Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 31, 1937 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, December 31, 1937
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.Friday, December 81, 1937 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE Tttftttti MRS. SID HENRY leiy, TELKPHONB 821 \Jr m Wo give thanks to the ycnr at the long^tive holiday festivities wns the open house on Thursday evening at the country club. The decorations were unusually attractive, with the spacious reception hall bright wilh greenery and crimson candles, with numberless vari- hucd balloons adding their grace and beauty to the scene. Dancing wns enjoyed with a splendid orchestra. Miss Maggie Bell has returned from n holiday visit with the Fred Marshall in Texarkann. Miss Mary Billingslcy had as Wednesday evening dinner guests, Mr. nnd Mrs. John S. Finch of Corsicana, Tex. Mrs. Finch will be remembered as Miss Sara Stroud, former Home EC. teacher at the Hope high school. year's end For the gift of its nights nnd days, For the gift of Die friendship of every friend, For his censure and his praise. We give thanks to the yenr for its gift of wealth, i;For llic faith and the trust we seek. 'We give thanks for our .strength and the gift of health; |May they help us lo help Ihc weak. |We give thanks lo the yenr for the gain it brought, And the loss thnt is more than .gain: •For the passions destroyed and the lessons wrought ; At the price of our grief and pain. We give thanks to the year that is gray and worn r the gift of the year lhat wakes: |. pf the days that are yet i, uilil from this year's mis- "•'leeled. : 3 of the W. M. S. First meet nt 3 |lay afternoon at the home , Mrs. W. G. Allison, 210 B. A mosi~ attractive luncheon of the ''holiday season was given on Wednesday, when Mrs. Syd McMath and Mrs. Finley Ward entertained the members of the Swastika club at the home of ;:;Mrs. McMath on North Elm street. The || Christmas motif was very charming]£. ly carried out in the decorations in'•' eluding a lovely Christmas Ircc. Following Ihe luncheon, bridge was enjoyed with the high score favor going to Mrs. Roy Allison. Mrs. 0. C. Slit- ton of Fayettevillc was an oill of town guest. ~O,•', Prominent among the many allrac- Thc W. M. U. First Baptist church will meet for its regular monthly business session nt 2:30 Monday afternoon at the church. Miss Nancy Stuart Brandon of Jonesboro is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. N. W. Dcnty. Miss Hatlic Anne Fcild had as FIRST BAPTIST William Russell Hamilton, Pastor The first Sunday of the New Year! In what better way could one begin the new yenr which God has given than by spending the first Lord's day in prayerful meditation and worship? This church joins the other churches of Hope in urging everyone to attend the services offered by the church of his choice. Sunday school nt 0:45 with classes nnd teachers which appeal to all ages and interests. The ordinance of the Lord's Supper will be observed at the 10:55 service. The pastor will lead in meditation upon the Lord's Supper. Baptist training Union nt 6:30 affords opportunity for Christian fellowship nnd advancement. "Children of God" is the topic of the sermon at the Sunday evening service. The popular song service opens at 'Awaiting Death as Bones Decay 7:30. A cordial everyone. invitation is extended FIRST CHRISTIAN V. A. Hnmmoiul, Pastor SATURDAY (New Ycnrs) Open 11 u. m. to 11 p. m. DOUBLE SHOW BOB STEELE "The ARIZONA GUN FIGHTER" Serial and Cartoon DICK FORAN "SHE LOVED A FIREMAN" Thursday nnd Friday guest Miss May Reynolds of Hollywood, Calif. _O- Evelyn, Edwin and Rose Myrn Dossett will return home Friday evening from a holiday visit with relatives nnd friends in Chestnut. La., and Nacogdoches, Texas. Waldo Secrcsl wns called to Paris, 'V'.'Xas, Friday morning, on account of the passing of his mother nt her home in that city. -OA dinner honoring Mrs. Vincent Foster, who until her recent marriage to Mr. Foster was Miss Alice May Waddle, was given on Thursday evening at the Capital hotel, with Miss Vlartha Cantlcy ns hostess. The pleas- ng color note of pink was used in the let-orations, crystal candelabra bcar- ng pink candles on a mirror sur- oundcd by a wreath of pink cnrna- ions nnd maiden hair fern, forming an xquisitcly beautiful centerpiece. Low ryslal bowls of pink carnations and ow crystal candle holders nnd place :ards of dainty pink Colonial ladies ompleted the decorations. The guests vere greeted nt the head of the sUiirs jy Miss Cant ley and her mother, Mrs. W. H. Canllcy nnd invited into the •loak room by Mrs. Mildred Belts. ^Tic twenty guests were members of he Thursday bridge club, relatives md close friends of the honorec. A cmpting five course dinner wns served md the honorec was presented with gift of silver. Hope's Own Kiddies "KIDNAPED" —and— JACK HOLT "Under Suspicion" E N D S 11 TONITE The ball room class of Mrs. Frances Jarham Graham enjoyed a dance at lotcl Barlow Thursday evening. Mrs. H. M. Hamilton and son have returned to their home in Dallas, 1'oxns, after a holiday visit with Mr. nd Mrs. J. D. Bnrlow. Mrs. Hnmil- un will be remembered as Miss Gladys 3rown formerly of this city. Miss Blanch Ray has relumed to icr home in Shrcveport, La., after a lollday visit with Mr. nnd Mrs. J. L. Rodgers. H. O. Kylcr and Lilc Moore will be mong the Hope fans seeing the Sugar SAT'S New Years Day Show "Pick Tnicy" Serial and Ciirtoon Sumlny begins n new ycnr and a clumco lo record nn improvement in our Sunday school attendance. Our average for December was only G'J, which is but 56 per cent of our enrollment. Be in your place Sunday morning and bring someone with you Let's start the new year right. Superintendent Donald Moore wants to slart the program promptly at 9:45 .so bo on lime. The pastor will bring a New Year message Sunday morning when he speaks on "The Eternal Christ in a I Changing World." It is probably true thai there have been more changes in the world in Ihe past one hundred service beginning at 7:30, is "Life's years than in any thousand years of Last Thirly Minutes." If we knew history. The entire lempo of life has that there was only thirty minutes been changed, and its temper as well, i left for as to live, just what would we Modern man is bewildered, and as Dr. j do with that brief time? What would J. B. Gnmbrell has said, knows a lot we plan? What would we discard? of things thai arc not so. Many of What things would seem most im- his old anchorages have been swept portanl to us? Come hear the sermon ;<•«*• Life holds small future for Thomas Lloyd, 35-year-old Akron, O., electrician, pictured above smoking disconsolately. Physicians have predicted lhat o bone-decaying disease will end his life in three years. There is no known cure for the malady. Any sudden movement might fracture one weakened bone or several. They would never heal. Lloyd has a wife and three sons. Weekly Sunday School Lesson By WM. E. G1LROY, D, ». Editor of Advance building SouthV Highest Bridge away and he has none to tiike their places. Since the crash of 1929 men hnve not been quite so sure of themselves nor of their future. This world of ours in 1938 is still God's world. We are still God's chil-J drcn. The world has changed, nnd we are changing, but God has not changed, and God's promises have not changed. The rewards for righteousness nnd Sunday night. GARR.ETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST North Ferguson E. S. Bay, Pastor Sunday school at 9:45. Preaching nt 11, subject: ward." Evening services: B. Y. P. T. C. "Go For- necd Book of Numbers." Ladies Auxiliary meets at the the punishments of sin have not meets at 6:30. Preaching service begins changed. Jesus Christ is still the at 7:30. Subject: "The message of the Saviour of men, and men still Him. You arc cordially invited to worship church Monday afternoon at 2:30. with us this first Sunday morning of Prayer meeting at 1:45 Wednesday the New Ycnr. Pastor nnd people will evening. I Our welcome—In the name of our Lord Jesus Christ we welcome you to a place in this sanctuary. May your coming nnd going be attended will •idlest blessing. A whole Christ for my salvation, A whole Bible for my staff, A whole church for my fellowship, | A whole world for my parish. LAST DAY RONALD COLEMAN—in •THE MAN WHO BROKE THE HANK AT MONTE CARLO" with Joan Bennett, Colin Clivc :ELEBRATE "NEW YEAR'S EVE' WITH US—12 p. m—1 Show Preston Foster Joan Fontaine "You Can't Beat Love" —S A T U R I) A Y— Your Singing Cowboy TEX R1TTER —in- "KUONTIER TOWN" S-A-L-E NOW IN PROGRESS Coats and Suits V 2 PRICE L A D I E S' Specialty Shop Blue Ribbon Bread At Your Grocer and CITY BAKERY give you a hearty welcome. The evening sermon, in the brief Bowl game in New Orleans on New Ycnrs clay. Mr. nnd Mrs. Dorsey McRne will have as week end guests, Mr. and Mrs. Willinm Glover and little son of Malvern, Mr. and Mrs. Bruce McRae of Little Rock and Mr. nnd Mrs. Dorsey McRac Jr. Gus Bernicr of Little Rock is the week-end guest of friends in the city. Miss Knthryn Weber of Marine, 111., is the guest of her sister, Mrs. H. F. Hoelschcr and Mr. Hoclscher. Jns. L. Rodgcrs has returned to Woodward. Okln, after n holiday visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Rodgcrs. Mrs. Ferdinand Higgs of Lewisville wns a Thursday visitor with relatives nnd friends in the city. Ben Hnyncs of Washington, D. C.. is spending this svcck visiting with his parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. Gus Hnyncs nnd other home folks and friends. -O— Mr. nnd Mrs. died Hall and family hnve moved to the J. P. Brunei idge home on East Second street. One of the prettiest parties of the holiday season was the girls' ten given on Thursday afternoon by Misses Marie nnd Nannie Purkins, honoring their neice, Miss Mario Antoinette Williams and her house guest Miss Irene Joyce Deloney of Little Rock. Homes like the Purkins home must have been the inspiration for Edgar A. Guests beautiful poem, "It Takes Heap o' Livin' in a House t' M.-ike Home." And for this occasion, the permanent rccorations, "that grip the heart" were further enhanced with the brightness and brilliancy of the Christ- inns colors, lovely cut flowers, red roses and pink carnations were used in the family sitting room, while the reception room held a lovely Christmas tree, nnd lighted Christmas candles she<: tlu'ir glow among the greenery. Tin guests were met at the door by Mis> Janet Lcmlcy and were shown inti the wrap room hy Miss Mary Catherine Brunei-. In the sitting room where the guests registered were Misses Duldic D. Compton, Frances and Knthrine Mae Simins, with Miss Charlotte Agee presiding at the radio. The guests were introduced to the receiving line by Miss Enolu AU-xyndor.. Receiving with Miss Williams and her guesl Miss Deloney were Miss Mary Wilson. Miss Belly Vesey of Brookins, S. D., Miss Mnrlhn While, Miss Belly Jane Cox of Fulion and Miss Nancy Sue Robins. Assisting in the courtesies in the reception room were Mrs. Glen Williams nnd Mrs. W. Y. Foster. The guests were invited into the dining room where from a lace covered tea table lighted with crimson tapers in apple holders, with a tracery uf ferns .surrounding Miss Evcl.Mi Briant presided over the choi'oUilc urn. Miss Margaret Simms served a.-> rnndle lighter from the Yule Log. making a wish for each guest and Misses Nancy Hill and Nancy Fay Williams assisted Miss Mabel Ethridge in serving. The beautiful evening gowns of Hie girls added much to the beauty uf this unusually attractive tea. O " x'u ve j.ot lo sing and dance for years. YtM'L' gol to romp .md plu.v; A'i li'iirn to love the lliinys ye have by Usin' 'cm each d.i> . Even tl.e roses 'round ihc porch mu.sl blossom year by .M.MI Afore I hey 'i-omo n port o' ye, siif,- guslin' some one dear."—E. A. G. THE GOSPEL OF SERVICE The Gospel of Mark: n Preview. Text: Mark 10::I5-I5 Lessons for the first .six months of 1938 are all taken from the Gospel of Mark. The first lesson, which is somewhat in the nature of an introduction, is taken from abou the middle of the book; then we return to the first chapter to go through the book from lesson to lesson. The genera Ititle of these lessons is "The Gospel of Service," nnd this introductory lesson has to do with the spirit of the Christian disciple, and with the nature and privilege of service following the examples of Jesus Himself. I rimnry in nil moral life and especially in Christian living is the matter of motive. There are many ruling motives in life. There is the motive of gain, or of self-interest, which may i:e very low and sordid, or which may be more refined and enlightened. There is the motive of the love of place or of fame; there is the motive of the love of power; and there arc many other motives which consciously, or subconsciously, may influence men in their thoughts and acions. In our lesson, by way of contrast with the Christian motive and to bring out strongly the reality of Christian service, we have two sons of an ambitious mother, who request that the positions of honor and preferment, when Jesus comes in His kingdom, may be given to them. They have not realized the spiritual mission of Jes;us; and thinking chiefly of n kingdom which they assume Jesus is going toestnblish as the Messiah, their request is that one should sit on His right hand and the other on His left hand when He assumes the throne. Jesus reminds them that they do not know what they ask. He inquires whether they are willing to drink of the cup thai He drinks, and be bap- ti/.cd wilh the baptism thai He is bap- li/.ed wilh, apparenly having in mind the persecution and ultimately the crucifixion that await Him. But James and John, the socalled Cons of Thunder, arc insistent. They declare that Ihey ure nblc and willing to assume all the rigors of the kingdom. Jesus accepts their declaration of a bility and loyalty; but He assures them Ihnl Ihc places that they ask are not His to give. Naturally, the 10 other disciples, when they heard of this effort of James and John to secure the foremost places, were very indignant. And it is to this indignant company of disciples thai Jesus declares Ihe law of His kingdom. II is a kingdom of love and righteousness very different from the kingdoms of the world, those who lord it over others are called great ones; bul there is a clifcrcnt standard in the Mngriom of Christ. There, greatness is measured by the extent to which one has given his life to the rule of Rising high against the sky as a study in steel, above, is the half- completed $2,700,000 Port Arthur, Tex., bridge across the Neches river—Uillest highway bridge in the south. A mile and a half lone, the bridge rises from marshland to the height of a 20-story building, 230 feel. The almost indistinguishable figure of a workman in the circle, all'ords un idea of the treat size of the structure, ForbodingjQutlook (Continued froth Page 5ft«) gether to keep the war fire from theft frontiers. Poland, armed to the teetK^ tries to keep amicable with both meh> acing Germany and Russia oh elttwft hand, while Lithuania, Latvia, and £$•> thonia, three weak little Baltic States, band together in an alliance, seeing their territory as a logical route be» tween Germany and Russia. In the Balkans, a Little Enteftte of Czechoslovakia, Rumania and Jugo- slavia is tied together and attached to France in a shaky alliance. Germany and Italy are busily at work in aft ef* fOrt to break it up and attach frag* ments of it to their German-italian- Japanese system. Even the peaceful and democratic countries of Norway, Sweden and DenV mark, alarmed _ajjiie-chaaee-of-~cSft-'" filet in the' North Sea between Britain '. and Germany, or Germany and Russia, arc arming. Belgium and Holland have lost faith in alliances and treaties for defense, and are falling back on new armament and defenses. In all the larger countries, with a great part of the budget going into the arms race, there are higher taxes, and a feverish simulation of prosperity as the munitions forges glow with ornin^. ous fury. : the Christmas holidays with his mother, Mrs. Birdie Norwood. Mr. and Mrs. Bryan Reed and Fletcher Reed of California, are the guests of Mrs. Betty Fletcher. Jimmie D. Hampton who is attendr ing Texas Centinary in Fort Worth, is spending the holidays with his parents. The game of chess came to Europe by way of India and Persia but its origin is lost in antiquity. Ozan Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cook and family have moved into the W. H. Citty residence. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Cook of Texarkana, are visiting relatives in Ozan. Mrs. A. B. Bryant, who has been visiting her daughter, Mrs. P. J. Sut- love, and become a ministering servant to his fellowmen. "Whosoever will be first among you", says Jesus, "shall be the servant of all." This plain and simple teaching Jesus enforces concerning His own life. He is not asking other men to assume a way of life and duty that He Himself has not undertaken. Rather, He sets His own life and purpose as the example. "For the Son of man also came not to be ministered unto, but to minister, and to give His life a ransom for many." By ELINORE COWAN STONE Copyright, ton of Texarkana, has reteurned home. Marie Citly and Nell Citty, of Texarkana, are the guests of their grandmother. Mrs. A. B. Bryant. Several members of the W. P. Wallace family, including Clarence Wallace, Goldberg Wallace and Cecil Wallace, spent the Christmas holidays with Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Wallace. Misses Jeanette Citty and Eathel Robertson spent the Christinas holidays with their parents. Mrs. T. L, Hochersmith, of Benton, has been visiting her mother, Mrs. Chlora Citty. Mr. and Mrs. G. S. Smith and Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Smith are having some new bath fixtures installed in their homes. Billy Citty is making his home with Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Sparks since the death of his father, W. H. Citty, who died on December 7. His mother passed away during the fall of 1936. Vemon Forrest of Texarkana, has been helping Walter Baber do some corpenter work in the Ozan community. Joe Paul Thornton, who has had pneumonia, is recovering. Mrs. Sallie Geccn, who celebrated her 90th birthday, Sundya, developed a case of flu Tuesday. The attending physician feared pneumonia would develop. Sam Carrignn, who has been ill ol tonsilitis, is somewhat belter. Imon Norwood, a senior in Henderson State Teachers College, is spending CAST OF CIIAItACTKIlH T.1XDA IIKNTON — II <• r o I II f, (Inuifhtfr of n fnnioiiN Hinder. C.Yl'T. 1IA.HIIYMOIIK TIIKNT— Item, tlylnfs "tlnrrtlt'vil." M I H A .\ I> A TH K VP — Harrj'- IUOI-O'H gramlmothtTf a "wtroriff woman." * * * Tc-Hterdnj-i Ilefrirndrd lij- Tony Al>ruv.v.l, I.itidll IN n ('hrlNtiuii.s M-M- Nlltlon III the lllRllt dull. Shi- IN fiillcil "Tiliiiiln." II liriiiKN buck paiutul mcnworh'M of Hurry. CHAPTER XIV TV/TIEN Linda heard that name, • • with its tender, whimsical associations, her sudden cry of nain was irrepressible. New thnt the ophite of her shock and deadly weariness had worn oft", it was all there with her again —Barry's voice; the laughing caress in his eyes; liis arms about her that last evening; the agony of thosa sleepless nights — those worse than sleepless nights when in her dreams she had followed Barry's ill-starred course through Cloudy skies. The doctor was right. If she wore to go on living — and it seemed tha.' she was in spite of the pain at her heart — she must keep herself busy, much how. "All right," It didn't matter she said briefly. "But if I'm going to sing tonight, I must g'-'l up now." * * * \ ND her success was even • greater than Ihc nighl before. Tony strutted like a bantam roaster. People besieged him for leave her hotel and come to share her own apartment — when a man stepped to the door and raised his hat. "Forgive mo," ho asked, "but aren't you — or rather, were you not Linda Benlon?" Linda shrank back; then caught by something familiar in his clipped infections, she faltered, "i — who are you?" "About a week ago, I witnessed a wedding in a town called Nord- bof." The man was choosing his words carefully. "I have a feeling that you were present, too." The chauffeur leaned around from his seat to ask, "This guy bothering you, Miss Star?" "No," said Linda faintly. "No. He — he is an old friend. Please, Mr. Chaclwick, come in here where we car. talk." * * * CHE held the car door wide, and ^ the Englishman stepped in and .sat clown beside her. "I thought I could not be mistaken," he said, "although I t.nv you for so short a time that day. You are not an ordinary type, Mrs. Trent. I saw Linda Audubon on the .stage years ago — a play in which she sang several songs. A great singer was lost when your mother turned to purely dramatic work. . . . And you are wonderfully like her." "How did you know that Linda Audubon was — my mother?" "Why not? Her nnmc appeared introductions. Tony was sorry— 1 in your marriage license." so sorry—but Misa Star did not j "Of course. I had forgotten. . . . meet people. No, and. Miss Star; nut I thought you were leaving did not pose for pictures or allow : for England that day." herself to be interviewed. "I was; but circumstances al- Most of the newspapermen sub- tercel that. And it'ri the merest milted, grinning, to the ruling, was a good line as long as lasted. They did not think would last long. One columnist, Reggie Grimes of' told that you had left town, and the Index-Tabloid, was more per- i that your address was unknown." He It chance — my being hero and see- it ing you tonight. When I called il at the Trent house to give you |Judge Baldwin's message, I was sistent. He was a fox-like man with a long experience in the theatrical field, and a Hair for the unexplored. Ho managed to \v.i>- lay Linda on her way to her div»- ing-room. When .she eluded hi- questions and hurried on wilh a faint, apologetic 1 smile, hu went back fuming to Tony. "Judge Baldwin's — message'.'" "You sec-, his illness came upon him just before ir.y train pulled out. Naturally, I wont with him to tlu> hospital. He entrusted mo with the duty of seehig that your papers wore recorded with as much secrecy as possible —- snu'e I that was the way you wantea it — "Say what's the girl's game?" In 1 and of getting your copy in'o your demanded. "Here I am handiny hands. Ho seemed to gue.s.- that her free publicity on a silver plat- Ins end was near, and this afl'niy ter, and she tosses me a smile aiui, of yours was praying on his mind, says, 'Excuse il, please!' " He kept saying ovor and over, 'Mt"Miss Star does not need any r.inila Trent should have been free publicity," said Tuny .sturciih ; told." " but IIE looked thoughtful, Aflor the show that second eve- j ping, Linda was .. Citing in tlu c.u "Mul you didn't toll her!' 1 "1 had no such instructions. But I must admit," said Mr. Chadwiek Jor Mrs. ('ampagno -- for Tony's I a little stillly, "that I was tomptod had insisted, that Li n da i when I saw Mrs. Trent. She is an old woman, and bitterly lonely. You could mean a great deal to her now." ! Linda smiled a litlle bleakly into the darkness. ,'j "And but for thQ fact that she was definitely ill wtocn I called to see you os Christmas Day, I im afraid that I should have been more than tempted." * * * T INDA'S heart contracted. . . . *•* Old Miranda ill—and bitterly lonely. She had a sharp picture of Barry's grandmother, sitting that night alone by the dying fire, her fingers absently caressing the sleeve of the coat that lay across her lap. . , . And Barry had left the Duchess in her care. As if piqued by her siler >e, the Englishman said again stiffly, "The papers are in a sau.-y deposit box in your own bt-nk at Nordhof. The bank will recognize your signature. But you will need the key, of course. VHien I could nol locale you, I final'y left that in a sealed envelope with ; y our husband's grandmother," When Linda did not speak, he went on, "You puzzle me, Mrs. Trent. Has all this no interest for you?" "Does it really matter?" asked Linda drearily. "Now?" Then as he moved as if to leave her, sho laid her hand swiftly on his arm. "Forgive me," sbe begged in hr:r soft, low voice. "I do thank you. You have taken a great deal of trouble aboul me. I—I will think about what you have said. . . . But you won't tell Barry's grandmother — where I am?" "Certainly -not," he said In a mollified tone, "if lhat is your wish. Yet, as an old man, please let me say that I think 3'ou are making a serious mislake; but since you think it best to alienatu yourself from your husband's family, there is no qucslion that Mrs. Trent will forward the key lo any address you suggest if you write her for it." If I write her, Linda thought and wondered if she would, The evenls of the next day definitely decided that. When Linda came into the dining room next morning, Tony, wht often took breakfast at his sister's apartment, was sitting with a copy of the Index-Tabloid spread out on the table befor j him. He pushed th 'ieet toward;; Linda as she sat down, ano pointed out an item in Rct^i? Grimes' column. "I guess mebbie you'd better seo this," he said. (To Ue Continued) 666 * UUV FEVER Salve, Nose Drops Liquid, Tablets first day Headaches, M minutes. Try "Rub-My-Tism" World'f Liniment HEELS RUN OVER? ' t • • Cor r e;c>'t faulty, watlc- ingandstwid- ing. Prevent crooked, run- over heell. Add grace;t» carriage. Save repair bills. Absorb shock. Wear Dr. Schbll'i Walk-Strates. Worn in any shoe. We have all sizes. Only 35c per pair.'Wft carry over 40 different Dr. Scholl'* Remedies and Correctives for all foot conditions. Come in today. ;' ', H IT T' S '; BBOWNbilt Shoe Store . SWEATERS $1.00 to $6.95 Separate and Twin Seta The Gift Shop PHONE 252 NOTICE To Our Customers: We Will Be Closed All Day Saturday, January 1st taking stock HEMPSTEAD COUNTY LUMBER COMPANY 1 WANT A NEW NAME For many years I have been called the Hope Steam Laundry but I want a NEW NAME. I have been remodeled throughout, new washers, new ironers, new paint and a new manager. Now I can really do laundry work —You'll be delighted with a snowy wash when I return it to you. So—you can see that I need a NEW NAME that is modern. SEE SATURDAY'S STAR ANP BEGIN OUR NEW NAME CONTEST

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