Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 14, 1938 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 14, 1938
Page:
Page 5
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^.JV^nesclay/DecGi-nb'er l'4 t 1938 GIFTS COSTUME JEWELRY Bracelets, clips, novelties, dear to every woman are such trinkets as these. In spile of (heir expensive look they aren't high priced. 98c HOSIERY >r ^^a Don't give stockings, Give GOLD STRIPES. They're wonderfully sheer and come in all the wanted shades. 79c to $1.35 GLOVES The gift always acceptable. Gloves are n necessity for (he well dressed woman and en- banco the appearance of any costume. 98c to $2.98 Feminine Under Things Fancy, filmy, liiccy unclcrlhint's. Fanlies, slips, clancellcs, gowns, all the things that gladden a woman's heart. 49c to $4.50 PURSES 98c to $2.95 KERCHIEFS lOc to 50c HOUSE COATS $2.95 to $7.50 HOUSE SHOES 49c to $2.95 ~ > .n;r "••*•<*! fi I rf^ •'*"• CARDS Ci-mplvU; Selection Hall Bros. Iluiid Made Cards Haynes Bros- There Is No Possible Substite i''or Quality Gay Trappings Add to Even Humbl jQMj STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Sparkle est Presents New York-Blue, in softer shades' than formerly, and wine are the most populnr colors in newpapors and ribbons in which to wrap Christmas packages. Bold stripes, solid colors find clear easy-to-distinguish prints "'•c more in demand thaan all-over prints or liny patterns so often lacking ill character. As nlways, traditional berry red and Christmas tree green arc great favorites. This year, however, these often are combined with a touch of blue or gold or both to produce any number of wrapping papers that express the old-time spirit of Yuletido m designs unmistakably up-to-date. On one, gnyly wrapped packages in red, green and blue sail over a bound- I ing se.-i of green. On another, a wide variety of bright colored animals climb aboard Noah's ark. And a brilliant paper with peascnt-typc designs mages further use of this effective color scheme. Gentle Delft Blue Is Outstanding Shade Outstanding among the papers in the nil-important blue is one in muted, almost delft shade which, serves as a background for a design of gold bells interspersed with the word "greetings" in gold script. Another new iapcr of Parisian inspiration combines blue with soft rose, gold and white. A heavy, shiny-surface wine paper cries for pain, but wide and hand- •••onic white satin ribbon. A brown one if the SKIIIO do luxe quality would be stunning on a box tied with wide gold ribbon with a small cluster of Rold lacquered pine cones in the center of the bow. Smartly sophisticated is the idea of wine paper with a soft, dusty bow and wine with both yellow and blue ribbons. Among the wrappings for dc luxe lifts there are « number of striking nctallic effects, in solid silver and ?o!d and in figured papers. One of his type uses gold as a background for green and while Christmas trees md sold stars circled in white. Lots of Animals for Children's Gifts leals and stickers range from n- inising bears and kittens, elephants md .showmen l o lovely repouse plaques of gol dor silver which give nc wdiimity to the packages they adorn. Christinas trees of gold or silver ;,,•(_. very popular. It's still smart to use stars, sticking several, one over the other, to form a multiple star. Name tags and enclosuere cards ac- hicvo greater distinction this year. Many booklets have all the formaltiy of regular Christmas cards and appear in beautiful Florentine designs or photographic reproductions of out-of- door .scenes. Holly sprays and poin- fcttias in red and silver on white, will be widely used. One effective enclosure card shows three poinsettias in silver on white. For money-gifts there are special cnclosucr cards with designs keyed to a lighter vein than formerly. The pack of a jolly Santa Glaus is split to hold bill or chuck. A beaming colored Mammy's snowy white apron has u pocket into which money can be tucked. And another money card takes the form of a puffing engine driven by a laughing St. Nick .This unfolds to a "Santa Snow Train Spec- ir-1," one car of which holds a folded bill. „ and the figure,, ones shown here are The O/.an-Sl. Paul Home Demonstration club met December 7, at the home of Mrs. Wilbur Jones with an interesting Christmas program. After the club creed 20 members answered the roll call with what they would like best for Christmas. 7'he business session was then held with Miss Bullington making announcements and plans for the new year. The following program \v;;s rendered: Sond, "Joy to the World." Devotional. Planning gifts for Christmas, Mrs. 0. C. Robins. An interesting Christmas study of other lands, led by Mrs. Chas. Locke. Song, "Silent Night." Spirit of .Christmas, Miss Eli/abcth Hanna. Christ Child Walks on Christmas Miss Willie Stuart. After the distribution of gifts from a beautifully decorated tree the guests were led in a number of delightful contests after which Mrs. Jones assisted by several others served fruit cake and boiled custard. The following officers were installed for the new year; President, Mrs. Shirley Stuart; vice president, Mrs. Luck Cowling; .secretary treasurer, Mrs. Chas. Locke; reporter, Mrs. Floyd Matthews; food preservation leader, Mrs. Ben Stuart; food preparation, Miss Alma Hanna; clothing, Mrs. 0. C Robins; poultry, Mrs. Eugene Good-' Ictt; taxation, Mrs. Ben Goodletf landscaping. Mrs. Wilbur Jones; home management, Mrs. Clifton Citly; art- craft, Mrs. Chlora C'itly; child's care, Mrs. C. K. O.sborn; recreation, Misses \Vilhe Stuart and Eli/abcth Hanna. The next meeting will be January i 1939, with Miss Alma Hanna. The murder and everything fits into my horoscope.—Robert Irwin, convicted of three murders, as he was taken to Sing Sing. Use A Hope Star Want Ad By Olive Roberts Barton Most Children Get a Thrill Out of Helping to Decorate 1 heir Homes for Christmas it— ' """ " laKl; a tree, a tree all gay with impossible fruits. They continue to want it a surprise, however, for some tfm;c after they know the truth. No matter how the pine or spruce gets into the house, and no matter who puts on its spangles, they don t want to see it until Christmas morning. Children continue to demand the magic of the Chrismas tree until they are eight or ten years old. But after a while they may begin to think they should have a hand in it themselves. I would ask them about it V children want to share in the thrill of decorations, not only can they help set up'the tree but they can hang the wreaths at the windows and put the holly around in vases or tie mistletoe to the top lights. A week before Christmas is not too early for the latter em- bleVnJs of the season. The scene under the tree may be left safely ot these older children also. Let The improvoise and invent. Of course, many parents go in for elobrate landscapes that require an older heead, but I feel that this is Children's Day and the more they have to do with its preparation the better. Collections of animals may be added to each year, and if you have the beginning of a pastoral set, o a creche or manger scene, it is easy to go on from there. However, if the children do the buying and bring home giraffes and elephants to browse on the same turf with chickens and cows, what's ahe difference? Tigers and deer, side by side under the balsam, will remember it's Christmas and call a truce, with "peace on earth." I bought set of little houses, at a each, that fit i _ plan. As to jungle scenes, the reproductions to be had for a few cents, of wild ani'nVals of any kind, are incredibly good. There are always lakes to be made with mirrors and mountains made of brooks. With, of course, cotton for snow, or green moss, real or apparent, overlaying the terrain. Theh prickle pear, a form of cactus nativme to the American southwest, has psread so widely in Australia as lo cause widespread concern. Try Us Fot ¥otit Meat and Smoking. We Do It Home Ice Company 91ff East third Street Mope, Ark. American Radiator Floor Furnaces > Installed Easy Terms Hairy W. Shiver PLUMBING-ELECTRICAL LIKE IT IN ANY tiTH*R CAR! all passengers all winter! So They Removing his pants was like skinning him.—Cecilia L. Schulz, New York nurse, reciting the experience of iour nurses with a head surgeon of a hospital who refused to admit he was ill. I carried this brick for two miles this morning to get my plan under way.—Unnamed man held in Washington, D. C., after smashing a window in the Japanese embassy in an effort to start war with Japan. The first hot dog came from Boston. —W. S. Jones, whose family has sold frankfurters for three generations. Gargle a sword now and then to avoid throat ailments. — John G. (Lucky) Ball, sword swallower of Hoxic, Kan. I'm glad you liked it. The fine will be $500.—Municipal Judge Holland of Kansas City when Roy T. Bowers admitted he had turned in a false fire alarm to establish a record by having turned in false fire alarms in each of the 48 states. DR|VE WITH CLEAR-HEADED SAFETY! EVEN WITH ALL WINDOWS TIGHTLY CLOSED W ITH Studebaker's exclusive new central Climatizer, you can switch on living room warmth and comfort for all passengers—in rear seat as well as front seat. Invisibly located under the front seat floor out of the way, Studebaker's Climatizer draws in 200 cubic feet of fresh air every minute —filters it, heats it and distributes 't evenly throughout the car! No cold floors—no cold feet, no rafts, no dust, rain or snow. Available in all models at extra cost. - IOW DOWN PAYMENT-C. I. T. TERMS EXCLUSIVE! REVOLUTIONARY! Studebaker's NEW CENTRAL CLIMATIZER ARCHER MOTOR 00. East Third Street Hope, Arkansas 1 All through the year and all around the dock Chesterfield's milder better taste gives millions MORE PLEASURE esterfield the blend that can't be copied « , . a HAPPY COMBINATION of the world's best cigarette tobaccos Copyright jy38, Liccm' A; Mms TOBACCO Co. At Christmas time send these pleasure-giving cartons of Chesterfields- packaged in gay holiday colors—welcomed by smokers everywhere. You'll find Chesterfields a better ciga* rette because of what they give you—more smoking pleasure than any cigarette you ever tried—the right combination of mild \ ripe home-grown and aromatic Turkish tobaccos rolled in pure cigarette paper.

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