Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 21, 1938 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 21, 1938
Page 3
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.Wednesday, December 21,1938 TELEPHONE 821" All through the yenr you irmy wnnclcr, but Christinas will .send you homo Where Ihc logs nre piled fro the hearth where the Yule fires burn. When the holly that bungs from the window is brought from the nioun- toin lonm You will think of the ones who are watching for your return. Though you may stand on the rim of the world, away from Ihc ben ten trnck Lost to the date and the,season, forgetful of Christinas Day; The odor of pine or the chime of a bell will suddenly, lake you hiick ) To n tree thai was laden with Christmas gifts and the bells of a passing sleigh. Chrislmms is more than a tinsel star festooned by gilded strings; More than an altar for cosily gifts where the best of it all lies slain. 'Tis the voice of a friend, the clasp of O'Neal. Young America, Norman Sandlin. "Dance of the Wood Nymphs, Virginia O'Neal. Duett, Tulip Time, Margie O'Neal and Nancy Joe Coleman. Valsc Bluctte, Kinard Young. Noln, Martha White. Al(o Snxa- phono, Val.se Erika, William Roulon. The Rosary, Paul O'Neal. Swaying Daffodils, Helen Crews. Rustic of Spring, Sarah Ann Holland. Duett, Midsummer Night's Dream, Claudia Agee and Mrs. Routon. On Tuesday afternoon the following pupils were presented as follows: Duel, Humoresko, Mary Ross Mc- Kaddin and Frances Harroll. Funeral March of n Marionette, Peggy McNcill. The Dancing Lesson, Dorothy Moore. Harp Sounds, Doris Urrey. (a) The Mill Wheel, (b) Forest Dawn, Carolyn Hamilton. 1'ickanniny March, George Ware, Jr. Duct Marigold, Bnrgara La- Grono and Gwendolyn Evans. The Fairy Swing, Eva Jean Milnm. „ i „] .. , • , ' •' "«"'BI J^v.i ocan ivuinm. fhni hrl B °« kn ° wl «te« ot love I (a) Swing !„ the Tree Tops, (b) The that brings The ones most dear from the scattered paths, guiding (hem home again. —Selected. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Green of Green- Clown, Sue Henry, (a) Under Southern Skies, (b) Guitar Serenade, Jessie Clarice Brown. Cadets' March, Freddy Patton. (a) Sleigh Bells, (b) Skipping Home From School, Dorothy O'Neal. Duct, Turkey In the Starw, George villo, S. C., and Mr. and Mrs. Calvin I Ware Jr., and Freddy Patten.' Holland Allen of San Marcos, Texas, will ar Festival, Barbara LaGrone. The But- HOPE STAR. HOPE ARKANSAS Month of March: Austria to Hitler, Allies Do Nothing League of Nations Dies Ig- nominously—the Dictators Win CALIFORNIA RAINS Floods on West Coast- Whitney Pleads Guilty to Big Theft Chapter Three of a Montli-by- Mojilh Itevlcw of 1938, rive this week to spend the holiday., with Miss Lulie Allen and other relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Snydcr, Mr Snydcr Sr., and Mrs. Olgn Snydcr Monday night guests of Mr. and Mrs Kline Snydcr, cnroule to Shreveport La., to spend Christmas with Mr. am Mrs. Russell Snydcr. -O- Miss Alleen Campbell, representing the H. W. Gossard Co., of Dallas, Texas will spend (he Christmas holidays with Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Coop, en route to Chicago, HI. —O— Miss Elizr.bcth White of Little Rock will arrive Saturday to .spend Christ- roas with her mother, Mrs. J. L. White and other relatives. -O- On Monday afternoon, Mrs. Ralph Routon presented her music pupils as follows in her annual Christmas recital: Christmas Fantasia, Mary Ross Fcildin. (a; Rustic Chapel'Tbi '/ndr-m Smnscl. Frances Harrcll. Humori-sko Mary Lee Cook. In My Garden. !{„«,-' lyn Hall. Duett, II Trovalore, Billy James, Virginia O'Neal, (a) Dutch Dance, (b) Swinging On the Gall- pi' nC>D .n CC , C °' L '" li " 1 - Snluto to f'c Flag, Billy James. Polka do Concert, Claudia Agce Icnor saxaphonc, Angels Serenade Thomas Kin.ser, Jr. Castanets, Margie Xmas Day Special! 'MEN WITH WINGS' WEDNESDAY Fa/lli Baldwin's Greatest Story! Kay Francis IAN HUNTER —in— 'COMET OVER BROADWAY" THUR-FRI WAYNE MORRIS PR1SCILLA LANE Johnnie "Scat" Davis —in— 'BROTHER RAT' DOUBLE FEATURES 13 Wed-Thur KUKKOL I''LYNN Olivia I)i Ifavilland —in— "ROBIN HOOD" Tei'linifoliii- and "Orphans of the Street" To Shop Before Xmas See Our Complete Display of Attractive Fur the Kntirc Family ul Real Savings A Gift She Will Love Norris Candy Ward & Son The Leading: Druggist "We've Got It" Motorcycle Delivery .PHONE 62 terfly, Gwendolyn Evans. Duet, Schol- hische, Dorothy Moore and Eva Jean Milam. In the Meadow, Botlie Ann Benson. Dance Mexicana, Mntildn Mc- Faclriin. S'axaphonc Duet, Barcarolle, William Routon and Thomas Kinser Jr. for the recitals the Routon home on North Pine street was aglow with Christmas decorations in reel and green, the front door held at lovely wreath of holly with big red berries tied with big red bow of taffeta ribbon, small Christmas trees, and other symbols were placed throughout the rooms featured by a largo brilliant Llirislmas tree decorated with Christ- mils balls of red, blue brecn and gold. I'uvors were Christmas tree ornaments. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Harris and son, Robert Leigh of Bay Minette, Ala., be Christinas guests of Mr. and re. R. M. Patterson and Miss Helen Hunter. -OMary Haynes and Charles M M Hayne.s have as hoi use guests for the holidays Miss Ranie Crowley of Salem, Jfoss.. Miss Kllen Sbalot of Brookline. THIT . ... , M.iss.. and Cre 8g Bailey of Russellville, * »1 K, They as die- III! Gambling may not be a sign of wis- .111, but it is a sign of life.-Rev. John Mahck. Cincinnati, O. Ihc ways of an artist are as strange ^s the ways of God.—William Rose CHcnn I*"'!, lecturing in ^ knows the way home, but he d;m I want to walk.-Dr. Knute H l«m«.-n Elgin. HI., lc ,i illg his fr , cndg '•>>• t" load his dog inio a cab and Mid him home whenthey found him a long ways from home. want justice.—Frank h Hiirrison rawmg tomatoes at two wigged jus- K-'OS m the Coudt of Appeals, London, kngiand. Last Times Wednesday DOUBLE FEATURE WILL UOGERS-in "Judge Priest" No, 2—BOB BAKER m- -Qutlaw Express Thursday—Friday Charles Boyer Hedy Lamarr inj—"A L G I E R S" with Sigrid Gurie, Joseph Callcin By VOLTA TORREY AP Feature Service Writer Herbert Hoover, touring Europe last March found every problem save the auto-parking problem "acute." Political Poser No. 1 was Austria. And Adolf Hitler, the corporal who had'kept on fighting, finally to win the World war, boldly extended Germany's frontlet* clar around Austria's 32,377 square miles and 6,760,233 people. Diplomats often had said the League of Nations would be "a real thing" only when it could alter Europe's map. It hadn't. And its disciples were dismissed in the spring of '38 "idealists." while dealers with tntors were dubbed the "realists." 'Twas even suspected that Der Fuehrer might accept a crown when he rode into Vienna in a six-wheeled motor chariot, accompanied by his Prussian police and Jew-haters, booming 'Sieg Hcil!" Shadow and Substance And Berlin's Untcr den Linden was decorated, when he returned, with a banner that read: "Fuehrer, your Sudeten Germans (in Czechoslovakia) also are waiting." France's deputies upheld their shaky government, 439 to 2, in a policy of standing by Czechoslovakia. But America's ex-envoy to the Reich, William E. Dodd, predicted: Great Britain won't do anything V Germany invades Czechoslovakia." Poland, meanwhile, provided March's secondary scare—by suddenly getting tough about little Lithuania's refusal to recognize the Poles' forcible seizure of the Vilna territory 18 years previous. Lithuania gave in. Warbirds left 872 dead, 2,000 wounded, 10,000 homeless in Barcelona on a single weekend. Japan's parliament passed a "fascistic" mobilization bill. Russia tried and executed more bigwigs. Mexico seized foreign oil properties valued at $400,000,000. Ajid Brazil's police uncovered a cache of Nazi daggers. In Stormy California Americans sank "Tj Pi Tin" and tried five-suit bridge decks, but here too, it was a stormy March: Scores died and damage was set at $60,000,000 when rams sent floods ripping through southern California, marooning many, disrupting transportation, forcing Hollywood stars into real-life hero roles. Tornadoes swirled fiercely through the midwest and south Richard Whitney, ex-president of the N. Y. Stock Exchange, pled guilty to thefts that shocked Wall Street declaring "I fully realize that certain of my actions have been wrong. I am determined to meet the consequences. Tribulations of TVA TVA's quarreling directors were summoned to the White House "If tliis love child of the administration, ivA, is indeed illegitimate, no shotgun wedding can give it either a fail- name or 'unblemished reputation " thundered New Hampshire's Senator Bridges. And the President ousted Chairman Arthur E. Morgan for failing to sustain "grave and libelous charges of dishonesty and want of mtecritv" nn«inc< u;,. f e n ow t lj rcc _ SERIAL STORY SKI'S THE LIMIT BY ADELAIDE HUMPHRIES COPYRIGHT. i«aa NEA SERVICE, INC. a Y«»< M 'ilnyt Corny comes in »co Snllr. dcnr» hpr n linn! blow vrlinn lie revcnljc flint I)nn will prolmbly nliviiyd irnlk with n limp, may never »kl njrnln. CHAPTER IX . POREY'S words, that Dan would ^ walk for the rest of his life with a limp, beat feverishly in Sally's brain, long after Corey had taken his departure. They resounded with a dull, heavy blow, almost incomprehensible," brought such pain. they The reports from Doctor Barnes had not prepared her for that. He had claimed Dan had made a remarkable comeback; that, given n little more time, his leg would be as good as new again. Perhaps he, or the lawyer in convoying the reports, had hoped to spare Sally the truth. Or perhaps her father had thought best to keep it from her. . But Corey had not taken such pains. Corey did not know how responsible Sally felt, as though she had crippled Dan, ruined his life for him. Corey did not know that Sally loved Dan, though she had'not been able to make him eat out of her hand—maybe because she had not.' She had promised Corey, before i ... — .. . he left, that she would pay up I £ so " leone . In time, this Reyn She had promised him, lone aeo i ?, ld ? boy was madc o£ the stuff —oh, how terribly long ago that measured up in the end. mother before her had been. The thought held all the aching beauty of this spring twilight with fireflies lighting little torches, frogs plunking deep bass strings. "We've only started," Sally said, She had thought it out, thinking of nothing else, since Corey had left. Corey, who would be back m an hour to take her dancing, to begin to collect payment on her debt. "I want you to see that Dan gels a job. A good job, Daddy. Here in Boston. I want you to see that he accepts it. That there's no chance for him to refuse. And, of course, he must not know who's behind it, or that you—or I—had anything to do with it." * * * T.TER father took a long draw on AX his fine cigar. "That's a bi order," he admitted. He glance down at his daughter again. Coul there be anything else, besid gratitude and remorse, in he interest in this young man? Bu no, he reassured himself, Sail still was too young for that. Sh could not know what love meant There had been so many boy hanging about, like young Corey a nice enough chap, though a bi wild, he feared if it had t seemed now, how young, how foolish I—that she would pay any odds he cared to name. "You must bo my girl all . . through spring vacation," Corey; . ' S'vmg her another playfu named them. "Let me squire you! litt;le pat - " D on't try your charms around. How about it, Sally? I! on mo > m y doar! Y °u know I'm know you're too good a sport not ! your humb le slave as it is. We'l "Not too big," Sally dimpled up at him. "Nothing's too big for mj Dad." "Cut it out!" her father warned to accept." see what can be done. Sally. I Yes, she must be a good snort' , beliove a lad likc Reynolds would idcr any circums-t™™ bo an asset anywhere, i suppose under any circumstance. * * "JJADDY," she spoke to her father, after dinner that suppose we can make him think the offer comes from his benefactor—the old gentleman who was interested ill helping him make the Olym- a S « rt So "y fll ™hecl Never would she Dan Reynolds. Her father fondly patted i -,nr? W T? ° n S full. A big I order as her father had said. But 1 oh, surely, she would be able to up in some smell way the against tors. Robert H. Jackson became solicitor general. Thurman Arnold, "Folklore of Capitalism" author, succeeded him as head trust-buster. Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt helped Amarillo, Tex., honor mothers-in-law. Greta Garbo anil Leopold Stokowski were reported seeing Italy together. Three Al- ovor. And the obituaries of Col. Edward House, Cabriole d'Annunzio and Clarence Darrow were published. "Bell Ringing' 1 Christmas Gifts at DUGGAR'S PANTIES By Kayser 49c Lovely satin striped tailored {unities, bund leg or clcstic legal this low price—Better panties of Glove Silk. Lace Trimmed By Kayser 98c Dramatic Club in... Need New Talent Booth Tarkington Play Demands Good Actors, Says Erion "The Travelers," new presentation of the Hope Amateur drama group is ;i play that demands careful selection of cast. It is almost wholcly character play with four or five excellent roles to be chosen. La Sera, the Sicilian guide is a dark, swarthy, clapper young man and this part will be hard to fill. Then there is the part of the chauffer and the Pallid Man, both very villainous looking Sicilians. There arc several other good parts, with the main characters being Mr. and Mrs. Roberts and their daughter, Jesse. Mr. Roberts is n prosperous business man of about 40, who uses the slang of modern America and keeps up a bluffing performance during the entire play. Mrs. Roberts is the wife, an attractive matron of about 39 and the daughter, Jesse is a very pretty girl of 18. Of all the parts Jn the play, the part of Mr. Roberts will probably be tjhe most difficult. At the meeting at 7:30, Thursday, at the city hull all these parts wil'l be selected and work will begin on the play immediately. The date of presentation will probably be the latter part of January. All persons who are interested in dramatics are urged to come out and try for those parts. During rehearsals the play will be under ihe direction of Miss Mildred McCantz, high school dramatic instructor. President .Gives Word to Scouts Here Is Roosevelt's Christmas Greeting to Boy Scouts In sending them his Christmas greetings, President Roosevelt, Honorary President of the Boy Scouts of America, in which he has been active for H years, called upon the 1,221,338 Boy Scouts, Cubs and leaders of the nation "to do a good deed for some other person, especially for someone who is less fortunate than ourselves." Tile president's message was received Tuesday by Scout Executive Joe A. Clement, of the Caddo Council, from Dr. James E. West, Chief Scout Executive and editor of "Boy's Life." The message follows: The White Houe Washington, D. C. To the Boy Scouts of America: As a member of the Boy Scouts of America, I am happy to extend to fellow members, my sincere best wishes for a Merry Christas. This is a time in which it seems particularly appropriate for all of use to do a good deed lor some other person, especially for someone who is less fortunate than ourselves. To Boy Scouts who are steadfast in the principles emphasized by their organization, I look for future leadership in Community and National life. May the year 1939 be a happy adventure for you in the service of others. BED JACKETS With elbow length sleeves in an exceptional quality—Satin Jackets, lace trimmed, with elbow sleeves—Either type for only— CHENILLE or SATIN I 95 DUGGAR'S Women's and Children's Ready-to-Wear Women's and Misses Shoes 30,000 Employes to Receive Bonus J. C. Penney Company io Award Workers for Service Loyalty NEW YORK-A special Christmas bonus will be distributed dui-in K the week before Christmas tu over .i(MHK) employes of the J. C. Penney company including those in the HOJK-. Ark.. Former §7.93 to i?l^.()5 Values Choice Selection LADIES Specialty Shop (Signed) FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT The world's largest 'zoo" is the Kruger National Park, South Africa. It covers an area about the size of %'lgium. store. The company's board of directors voted (lie extra 1938 remuneration in recognition of the associates' service •.ind loyalty during the year. Those who have been associated with the Penney company in any of its .stores, offices 01 warehouses for one lull year on the date the bonus is distributed will receive two weeks' extra salary. Those who have been with the company for shorter periods will receive payments commensurate with their length uf service. Lets not dance any more," Sally said. She drew away from Corey's arms. She could not gc on dancing, remembering that "Check," Corey said briefly. But he was surprised. Usually Sally loved to dance with him Tney had been getting on famous?' «,?Y ant to go on some Place- else?" he asked. "I know another spot, farther on." * * * "I'D rather go home—if you don't mind," Sally returned, Perhaps tomorrow Daddy would fix it, ( make some arrangements so that Dan would be offered a position. Perhaps, after all, she would get to see him again. Get another chance to prove to him that she was not the sort of girl he had thought she was, but the girl she was trying so hard to become, for him. "Just as you like," Corey said briefly. But he was surprised again. He was very tender, tucking Sally into the roadster, very gallant and gay. He made her laugh once or twice, during the drive home, at his clowning, the stories he recounted, the smart comebacks he always could ring in. "But I don't want you to think this is a line," he told her, leaving her at her door once more. "J told you once before that I'm crazy about you, my sweet. I told you then I meant it. But now I mean it more than ever. I'm in love with you, Sally. I'm going to marry you one of these days." That was Corey—he did not ask; he made a statement of fact. Sally might as well accept it, get used to the idea. He leaned down to seek her lips, tried to pull her to him. But Sally, with both hands, held him firmly away. "No, Corey- please don't," she said. And her voice broke a little, although it was gentle, almost regretful in fact. Corey was a dear, he was such fun, so bright and gay. But that was not what Sally had discovered she wanted, though once she had been so sure it had been. "What's wrong?" Corey asked. There was a wounded expression n his blue eyes now. He was perplexed. "I just wanted to kiss fou good night, my sweet. I sup- )osed that was part payment. • You said you'd be my girl these lext 10 days, don't forget that." Sally said she wouldn't. But hat kisses were not included in his bargain. She laughed at him nd promised to go somewhere gain the next evening, if he came or her. But she did not tell him that he was saving all her kisses for omeone else. (To Be Continued! FHA 5% Loans New and existing property. Real Estate Mort. Loan Service Pink Taylor, Agent; 309 First National Bank Building. Phone 686. On the Wrong Side Little Algernon (to the old lady who has just arrived, and whom he has never seen before): "So you're my grandmother, are you? Old Lady: "Yes, on your father'! side." Algernon: "Well, you're on the wrong side; I'll tell you that right now. COX'S Last minute shoppers will find FULL STOCKS here and plenty of clerks to wait on them promptly. S^^^S?"^^SE^~' IT* T T" K^s^ah- ror rlcr Airmade Hose Two thread ex t r a sheer in Xmas box. $1 .00 Pair GUM BLOCKS We Will Now Take in a' Further Quantity of Round Sweet Gum Blocks. Payment for this Timber is made at the time the delivery is made. For Specifications and Prices Apply To: Hope Heading Co. Phone 245 EVENING IN PARIS TOILET SETS From ' $7.75 TO $2.95 This famous Perfume is known and used by women everywhere. Bedroom Clocks pM o d ernistic ".'(''' fr design, heavy ' ase. In v o-r y or Black, with alarm. .49 Ladies Traveling Case Completely fitted with Brush, Comb, Mirror, etc. $11.49 Cutex Manicure GIFT SETS In a stunning new bakclitc case. $1.00 Others from 50c to $3.75 Sheaf fer Pen and Pencil Sets $S 00 In velvet lin- cd Gift Box. Overnight Case Fitted with zipper fastener, large mirror inside. $2.69 TABLE LAMPS Choice of col- Brush, Comb and Mirror Sets 98c Choice of colors: Green, Blue, , Maize or White. For Him ^ WRIST BEN STRAP WATCH American Radiator Floor Furnaces Installed Easy Terms Harry W. Shiver PLUMBING-ELECTRICAL Made by the in a k e r s of Bi i g Ben Alarms. $3 .95 Yellowbole Pipe Broken in with Honey, ready to smoke. .50 $1 .00 Rand Electric Shaver The cheapest this famous shaver h a s ever sold for. $9 .50 Palmolive Shave Set 50c Eastman Box Kodak ll(i Size, for (he camera minded. $2.75 Sparklet Siphohn Bottle Tn Blue, Black or Red. mixer. A great $5.95 BILLFOLD ¥=*i liidc laced $2.00 Ollicrs from 49c to 53.50 EVEREADY 2 cell Flashlight, a practical gift he will appreciate. 85c A Gift For All the Family A NEW 1939 ZENITH RADIO «* Priced $14.95 to $109.95. Easy Terms. $| | John P. Cox Drug Co. 59c I THE PEN THAT MAKES WRITING A PLEASURE FRIDAY and A 11 I V SATURDAY V R L I This Certificate Is Worth $4.41 59c Tliis certificate and 59c entitles the bearer to one of our Genuine Indestructible S5.00 VACUUM FILLFR SACKLESS FOUNTAIN PENS. Visible Ink Supply. You SEE the Ink. A lifetime guarantee with each pen. Sizes for ladies, men, boys and girls. This pen will not leak, blot or break, I g THE NEW PLUNGER FILLER-VACUUM ZIP-ONLY ONE PULL AND IT'S FULL 2 This PEN holds 200% more ink than any ordinary fountain pen on the market! You can write for Three * Months on One Filling! No Repair Bills. No Lever Filler! No Pressure Bar. Every Pen tested and euar- •C antecd by the factory to be unbreakable for life. Get yours NOW. THIS PEN FREE if you can buy one U m the city for less than FIVE DOLLARS! Tlu's Certificate good only while advertising Sale is on. OFFER—Tliis Pen will be ?5.00 after Sale. Also $1.50 Pencils to Match Above Pens, only 29c I ADD 6c Extra for IMail Orders John P. Cox Drug Co, Phone 84 ••••••••If Christmas Gift Boxcs- RELJABLE PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS FREE •••••••! LIMIT 3 Pens tt Each Certificate

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