Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 23, 1948 · Page 10
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 10

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, December 23, 1948
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Page 10
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Page Ten HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Thursday, December 23, 1948 ^, swell fellow thot he is, ; hos fold us that you've been mighty good folks the past year and so we're hoping that you will enjoy the festive occasion of Christmas to its fullest extent. Albert's Candy Co, 'ay this message convey to you our best wishes for itmas that will long be remembered. CLEANERS ! \ It won't be long until old Saint Nick will be knocking at your chimney, bringing you loads of happiness and joy. But before he arrives, v/e want to drop in for just O little visit to wish you a JOYFUL CHRISTMAS « J. Furniture & Appliance Co. 3 honc 881 s-jf-^L v-Wkr'""" """ ^ Grade Schools Have Full Xmas Prog y& At this sr.'tison of the year almost nil of us think of #ood lood. C;m't I you .snifll those j.;oorl if^-box | cookies that the. .sixth .i;i'f".lr>rs in i Mrs. Alva Williams' i-oom in lirook- 1 wood school '/midc'.' Each child brought in a cookie recipe which was phi cod on the blackboard. Then the copying of the rc'fipe war; .used as n "wrRiiiH lesson. Arilhmel?o entered into this as almost all recipes hay fractions. The cuhninatin." activity in this unit of work was when the boys and girls met in the lunchroom kitchen to make cookies from their two favorite recipes. Tuesday afternoon the girls, who had each been assigned a specific task, made their cookies. Those working were: Shelby Riley. Sandra Robins. Betty Lou Watkin's, Gloria Rolhwcll, Carolyn Long. Carolyn Huett, Nancy Smith, Bilye Wiliams. Vesta Key, and Molda Smith. Wednesday the boys who worked in the kitchen were: Charles Jordan, .lack Keck, Lee Lane, lOdwarcl Lcggctt, Ruei McKamic, Frankie McDowell, Russell Mitchell, Van Moore. Leon Mori-is, Lyndon Pate. Billy Russell, Carl Smith, Bill Thomas, Joe Barry Warren, Joe Watson, Ralph Wiggins, Billy Wray, and Glen Roberts. Thursday the cookies were baked and Friday they were eaten at the Christmas party. The upper grades of Garland, sponsored by Mrs. I-I. F. O/.mer, Mrs. James F. Ward, Mrs. Jess Davis, and Miss Mamie Bell Holt, gave the annual Christmas pageant for the pleasure of the P.T.A. on Wednesday afternoon. The Christmas story from Luke was presented in song and story under the title "The King is Born". The climax was reached in (he fourth scene when the Holy Family was shown with the adoration oC the shepherds and wise men. Ginny Hcrndon portrayed Mary and Joseph Rowe was Joseph. Mrs. Jess Davis was accompanist for the choir and Sue Moses was heard in a solo, "Away in a Manger." In the entrance hall of Garland School you will .see Ihe Merry Christmas greeting made and hung there by Marilyn Edward's father. The Favorite Cookie Books made by the fifth grade in Garland School have been given to the mothers in time for the Christmas baking. This same class has received a j lovely "thank you" note from Gle- noria Barbarcc of Bradley. Arkansas. She received one of the Thanksgiving boxes packed by the pupils and taken to the Julia Chester Hospital. If you want to visit a very at- ' tractive toy shop, just step into Mrs. Grady Williams' second grade room in Brookwood School. Some of the things for sale have been made by. the children, such tis the turkeys and candy cones, while some other toys you will find are trains, dolls, wagons, toys, and many other toys children think of at Christmas. Much value is being received from the unit of work as the children are learning to spell the names of the toys. Arithmetic is really put to use, as the price has to be marked on the toys and the amount one spends on toys added. You would really think you were in a place of business in downtown Hope when you hear the clicking of the little cash register they have to use. Tuesday night. December 14. Father's Night was observed in Oglesby School. The following Christmas program was given: Welcome—Albert Graves Reading, "P.T.A."—Patsy Roberts Reading, "Star of Bethlehem"— Jan Moses Play. "A Christmas Cinderella". Cast: Jimmy, Billy Gentry; Sarah, Anna Lou Barnes; Geraldine. Polly Jo Compton; Mrs. Jameson, Helen Marie Hall; Beggar Woman, Nell Cassidy. Piano solo, "White Christinas" —Paula Raley Reading. "Out of the Air" — Dwain O'Steen. Accordion Duet—LcRoy Brown and David Griffin. Piano solo, "Ice Carnival" — Bonila Cash. Reading, "A Complaint" — Carolyn Coffee, Piano solo—Betty Burroughs Play, "Tell It All on Christmas Eve"! Cast: Elaine Morton— Francos Weisenbergcr; Teresa, her guest— Mary Sue Powers; Madge, a friend —Audrey Light; Louise, a friend J —In Jean Dyers; Alice, a friend j —Mary Beth Routon: Philip. Elaine's brother, John Keck; Edward, brother of Alice— Weldo-.i Tillery. Christinas carols, Mrs. Klipsch'.s room. Those singing wort 1 : Kay Franks, Dana Lou Cunningham, Judy Moses, Betty Owen, Kirk James, Benjie Owens, Billy Blake., Volmer Dean Boyd and Darwin .Smith. They were accompanied by Sybil Shirley. Ushers were: Benjamin Newborn, Francos Nash. Barbara Taylor, Don Fuller, Dorothy Shope. Lou Neal Logan, Patricia Bearden, Billy Jo Baker, ]\Yldu Thompson. Ann Houston had charge of the register. Kei'iv-shnu'iiU; woiv served in the lunchroom bv the P.'J'.A. Wednesday night, December ]fi. Father's Night was observed al i Brnokwood School. A play i-ntitlod j "Christ Child" was given children in that school. Siu and art was the theme month's P.T.A. uroyram it carried out by the sever and duels, and Ihe. e'noir like a Christmas tree. The three kitu.'S were j Osborn. llaivoy Wilson. ;in I Martin. Refreshments wer i in the lunchroom by th.- P.T.A. i The iihn "Chi'istiuas Kh;ui.-ndy'' ha. 1 ', been shown this v.'cek at Garland, Bi'i iok wuod, und Paii-lev Sehols. Tbi.s ).; a Morv v, hich parallels ihe old ; ;inry of the ".Magic t'hrlsunas Tree". j Cix ;tU\'e an. h;i.s nieen iVjenUnMed i a number of time:., in our ;einM>U. \ ! but lliis time ihe .-.ub.ji.vl in "cjva- I live writing". In Mrs. Burroughs' ! room in Paisley Schoi'!. :-eine Yer*. i gucid Christmas poems have ix en | written. | The liriit to bo lead was \vrJl- | ten by Ju Beth Hi-ltig. I At Christmas Time i .Santa Ciaua and his reindeer j Come only once a year. j Bui when he corner he j Brings ;;uu:| cheer Su thai people remember him All the year. Santa fills the stockings With candy and fruit. That jolly old man in His little red suit. Then he picks up his Pack, puts his finger to His nose, And all of a sudden—up The chimney he goes. The second one was written by Wayne Johnson. 'Twas (lie night before Christmas And all through the streets There wasn't a sound, not oven heartbeats. While under a very small Christmas tree Old Santa was giving away gifts free. So some very cold Christmas 10 vo night If you stay awake you'll sure see a sight It will fill your heart with peace and good cheer, So slay awake this Christmas! My Dears. The third was written by Gin- anno Graves. 'Twas the night after Christmas Tn Junior's house JCvoryonc was stirring Even Grandfather's mouse. Mother was in the living room Trying to make things straight, Fal.her was in the parlor Fixing his bail. Junior was in the playroom Playing with his toys. While Santa was in bed Dreaming, of good little boys. As we near Christmas and many people's thoughts are turned toward expensive gifts, let us remember that "it's not what we give but what we share, for the gift without the giver is bare". College Kids Geftsnq a **.•# Break No Reversed Plato believed that we see by rrys generated in the body moving out through the eyes, but later science showed that we see by outside light rays which enter eyes. BY BETTY CLARKE At last cosmetic houses seem to realize that leen-v.<e and college girls don't have a barrel of money to .spend on be;uilifyi<i:,' Ih'.-mselves. Besides, most of them arc content I to settle for a make-down routine which gives them n pretty, natural and clean look. ] The budget-wise vnun<< u,rlv can ' pick up a kit and do her own permanent wave at home, savin:; the expense of a beauty salon. She can find a razor comb to help taper her hair and even save money on (haircuts. | There are lipsticks, powder and cream available that she can afford. A wardrobe of three lipsticks in popular shades can be bought for experimental purposes Cor Jess than it originally cost tor one lipstick. In this way tests can be made to determine the shades that arc most suil.nble. In Die ok! clays one purchased a lipstiek at a fancy price only to find the color did not suit. A college girl shouldn't have to spend her small allowance on perfume. Mom or Dad will give noisome on that special occasion if she expresses a desire for it. If she wants to invest in something sweet-smelling color.ne is inexpensive and a wonderful pick-me-up aC tor showers and before a date The enchanting thing about cologne is that it seems to last forever even though you douse yourself with it. School girls can save money on powder, if they like. Many of them prefer that shiny outdoor look. It is nice, however, to have a special box of powder for dates and this also can be a gift. The giver mi .. ght suggest having ii blended the j specially and this is a treat for I any girl. Wanda Butane & Appliance Co, CITY BAKERY Mr. and Mrs. Joe Jones Carolina cou/J fnis r The crackling of holly leaves, misifdoe over (he door, caroling voices of children ... what else could (his mean but Christinas? Yes, that joyous day is here and we of this organization wish you the most ilelighU'vil one anybody couk} have.. POWELL NASH jf With the pleasant thoughts •% that come from the knowledge »*• ^^ of many new friendships formed" * the past twelve months, if we warmly wish each of you * A MERRY CHRISTMAS 4 YOUR CASE DEALER AMD ALWAYS ^

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