50 DRESSER SETS Latest shapes in Pyralin, Clois- sonne and C'rome. From $1.59 to $5.98 |;These comb, brush and mirror sets i»re always appropriate as a grift. BARBARA GOULD HOME TREATMENT SET A complete mi (fit for the care of (ho skin by this famous Salon. $1.00 Boudoir Lamps New and hcau- t i f u 1 designs. N ever before seen in Hope. 98c to $5,49 FOR HIM Packard Electric Give him the electric that everyone is talking of. $15.00 SHEAFFER Pen and Pencil Sets A variety of sizes and colors. From $2.95 to $15.00 ZIPPER BILL FOLDS With change purse, pass card holri-J cr. New hand stamped designs, all' leather. 89c to $3.98 Pull Match Ash Tray ^ Clever noiv ash tray that is voryf§ practicable. fte $1.00 k William's Men's Package A §1.5(1 worth of shaving net-els for $1.00 Lentheric Men's Gift Shaving Sets Boxed in stylish Xmas package at no extra charge for the box. $1.50 to $5,00 Zipper Shaving Sets AH leather kits completely filled . with all a man needs while traveling. $1,59 to $9.98 \ * * PO-DO GOLF BALLS, An outdoor man's gift. Box of 12 $2.69 P. Cox Drug Co.j We Give Eagle Stamps 1 !

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