Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 22, 1937 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 22, 1937
Page 5
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>" *• r , \ - < ' , <S HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS T Even Shortest New Coiffures Hide Nape * <* ( § ? » B V «t triA HART r« " .-.-.,.-...-.. feathers just brush the top of the roll 'V V_^ 1*1 "V. 11 - 1 * "•"•*... 9 . or, »i,« ]„*»• It,,; • lint,'* '^.11 k.«.1.« By ALICIA HART NfiA Service Staff Writer f % Not all fall hair styles of tho smartest '•New Y6rk and Paris coiffure experts j-jhrt short or ai ranged to give an ap- |»6arance of brevity There aie pilcd- •|ii|Jh creations which expose ears, br.iw Tind neck and are recommended for livening. But many daytime modes, Awhile revealing the shape of the head ithnd becomingly setting off , new vfculumn hats, do cover the nape of *|ht neck itt "the;woman who is truly bcauty- •Jnlnded has her hair cut, waved and *Jrarnged the way she wants to wear it $ll Season just before she goes to try ,»n hats. Then she selects a bonnet >:'-*rhich is flattering to her coiffure as Well as her face. She views it from ; fcvcry angle and is as particular nbout the appearance of the back of her head as about profile and front views. Curies Relieve Jnwlinc If you have a long face, fluffy banks (nice with off-lhu-faco hats) are worth —Coif f ures by H lena Rubonstcin. Hats by John Frederics, NewVork. The fluffy, curly luniks of the youthful coiffure at left seem to be a part of the chic afternoon toque, above, in fiiriif.cc red telt und ostrich trimming. Notice that the rest of Hie hair is softly waved,,then finished with row: of curies which cover the nape of the neck. This would be especially flattering to one with a long face. A cav;illcr-(ypc lint, above, nlso In furnace red felt and trimmed with guinea hen feathers, Is even lovelier, and more striking when set atop a sophisticated coiffure .like that at right, with top-knot of waves and a roll and halo rolls; behind cars. The side rolls meet.nt the back ancovcr the nnpc of the neck. a trial. Soft, brushed-out curls just behind cars soften an otherwise hard jawlinc and make a very thin neck look less skinny. Diagonal Waves are smarter than horizontal ones. The best l:air styles invariably arc brushed upward and away from the face. With a tiny fancy afternoon or dinner hat, a special coiffure (it's fun NOT to do your hair the same way all the time) which seems a part of the hat itself is smart. To wear with a diminu. five ostrich-trimmed toque, one smart Fifth Avenue creator curls rather long bangs upward so that curled ends seem to follow the line of the feathers. The back of the hair is softly waved and there are rows of loose neckline curls brushed upward over the edge of the snijg-fitting, furnace red felt hat. Prepare for Permanent The same expert arranged a suave, flattering hairdo for a sophisticate to wear with an equally sophisticated cavalier-type hat (also in furnace red felt) with exaggerated front brim and guinea hen feathers dowri the back. Hair is brushed up and away from the face, finished at the top with one deep wave and one fat curl, behind ears with diagonal halo rolls that meet low at the nape of the neck. The feathers just brush the top of the roll on the left'. The right roll barely shows beneath the swooping brim. Naturally, a good permanent is the right foundation for any new Fall 1937 hairdo. However, before you make an appointment for a permanent do brush your hair every night for at least two wookp, have two or three hot • oil treatments and try to sleep eight hours out of every 24. Healthy hah 1 (akes a much more satisfactory wave than dry, drab locks. And proper health habits (the right food, adequate exercise and sleep) that make for a healthy body encourage hair to be glossy and shiny. One who is ill seldom has .lovely tresses. Once you Have your new permanent, don't stop using a hairbrush nightly. Brushing enhances the appearance of •.my worthwhile .wave, keeps, the scalp Library Charge Is Not to Make Money Librarian Just Wants'to Keep That Book in Circulation AP Feature Service Writer Your librarian isn't trying to make money wheft she charges you two cents a day for each day you keep your book overtime. She'jujrt> wants that book to stay in circulation .'And thfe most effective 'dtray'-ttJ rwnhid you is to pinch where it:-hurt«»»ltt the pocketbook. Harry-^M.-.Lydenberg, head of the NeW .York-Public Library, has several hints for the library user. • Look Carefully tots' of public library readers don't Use their head*, he says. When a book isn't exactly where they think it ought to be, they, don't bother to look further. It may : fie indexed in a dozen dif_ ferent ways. It's, the doubting reader who accomplishes things, Mr. Lydcnborg says. If he (or she) doesn't find what he's looking for, he doesn't give upand charge it all to the "inefficiency" of the library. There are,. for. instance, those who think it's a bright idea to "cache" books--hide them so nobody except themselves-will know where they are. .That doesn't do anybody any good, says Mr. Lydenberg. '.The person who .hides .the book won't find it wnere he left It—because the chances we that in "reading the shelves," a constant check-up procedure followed by neat' ly all librarian*, the book will be discovered and returned to ite normal place. Know What You Want The best, way to get the most out of the library's facilities is to be sure you know what y*u want. Have the exact title of the'bWk and be able to spell the author's name; correctly. Go to the shelves, if. you're'accus- tomed to doing that In'your local library. If you cant find what you want, go to the catalog; As'a last resort take your troubles to, the librarian. She may have other ideas .about where * the book is indexed* Or she may find that the information you want- is contained in a periodical—-and that all, yrf need is help in learning how to read the periodical guide. > Second B«8t A Philadelphia firm advertising for a salesman received a reply from a man who said that he was the greatest salesman in ihe world. They engaged him and gave him three lines of goods to sell anywhere in the West. They expected him to'do great things. After he had been'a way a week, and they had received no orders, they were surprised to get a telegram saying: "I am not the world's greatest salesman. I am the second best.. .The greatest (salesman was .the man .who oaded you up with these goodB."— Exchange. Fleas can jump about-12.inches on a level surface.. ... ' • •-. i Gaming Get Stuck GRAND HAVfefy, i "Double trouble" IvS Grand Rapids men „, to Sheriff Fftuik Van had lost moriey at a •<...».».„, cession at a country fate n$* t Haven. 1 * The sheriff listened symbatl to their complaint and then them with violating the a'tate* i law by patronising a gairillii J The men paid fines ol m,m f»,» |5 each. They said they haa'1»it! on the gambling wheel* ^V The Golden Stairway, * painting Burne-Jones, originally wa^JMffl the King's Wedding, It was de$f£tM 18*2, begun in 187fi, ariS "" The Best in Motet OoM Seal 1W% Penh.; I The New Sterling OH, q Tol-E-Tex OH I Cobb's.RMttp, toute f , . Eveready Expert Repair, Wwk rHhone 383 free from dandruff and m^tkes •', the hair attractive, neither too dry nor too oily. Anti-Piracy Ships Better Equipped Modern Submarines, Like. wise, Better Prepared to Protect Itself By The AP Feature Service Warships on anli.piracy patrol in .-the Mediterranean are much better equipped to detect and combat submarines than allied destroyer:- were during the World war. But the mod.< ern sub, likewise, is much better prepared to protect itself. On the side of the pirate chasers, naval experts here point out these de- ivelopments since 1918: 1. Improvement of high-frequency sound detectors and direction finders by which surface craft can detect and locate submarines. 2. Improvement in the accuracy of 'depth bomb setting. Depth bombs—sailors call them "ash cans"—^arc, in fact, the one effective ' .weapon against a" submerged submarine. Timing Device a Secret Cylindrical metal cases, they look much like five-gallon paint drums but are loaded with 300 to 400 pounds of TNI' or other high explosive. They can be set to go pff at any dc* ''sired depth of water. The United States navy keeps secret the exact nature of its bomb-timing device, hut 'water pressure is most commonly used to set off the explosive, Depth bombs can be cither rolled overboard off the stern of a destroyer or shot from Y-guns. These are slingshot- shaped, double-barreled cannons .... ..mounted astern on the deck of the sub- bombs at a time over opposite sides. Checking the sub's location every chasing destroyer. They shoot two 10 to 15 seconds by sounder devices, the destroyer plows the water directly overhead, laying a barrage of depth bombs in her wake. A direct hit by a depth bomb is almost certain to sink a submarine, navy men say, and a bomb exploding within 100 feet will probably put the sub out of control. But submarine improvements since the war have about kept pace with the advances in sub-fighting weapons. Submarines today are much faster than the German U-boats which almost succeeded in'throttling England. And they can duck under more quick, ly, go deeper and stay under longer. Sub's Big Disadvantage A modern sub can stay under water 72 hours, compared with 24 hours in 1917, and can go down to 300 feet'-below tlie surface, while the World war li-boats dared not dive below 200 feet. The sub's big disadvantage is that in clear water her dark shadow shows on the surface even from 100 feet below. Co-ed's "Night Out" Means to 2:30 a. m. Chinese Go S-s-s-s at Jap Soup in 'Frisco SAN FRANCISCO-W-It was an unfortunate purchase of "scallop gel- aline" thai Sam Wo, Chinatown cafe owner, made twenty years ago. The flavoring is used in a special Chinese soup and alert customers recently decided it was Japanese gelatine. With war fever high in San Francisco's Chinatown, it toqk a polite squad to break lip the ensuing dem- onstration. Sam Wo explained that he had bought the gelatine in tins before', the World war. Manhattan contains more than'lOOO office buildings. BERKELEY, Calif.-(/r>;—University of California co-cds are entitled to a certain number of "nights out" during the college term, so the women's executive committee went into session to decide what the term meant. The ruling was that when a girl absented herself from dormitory or sorority house after 7:IiO p. m. she was "out." After enjoying a "night out," tho girls must check in at 1 a. m. on week days, 2:30 a. m. Friday, Saturday and Sunday nights. Smooth the Way to Loveliness *• *^ y Lorraine Slips ] Give the desired definition to 1 iyour figure The fall styles de- jmand smooth filling slips and lundies for the sculptured sil- jhouette ? Beautiful four-gore bias styles ;of pure dye silk crepe in tailored or lace trims. Of course the seams are guaranteed and they fit just perfect. >s Four-gore satin slips with pointed tops trimmed with fine quality lace. If you prefer, we also have the tailored ones. The seams are guaranteed. $1-48 and $1.98 Style Notes in Hosiery Ready-to-Wear-the Style Center of Our Stol* -Yes, our Ready-to-Wear Department is truly the style center of our store this fall. Dame Fashion has turned out some irresistible styles and we have captured the most exciting ones. Every style fabric and model has its place on the racks. Come see them—We know you will buy. naew . Pho f JX VITA-BLOOM: hosiery gives stock* A T er , tha -' sets them apart from ordin « r y tin J ^ Iovellness that W1 » capture your adrmra- Vpn and do.npre for your legs. 89c to $1.15 Free Hosiery Offer Join the Phoenix Hosiery Club NOW! Come in and let our clerks explain how you can get your pair of Phoenix Hosiery absolutely free. There's Exciting Style in Our Piece Goods Department Never before hns our piece goods department been .so completely filled with stylish fashions. Our tables are running over with ina- tcrialsjtluit arc beautiful beyond description. Silks I Promenade in New Fall Shoes From Robison's A hcaiitiful. array of .silks in large plaids, slripcs, solids and designs to suit every fancy. The most beautiful fall colors ever .shown. 49c - 79c - 98c Woolens Warm woolens in every weave and color. No matter what the purpose you need wool for you will find it at Robi.son's. $1.59 - $1,98 V New fall colors in endless variety. Weaves that arc .sturdy and gouil fur lots of hard wear. 98eto$1.98 Prints Our print tables arc weighted down with tho enormous stock wu are carrying this fall. The largest sc'k'ction of print in Southwest Arkansas. 15c - 19c - 25c We Give Eagle Stamps The Leading Department Store Geo. W. Robison £H Co. Hope Prescott Nashville Featuring "Heel Cup" brown suede side buckle Empire Sandal. Same in black. Sizes 4'^ to 9—AAA to B. $4.98 Brown suede, with pattent quarter and lace stay. Stitch tip and vamp. Sizes AA to. i €, 4 to 9. $3.98 jf j Pictured above is an all Wool ' flannel with diagonal stripe. Long sleeves, upper throat, in Navy and Brown^ Navy and brown silk crepe with three quarter sleeve. Two contrasting talon fastenings. Made on princess style. Brown suede with brown patient appliques on tip and throat. Sizes A to C, 4 to 9. $3.45 I? r o w n suede, brown pattent strip tip, quarter collar. Also in Black and Green. Sizes A to C, 4 to 9. Ru.sl suede, open thronl buckle strap oxford. Brown suede trim. Sizes 4 tj) 9, AA to B. $3.98 Friedman-Shelby Shoes Geo. W. Robison & Co. HOPE PRESCOTT NASHVILLE $7.98 Fall Coat Thrills There's as big a thrill in the price as in the dashing style of these ever popular Hirshmaur Coats. The material is the exclusive twisted boucle tweed and is wrinkle, dust, and moisture proof lined with satin guaranteed the life of the coat. $22-50 A variety of georgeous fall colors in warm woolen couts. Fitted or swagger styles in a large group of fabrics. Our stock is complete with all sizes. $5-98 to $19.85 Be sure to see the large group of fur trim dress coats being shown at Robison's this fall. Richly furred collars of the most choice pulls. UP t« $49.50 We Give Eagle Stamps The Leading Department Store 6eo. W. Robison 6- Co. HOPE PRESCOTT NASHVILLE

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