Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 22, 1938 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 22, 1938
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

December 221038 STAR. HOPE. ARKANSAS SKPSTHE LIMIT BY ADELAIDE HUMPHRIES' COPYRIGHT, 1838 NEA SERVICE. WC. When Christmns time with memories dC(.T Comes back again from year to year. And old-time customs, old-lime ways Dome back to gladden old-time days: Our hearts reveal thnt old-time cheer When Christmas time is coming near. Old friends, old loves, old friendships fine Come Irooping back at Christmastime; Old joys that thrill i.ncl prayers Unit bless, Old greetings with the sweet caress; Old gifts that come from memory's chest; Old smiles from loved ones now at rest; Old lanes thnt pointed out the way To home and mother Christmas Day The old time Christ thnt came to bios. Mankind with love and happiness We how in reverence as of old To the sweetest story ever told; While hearts reveal that old lime cheer, When Christmas time is comini; near !i'*.» ' Seloctet Miss Patricia Thomas, who nltends Henderson State Teachers College, Arkadelphia arrived Wednesday to spend the holidays with her parents Mr. nnri Mrs. C. O. Thmmis and othei folks. A meeting of the Madrigal Club if called for this (Thursday) evening at (i:.'i() at the Ogbiirn studio on S. Main St. A very important meeting is called for Friday evening, same hour and same pli.ee. The Director urges a fi attendance at both meetings. DOUBLE FEATURES Thursday "ROBIN HOOD" —AJH|— "Orphans of the Street" FRI-SAT GENE AUTRY —ill— "Yodelin' Kid From Pine Ridge" -And— "IN EARLY ARIZONA" Xmas Day Special! "MEN WITH WINGS' THUR.-FRI. HEY AMERICA! Tlint Military Lnugli-Riol Is On the Screen at Last! BROTHER T >? —willi— Wayne Morris Priscilla Lane Mr. and Mrs. Wayne C. Fletcher will have us holiday guests, Miss Kiith- crin Coulter of Leslie, Ark. and Edward Coulter of Dallas, Tex. Joe Wimherly of Henderson State Teachers College, Arkadelphia arrived Wednesday to spend Christinas with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Wimberly and other home folks rind Iricnds. -O- Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Slusscr have as holiday guests, Mrs. Slussers parents, Mr and Mrs. J. W. Bush of Little luck. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Powell, late of the 1'utmos community, now residing with their daughter. Mrs. Sankey Calicut t'lid Mrs. Calicut in this city, are today celebration their sixty second anniversary, Mrs. Powell is a native of Nevada county, and Mr. Powell has III ways lived in Ilumpsloud county. I hey are the parents of Six children, thirteen grand children and two great Hi-and children, all of whom are living except a son. The- family , m d a host of relatives and friends join them in cuncratulatiuns and best wishes -O- Dr. and Mrs. Robert Young and little daughter, Angola of Atlanta, Ca arrived Wednesday night f or ;, visit with Dr. Young's mother, Mrs. S. R. Youn« •d brother, Kernel Young. ° Paul Waddle of the Magnolia A. & M arrived Wednesday to spend Christ- mns with his parents. Mr. and Mrs Claude Waddle and other home folks. Miss Analco ftider of Henderson Male Teachers College, Arkadelphia uis arrived for a holiday visit with ier parents, Judge am! Mrs. Frank iidcr. Mr. .-,„<! Mrs. George Crews have as Christmas guest, their daughter. Mis Glenn Crew.s of West Virginia. Tlie Intermediate A Union, B T U First Baptist church, Mrs. Edwin Dos sett, leader, will have a Christina party, Friday evening from seven un HI nine, at the church, all members are urged to be present and bring inexpensive gifts. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Booth announce Hie marrajge of their daughter, Mildred to Mr. Edd Collier, son of Mr •Sid Collier and the late Mrs. Collier The wedding was solemnized on Saturday, Dec. 17, at the home of the officiating minister, Rev. V. A Hammonds, ..pastor of the First Christian Church. A general failure to keep the Sab- Kith holy is the chief cause of Amerca's economic ills.—Roger Babson, •conomisl. ' 1 couldn't stand the church music ny longer.—The Rev. Ernest Risley of Savannah, Ga., announcing 1 his resig- lation. One dollar, no more, no less.—Gun nan who entered San Jose restaurant. "Bell Ringing" Christmas Gifts Tinny-Hurry—Last Call! ROBES . $3-95 $5-95 Wrap around or fined styles, with ripper, with bias cut back that swings as you walk. You'll love their warm and smiggy fit. In rova , , )hlo bittersweet, aqua, and powder blue. Sines 12 !(j 20—the three groups. ADMIRATION HOSIERY 79c $1-00 _ Lovely, sheer, two or three tin cud Admiration Hose—delights the heart of every woman. In every wanted new color; charnibeige, praline, mist beige, und velour (for wines). BAGS-GLOVES These glove.s are expertly made for perfect fit, long wear, novel cuff trims 49c and 98c Bags that will carry your gift card proudly. Beautifully made type frames, zipper pockets, change pockets. For duy time or afternoon. $1.00 and $1.95 Open Evenings for Your Convenience DUGGAR'S Women's and Children's Ready*to-Wear Women's and Misses Shoes CHAPTER X gALLY'S father was as good as his word. Before a week had passed, through his lawyer, Dan Reynolds was offered a position in a Boston brokerage house. It was such a good offer, with opportunity for advancement, that no young man would be able to turn it down. Especially a young man who did not have any other prospects. "I like the lad's spunk," Sam Blair chuckled over the reply his lawyer had received. "He says he accepts, but only because he feels obligated to accept any offer made 'jy his benefactor—and only on condition that he be paid just what he proves to be worth." Not many young men would have put in such a stipulation. There was no doubt about it, this lad in whom Sally had taken such an interest was made of the right K i u i r, To say that Sally was thrilled at the thought that she would see Dan again would be pu cling it mu . cl1 , to ° '"'Idly. After her father told her that Dan was expected the following Monday, Sally scarcely could sleep a wink. Only 48 hours and Dan would be in Boston. Only 24 hours and he would have started on his way. Unly 12 hours, only eight—and at last Monday had arrived and although she had not seen him, Sally could hug the thought to her heart that Dan was living nearby was working in one. of her father's offices. » * * TJOWEVER, therein lay the "hitch," as Sally expressed it. Dan did not know that he was employed by Sally's father. 'He must not find it out, which only served to strengthen the aforementioned "hitch." • And oven that was not the worst of it. Now that Sally had Dan so near at hand, how was she going to manage to see him? She puzzled her pretty head over this for several days. Then Corey, Who still was squiring her around collecting his debt, gave her the solution. ^ "You'll never guess who I ran into today," Corey said. This was at a gathering of "the gang" in the big recreation room at Babe Fairchild's house. "Right here in Boston," Corey added. "You could have knocked me over with a feather." "I'd like 'to try that," Pudge said. He doubled his fists and gave Corey a poke in his ribs. They pretended to spar for a minute or so, with Pudge steering to his corner after Corey administered a knockout blow. Pudge always played n willing "stooge" for Corey's clowning. "You didn't say who it was you saw," Sally reminded, after she had controlled her laughter. There was no doubt about it, Corey was fun. He always managed to bo the life of the party. Sally put her question in all innocence. It never occurred to her that Corey's answer would make her heart start thumping madly and offer the solution to her problem. * * * "TT was Reynolds," Corey said. "Limp and all." Corey did not mean to be callous or poke fun. He merely endeavored to be amusing. "I hardly could believe my eyesight at first. Thought maybe I'd had one snifter too many. Had just left the Mandarin bar. But no, it was old Danny m person. I pulled up at the curb and offered to give, him a lift." "He was the wonder on skis, wasn't he?" Babe asked. "Sort of a Creek god with a Barrymore profile and a touch-me-not oil." "He was the guy who saved Sallys neck," Pudge put in. He made a gesture as though cutting off his own neck with an imaginary and magnificent flourish. What in heck is Reynolds doing in our fair city? Thought he hailed from upstate in the backwoods somewhere. He had to drop out of college after his accident you know." "Did you give him a lift?" Sally asked. They did not know how then- light remarks struck home bringing the warm color into her cheeks, a sharp pain in her breast. Corey shook his head. "He wouldn't let me," he said "Insisted he preferred to hoof it, even though he had a bad leg." • "Do you have to keep harping on that?" Sally broke in. Her dark eyes Hashed. She pulled away from Corey, whose, arm circled the back of the couch on which they were sitting. She got up and crossed the recreation room to shut off the interminable record machine. "This eternal racket makes my head ache," she explained. It had been a gay dance tune and it made Sally's heart ache, as well. tp '25^ I ' 1 . 1 be ' ' '" C °™y muttered. He simply could not understand Sally lately. She must have the jitters over something. Maybe she- still felt she was to blame for Reynolds' smashup. Which was silly. It was just the.break Jhaf S0 TJE pulled himself up from the * couch, loo, went over to her. See here, Sally my sweet," he lowered his voice, "you aren't taking this on your slender shoulders are you? Reynolds' bad luck, I mean. He'd be a heel if lie held it against you. And you'd be one u you let him." "He wouldn't hold that against me," Sally returned. What Dan held against her went much deeper. But she did .not want Corey, or any of the others to know how much that mattered t» her. Sho picked up a pingpon* racket, served a ball neatly O vw | the net. "My shoulders are broad enough to take what's coming t? me," she told Corey. "Even though I am just a party gal—on the surface." It was then the answer to* her problem as to how she was to get to see Dan prc.sorJ.ed itself to her. "Which reminds me," she- raised her voice so that the •'est of the young people could 'hear, 1m throwing a party Saturdav At the New Theatre Thursday and Friday . " " |-w i t ^ OMI-UI Ua > night. To round off the spring vacation feslivitios. Incidentally Saturday also happens to be my birthday, so nil of y6u w-i herewith invited." This was greeted with a shout of approval, from everyone, during winch Sajly again lowered her voice, and turned to Corey. "I want you to do something lor me. As a special favor," she dimpled at him. "I W unt you to promise you'll bring Don Reynolds to my birthday party. Corey" "I'll do that little thing—since you put it that way." Corey said lightly. But he saw through Sally now. She had t.-.ken the blame lor Reynolds' accident upon her own shoulders. Unless he missed his guess, which usually came close, there was even more to it than that. "I'll bring Dan along all right," Corey said. He, too, picked up a pingpong racket. Come on, my sweet. I'll beat you at this game." And he would beat her—or anybody else—at any other. For Corey Porter felt he had no rivalry to fear from Dan Reynolds, who could never amount to a great deal in any place .now Sure, he'd bring Dan to Sally's party—Dan could hardly refuse. if Corey invited him. Sally would see then that a fellow like Dan could not fit in with their gav crowd. She would see that the poor lug was a washout now. She probably had admired the King of Skis; maybe even imagined she had lost her heart to him No doubt she mistook pity now for something else. But it should be simple for Corey to set SalN right again. (To Be Continued) By Olive Roberts Barlon School Happy in Bringing Christmas to Poor Pupils. Miss Werner said to Miss Campbell 'I used to do a lot of fussing over the loor children at Christmas, but now hat they are on relief and all the wel- are committees in town collect toys nd make them over, I have stopped. Anyway, when you're young, you get 11 excited about poverty. Wait until you have taught as many years as ] have. Maybe you won't be breaking your heart about something you can't help." "I''iiV not breaking my heart exactly," smiled Miss Campbell. "I'm getting the kick of my life planning those packages." Alter the other teacher had gone, the pretty young head of Grade 3 called up the stairs: "Did Dave get my message, Mr. Broom?' I wanted him to .stop on his way home." "Here 1 am, Miss Campbell. Sorry I'm late." "Oh, Dave, did you go around to those addresses 1 gave you? The truant officer said he would take you along." "Yes 1 did, Miss Campbell. You won't make any mistake sending those poor kids so'm'e things. Honestly they haven't—well, you just go and see for yourself sometime." "I have been to a few homes," sighed Miss Campbell. "But the rest were too far away and I haven't much time. Did you get the paint? And the wire? Let me see. I can't spend much more. It has cost about a dollar and a half so far. What does your mother think?'' "She thinks it's swell. And all the fellows and girls do. We've been gathering up odds and ends of everything from our reations and neighbors." "That's fine," said the teacher. "Now, Dave, how many of you will be nt my house tonight? Ten? Good for you." That evening a crowd of earnest boys and girls of the upper grades met together to make over Christ'mJis toys. The dining room had been turned into a workshop. Three nights later, bulky packages were finished and ready. A dozen big ones, all done up gaily in red and green, with sprigs o f j, o jj y in thejl , bows. The night before Christmas they were laid at the doors of children would otherwise Ijave had no Christmas at all. This happened several years ago. It has become a custom for the older pupils in that school to help make a Christmas for the poor choldren in the lower grades. Peasant-type Casual Frock Y<:u/hftil Figures Flatters Walter Wanger presents his latest .screen success "Algiers" starring Charles Boyer with Sigrid Gurie, Hedy Lamarr, Joseph Callers, Alan Hale, Gone Lockhart, and Nina Koshetz. The picture directed by John Cromwell and released through United Artists lends a new kiiicl of cx- citmnct in an adventure drama with suspence and danger rarely known to the screen in the great story of an adventurer's last sttnd. his life, his loves. With Charles Boyer this all ads up to the years most intriguing melodrama. In addition to this outstanding feature there are two unusally good short subjects from Columbia studios. Special Note The management of the New Theatre selected as the choice program for the school childrens' show Thursday morning and Friday morning the popular "Happy Hour Program" endorsed and sponsored by the National! Parent Teachers Association and other National civic organizations as the most perfect program for children of all ages. Columbia Pictures Corporation inaugerated the "Happy Hour" programs by assembling the selected cartoons, spqrts, seeing stars and comedies together into an hour of just what the children want. At Thursday morning's matinee the children laughed and applauded the various cartoons and comedies thfoug- out the full hour. It's Agam*t Her Duty to Travel Mud* ASHLAND, Ky.-<fl>)-"Aunt LUcy" Ratcliff has spent her 66 years •Within a few miles of her home near Mfiy- town, Ky., because, she says, tfavel-J mg is expensive and "I feel it's against my duty." „ s She said she once boarded, a river boat but got off after deciding the trip would cost too much. * . Give Her A Dress for XMAS DRESS SALE 2 for $5.00 Former $7.!)5 to $12.95 Values. Choice Selection LADIES Specialty Shop •••a^.•^»^__^^_ J __ J _ . *^_ in contrast requires 3!)-irich material. yard of 35 or The new Fall and Winter Pattern BooJt, 32 pages of attravtice designs for every size and every occasion, is now ready. Photographs show dresses made from these patterns being worn; a feature you will enjoy. Lte the charming designs in this new book help you in your sewing. One pattern and the neiw Fall nad Winter Pattern Book— 25 cents. Pattern or book alone— 15 cents. For a Pattern of this attractive model send 15c in coin, your name, address style number and size to Hope Star Today's Pattern Bureau, 211 W. Wack er Drive, Chicago, 111. An economic royalist wants to borrow the leaning tower of Pisa from Mussolini. He'll use it for local headquarters of the WPA. THURSDAY & FRIDAYl Shows 1:30, 3:30, 7: & 9: N mr MMf Bl WW WALTER WANGER presents ALGIERS CHARLES BOYER // One-Cannon War Waged By Appointment Only SIMLA, India.— <JP)—A "one cannon" war is about to start on the Northwest Frontier between the Khan of Khar •"id the Khan of Nawagi. It's an annual affair, carefully staged, and both parties agree on time and ilace. The war is "adjourned" if they have nore serious business to attend to inch as the harvest. The only cannon for hire in the region belongs to the Halimzai Maliks. The side able to exert the greater in- 'luence on the Maliks acquires its use. This year the Khan of Nawagi got the cannon. War has not started yet, but the Khan has fired a few prictice shots at the Tower, built by the Khan of Khar, one of the causes of disagreement between the two Khans. The cotton surplus might be disposed of by stuffing it in the ears of southerners who are tired of hearing Gifts for the HOME Knee Hole Desks Magazine Baskets What-Not Shelves Tables Smoking Stands Cedar Chests Radios Vanity Lamps Waffle Irons Percolators Refrigerators Hope Hardware COMPANY about Davis. ARKANSAS MOTOR COACHES SAVE 2-3rds OF HOLIDAY TRAVEL EXPENSE An Arkansas Motor Coach tickets costs only l/3rd the cost of driving your own car. Enjoy .spending or giving this saving for the many pleasures of the Holiday Season. Call your agent today for HOLIDAY RATES to any point in the U. S. Phone 363 For Schedule Information Bus DEPOT In Diamond Cafe FROM HOPE To ~ One Round Way Trip £ tUe *** .................. ?2.25 $4.05 Me «'P"i? ...................... 4.70 8.50 . .................... 7.55 13.60 Chicago ................... .... 11.55 20.80 New York ............. .... 19M 35.39 Washington ............... 1G-85 3035 Christmas DOLLAR DAY SPECIAL GIFT SALE FRIDAY AND SATURDAY with WHO Sigrid GURIE • Hedy LAMARR JOSEPH CALLEIA • GENE LOCKHART ALAN HALE • NINA KOSHETZ COMEDY--FREE RENT" and "COMMUNITY SING" SATURDAY "THE 3 MESQU1TEEKS" —in—. "Killers of The Black Hills" TIM McCOY—in 'Justice of the Range' Sunday-Monday GINGER ROGERS Fred Astaire ''CAREFREE" It has a youthful. R: ,y personality that will bii.yhlt.-ii Ion;; days in office or classroom--ihi-, smart ..ports frock. Pattern F-:i7, with ihe always popular peas.nt imte introduced by lacing i n the fron^. Darted in for shnmess .-n the waistline-, slightly blniiM-d. uilh a nice full skirt, this design i : . veiy becoming to youthful fim.ics. Tlh- sleeves puff smartly up al ihe .shoulder.-,. The V- neckline is framed by an irregular,, braid-trimmed colL.i. and more braid i appears on ihe .s|,.,-ve.s and the skirl. ! In flannel. \\,,,,| erepe. velveteen! or challis. this uill be so .successful i that you'll \\;:iit i,, repeat ji, next spring, in Hal nei-e or lie .silk. Pattern F-,",7 i.-, de.signefl for sizes] Vi, 14. IS. ]S and :.'il. U'ilh long .sleeves size 14 requires '>[- yards of 54 inch' material; with .short sleeves. 2"/ 4 yards; I i yards of braid or ribbon. Collar $1.98 GOWNS and PAJAMAS Special for $1 The gowns lustrous satin mjodels lavish with lace, or tailored will make a beautiful gift. In tea rose or blue. Sizes 32 38. 79c SILK HOSE 2 Pairs in Ihc popular 3 and 4 thread 42 gauge all silk walking chiffon. Shown in all the smart Fall and Winer shades. Some with black heels. $1.98 SWEATERS Special for 3% I A limited number of samples from the leading maker of fine sweaters. In slip-over and twin sets. Ideal for a Young Ladies Christmas Gift. $1 and $1.50 PURSES These smart gift Bags come in suede and calf; brown, black and navy. Only 1 or 2 of a kind at this big savings! $1.69 SMOCKS Special fo<- Limited number of these atractive Smocks to go at this low price. Prints and solid colors. Sizes 14 and 1C. $1.00 GLOVES 2 Pairs $1 Smart fabric Gloves, kid trimmed. In black, brown and navy. All sizes. An appreciated gift. Cash Only—No Exchanges—No Refunds Ladies Specialty Shop

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 12,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free