Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 21, 1935 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 21, 1935
Page 3
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.-ass. * r :? Crc don shopflrds stood near town nlohe/ !.hrapturcd' tb the Angel's word' to hark, twas (hen that the Almighty Kent |A flaming sign candescent from His '"' Throne-. fie star that on the humble mangor I shone illl sends its kindly light from out I the dnrk, |lfeklndling in n stricken world tho spark f new-born faith to lift the weak and | proric. rnys so mild shall never shine in SVaih; pncath il, songs on Christmas Dny [shall ring, f we but'dpe our hearts, entrance to I gain. instead of hanging, up their stockings as wo do, put: their shoes outside the door, for Father Christmas to drop in n coin. Gcrmnny gnve us the lovely Christmas but Holland gave us Santa Clans. The Hollanders attend church on Christmas Day, sing songs and have a good dinner, nnd families visit each other. England welcomes Christmas more joyfully, and enters into tho .'.pirit of it more heartily than any ether country, most of the homes have largo fireplaces, find in those are burned the huge yule-logs, so large thnt they must be hauled in with a large rope. This log is lighted with a piece of the log. k-fl from last year. The light of tho Yule log is significant of the light that dawned upon the world when Christ was born. Santu Clnus !, ARBAN&AS Gulf Oif Men Hold Convention "let the Star of Promise tidings brine I i? Slm l' os f tl to come down these enim- JB glad! as from the angels on the " eys > nncl »v houses where there are plain, When Mary, hold in lowly garb the Selected I am still- child enough to greatly IID chimneys, a window is left open or H door is unlocked so Santa may come in. The people of Norway believe that the Christ Child comes as a beggar, and if they liirn Him away they will be punished, so a lighted candle is __ , ...... ------ , .. ..... „.._. „„.,„„. „, Bnjoy the Christmas season, nnd am I pljaccd in the window to invite Him jJeeply. impressed with everything 1 1 in. In Austria, huge bonfires which read about Christmas and all the sym- I can ho seen for miles are built on the with which we express the joy j hill tops on Christmas Eve, and old land pleasuA of this glad season, the I annual recurrence of Christmas is ob- Iserved, in nil civilized countries, each however celebrates il in a slgihtly tcnl manner. In .some countries, festivities start, os early as Decem- 5 and last through till January. Germany" and Holland being two of these. In Gcrmnny, Christinas is coll- Kris Kringle or Saint Nicholas Day: uling candles in tho window is a erman custom to show that they ant to welcome the Holy Family jjpnd not do as Bethlehem did and send I them to stable. The Christmas tree |was introduced in the time of Martin Luther, the fir tree, the .symbol of fendless life, being used as it is always j-een, and lifts its branches toward heaven; they make it beautiful with brilliant lights and decorations and fall the family gather around the tree i and sing. k Many of our sweetest Christmas car- fpls came from Germany. In France, ^largely a Catholic country, figures of jiMary and Joseph and the little Lord $esus and the manger in which He SjSvns born,may be seen everywhere; fthe word "Noel" we sing in Christmas ' hymns is tho French word for Chrisl- j,mas, and the French call Santa Glaus, s|"Father Christmas." France taught SSanta : Clau? to wear a red coat. In ^Alsace, a part of France, the children 1= Special Dinner for SUNDAY and XMAS *i Roast Turkey Dniic to a turn Currant Dressing Cranberry Sauce Mince Meat mid Pumpkin Pie Bring the Family Here DIAMOND CAFE In the Hotel Henry One of the biggest surprise pictures of the year comes Christmas Day . . . . "CORONADO" . . . you MUST' see it! and young gather ar around to sing carols and make merry before going to the churches for midnight worship. In Italy, there is a beautiful custom of fhepards coming down from t ho mountains into the towns and cities, where they play and sing before tho figures of the Holy Family, instead of n Christmas tree, they have an "Urn of Fate," which is a deep bowl filled with gifts placed on the table before the feast, and the members of tho family draw their gifts from the Urn. They do not decorate with holly or misteltoe. but with a profusion of gay flowers. In Russia, the celebration was called "Kolenda," Russian for Christma. Their snow, their sleigh bells, their many church bells, together with their odd service, gave n color to the day all their own. At this time, any celebration of the day whatsoever, hns been barred. Any display of toys in the shops has been prohibited, and no one is permitted to observe the day in any manner. Clu'istmas customs differ somewhat in our own United States, the New England states celebratcing it more solemnly than we do in tho South, where we look upon it as n birthday and celebrate it as such. He have-holly on Chrislnr cards because it is the emblem of eternal life, and the poinsettia is called the Christmas: flower, because it blooms at Christmas, and tho old custom of giving at Christmas began 1935 years ago, when three weary Wise Tills group of .Gulf Beflnliiff iompany representatives in Arkasas ami executives from New Orleans ami Tennessee gathered at Llltlo Rock rhursdny for a two-day "strictly business" session. Salesmen, supervisors, agents and distributors participated. H. c. Smith, Little Rock dls- trlbiilor, arranged for the mooting, nt which H> G. Mcador, dlflslon manager from New Orleans, presided. Oilier officers present included' G .); Guzzo, R. F. A. Benson, R. V. Coglilmi, J, W. Bye nnd J. P. Cramor all of New Orleans; .1. IF. Goff of Memphis and M. W. Edlnpton of ClmUa- nucgn< lite Hope distributor, M. S. Bales, appears In (he second row third from the lefl. ' ' assurance of "his" love and:attentions. Christmas games followed by the singing of Carols closed an evening of joy and fun long to be remembered. . On Sunday evening at 7:30. under the direction of. Mrs. F. L. Padgitt, the choir of tho First' Baptist church will present Nevin's "Adoration" with carols by the junior and senior choirs, as follows: Chorus, "Oh, Come All Ye Faithful," by the choir. Solos and choi uses, "Behold a Virgin Shall Conceive," by Mr. Keith, Claude Taylor ;md choir. Chorus, "In Reverent Awe and Solemn State," Women's voices. Chorus, "Then Sweeping Through the Arch of Night." men's voices. Chorus, Softly the Starlight," Choir. Tenor solo. "And Lo, the Angel of the Lord," Otho Taylor. Chorus, "Glory to God in the Highest," Choir. Carol, "Silent Night." Junior nnd Adult choir. Alto Solo and chorus, "Hushed at Length tho Gracious Song." Mrs. Nathan Harbour and choir. Soprano solo, "Jesus Babino—Pietro Yon," Miss Avis Jones. Chorus, "Oh, Come All Ye Faithful," Junior and Adult choirs. Miss Ruth Taylor of the Home EC. department of the Hope High School left Saturday for a holiday visit with relatives and friends in Martin, Term. Miss Hester Williams of the Magnolia A. & M. will arrive Saturday to spend Christmas- with her parents, Mr. Men followed a gleaming star that' aiu i M rs. Jell Williams. brought them to a .lowly stable where I o—— they laid down- their gifts of gold, ( Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Franklin and frankincense and myrrh before the daughters, Helen Marie and Edna left newly born Prince of Peace ond Good- Saturday for a Holiday visit with rel- will Have you noticed how beautifully cur town is garbed 1'or the celebration of Christmas? Thanks to the worthy ativcs in Philadelphia, Miss. Captain R. A. Boyett will leave Sunday morning for Dallas, Texas., where Mayor and City Fathers and to the he spends Christmas with his daugh- work of Miss Louise Kriobel and her faithful helnors, the Altar Girls of the Catholir church, the eight trees on either side of the four doors a the ter, Mrs. P. D. Smith and Mr. Smith. In celebration of his birthday anniversary Little Eddie Stewart enter- BIG DOUBLE SHOW Edmund Lowe Ann Sothern "Grand Exit" Last chapter of "T A R Z A N" Tim McCoy "Outlaw Deputy" city hall are a blaze of glory, in their j mined a group of his friends on Friday beautifully colored lights twinkling ; afternoon at tho home of his parents, from every twig. Down and up the Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Stewart on North residence streets you will find a beau- Hervcy street. A huge birthday cake tifully lighted Christmas tree or » centered the dining table, which was lighted candle in every window, invit- . beautifully decorated with Christmas ing Him in. It has been the writer's! greens and candles, ond attractive privilege to visit neighboring towns' favors were distributed among the during the past week, but Hope's mtl e guests, and delicious refresh- business district far surpasses that of any town we have seen in its beautifully decorated windows and displays of Christmas bargains. In a ride over mcnts wore served. The pupils of the First Methodist Sunday school are reminded to bring SUN. MON. & TUES, No Gentlemen . . . hut the n— , Jhe's No Lady! The smartest gal in town gets a lesson in love from a tough guy who [•tells hen just where to get off—and when—and how! -SHORTS- Purawouut News Cartoon "Moiikcy Wretches Murth cf Time Our Bible School will start at 9:45 a. in. at which time we will study the Word of God. Morning worship at 11 a. m. Sermon subject "Left Out," and evening worship at 7:30 p. m. Sermon subject "Holiday Versus Holy Day." Both worship hours will carry out the Christmas spirit, in message and song. Our annual Christmas tree and program will be on Tuesday evening, Christmas Eve, at which time Santa Claus will pay a visit to our church, program starting at 7:30. The pastor feels that of all the clays in'which Christians should gather in the housci of the Lord it is Christmas day,, so on Wednesday evening at 7:30 p. in. we shall gather for a quiet worship period of 45 minutes for prayei and the singing of praise unto God the Giver of tha Greatest Gift man has ever given. Jesus the Christ. We wish to extend an invitation to the folk of Hope to come and enter into this worship service. JUUiiiiiiiiimiiiiimiMimiiimmmii... th f c t^ S" G45 p m in YOUr Koot Leak.'r Our church doors and our hearts SOne month ol_ rain costs Hope cit-|j j are open to one and all who will e tor in to worship with us, come, we invite you. ^ I hands of time, and tome of our city's 1 moi-t dignified talented and gifted matrons were mode to enjoy the thrills of youth again, when "He" distributed not only lovely gifts from a decorated tree, but was' quite generous with those caresses that give the children CHURCHES FIHST CHIUSTIAN CHURCH Guy D. Holt. Pastor the city on Friday evening, the writer their gifts for the White Christmas, to was thrilled with the beautiful, bright Sunday school Sunday morning, home decorations, and as yet has not been able to decide whether the shapely twinkling tree in the yard of the Ross Gillespie home, or the door decoration of the home of Mrs. Clyde Hill is tho more impressive or more "thrilly" of them all, see them for yourself and decide. Outstanding in the impressive acts expressing Christmas: love and tenderness, may bo found in tho home of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Jones, at 307 North Pine street. Not an outward symbol, but a true expression of the result of dwelling in that faith brought to the world, with the advent of the Babe whose birth we are celebrating. The most impressivu Christmas party the writer has had the pleasure of attending was the annual Christmas party by the Friday Music club, given on Friday evening a the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. McNeill on North Hervey street, where Christmas decorations further enhanced the beauty of this lovely new home, and the jolliest, merriest Santa Claus reigned supreme j for awhile, as he turned back the George Raft, Joan Bennett on Screen "She Couldn't Take It" Opens at the Saenger Theater Sunday The widely-praised George Raft- Joan Bennelt' comedy-romance. "She Couldn't Take It," will open its local engagement at the Saenger theater starting Sunday. Raft, who first won the heart of American audiences in a series of gangster portrayals in "Scar- race," "Hush Money" and "Quick Mil-lions," reverts to this type of characterization in "She Couldn't Take It" [or the first time in over a year. He s scon us the ex-rum runner Ricardij repenting his sins in the federal penitentiary, where he meets Walter Connolly, millionaire financier (serving time for tax-evasion. Connolly is impressed by the young 'elon's earnestness and determination to go straight, so that when death comes to him in his prison cell, his last words are a plea to Raft to act as executor of his estate and guardian of his petulant family. What happens when Raft takes charge of the family and fortune, despite the vigorous protests of the tempestuous Miss Bennett, her playboy friend, James Blakely, and her count and pote patronizing mother, Billie Burke, accounts for the vivid and amusing screenplay which has won such spontaneous popularity. New Life Stirs (Continued from page one) pecially in summer, when foreigners from all the hot cities,of south China come to enjoy the cool'breezes off the river and the bay. In 1926, however, Macao took on new life, and finished $10,000,000 worth of harbor improvement, including dredging the channel to the sea and building four miles of breakwater. Il is in' this improved harbor, one of the most beautiful of the east, that the American clipper ships wiVl anchor when they touch again at the same China port where so many of their predecessors, 'the New England Irish's Conifbark Marks '35 Season t .Minnespta> Princeton, S. M..'tJ, Ite. Bated- Best Teams, However By UABttY GBAYSON Sports Editor, NBA Serplcc Offhand, I 1 wbujd spy that the comeback of/'Norte Dame was the feature of;the 1935- college football season. In his second year as head coach, Elrner Layden rekindled, the spirit of the Irish. They travejed on that spirit alone in the final minutes to snatch victory from- defeat against powerful OHlo State; 'did the same thing against Pittsburgh; tied Army with a last- mihute pass; and almost repeated against Northwestern f which was the only club to defeat the South Bond aggregation, Notre Dame rates a special niche for tself in. the history of'1935 football, although it was not the best team in the land. That may have been Min-j icsota, or Princeton, or Southern j correpsondent. M.-II Hethodist, all undefeated, or even)aba. He reverk'-i ; Ohio State or Texas Christian, which I by which a n vefe defeated. ard Gil Comivn Minnesota completed its third traight season without a defeat, a of clipper ships, out. of Boston. touched as their goal Thelma Todd Best (Continued fr«m page one) O verrun By Soldiers LA PAZ, Bolivia— (JP)— This city on the Andes plateau, one of the smaler South American capitals, is suffering from overproduction as a result of demobilization following the Chaco war with Paraguay. As a result rooms and houses are at a premium. Several organizations have urged the city government to oblige owners of vacant lots to build, by taxing idle land heavily and new houses lightly. The last census showed La Pal to have 160,000 residents. But since the war ended in June, an additional 20,000 have come to La Paz. Katydids "sing" by rubbing a file on the underside of the left forewing other players, merely beautiful, dropped from the camera's eye. "I like a good laugh," she said. "And comedy? Say. Move it. It's fun." On the Hal Roach lot, where she made two-reelers first with Zasu Fitts and Jater with Patsy Kelly, everybody swore by—not at—Thelma Todd. She was around when anybody needed help, and she always had time Lo pass the "time of day" with prop ooys or wardrobe mistresses as with executives and fellow stars. She thought they were all important even though it was she who happened to t her face on the screen. The best instance of her unusual popularity is :he fact that both Zasu Pitts and Patsy Selly counted her as a close friend. Admired. Patsy Kelly Thelma thought Patsy was the world's greatest comedienne, a sentiment reciprocated by Patsy. In the projection room, watching the daily ''rushes," the two would get hysterical at each other's work. Like other far-sighted stars, Miss Todd turned to a sideline—her sidewalk cafe—and made it pay"I always did like to cook," she said, not long ago, "and I have a grand time working out there. It's a success—and I'm going to have some new ideas in effect for our New Year's party ..." There probably won't be a New' Years party, now at Thelma Todd's sidewalk cafe. Brazil's first program length talkie, "Favella dos Meus Amores," 8,500 feet long, will be distributed with Span- sh script for th Latin-America. dialog throughout over a ridge on the upper side of the right. ij-lzens more 3 damage. one year's fire— Wo Can Fix a Good Roof. S „ We Can Help an Old One. 5 5 Sullivan Const. Co. i iiiiiiimiiiiiiiiimtmimiiiiimiiiiiiiiii Our Lady of G«od Hope Church GIFT SUGGESTIONS Billfolds, Bibles, Testaments, Toilet Sets, Electrical Gifts, Candy and Many Others JOHN S. GIBSON Drug Company "The REXALL Store" Phono (i3 Hope, Ark. Established 1885 8:00 Holy Sacrifice of the Moss. Discourse: "The crowded inn ...the wcrdly soul." 9:15 Catechetical instructions. 4:00 £.cutly "Our Sunday Visitor." 5:00 Benudiciion with the Most Blessed Sacrament, and prayer of the No- venu hoivjring The Nativity of Christ. Tuesday, the vigil, is a day of fasting, abstinence and prayer. Christmas— The Nativity of the Birth cf hrist— High Mass at Mid-night (.Tuesday). Discourse: "Good Neighbor," An intoxicating, but non-alcoholic, beverage named kava is prepared in the south Pacific islands from the roots or leaves of a variety of the pepper plant. NOT ALWAYS v By Helen Welsliimcr S OME morning I shall waken and not mind If I shall heav your voice ,speak low that'clay, Or if I walk abroad and do not lind Your steps meet mine somewhere along the) way. 1 shall be free from all the hurt I've known These years of mingled ecstacy and pain. For there will he new calmness of my own In which to walk when 1 am through with strain. rpULL well I know some duy I'll find release. •* Oh, always when the pain has grown too trying Life finds the hurt and ministers her peace With gentle hands unto the heart that's crying So though J walk this way long length of days I need not bear this broken pain always! :reat tribute to the combination material and coaching. The year marked a general increase i attendance, averaging at least 10 er cent fr omajor college contests. Sectionally, the most significant fac- or was the final recognition of soutb- estern football on an equal rating ith the best. Southern Methodist won the norn- lation to the -Rose Bowl, but Texas hristiari deserves almost equal rec- gnition. These two teams were the class of the southwest. Princeton dominated the east with another unbeaten team; Stanford, which on January 1 wil appear in the Rose Bowl fbr tho third straight year, was tops on the Pacific coast; Minnesota spread its glory ovei the midwest,, although it had to share j the Western Conference title with Ohio State, and Nebraska regained supremacy in the Bix Six. Berwanger Brlghesf Star John Jacob'Berwanger of the University of Chicago was the year's brighest individual and challenging him mightily were Bobby Wilson of Southern Methodist and Bobby Grayson of Stanford, also practically unanimous choices for All-America berths. The most dramatic player was Andy •Pilney of Notre Dame, who, in 15 minutes, rallied Notre Dame against Ohio State and who was being carried off on a stretcher when the climatic forward pass was caught by Wayn,e Millner. for the winning, touchdown. ,' For sheer power, all'hail to Minnesota; fr modern open attack, to Southern Methodist and: Texas Christian; for squad excellence, to Princeton with' its three sets of superb backfields. This was the year that the lateral pass, doubly encourged by the rules committee, was to flower at its flashiest, but the lateral pass failed to develop the importance expected. Minnesota used it but sparingly; Notre Dame not at all. The good teams won because they were good in every department. The most formidable weapon continued to be the forward pass, and games were won and lost every Saturday through forward passing. Sam Baugh of Texas Christian gained the most fame as a forward passer, but there were others probably as skillful. There were upsets galore, but, then, that's not news. There always are. Alabama, Rose Bowl champion, was tied by little Howard in its first game, and then lost to Mississippi State. in Ethiopia. interests sion at the partmenl in The open saillcs treaty (Contlnued from page one) Expert ed to Coacil|flg , • Milieu listing the most dramatic stories. Three World Stories Of world-wide scope and of greatei importance in their influence than the above three stories'were: The economic situation, marked b> continued improvement' of MUNICH, proficiency . is high in. this country: the action youngsters' chosen supreme court in declaring tho I'll? A target practice in unconstitutional, reports '•. 'tH8 official ranconu. ' " • -'. ,Eighty per cent of the"'-'yo' a the training 1 Iw'rtcrs' .at ' 'RbthV a stif knowjedgie as cr. .':*c'rig l.fets of With those specially '•tatfc'red about .the.couri{r.y;siu ;nrf riflo praclice'/it •;oo,d in.?):UKmw) of the 2..TOO.OW 'buys of :Hc ;-ncmb.= rs of the Hitler similar coui-Ets will'be (n rralettis'h n courts on other ures, including the AA'A and l! with it the over the first time and souph BRYAN'S INSURANCE See Roy Anderson ; armament, more armarrenlv World, nnd a rinii.••. anti-scmilic drive.. These throe continui occupied the fvont i-/, r throughout tho year. opian war has boen sing in drama bui nhvay.-; threat of a widespread conflict Barhi?i:a The other four. outstsiirling stories of'1935 were: The sinking of the Mn'hawk. off th» coast of New Jersey. v,>i.(b ;l }' O!iii 0; ? 45 lives. Tlie dust, storms over a great arc? of the high western plnins, follower} by a substantial recovery throughout most of-the territory. The kidnaping and release of Weyerhaeuser boy at Tacon- ington. with the subsqunnt conviction of Kidnaper Harmon Waley and his wife. Barbara Mutton's divorce- from Prince Alexis Mdivani. her re-marriage to Count Court: von Haugwitz- Rsventlow, ond the death of her former husband in an automobile accident. Other Interesting' Stories Among the other interesting news stories of the year were the death of Queen Astrid of tho Bejpisn? in an automobile accident; Kins; Georff™'s return to the throne of Greece: the suicide of Evelyn Hocy. chorus girl, in the Pennsylvania homo of Henry H. Rogers. Ill; the killing of "Dutch" Schultz, gangster, in New'jersey; John Barrymore's romance with ."yc'uns Elaine'Barrie, actress; .tbe..:tv.'o'F]or- I ida hurricanes; Ihc: stratosphere flight I from Rapid City, S. IX, rcr,ulti;is in a i new record; the crash of {ho a'rnhin arroft WANTED—HEADING BOLTS White Oak—Whisky and Oil grade,' Ovcrcup,, Post'Oak and Red. Oak. Round Sweet Gum Blocks. For prices and specifications, HOPE HEADING COMPANY fPhimc 245 Vfacon, off the west coast: the Most Astounding Upset The most astoudihg upset occurred ation on Alyce Jane McHenry. tho upside-down stomach eirl: the 'dnfeai of Max Baer by Bradcloek for ike world's heavywoipht cha Baer's subsequent knockou Louis, the leadinrr sons killed in unssenecr plane New York floods; raska—Kansas nmpionship and T 0 L--E-T E X OIL COMPANY Special— 5 Gal. Hi-Grade <M ' Lube Oil Phone 370 Day and N! i so: EM Republican p.tt.iok <;n administraii<>». cral olectinn. 7/C5 =——•> -C^- f J'HJ. t'\ M V S.mu IMC .Ml icpiinl jml M.II}J i|,.iiis KKlDKliS' SKHYICK IUH{K.U', Hoom ao.1, Mil Kij-hth .\ v e.. NYu York, X. Y. Enclosed find ..tents in coin for which please semi me •'•-• ?°I> ies of "CandleliRht." the new booklet of poems by i Helen Walsliiiner. at 10 cents a copy. Name .«....>_•,.« Street ....,..« City.-.. *«,,„-,, Nanip of Panel-, State betwen the halves of the Notre Dame- O'hio State game. In the first half, Ohio State played like the grandest team of the year; in the second half, like the poorest. And there were more than 80,000 spectators, in addition to a large assembly of nationally known scribes, looking on. A dangerous development was the increase in rioting for the goal posts, not only after games, but while the play was still in progress. The Princeton-Dartmouth and the Princeton- Yale contests were finished without benefit of goal posts. At Ann Arbor, after the Ohio Slate- Michigan battle, wild Ohio State rooters even attempted to pull down the flagpole. Most bizarre was the incident at Princeton, when a spectator invaded ' the field and lined up with the Dartmouth team. Another was the discovery that ! Francis Clois Key of U. C. L. A. was a "ringer" and his dismissal from school. Key made the touchdown and kicked the point that repelled Stan- Agcc. Mrs- ford, 7 to 6, the only defeat of the I Joe Wilson season for the Cardinals. An interesting sidelight was the recognition by magazine editors of the great general interest in football resulting in the publishing of many articles by leading coaches, particularly Vom the east and mid-west. Harvard broke tradition and hired ts first non-graduate as head coach, aking Dick Harlow from Western Maryland, but failed to gain any success. The year began sensationally, Dixie Howell leading Alabama to victory. 29 to 13. over 'Stanford in the Rose Bowl. It ended on a similar note. when Southern Methodist down Texas Christian. 20 to 14, for the Southwestern Conference championship :md the Rose Bowl nomination on a fourth down pass caught by Wilson. Washington Mrs. Claud Agee, Mrs. Ira Parsons and Mrs. Sam Bryant were shopping Hope Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Stcuart of Murfreesboro spent Tuesday with R. O. Robins and fajnily. The Washington Home Pcmonstra- duy. When thi> hostess served homo of Mir. Cirri! idenr, Mrs. Lw Hn];, ' Save a beautiful dc-voil the Christmas '-lory ( > Child and the V.'i.se ?,!n prnycr. The minuie.s t read nnd nnpr ai'ife of (he cer? for .Tv!!! meetinf plac'."; cf tho year \v officer. 1 ' r'iv '-.^ i W. E. '" R. W. .'Oil Wilsc.n. given Ihc privik :e ;f gram for all 'hi for that 'i-.if ;n'i mas tree deoomtod . IM'I member drew a name CIK! the pncki*«e which each one received a ;;if; onite tho jolliosi inoi-tin;! and all mcmhtr.s Agcc-. Mrs. Holt ;,nrt Mis.-, This ! ;h ; > Harry W. Shiver Plumbing-Electrical Phone 259 1c SALE 1c on |>R3SES on THE 5HOP C, R Holland FOR HIM Military Sols in .i/.'.iihe Kveready Sliavin:; Cvo• \Viiliams SUaviiv; Si-i?,. , Shcal'lVr Lifclhne i'uiin; FOR HER Ainnaid Hctifi'.v-—rin;;:-. Comb, Brusii and Mini King's Candy in Ciui : Hi.II Bros. ¥2.19 to $6.75 51-50 S1.0Q 58.75 tniliviJu:!! Xmas Bex... 51.00 GQc to 5S.75 5flc to 55.00 I i r\ /""* r\ /** John P. Cox Drug Co, Phone 84 We Give Eagle Stamps \

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