Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 11, 1939 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, December 11, 1939
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Page 4
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HOPE STAR, HOPS, ARKANSAS Peter and Polly in Toy land Shapter 13-Caught in the Act AChristmoi Adventurt With Santa Cloui Getting Away Prom It All ! MORRIS, Tenn. — (,/P)— Taking a Chouse apart from under a burning roof ' Is one way to save it from fire. v' CdC youths near here found a house burning—and the well dry, "Take *er down," yelled one. So they carried out furniture, took out window frames, ripped off weather stripping and unhinged doors. ''We missed a couple of windows," ^ said one of the youths. "If we'd had tools, we could have saved more of that weather stripping." • HIGHLIGHTS FROM LATEST BOOKS Confederacy Painted Anew Able Burton J. Hendrick throws significant new light on the rise and fall of the Confederacy in his "Statesmen of the Lost Cause" (Little \ Brown: 53.75). Hendrick practically passes up the military leaders of the , south to tell his story in terms of the wealthy planters, politicians, governors, diplomats, businessmen who were the real force behind the "lost cause." The result is a vastly enlightening book, good biography and historical narrative. Some of the Hendrick view point is expressed in this brief excerpt: There is still too great a tendency to romanticize the "lost cause." to picture it as an uprising of the "chivalry of the south," and to regard its leaders as a gathering of traditional "southern aristocrats." Really, the Con federate States of America rose in a re gion as recently frontier in character as the west thata produced Abraham Lincoln. . . Merely to catalog the most important chieftains shows how the insurgent south, in its social and economic aspects, differed from the land of Washington and Jefferson. The President of the Confederate States of America was born in a log cabin. The vice president spent his early days as a "corn dropper" on his father's siaveless farm and chore boy in tasks ordinarily assigned to Negroes. The secretary of sta teat least the one who filled that office for most of the war—was the son of a keeper of a dried fish shop in London. The secretary of the treasury, born in Germany, spent his childhood in-a Charleston orphanage. The secretary of the navy, son of a Connecticut Yankee, started life as assistant to his widowed mother in running a sailors' boarding house in Key West. Florida. The postmaster general, ron of a taneer, had for some Mondoy, December It, 1939 WE'VE CHECKED THE WHOLE MACHINE AMP CAN'T LOCATE THE TROUBLE.' STRANGERS* SANTA! W6 CAUOMT'jMtM P6EKIN& IN iHS ^ DOORWAV WHAT'S WRONG MACHINE V/HAT AM I GOING TO 00? COPR. HMtYtHHgWKC.IHC. How Atlanta Belles Will Be Measured for 'Scarlett' Dress There'll be a rustling of petticoats down in Atlanta when the'Junior League starts measuring Georgia belles to see which most nearly fits the measurements of Vivien Leigh. Winner will wear "Scarlett O'Hara" drapery gown, modeled at left by Sara Rawson Smith, to "Gone With the Wind" premiere ball. Mrs. Bruce Woodruff and Mrs. William Huger, official measurers, are testing the tape on Mary McGaughey. Miss Leigh; who plays Scarlett in the film, is a slender fivc-foot-three. War in the Clouds The Morning AfterTaking Carters Little Liver Pills We Hope You Never Need a Prescription! NiU ' But if You Do... We will be glad to serve you! Only highest quality ingredients used in compounding. There is a graduate pharmacist on duty at all times! When sick see your Doctor and when Prescriptions are needed call . . . FRENCH FIGHTERS GERMAN FIGHTERS WARD The Leading Druggist "We've Got It Phone 62 Motorcycle Delivery r" Action-photo of a dramatic air battle over the Western Front in which French aviators in nine American-made Curtiss fighters downed nine out of 27 invading German Messerschmitts. Two French planes are seen banking to attack six Germans. Photo passed by French censor. time engaged in an occupation that made a man a social outcast in the south—that of plantation overseer. The Confederate's ablest diplomat was not southern in origin; born in New York City, he was the son of a tallow chandler, and had in his early days fol- that trade himself. French Sub Brings Home the Bacon ONLY NOW. REMINGTON'S NEWEST PORTABLE The Remette COMPLETE WITH CARRYING CASE re i, , coniplele I'nrtaW. Tfpenriltc for the firs! lime luj.nr, .1 ,!,„ rt ,,, dr ui,l r low price, li ha, ever/ nna1 fcalMri- lo ,l« a rral typing job. Il Kill ,i, e ,,, u ny yean of fjilbful irri iue. r. .iliildren can use it fur their lioraewo,k--ralh« c.n for In, pfrsonal and "after h,,,,,." l.u.ine.J- ow be "" edi " "' O. W. MILLS 218 So. Walnut Hardware Co. This photo was taken from the deck of a French submarine, which is leading the German freighter, Chemnitz, to an African port alter capturing the vessel in the South Atlantic. Cormorants dive more than 100 feet below the .surface of the water in their -vsidi lor £bh. The Australian lugfi.sh has had no near relatives for several million CLUB NOTES By MRS. CARROLL SCHOOLED Reporter The Council meeting was held December 6th, at Mt. Nebo church, with 66 members and four visitors present. An installation ceremony opened the meeting when the following new officers took their places: President, Mrs. Earl Turner; vice president, Mrs. Shirley Stuart; Secretary, Mrs. W, A. Powell; reporter, Mrs. Carroll School- Mrs. Earl Turner giivc the devotional. The welcome song was given by the Mclrosc and Mt. Nebo clubs, after which Mr.s. John Wallace of Patmos gave the welcome address. The response svas given by Mrs. Fenwick of the Allen club. Eleven clubs answered the roll call. Minutes of the previous meeting were read and approved. We decided to leave the spoons and forks, which wore bought to be used at special meetings in serving, in Miss Fletcher's office so they could be used when needed. G'ui county is lo help on the -J-H building at Fn>etoville an we iiiivc been .selling maps for that purpose. We still have a few maps that we arc to dispose of, so wo arc turning them over to the 4-H clubs to sell. These maps are something to be proud and and Miss Fletcher tried to impress the women of their value. Although we have contributed a great deal to this cause, each mem- j ber is to pay 50 cents a year on this [ building for two years. j H. H. Huskey tried to make the ' women understand just what the AAA program was to the farmer and urged the head of the household to go to the .polls and vote. We must all be coop- crators if we intend to get anywhere. Some of our members went to the State Farm. Bureau meeting at Little Rock. Sometime during the year there will be a forestry meeting, at which time each woman will plant a tree. We are working for more trees and an appreciation for the ones we have now. The following forestry committee was appointed: Mrs. Earl Turner Mrs. McWilliams, Mrs. Cowling, Mrs! McKnight and Miss Fletcher. Lunch was served and enjoyed by everyone. The afternoon session opened with group sineing. Miss rletcher then told of the executive meeting held Saturday, at which time a new schedule was made. We must hand in our reports or she cannot get her reports into the state office. Some club days were changer, but this will not go into effect until January- Each club is to organize another club during the coming year as outside work. January and February will be months for membership drive. Miss Fletcher had many homemade gifts for us to see. They can be made as such a small cost, yet they arc very useful and pretty gifts. December 9th is pattern cutting day at the city hall, so go clown and help yourself to any of the many designs that she has for you. Miss Elmore, agent from El Dorado, gave some useful hints on a homemade desk and dressing table. Four secretary books were chosen as the best from the county:-Mt. Ncbo Bruce Chapel, Allen, Ozan-St. Paul. As there was only one gift to be given the names of the .secretaries were drawn with Mrs. Carroll Schoolcy from Allen club winning a fruit cake Mrs. Burlyn Jones got the prize, ;i kitchen stool, for not missing a club meeting during the year. Mrs. Paul Dudney received a flower for missing only one meeting. Mrs. Lee Garland won a box of candy. AJ1 prizes were given by Miss Fletcher. The next meeting will be at Washington in March. In June we will meet at Sweet Home. The clubs gave a rising vote of thanks to Mt. Ncbo for hospitality shown during the clay. We then enjoyed our Christmas tree Don Holt acted as Santa nad each member received a gift. After a delightful day we parted, hoping to mect agam m March with ihc Washington Liberty Hill The Liberty Hill dub met December 5th at 10 a. m. in the home ,'f Mrs. Grace Huckabec, H members present, four new members present nine visitors. The visitors were: Mrs Howard Lamb, Mrs. Tommie Bfum- field, Mrs. A. A. Hamilton, Mrs. Lester On, Miss Geria Levins, Mrs. Rufus Anderson. "Mrs. Bronte Anderson, Mrs. Tobe Huckabee, Mrs. Virginia Huckabee. Three clubs were represented: Liberty Hill, Shover and Mclrosc Our Demonstration Agent, Miss Fletcher begin on making dressing and preparmg a hen to bake and then the cranberry salad, cofJce. rolls. The hen and rolls were baked for dinner. A iruit cake was mixed and serevral members took down the recipe as it was mixed The dough was placed in pans and put in a pressure cooker. After cooking it w;is lMkei) o(Jt ^ stored to dry out a little. Each *ntmbpr brought covered dishes and a grand dinner was .served to all. In the afternoon Miss Fletcher began on candy making, this was kept up until late in the afternoon, everyone present had a real enjoyable and profitable clay. Our'club will inecl at Mrs. Hal P.ycrs, next Tuwda.v, Dct-c.'ul.-w U'tli for their Christmas evchnnge .of gifts each member is urged to be present. • • » Miners striking for higher pay refused to take over mflnagcment ot the mines. It would bc'n bit embarrassing to strike against themselves. • • • . Letters can be sent to Poland again -if the authorities can locate it. Wt Don't Home Him; W«'«mofiit, Too LUGANO, Switzerland—(A'V-Giu- seppe Albisottl, lieutenant colonel in the Swiss nrmy nhd « former police official of Lugnno, hi\s nskcd Swiss authorities to investigate pro-Fascists in 'Swiss Ticino cnnton. He said they denounced Italian-speaking Swiss wito were anti-Fascist to Italian authorities. AAbisotto had a reason for his request. He went to Italy for a weekend visit in April; WHS jailc*. mid didn't get out of jail mid buck to Lugano until October. He said he was he victim of "Mac denunciations." This Story Passed the French Censor PARIS—(/I 1 )—The French newspaper L'Ordrc appeared on the streets of Paris recently with a woman's picture at the bottom of Page 1. Surrounded by a bountiful amount of whitcspacc the portrait suspiciously resembles an uncomplimentary drawing of Tom Sawyer's Aunt Polly. The blndes of a huge, open pair of slienrs framed her countenance, and underneath was the simple caption Anastaslc." ' "Anastnslc" is the patron goddess of censorship. Two flyers survived an airplane crash and nn nuto nccidcnt while they were being taken to the hospital. They will probably die by slipping on n cake of soap in the bathtub in years to come. The Soviet Union ribs the United Slates about shipments of gold coming into this country. We don't mind the ribs: just don't stop the gold. Beware Coughs from ctanon cold* That Hang On Oreomulsion relieves promptly because It goes right to the seat of the t trouble to loosen germ laden phlegm,' Increase secretion and aid nature to •oothe and heal raw, tender, Inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. No matter how many medicines you have tried, tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Crcomulsion with the understanding that you are to like the way It quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSION forCoughi, Quit CoMi, Ironchirii It was in Grandfathers Day When your grandfather needed tobacco he probably went to the tobacconist in his community and had a lot of fun blending different types of tobacco together and trying out the differ* ent mixtures} «^^^^^^^^^^^ Mfc . HE MAY HAVE FINALLY HIT on a combina* tion of tobaccos that was pretty much to his fancy . ; , that tasted all right to him and wasn't too strong. So the tobacconist, with an eye to future business, would make up this private blend and keep some of it on hand for him; IHIS HIT OR MISS METHOD of tobacco blending was never very satisfactory. But it proved one thing to both smokers and manufacturers, that you must have a blend of tobaccos to get better smoking results^ because no one tobacco by itself has all the qualities necessary to a good smoke i THE CHESTERFIELD tobacco buyers select and bid in at die auction sales the tobacco types that best fit the Chesterfield blend, which is the right combination of exactly the right amounts of Maryland, Burley and Bright with just enough Turkish. These tobaccos and the Chesterfield way of blending them make Chester* field different from any other cigarette; IS WHY there ore millions of entkusi* astic Chesterfield smokers clear across the country i They find Chesterfield COOLER, BETTER-TASK ING and DEFINITELY MILDER... just what they want for real smoking pleasure. You can't buy a tetter cigarette i Copifijht 1«»». Ltterrr tc Mvcu TOVACCO Co. •wf

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