Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 29, 1937 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 29, 1937
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGJS TWO HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Hope Star ol Hope ISM; Press, 1927. Consolidated January 18, 1929. 0 Justice, Deliver Thy Hetatd From False Report.> • HIM "' '' '• '• " T * •'• ' - . - . Published every week-day afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C, K. I%ln«* & Alex. H. Washburn), at The Star building, 312-214 South .Walnut street, Rope, Arkansas, """""'"" C, E. PALMER, President ~ ALEX, HL WASHBURN, Editor and Publisher (AP) —Means Associated Press (NBA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per week ISc; per month 85c; one year $6.50. By mail, in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member ol The Associated Press: The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. * Charges on Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for. all tributes, cards Of. thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning the departed. Commercial •newspapers held to this policy in the news Columns to protect their readers Irom a deluge of space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility ../or the sale-keeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts, Setting the Brake on Alien Meddling *THE New England town meeting is one of the oldest existing 1 vehicles of democracy—as old as the United States government itself. So when a New England town meeting comes into head- on collision with the ultra-mode-n phe'.omenon of Nazism, what happens ought to be worth watching. It happened, the other day—in Southbury. Conn. The German-American Bund, a Nazi outfit, had bought 178 acres .of land, within the town limits of Southbury, and was preparing: to build a camp there. The sturdy Yankees of Southbury had scant use for such going-on, and cast about for a way to stop it. Hence the town meeting. The townspeople debated the matter for a couple of hours or so. On the one hand, they faced the fact that this is a free country and that there is no law to keep a private organization from maintaining a summer camp if it chooses to 'do so; on the other hand, there was the equally obvious fact that Yankee democracy has no use whatever for a goose- stepping, heil-Hitlering Nazi outfit in its midst, In the end ,the townspeople adopted a zoning ordinance making it illegal for the Nazis to build cabins or hold drills on their land. And there the matter rests, with the Nazis apparently checkmated. * * * N OW Southbury is a small town, and what happens there may not seem to be of very great moment as far as capitals like Washington and Berlin are concerned. But there was a 'good deal of significance in this town meeting, for it grp^ppled with a problem that is peculiarly difficult for Americans to handle—as well as increasingly important. That problem has to do with the treatment which we are , to give to semi-political organizations, inspired by foreign t propagandists and aiming ultimately at the complete denial of everything we understand by Americanism. The Nazis are one such group; the Communists are another. ', Each looks forward to the abolition of democracy, each scoffs 1 at frbedom—and yet each is quick to take advantage of our . democratic freedom in order to carry on its program in our "midst. What are we to do in such cases? Our laws guaranteeing •freedom of speech, freedom of assembly, and so on, are extremely precious to us. Yet it is not pleasant to see those laws ) used as a protective cloak by the very people who would im- f .mediately destroy them if they should get in power. ' ..,.' * * * ; THE Yankee ingenuity pf the Southbury town meeting found 1" one answer. A zoning ordinance'may be a queer weapon '. with which, to fight a potential distatorship, but apparently • it-i-s g~oing-to do the job-.ttie Southbury people want it to do. ! ..A'more" comprehensive answer is needed, however. We • have a right to protect ourselves. Evolving a method of ap- ' plying that protection within the framework of our free in\ stifiitions calls for some earnest thinking. Radio and Facts A RADIO company the other night staged a "re-enactment" /* ment" of a famous cop-killing case that stirred Ohio and the rest of the middle west a dozen years ago. It presented a bandit with a strange hypnotic eye, and showed him hypnotizing hi? way from one crime to another, overpowering coppers and ordinary citizens alike with his uncanny power—until, at last, a dauntless police chief who was immune to hypnotism caught up with him and jugged him. Now this writer, as a reporter, happened to cover that case; there was no hypnotism in it at all; it was simply a case of a tough gunman shooting his wayout of a scrape, fleeing by automobile, and landing at last in a police trap. It was dra- m'a'tic and exciting enough—but it bore not the faintest resemblance to the fantastic radio "re-enactment." If a radio company wants to dramatize cases, why not show at least a bowing acquaintance with the facts? We expect newspapers and magazines to stick to the truth, in such cases. Is the ra'dio to he exempt from the same requirement? The f, tt, . v. a pat. oa By DK. AtORKIS FISHBEIN IMtai, Journal of the American Medical Association, and ol the Health Magazine. Individual's Mental Defectiveness Judged Inability to "Get Along" This Is the first in a series in which Dr. Fishbeln discusses various forms of mental defcctivtnc.is. (No, 409) Mentil diseases constitutes one of the heaviest burdens which the well people of the country carry on behalf of the sick. Definition of the mental defective is aot a definition of mentality, but of the social capacity of the person concerned. We judge the defective-ness of the individual, from the mental point of view, by his inability to gel alori^ with other people. It has been well established that dull people of low intelligence i>if likel> to have children of low intelligence Some 75 per cent of people with lessened intelligence are derived fron, . such stock. Of course, an occasional case of idiocy noay develop even in a fa/j.ily . in which the pare/its and the grand parents are found to be of a big): order of intelligence. This merely mejUiS that normal people can carry. over several generations, a certain amount of defective strain. More than a million people in the United States are seriously handicapped as wage earners. The list includes 35,000 blind adults, 45,000 hard of hearing and speechless, and between 3()0,000 ami lOO.udO mentally incapacitated. Through occupational therapy, the blind and the hard of hearing are able to earn small sums, but little has been done for the mentally handicapped. It has been estimated that they represent an economic loss to the United States of $:mUOO.UW) annually. There are many types of mental defect tome of them us.<*ociated with phy."-ical disturbances. There are some -hildrun in whom the brain has been injured at birth; others in v/hose brains flu.'d ha.s accumulated. A condition knowr. as hydrocepliriiufi. Children f.',rii with brains much .^mailer than normal arc called microcephalic. Moine children are born with a men- j i<jl f|j.-.tui banco in the form of idiocy; in other.,, the glands fail to develop i.ni'i luitiAiuii properly. Mental defectives may I* divided : into those who.se brains have not de-, I velop-id properly and tho.se who have "-..'.•ipletfc abnormally of rnentiil be-j havi'.r. for example, insanity. {•'.-oplo sometimes believe that one may yo insane a.s a result of .''Lock. | We realm- today that shock doe.s not. cau.'e the m.sariity, but it may be the precipitant" fuc'.oi. Most people .-nan- j age to adjust themselves to serious] disturbances, but some people find it; difficult to rin.ke bL.ch adpibtmeiHi 1 . Mental training in childhood is an im- 19164937 A&QUT THOSE WORDS SOUNDS VACUGLV FAMIUAR — By Olive Roberts Barton Sye'dnesday, December 29,1937 A Book a Day By Bruce Cation Knowledge of Accounting Helps Women Become Business-Like Housekeepers I spent a few days with a friend who had married a well-to-do ;md very methodical business man. He g;ive poitant factor in determining mental reactions in adult life. NEXT: Feeble-mimlcdncss. her plenty of money to run her menage, which was considerable, but he demanded hat a lucid account be kept of her outgoing and incoming funds. Her mornings were spent mostly pour- ins over hig Uncle books, checking up and entering items down to the last nickel. Her husband never looked at txioks. but he insisted that she .should know where her money wont, what was paid and what was unpaid. One day I was discussing schools with this good husband, as he was not in accord with his wife in a selection for their daughter. He wanted her to study languages particularly, as he had felt the need of different tongues keenly in both business and travel. Preparation for Wifchnod "Wh don't you send Lois to a school where she can bet both business and language?" I suggested. -"Some day she will have this estate to manage, most likely, and even if she hasn't all this, she will be a better wife for someone if she knows the difference between income and outlay." Women do the spending mostly, and too few have any idea of budgeting. :'s Cleopatra 'Flctlr.iml' History, Sumo little time ago. F.mil Ludwig brought out "The Nile." which wins probably the best book he ever wrote. In the near future he is coining out with a life of Franklin Roosevelt, which also, apparently, is designed In be n imignum opus. In between the two he seems o haw felt the need of n brent her; so now we get "Cleopiitm" (Viking: S3.50) which is n superficial nnd somewhat hcart.s- and-flower.s- work that Mr. Ludwii;. I gather, turned out with one hand. "Cleopatra" represents populari/ed biography at it.s most popular, so to speak. That i.s to say, it is one of those books that reads like a cross between history und fiction; a book in which the author is never at a lass to know precisely what his character really thought at a given moment, or what exact .shades of emotion were i xperienccd, or what words were used in conversation. 'Phut. I suppose, is fair enough. Yet it i.s a trick, and a poor one, hardly worthy of the man who wrote "The Nile." The reader never knows how much of what i.s .spread before him i.s .sobi r fuel olid how much i.s a "reconstruction" brouglil about by a vivid imaginaion; having finished the Imok. he has no way of knowing whether he hiiA- been given an authentic portrait or n dream-picture bearing scant resemblance to reality. That aside. "Okopatra" is first-rate reading. Mr. Ludwig's prose i.s as vivid nnd a.s supple as his subject, and a great many people will probably get a lot of enjoyment nut of the book. Engineering Is Oopen to Women, Dean Says PrTTSBUKC;iI.-i,1v- Modern engineering offers a career to women well a.s men, says Dean K. A. IMbrook ut the University of I'ittsburcb .school of engineering. "For at least 40 years there have been a few women students at the largest engineering school.-, in the last." Dean Holbrook points out. "They have competed succes-sfully and without embarrassment jn at least civil, architectural, mechanical, aeronautical, electrical, chemical, general and industrial engineering." FLAPPER FANNY By Sylvia — © »r NtA stRftet, we. r. M. (tea. u. 8. I»AT. off.— "Can sou (.(.me o\t-r lor dinner, (Jluick'f It's <;oint; to I"-' very inloinial— Just the family anil Irish stew." 1 know dozens () f women who think | thai a dollar bill is meant for a lea- j room lunch only, and get mviiy with I a small fortune a month, declaring at ' the end that they haven't had a penny for themselves. More women should I learn to put clown each small expenditure, and when it comes to large amounts, the greater the necessity. Yet, in spite of all her mother's struggle with those big black books, I his girl was not schooled in the prac- I ticul affairs of business. Today she i.s | married to a meticulous chap, who de; ma mis even more system in her complex management than her father ever thought of. She is learning, bul it is hard going. By ELINORE COWAN STONE Copyright, | 9 37, NEA Service, Inc. Filmland Consults Calendar, Warms to Christmas Season HOLLYWOOD The Christinas sea- Secretar •mi in talkictown i.s a confusing time for every body. Ks'pecially perplexed ire motorists, because the boulevard is lined wih tin Christmas trees which i bn-ure the traffic lights and cross- .Ureet .sinus. Thus the clashing of fenders and squawking of horns become dominant in the Yuletide caca- phony. Un.sea.sonal)l.v warm weather has left only three things reminiscent of a more nigged climate: women who wear furs solely because the calendar says this i.s December; newsboys crying the rif.ors oi inidwestern bli//^irds; und .-.idesvalk Santas swathed in whiskers and red suits. I saw one of these )>erspiriiig bell- ringers cnting an ice ertiim cone. The man whose kettle receives the most contributions looks least like Santu Clans. He is obviously u young fellow, and slim. But the rumor Ifnlse) has got nround the boulevard that he is Tyrone Power. Shirley Temple no longer believes in the holiday saint, bul she has the dea of reciprocal generosity. In a toy deparUncnt the other day she had only to a tend to details, and t are as surprised as th s and managers at- doiiors usually recipients when How Funds Slip Away! Why don't our schools do two things? i ;in iflc " tnat col 'W occur First of all, make typing mandatory, | princess of the cinema. as well as shorthand. - Sll ° W cus and great helps age of precision and hurry. And givej 1 '" 1 courses in business fundamentals anil | Both are short- i Sll ° WL ' Mt OVcr l " tno Presiding S'inlu in tbis day and ! Clau - s lmcl »- s ked._"Is there 'anything I CAST OF CHARACTIillS 1.1NDA BEXTON — Heroine, ttnuKhter of n fi/mniiN sinner. CAPT. HAIiriY.MOHR THH.VT — Hero, flyinu "ilnreili-vll." 51 I H A N O A THEXT — Harry- ni(irc/N eruflilinother; a "strouK Woman," Xi'iVHpnporx report •crccn nolri'HS viiKatccd to llarry- vnorot Hitit proff'H.srs Krlcf and Judge Hnldnln N dnicl. l.iniln IH left without proof at JUT .secret muirliige. Anil tonight lltm-ymorc tvu» to have trimmed tin; tree: CHAPTER XII night after they went to •• their rooms, Linda went about the thing she had set herself to do. Throwing a few things into n bag, she packed the rest of her clothes into her trunk. She could send for that later when she knew where she was to be. Then, sitting down at the desk in the corner, she wrote: "Dear Mrs. Trent: "I am going away now because, although you have been most cor slderate, now that Barry is gonr, I cannot bear this house any longer. Because, you see, Mrs. Trent, I love Barry; and I could I not stay and go on pretending." That was enough. She would not make any claims — even if she had had her wedding certificate, she would not. But something deep within her refused to be satisfied with less than this, as if Christmas is a big day in my business. And when you got a business of your own, it seems noth- right unless you are ing goes there." •«o, / suppose not," murmured Linda, wondering without interest what his business was. "You have friends in the city, mebbie?" he persisted. Linda wished he would leave her alone; but his bright dark eyes were so full of inoffensive friendliness that she answered, "No, I'm going on—on business. I wonder if you can tell me something about the hotels?" "Of course. On business." He nodded as if it were the most natural thing in the world to plan a business trip for Christmas day; but he shot her a shrewd, appraising glance. "You go to the Somerset," he advised her. "That's a nice quiet place for ladies alone." * * » they parted at the depot, he slipped a card into her he cried, glancing a "Salad—for Christmas hand. "Well, H happy Christmas!" he without i', she had somehow failed Barry. Slipping the note under the ribbon about Mrs. Trent's knitting basket, she crept downstairs let herself silently out of the house. A FTER she had climbed aboard a train for the nearest city, she tried to think—dim, groping thoughts of dazed weariness. Somehow all her planning began to seem childish and futile. She was absorbed in her thoughts wondering where she might find a job before her money ran out, when she noticed a man smiling and nodding to her across the aisle. It was the funny foreign looking little man who had talked to her about her singing. Now, catching her eye, he leaned Over, his round face crinkling like ft wistful little boy's. "Going home for Christmas dinner?" he asked with that strange tv/ist to the words that v/as not quite an accent, "No," said Linda after a moment during which she remembered dully that today v/as indeed Christmas. "Just—to the city." "Ah!" he said. "Me, too, worse luck! I was lucky to have even Christmas Eve with «iy mother. said with his puckered, wistfu smile. "Maybe you look me up sometime. If there is something I can do, I shall be very happy." Linda paid for her room at the hotel for two tiuys in advance That, at least, was secure. But the "nice quiet hotel for ladies alone' proved unexpectedly expensive and she had forgotten that taxicabs wore not within the limits of her budget. She would need to cash a check; but over the hotel desk she had seen the notice, "No Checks Cashed." Perhaps the little man on the train—his eyes had been very kind. She hunted out of her purse the card he had given her. "Tony Abruzzi," she read on it. "Villa Abruzzi Floor Show Fine Wines and Liquors , , . Select Parties a Specialty." Well, she might as well eat her dinner at Tony's, since she was to ask a favor of him. For suddenly she realized that she had not eaten that day, and that she was faint with hunger. It had not occurred to her that Tony's place could be so pretentious. In its luxurious, sophisticated setting, his round black-clad figure seemed droll and insignificant. Yet Linda, watching from ler table, saw that many of the uests seemed pleased and even lattered when he noticed them personally. He discovered Linda just as her 31-der was put before her— a modest one, for Tony's prices were fcj tbf brackets. "What? 1 her slip. dinner! That will never do. Pietrni" ha summoned a waiter "There is a mistake here." Hi scribbled an order. "And this lad; is my guest, tonight, Pietro," hi added. "See that she has ever; attention." When Linda, nnnoyod and om- barrassed, tried to protest, hi; round face was- droll with disappointment. "Ah, I shall be hurt—but hurt!' he cried, "if you go away without tasting the best, wo have. If you do, you tell all your friends how super-colossal the Villa Abruzzi is And are we not all friend! on Christmas?" Linda was too numb to objccl further. She thanked him in hei sweet, low voice, nnd let them place the food before her. It all made the matter of cashing the check a little embarass' ing. But Tony made it very easy He brought t.h» money for her nimself, without question or comment, as if it were all quite in the day's routine. * * * WHEN he had put it on the table before her, he drew up a chaii opposite her nnd sat down. "Miss Benton," he said, glancing about him and lowering his voice, "I am in what you call 'one spot' tonight. You can helf me." Linda murmured vaguely, surprised beyond words. •'Tonight is a big event for ma. I had planned a magnificent show, all in thf Christmas spirit—like you see." With a wave of his hands he indicated the elaborate decorations, the Christmas trees reflected in every mirror. "Always I have that," he went on, pointing to the revolving stajjje where two sleek dancers were going through a complicated routine to the music of a white- coated orchestra. "But Christmas iceds something special. People's learts are warm and soft then. They want to be taken back to the days when they hung up their lockings and believed things. . . . Tonight I wtis to have real Christmas music, tiut suddenly the solo- st is ill, and I do not know until oo late to get another who would bookkeeping, nyh in with liberal arts. It eaches he value of that magic thing, solvency, or what we have learned to call in the clay's vernacular, "the black." Hou.sewive.s need more knowledge of debt awl credit. Just to "know" is an us.sut. One time I had (in ulcrcfitiun with my husband about a month's expenditures. 1 was sure I had been very economical and careful. I insisted that I had only spent so many dollars and be w;us trying to show me that I had spent more; not that he cared praticularly, but he was trying to refute my statement tha 1 must have lost some money somewhere. We got our pencil ami paper. I split my hi-iim, almost, trying to recall every cent. It added up. I had let money slip through my fingers and bad not I leali/.ed the sum. I, too, have learned bt tier, bul it took time. Every girl should be trained m ac- ci.unting to some extent, not .so much with an eye on career a.s with an eye on a husband and a home. Practical things are being neglivtrd. 1 In lievc you for Christmas?" Start in September Holidays begin early in Hollywood. Months early. Stars curve Thanksgiving turkeys in August. In 'September they don fur coats or Santa costume and p<.se, knee-deep in artificial snow for the pictures which will adorn f;i maga/.ines in December. Later, gen erally in Noveml>er, they are whiske into the mountains for photographs ii real .snow. Hayc.rs pay less attenlion to Christ mas buying than you'd imagine. Thei secretaries carry the brunt of the bur den, selecting, buying and dispatching most of the gifts. On the A list of presents appear tin names of a few producers, a coupli of favorite directors, a cinematograph er or two, hairdresser, make-up man and a sprinkling of relatives. Their close friends and most of theii relatives are on the D list. Their press aiifnl.s, if they receive anything »' all usually are remt'inlx.'refl with a carlo): of cigareLs or a bottle of scotch. It is traditional for the star of u pic- lure to give a party und preset)to U !•>.'< rybody on the set on Christmas Eve. Famous Girdled Silhouette Continues Fashion Rise ie just right. You are very ike that singer, Miss Benton — • >nly better. Your voice, your — omething iibout you— how shall I ay it?— as if you had come from nother world. . toaJght." <To £5 Ps Sing for me HY CAROL DAY I OOK your most charming, 'feminine self in a frock made from Pattern 8097. It is designed for /itjure flattery. The wide girdle gives wasp-like proportions lo the figure and the softly shim-d bodice, lends becoming .softness to the whole silhouette. Sleeves are long ;mcl straight ;ind softly slurred to give a high, square-shouldered look while ihe -skirt is straight, (luring .slightly toward the hem. It will be easy lo make this dress for your own wardrobe vis the paU tern indiules e/iitailed instructions Even if you are inexperi* enced in sewing you'll have no trouble. Choose a silk jersey or thin wool—or for very formal wear, try salin. The result will be a dress iha' you will wear into the Spring. Pattern 80!Vi is designed'for six.es 14, 16, 18, 20, ''O^Und 42. Sine l(j requires 3 \-'t ywds of 3!J inch material; with .short bit-eves 'A 1-6' yards. The new W1NTEH PATTERN BOOK is ready for you now. It has 32 pages of attractive dc- MKIIS for every size and every occasion. Photography show chesses made from these patterns being worn; a feature you will enjoy. Let the charming designs in Ihis now book help you m your sewing. One pattern and the new Winter Pattern Book—25 cents. Winter Book alone—15 cents. For a PATTKKN of this at. tractive model send 15e in COIN, your NAMK, ADDRESS, STYI& NUMBEf! and SIZE to'JJODAY'S fATTERN B U H &' A U, 1 i STERLING PLAC£, JJROQK- » y<V iv v the packages are opened. In Beverly Mills, considerable sums are spent on the exterior decorations. It is not unu.sual to .see a palm tree covered with lights and linspl. Candles twinkle hospitality in the windows, but n lonely wayfarer hardly could find refuge or refreshment in one of those mansions. Stars avoid shopping in the holiday rush, because they'd be mobbed. The buying they do personally is in the .-•mall, expensive shoppe.s. and (hey take their children to a department store which i.s not in Hollywood. Private Hll/y.ard From December I until Christmas Eve. Hollywood Boulevard, with it.s tin trees, i.s called Santa dims Lane. Mary Pickford used to throw the switch, but Joan Blondell turned on the lights this year. In a sleigh mounted" on a huge float £ai:Ui rides along the boulevard each evening. The thousands who jr'rl ihi- sidewalks puy litllc attention in lh<_- old gentlemnn, though, because he always is accompanied by one or morn movie personalities. The latter sit in a private bli/yarrl of corn-fluke snow, which i.s tossed aloft by a blowing contraption, and throw kisses to the multiude. Sometimes, as when Jane Withers rode with Mr. Clans, there are additional but unseen passengers on the flout. Crouching out of .sight are two men whose tougldooking mug.s are not at all suggestive of good will or (K?ace on earth. They're bodyguards, armed to the teeth. Blevins Randolph and Bryson Honea both of Tyler, Texas, are spending the Christ- mu.s' holidays with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Honea. Chug. Corner and children of Hod- caw art 1 guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jim L. Garner. A. L. Dull of Hope was the guest of Mr. uiul Mrs. Elmer M. Bell Friday. Miss Arlene Burns of Camden i.s spending the Christmas holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Burns. Mr. und Mrs. Ben 11. Wilson and sou, Ben Jr., weru Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Gaines in the Sweel Home (.•(immunity. Imon Bruce of Fordyce is the \n>\\- luy guest of his father Jewell J. Bruce. V Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Nelson left Friday for Tulsa, Okla., to .s|.<-ii(l Christmas with Dr. and Mrs. K. L. Nelson. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Honea of Warren were holiday guests of Mr. and Wr.s. Fcliindcr Cromer. Walter Hurtles* of Waklron, Ark, i.s spending this week with his mother, Wra. Joe Bailey and Mr. Bailey. Mrs. Chester Stephens was tile week end guest of her iiarents, Mr. and Mrs. hii Hiujkey. Mr. and Mrs. W. I'erry Sage and Allen Sage all of Roslxiro were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. John a. Wade and family. Wallace White of Sort Smith is vis- ting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lester White. Mr. und Mrs. Ed Jorden of Roshnro md MiH, Kalldene Stephens of Tex- rkana were week end guests of their Kirents, Mr. and Mrs. Lige SU'phens. Miss Su/iinne Sage of Rosboro is ipending the holidays with her pnr- rlils, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Sage, Mrs. William H. Moun.ster and son Steve of Lulirig, Texas, i.s spending he holiday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Stephens. Miss Charlene Stewart left Sunday 'or Little Rock to resume 1 her studies .it the Shunuikcr Beauty school. Braxtoii and Newton Garner both of L-wisville were week-end guests, of heir uncle, Jim Garner and family. Mr. and Mrs. Alva Uorman of Bod- UW ure guests of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Gorman. Miss Ruby Garner was shopping in lope Tuesday. Eorn to Mr. nnd Mrs Guy Loe on >ec.ember 25, a son. Miss Thaliu Nolen of Texarkana was lu holiday guest of her parents, Mr. nd Mrs. H. E. Nolen. Miss Ruby Johnson of Dallas is : nding this week with her parents, ' r. and Mrs. Wulter Johnson. The German butter ration was 9111 5 per cent for Christmas. Some ounger Nazis secretly fee! Hitler wiis ^reading it on too thick about Sahta Clyus. I 1 i

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free