Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 31, 1939 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 31, 1939
Page 3
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Phone 84 . Con Drug Co. I We Give Eagle Stamps | CUT) VALGREEN HALTED jMSLK Win or cliocoltte fOUND JAR FREE! Meyers.| Tooth Paste and 25 yds. of Dental Flow with purchase of STCBIDCNT Tooth Brash GOc Value ¥A Back to School Days Some AT COX'S Things That Will Make Your Stay A( College Happier: AIRMAID HOSE New Kiill Shinies. I'nlr. $1-00 Barbara Gould Week-End Kit s'i.mi Vniw _i:i__ $1.00 Sheaffer Fountain Pens $8-75 to $2-75 Big Ben Alarm Clock .. $2.75 Eastman Kodak Keep a Itccord Of School Days $1.98 Mtmtiifr's Shadow Stripe STATIONKKY F.nvclopes Anil Paper 55c CASJIMKKK HOUQUET SOAP (> For 49c Ipana Tooth Paste GOING To COLLEGE? Be Sure To Come To SIBYL'S BEFORE YOU GO A now permanent, and hair-do will Ret you off to it "flying- start" by your knowing that you are correct and in style. iVIHS. li. (', 1,K\\MS, who has specialr/.eil in beauty work lor years, has recently completed another course in facial work and invites her many friends ami cuslomers lo visit her at Sibyl's. ('•ompotent Operators at Sibyl's are: Cathrine llrown Whine Hile Mrs. r:. C. Lewis Ruth Ann Rruce Heulah "the maid" • Sibyl's Beauty Shop Balcony Cox Drug Company Phone 86 ivirs. Sid Henry Telephone 321 Tniiisltion People change, and few there nrc Who remember The intimate stroke of the hour thnt was gain or loss As August merges into n warm September There is np certain line thnt the sen- son's cross Except for a space in time for the giving over, Like the space in time when the leaves uncover tlie tough, Thinning, us fontl words thin on the lips of a lover. Yet never, never market! with » stnrtlcd "now." People change, and the change is n mild wind blowing. Drying the clew nncl spreading a film of dust. Nom>--recall the .way of the mild /wind's going fill the crinkled edge of a leaf that is veined with rust Signatures the change when the change is made And undeniable' proof has been henp- eil thereon. People change, and the form of thn change is laid Like grass that bends with the wind, though the wind is gone. —Selected.. business and socal meeting at the Fnir Park Tuesday evening. After a 'business meeting, games were pluy-' cd and about fifty enjoyed the fish fry. WS, THIf WOMEN Pence And what was the last word the Master said That parting night when they broke brother bread? That night he knew men would not let him live— Oh, what but 'Peace T leave" and "Peace I give." Let mercy speed the hour when swords shall Cease And men cry back to God, "There shall be Peace." —Selected The Cemetery Association will hold its initial meeting of the new year at four o'clock Friday afternoon nl the Methodist church. A full attendance is urged. After a vacation visit with homo folks, Vasco Bright has returned to Slillwater, Oklahoma, where he will attend A. & M. college. Mr. and Mrs. Kelly Bryant have as house guests, Miss Lena Morris Robinson of Cabot, Ark., and Mr. C. C. Bryant of Fayettevillc, Mrs. Efl Cole of Bauxite, Ark., is the house guest of Mr. and Mrs. Bill 3'rnsher. Miss Margaret Griffith of Waldo is "pending her vacation with her father, J. D. Griffith and other home folks. The executive board of the Woman's Auxiliary tjf the First Presbyterian church will meet at foui I'clock. Monday afternoon at the church. All members of the board are urged to be present. Miss Virginia Berry of Owens, King Georije county, Va., arrived Wednesday for a visit with Miss Annie Allen and other reliitive.s and friends ii the city. As special compliment to her housi guest, Mrs. Ed Cole of Bauxite, en tertuined at avery delightful bridg< party on Wednesday afternoon at he home off South Main street. Grace ful arrangements of colorful flower brightened the rooms and bridge wa played from three tables, with th favors going to Mrs. Kelly Bryant an the guest was presented with a re- J membrance gift. Following the game, the hostess served an Ice course. The Builders Class of the Hope Gospel Tabernacle held its monthly Metal Shipments To Germany Halt 'Dora' Curbs Profiteering; Britons Who Sold To N^zis By MILTON BKONNER NEA Service Staff Correspondent LONDON — With war between Great Brita'in and Germany distinctly in the offing, the extraordinary situation has been presented of .British metal and rubber dealers selling to the Nazis enormous quantities of material the Reich was anxious to :orfi up for war ^purposes. The dealing only stopped when Pari- ament in its extra session swiftly assed laws destined to give the gov- rnment full wartime powers. One f these laws is that which in the last war came to be called, partly in cleri- ion, partly in earnest, "Dora." It •ame from "D.O.R.A.," which stood or "Defense of the Realm Act." Unded "Dora light, and heat and bod and many of the amntitis of ordinary life were restricted. The •estrictions remained in force for a considerable time afted the war. Hence the cartoonists depicted 'Dora" in old wench. Restrictions Badly Needed But "Dora" has been badly needei in the past few weeks. In the per lod just prior to the sudden announcement thata Germany and Russia weri going to sign a non-aggression pact Germany bought in London sonv 9000 tons of copper. The cost o this was nearly two million dollars The terms were cash. On the othe hand, Germany stipulated that th metal must be delivered before Sept ember 1. As a result of this nctive buy ing, the price of copper rose more thu 54.GO per ton. It was estimated tha after this copper was delivered. Eng land would only have about 29,000 ton on hand. Germany's reason for th swift buying is evident. At home only produces 3.9 per cent of its need Next to copper, the most' Sensation By RUTH MlLLETT Every wife ought to somehow put over the idea that her marriage is happy and her .husband is a pretty swell guy. She owes that much t o her-husband—and to her self-respect. There are several ways of getting he idea across—without being a bore, r semming' to protest too much. • f course, the easiest way for her to reate the impression is just to lay off arming him to her women friends. Even hte day after a fight, when ie is feeling the need of letting down er hair and getting a little sympa- hetic understanding, she ought to old off. Next week she will have >rgotten that she ever thought such hings about her husband—but her riends won't. . A more postlve technique Is to build p while apparently poking fun. It's isy for a woman to show how well er husband is doing by telling a ory that is good for a laugh—but hich gets in a bit of the kind of in- >rmation she would like to have assed around. A- third way—slow but sure—is to NEW LAST TIMES THURSDAY Cary Grant—Jean Arthur In "ONLY ANGELS HAVE WINGS" Also Walt Disney Cartoon Friday—Saturday "Terror Of Tiny Town" —and— "Man Of Conquest" —Also- Last Chapter Of "HAWK OF THE WILDERNESS" Friday—Saturday Doube Feature! GENE AUTRY "WESTERN JAMBOREE" —and— "MUTINY ON BLACK HAWK" 59c THE PKN THAT MAKES WRITING A PLEASURI FRIDAY and SATURDAY This Certificate Is Worth $4.41 ONLY 59c This rertifirale and 59c entitles the bearer to one of our Genuine Indestructible $5.00 VACUUM F/LLEB SACKLEKS FOUNTAIN PENS. Visible Ink Supply. You SEE the Ink. A lifetime guarantee with each IH-II. Si/.es for ladies, men, boys and k'irls. This pun will not leak, blot or break. THE NEW PLUNGER FILLER—VACUUM ZIP—ONLY ONE PULL AND IT'S FULL This PEN holds 200% more ink than any ordinary fountain pcu on the market! You can write for Three Months on One Filiiiig! No Repair Bills. No Lever Filler! No Pressure Bar. Every Pen tested mid guaranteed by the factory to be unbreakable for life. Get yours NOW. THIS PEN FREE if you can buy one in the city for less Hum FIVE DOLLARS! This Certificate good only while advertising Sale is on. 'INTRODUCTORY OFFER—This Pen will be $5.00 after Sale. Also $1.50 Pcucils to Mulch Above Pens, only 29c ADD Cc Extra for Mail Orders John P. Cox Drug Co, Phone 84 RELIABLE PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS 3 Pens to Each Certificate treat her httsbnnrl as courteously t\a she treats other men. To listen to his favorite story as though it weren't a favorite story. Not to ridicule his ideas when the crowd is .having a heated diseusslno—or get on one side of a qestion simply becnuse he is on the other. Should Not Ignore Iflm start ignoring him the minute she gets where there are, other men—as though any-.jnan is 'more attractive than the one Sne"mafrted. Putting a good face on her marriage is a 'thing any woman with a few brains and control of her tungtre can do. . . . " . . Elephant paths are iVrtportant arteries nr -„. « 4i . jampiiaav pains are rmponam .Of .ourse, Mother way is not to of travel in the African forests.- AN» HE CAN PltOVl: It McKINNEY, .Tex. - Lee walking through his field, sflw ear of com with grains being* by the boiling sun. He can show the ear. Persia, now officially known «81 has 2,500 years of continuous r*co history. , STANDINGS Southern Association Memphis 77 GO .562 Nashville 77 GO .562 Atlanta 75 61 .551 Chata'nooga 74 61 .548 Knoxville 72 66 .522 Birm'ham 62 79 .440 Little Rock : 59 76 .437 New Orleans 52 ' 85 .380 al buying was that of new rubbe which is capable of being stored fo quite a long time. Germany has mad great play to the world about substitue artifical rubber called bun made from coa and other material But its agents, nevertheless wanted all the real thing they coud get. In the last weeks of August, 17,000 tons of rubber were bought at a cost of over ?G,500,000. Here again the terms were cash and delivery was asked by September 7. Here agin the German demand sent the price of rubber up. The sinister feature of the saes 'was this: at the time of the Munich crisis last year ihere were 100,000 tons of rubber in England. Just recently there were only 50,000 tons and one- third of this has now been sold to Germany. Supplied Nazis Nickel for Shells German agents have also been buying lead and nickel. In fact, they secured about one quarter of the suppy of nickel which was on hand in England. Nickel is used in making hard steel fi shells, tanks and armor pate. England, through her colonies and the Dominion of Canada, almost has a monopoly. Her merchants obliged the Germans with this metal they so desperately wanted. As a London paper bitterly said: "Maybe in a few days' time we,will get much of this metal back—in the shape of bullets and bombs, killing and wounding our people." Another highly significant purchase that was recently made by the Germans in the London market was that of 2000 bags of shellac. Here again England has a sort of monopoly. Shel- Thursday — Friday ANN SHERIDAN in the SeqsonXGay«if Pic»ur« .RICHARD CARLSON HELEN PARRISH • ROBERT ARMSTRONG VIRGINIA GILMORE Directed by CHARLES RIESHEI fi.leoied thru LIMITED ARTISTS ' Wednesday's Results Knoxville G-4, Mephis 4-2. Three night games. Games Thursday Nashville at Little Bock Atlanta at Birmingham. Knoxville at Memphis. Chattanooga at New Orleans. National League . Clubs. ' W. L-. Pet 'Cincinnati' ' ?3 45" .619 St. Louis 68 51 .571 Chicago 68 55 .553 Brooklyn 60 56 .517 New York 59 58 .504 Pittsburgh 5» 63 .457 Boston 52 66 .441 Phila'phia 38 77 .330 Wednesdays Results St. Louis-New, rain. Chicago-Brooklyn, rain. Cinvinnati-Boston, did. Pittsburg-Philadelphia, rain. Games Thursday Cincinnati at Boston, Chicago at Brooklyn. St. Louis at New York. Pittsburgh' at Philadelphia. American League Clubs. w! ll Pet. New York 87 35 .713 Boston 74 47 .612 Chicago 67 55 .549 Cleveland 65 56 .537 Detroit .". 64 58 .525 Washington 53 72 .424 Phila'phia 43 78 .355 .. St. Louis 34 8G .283 Wednesday's Results Detroit 7, Boston 6. Chicago 5-3,Washington 2-4. Philadelphia 9-2, St. Louis 8-0. New York-Cleveland, night.,. Games Thursday Washington at Chicago. New York at Cleveland, Boston at Detroit. Philadelphia .at St. Louis. ac is used in varnishing artillery shells and airplane bombs to protect the metal parts from rusting while remaining in storage. ' STAMP NEWS IMONACO - Hfi principality ' of Monaco commemorates the Eighth International University Championships with'a new series of stamps of the stadium design, shown above. . The Games, originally scheduled' to be, held in. Austria; were transferred" to Monaco after the anschluss, and will be held in the Stadium Louis II, pictured on the stamp. Five values of the stadium stamp will be followed by a single stamp showing the principality's coat of arms. * » * Sales of the 3-cent U. S. Hawaiian commemorative, removed from sale July 31, totaled 78,454,450 stamps, postal officials have announced. ' • » « ^ Bulgaria will issue two stamps honoring the Balkan Entente, early in 1940. The arms of the four members of the Entente— Bulgaria, Greece, Rumania and Turkey—will be.shown. Greece plans a similar issue. * * * China's Constitution issue, commemorating the sesquicentennial of the adoption of the United States Constitution, 'has been placed on the American market. The stamps show flags of. China and United States and a map of Asia, with China outlined in contrast. It is reported that these stamps, which show Manehtikuo as Chinese territory, were not permitted in mails in those areas under Japanese control. HERMAN'S STOCk UP AT THESE LOW PRICES Children's School DRESSES Here's a line that will stand the hard wear and washing expected of Children's Dresses. All new colors in Prints and Broadcloths. Stylishly made. Sizes 5 to 12 98c NEW FALL PRINTS Complete new stock of Prints for School Dresses, all fast colors. lOc - 15c SPORT PANTS High waisted Young Men's mod-~' els in Blues, Green, Grey and Browns. Children's School SHOES OXFORDS Sturdy calf skins with Goodyear welt soles of leather or Raw Cord, ; • « $1.98 - $2.98 CHILDREN'S POPULAR PRICED SHOES Both high top and oxfords. Made of soft calf with 'composition soles. Higli Shoes and Oxfords. 98c WOOLENS Just arrived! A complete line of wodl crepes., flannels, wool broadcloths in all the new rich Fall colors. BOYS' SCHOOL PANTS LADIES' SLIPS In plain or lace trhned, Vmeck or straight tops. In beautiful Satins or Crepes. 79c ..a 98c -Others At- 25c to 49c Pleated fronts, belts to in -new novelty patterns. match 98c MEN'S DRESS PANTS Heavy Fall weight worsteds in all sizes, outstanding patterns. LADIES' PANTIES High grade, run proof weaves, elastic tops. . . . Bonded Cottonan. 39c Other Styles IOC and 19C 2.98 98c $4.25 and I yd. DRESS LENGTHS 9 Our buyers were fortunate in buying an entire bale of Dress Lengths In Wool 'Schallies, Wool Crepes, Tweeds, and Novelty Weaves. Also a number of Silks and Crepes. Price Per 3 1-2 Yard Pattern $1.69 and $1.98 LADIES' POPULAR PRICED NOVELTY FOOTWEAR Suedes, Kids. Patents, Combinations in Pumps, Ties and Novelty Straps. Colors—Black. Wine, Blues and Tans. LADIES' FALL HATS You will find just the hat you have been looking for at a price you can afford to pay, every wanted color and shape. 98c .98 Dovedown HOSE JUST IN—A case of "SO SHEER" Hose made by Dovedown. Full fashioned, rich new Fall shades. 79c Pair $1.98 FALL DRESSES New Fall Styles with and without Coats, in Blues, Blacks and Wines. Some embroidered trim. $2.98 $3.98 BOYS'HATS New arrivals in Boys' Hats. Made of tweeds and other fabrics. Colors: Grey, Green, Brown and Blue. 25c and 49C MEN'S FALL HATS The most complete line of Hats ever shown in Hope. All the new colors and shapes. $1.98 and $2.98 PORTIS HATS $3.85 to $5.00 MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS A wonderful Hue of popular priced Shirts in white Broadcloth and printed patterns. 69c and 98c New Fall Manhattan Shirts..$1.95 MEN'S NEW FALL Daidson Shoes All the new patterns in Cedar Cure, Brwn and Conservative styles. Sand, Black. REPHAN'S "THE FRIENDLY STORE'

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