SOCIETY \ '_ .HOfrE STAR, HOrE, AUKAteA3 Telephone 321 Mold fust your dicntns! Within your heart Keep one, still, secret spot Whore dreams niiiy >•(>, Ami shplirml so. May thrive and grow— Where doubt tiru! fear are not. Dr sometimes blind in sorrow. Miikc believe! Forget the culm th»l lips In disillusioned eyes, WP spp ;.o many ugly things — Dcclts and wrongs inul quarreHngs, W« know, iilns! wo know How quickly f.-ulp 'Hiu rolor in (he west. 'Flu' hlonin upon thp flown. The hlooin upon the breast And youth's hliiul hour Yet. keep within your hpart A pace apart Whprp little dre:im.s may KM, May thrive nnd grow. Hold fiisl--lu)ld fsiM your dreams! —Selected Mr. mid Mrs. S. (.!. Norton have, icttinird from a few day:; visit with their daughter Mrs. Edwin I)ird mid Mi. Bird in Crossed. Mi. nnd Mrs. Fred Hudson of Miami Fin. have spent the pnst two (toys in the c-ily visiting with Mrs. Hudson's sister, Mrs. L. J- Glllespie nnd other relatives nnd friends in Hope and Washington. Hurry Barlow, who has spent the pn.si few months in Hot Springs has returned home to be at the bedside of lux mother, Mrs. M. H. Barlow, who is ill lit her home on North Hervcy s-lH-ci. Her many friends will he glad In know Knit tier condition is very ninth improved. Little Miss Margaret Bird of Crox- •ptt Is tho guest of her grund parents, Mr. urn) Mrs. S. G. Norton, STARTS TUESDAY 'SUEZ' LORETTA YOUNG TYRONE POWER PLUS I. LATKST Nl'AVS ^. NIJTTY NETWORK Tuesday "IN NAME ONLY" WEDNESDAY Continuous from 1 ARTIE SHAW, the red-hot King of Rhythm . . . LANA TURNER, the Blonde Bonfire . . . together at Ust In «wing-timel crt UNA RICHARD TURNER-CARLSON HIS'BAND ANN RUTHERFORD LEE BOWMAN THURSTON HALL LEON ERROL Olitcted by S. SYLVAN SIMON Prtitucid by CDGAR SEIWVN Starts THURSDAY R CHARD OIX .F.. ROLAND YOUNG p "' u " GLADYS GEORGE Coming SUNDAY _ Lieut, nnd Mrs. H. J. Lpnilcy ar- ilved Sunday nighl for » visit with Lieut. Lemley's parent's. Judge nnd Mrs. H. J, Lomlpy. Lieut. Loinley is on furlough from duty In the U. S. Army stationed at Port Clayton. Pan. tnroutv to Port Sill Okla. Circle No. 1. W. M. S., First Christian church hold its October mooting Monday afternoon nt the home of Mrs. K. G. Coop. South Elm street, with Mrs. C. D. Dickinson as joint hostess. Mrs. Ernest Grnhnin, brought a most interesting review of the book, "Congo Crosses." During the bu.sine.ss meot- ing. Mrs. Odell Luck was enrolled as n new member, after which the hostess served pumpkin pie and coffee to 14 members and one guest Mr.-,. Fran); Hider. —O- The Bay View MeadhiR Club will meet Wedneday afternoon at throe o'clock at the home of Mrs. W. G. Allison. We.st Ave. B, with Airs. Gus Hayne.s leading (lie program. Holl Ciili responses—"What I.s the News?" Circle No. 5, W. M. U.. First Baptist reld its regular monthly meeting Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Claude Hamilton, East 2nd street. Twelve members were present, and the business period was conducted by the lender. Mrs. A. T. Jewell, after which, Mrs. Gus Haynes led the Mission Study. During the social hour, th hostess .served templing sandwiches with coffee. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Maxwell of Tyler. Texas were Sunday guesls of relatives and friends in the citv. Womnns Missionary Society of the Methodist church met Monday afternoon nt 2,30 in the church parlors, with Mrs. Steve Carrignn Jr. us lender. The session was opened with thp Lord's Prayer nnd singing tho hymn, "The church's one Foundation I.s Jesus Christ Our Lord." Mrs. Cnr- rignn introduced as the study for the Fall term, "Through Tragedy To Triumph" by Basil Matthews. After n short sketch of the life of the author nd a presentation of the control themp of the book, the meeting wns turned over to Mrs. John Arnold, who very forcefully^ told of (lip tragic conditions of (he world today nnd of the disintegrating forces nl work at homo anil abroad. She presented the following program: "A Hesume of the Internntlon nl Missionary Council Meeting nt Madras India" by Mrs. D. B. Thompson. "Ad-Wising Ourselves" by Mrs. C. B. Presley. "Dangerous Trends" Mrs N. P. McCarney. A Vocal Seltcion by Mrs. Kenneth L. Spore. "Hie Church and Community' 'Mrs. Edwin Ward. "Christ As the Solution for the World's Crisis." Mrs. Ralph Routon. The Devotional by Mrs. J. B. Koonce The class will mecl again Thursday afternoon nt the snme pluce nnd same hour, you are cordially invited to attend. The Alatliean class of the First Baptist S. S. will meet at 7:30 Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. Scva Gibson South Gmdy street for its regular monthly business and social meotinj;. All members are urged to be present. Mrs. D. T. Chamberlain. Miss Genie. Chamberlain and Mrs. Delia White •.veri; Sunday visitors in Hot Springs. Mi. and Mrs. Kline Franks announce the arrival of a little daughter, Judy, Tuesday, October 10 at the Josephine Hospital. The Woodman Circle will meet Tuesday evening at 7::)() at the Woodmen Hall. All members arc urged to be present for an important business meeting. The Mission Study class of the At the *££lo first sititt |e . . . Quick! use this specialized medication for the nose . . . where most colds start. Helps prevent colds developing. VlCKS VA-TRO TUBS., WKI) mid TIIIJR.S. 2 - K1KST UUN FEATURES - 2 NO. 1 "STREET OF MISSING MEN" WITH CHARLES IHCKFOUD Tommy Ryun, Mabel Todd. Ralph Graves and Regis Tooiney No. 2 HARRY CAREY - in 'WITHOUT HONORS' with an all Star Cast Now is Hie (iaic to wear Costume Suits We are FenluriiiK u Group at 39.75 LADIES Specialty Shop LOGS BOLTS and ROUND BLOCKS We are now in the market for Oak and Gum logs, White Oak, Overcup, Post Oak, Red Oak, and Ash Heading Bolts, Also Round SWEET GUM Blocks. For prices and specifications Apply to: Hope Heading Co. Hope, Arkansas Phone 245 Convoy Protects Ships From Subs But Air Bombers Are Effective New Threat Against Shipping By PRESTON GROVER WASHINGTON - Chamberlain's statement that not a single ship had been lost from convoy during the wur hii.sizwl how ;i simple expedient has proved Die best protection against Ihe submarine. The convoy .system works because (if two major factors. Submarines cnnnot tmvel fust or fur under water. On top of the water they are as vulnerable as three men in a tub. II a submarine is compelled to stay ur.der water to escape observnton Irom the destroyers protecting the convoy, it can not overtake the convoy. A .submarine has only one chance against a convoy. If, by a break, the convoy sail up to a hidden submarine, the sub may sink one or more .ships. Convoy groups of merchant vessels- are assembled according to a prearranged plan. The plan may have been handed tn each ship before it sails from its home port, so that each buiil knuw.s where and when, on its return voyage, it will be huddled together with -other merchant ships nnd moved home under protection of destroyers. The rende/.rous may be out in mid- Ttlantic. Often it is in a protected port, such as Gilbraltar. From previous instructions each ship will know it place in the formation. It will have also a chart exactly mapping its course, CVCMI telling when to v.ig, when to xag. Captains Lose Authority Tlic moment when his ship joins the convoy, each captain loses his independence of action. The destroyer commanders lake over. For a convoy of a do/en ships there may be onlf two destroyers. For a convoy of 60 or more ships, eight or more destroyers may be assigned. Their general direction is toward an English port. They don't sail straight lor home. They may sail the first 15 miles at an angle to the south, then turn back. They may be unlucky and run right into a submarine. But the idea of the zig-zag course is to prevent a submarine from knowing in advance where to lie in wail. If the submarine doesn't happen to he in the right place it will have a haul time getting there. If it sails on the surface the desroyers will sight it while il s miles away—if the wea- Ihei- is clear—und a sighted submarine if destroyers are around. Yet if it is forced to sail under water to intercept the convoy, the submarine can travel only a short distance at its top speed of 12 to H knots, before its batteries give out. Air Rai<( Danger Tho destroyers, meantime race on all sides of the convoy, dodging into the midst now and then to jack up a laggard freighter, to make it keep its place or its speed. The freighters do not zig-zag individually within the convoy. They would wreck each other. The whole convoy turns and twists as a unit, like ducks on the wing. A convoy- group may be sprawled out over an area of several square miles, with . r >00 to 1,000 yards between vessels, for safety. While seemingly safe from submarines, convoys are not yet safe from air raids.A heavily-laden freighter si meat for even a small air bomb. Its thin walls tear like paper. A low-flying convoy group frightfully and be away Ircim behind the tangle of sluggish freighters. Machine Gun Harvest in Polish Fields Happy Chandler's Memory Is Best U. S, Senate Gets a New Exponent of "Smiling Statesmanship" WASHINGTON - There is much good-natured chatter about the extent of Senator "Happy" Chandler's statesmanship but he can be cited as H man who made the most of a college education. He is a one-man charm school. We have never run into more than a half- dozen persons who know him who did not close their remarks something to this effect: "In spite of all that, I like him personally." Me belongs to the flashing-grin school of politicians. The group was easily headed by Paul V. McNutt until Chandler hove into town. Our information 1 is that Chandler spent something close to seven years in college In Kentucky. In that time le may have skipped over calculus and freshman economics, but he did not miss a bet when it came to making 'riends. 15 Years Later Ho tdok ( the usual .four years at Transylvania, a historic seat of learn- ng turned sectarian some years ago, then soaked up law at Kentucky university..Never a freshman class came n nor a senior class went out during the time he was there without Chandler knowing — we have this from good sources—practically every member. His memory for names and faces (Copyright, 1939, by Julien Bryan From NBA) r ?M Ht . tle gil ,' fln ? , l . he b ,? d y of her sister who «"as machine-gunned while picking potatoes in field." .Photographer Julien Bryan, last cameraman to leave stricken Warsaw has ctueh: thl tragic import of that simple sentence and the horrible meaning of war tc! JTon-Mmtatlnts S above picture. ' On the Gridiron LITTLE ROCK, Ark -i/P|- Arkansas college football elevens will continue to emphasize interstate grid rivalry in week-end titlts with the meeting of the floundering Hendrix College Warriors and the Arkansas State Indians at Conway an exception to the rule. Of the other five contests on Friday's card, four will be played on state gridiron,-; and all will be against out-state opponents. Hendrix, which lost three consecutive games, will take on a team that University, 21 to fi, last week-end while State was downing Southern Illinois Normal, 7 to 0. Ounchita's Tigers, 12 to 8 winner Louisiana State Northeast Center, will rest up for a game two weeks away with Cumberland University at Arkadelpliia, Henderson Teachers, loser of two and winner of one this season, will engage Northeast Center a( Monroe. Mcnticello A. and M. smiling loser of three games, will take on Louisiana College nt Monticello. . —- •••• •• iv,«ti, nidi. *_ujicge m jvioniiceiio T 7° '" , Arkansns StaU; -1 Arkansas Stale Teachers, whose i rs dropped a game to Union ' zip in submerging Murry (K) Teach- ers, 21 to 0, heartened Bear supporters last week-end, will engage Trinitj University of Waxahachie, Texas, a Conway. The Wonder Boys from Arkansa: Tech. who won their third straight ir Walloping Henderson's Reddies 40- last week, will meet the Murry, Okla. Aggies at Russellvilie. is phenomenal. Postmaster Farley K fcqaully apt at It, and haps superior. He has had a lofiffer time to practice. But if "Happy" does riot waste nwny his political talents in a frantic pursuit of the presidency, he will make somebody sometime n grand traveling advocate, either •* imtirinnl chairman or postmaster gen-* irrcl. Here is a sample, A student front :i rival school met Chandler fairly often at Lexington, where Transylvan* in is situated. Later the fellow became a reporter, grew a moustache* acquired poise and polish from foreign travels, and came back to encounter 15 years later. He not only called the fellow's name but teased him about some forgotten college Irivolity. Moreover, Mrs. Chandler, who does well enough at the business, had learned something about thd reporter's old college- sweetie, who didn't become his \vife. He Like U The thing sort of stalls you. Most but once away from the mob they don't hide their distaste of such a way of making a living. In Lexington as a college man he used to spend his afternoon hours standing in front of the old Lexington drug store, milting his friends and buying nickle drinks for acquaintances. Off hand we can't name a single college course that can promise more returns, Mrs. Chandler, a Richmond girl; is widely credited with giving direction to the bubbling tallents of th^ master mixer. Kenluckians have it that the piloted him into politics where a knack for remembering 10,000 names and faces can be turned into retailable property. Southwest Conference DALLAS, Texas —(/P)— Viciously spilling power stored away for a dozen years, the Texas Aggies rumbled on Sunday as one of the nation's great football teams—one that may not be stopped. schedule, but there's a general feeling SERIAL STORY JOAN OF ARKANSAS YKSTRIIOAYl .loitn KITH Kcllh Itbinli'N |llny Iirillllllitly in Tri'li'N IIrM Kllini>. llnl N)II- notice* Hull »nn U>M,cr rlcnr* rile H-IIJ- fur Kdlli'n hiirctnrutar runx. Afli-r »h» K'llnir, Ki'iDi cjlllx I() jnvlli- hi-r tn tlu- (iiiiiiinii hoiiKr. Tlic other girls nrc frankly envious. J^YEING CHAPTER VI herself in the full- Best Of Luck, Old Mail Man TRINIDAD, Colo. — (If)— The mail must go Ihrough, but at what a price! Unless Postmaster Ben Beshoar does some fast thinking he says it probable is going to cost him the friendship of all his lady friends—save possibly one—to deliver a single letler. The letter, postmarked from an Ok- laho'ma city, was addressed "To the Prc-Uiest Gal in Trinidad, Colo." "Far be it from me to make that choice," says Beshoar, who is an M. D.. "1 remember when 1 was a young physician J was asked to judge a baby contest. "Most of the mothers who had infants entered haven't spoken to me i since." length mirror next morning Joan felt there wns little reason why she shouldn't progress. It wasn't conceit but a world of confidence. She attached a blue velvet bow to her hair nnd stepped back to survey the result. "Looks pretty slick to me." Joan turned quickly at the sound of n voice in the doorway. "Oh . . . Carol . . . c'mon in." Carol sat down and regarded Joan meditatively. "Y'know," she began, regarding Jonn's sleek curves and long, dark bob, "I've got a pretty good hunch that you'll have Mister Keith Rhodes all tied up and wrapped for delivery before many moons have come and gone." Joan smiled. "Thanks, but I don't ever want to get my man in that condition. They don't amount to much." "I can appreciate your philosophy, but wouldn't it give you u lot of personal satisfaction to bag Keith that way?" Joan looked at her levelly. "I suppose it should, but I just don't think like that. Surprised?" Carol's smile was warm. "No— and it's too bad a lot more of us aren't as sincere as you are. But this is an opportunity, kiddo, so make the most of it. Being invited _, ..v--. ^jt tj ,}WW l»J ALUJIl *•!! IVLl. to Sunday dinner at the Gamma too . y ou seCj j don , t know mt , house isiil exactly being presented sl; ,lo as well as I should. Spent "So you're Joan Johnson," the blond purred, "We've heard so much about you." "I can't imagine," Joan confessed innocently. "Just what have you heard?" Keith didn't wait for an answer. He pulled her away for more introductions. "Nix—she's poison- strictly," he muttered. Suddenly a short, wiry redhead burst from the music room. "Where is she? Where is she?" the redhead yelled. Then he saw Joan and KOith and swooped down on them, 'Ummmm," he murmur c'd. "Rhodes, you wretch, you're a master of understatement. The lady,isn't beautiful—she's ravishing, divine, she's—" He ceased and took Joan's unprotesting hand while Keith grinned. "Neighbor, do you recogniae this native twang :i mine?" Joan turned •. startled look on Keith. "Wh-what— ?" "The .specimen in front of you," Keith began by way of explanation, "is Tommy Peters, \arsity cheer leader and noisiest man in seven counties." "Including Guachita," the redhead added. "And don't tell me you've -never heard of Ouachita county." "Why—no, where is it?" "Where is it!" he shrieked. "And they told me you were from Arkansas! What part of Arkansas you from, anyway?" A sudden warning buzzed inside her. "Oh, you're from Arkansas, the at the Court of St. James, but it's something which a hundred gals I know would give their left arm "I'll stand 'em on cars before I'm Joan winked. their collective through.'' "You'll probably do just that, too," Carol murmured. * * * J^EITH called for her a little before noon and took her back to the house. Three other girls were there as guests. Keith introduced her to Flo Bissel, a Pi Rho blond. *o much of my time in the ca.-;l ;.fter 1 grew up I sort of lost track of tho home stamping grounds. Vi'as born in Little Rock, though. Have you lived in Arkansas all your life?" Ho hooked his thumbs in imaginary suspenders and rocked back and forth. "Nigh onto 22 years come first i'rosl. Know cv cry o n e worth knowing down that way, and .some that aren't. 1 ' She wondered at tliat. Tommy Peters was apt to know too mimy people. Dan Webber rat at the table just across from them nl dinner. "Nice game yi-stt-rday, sour-puss," that anything in their path will be crushed—or at least badly damaged. Out of the East last Saturday came vaunted Villanova, undefeated in 22 games and even shots against an allegedly crippled Aggie eleven. Tyler shook and the petals dropped from its rose festival while the Cadets punched Villanova silly, 33-7. Injured first stringer built up a tremendous 33-0 half time lead then gave it to the second and third string. Big John Kimbrough, Sophmore Derace Moser, Biall Consater, pass pitching Mario% Pugh an the great line headed by Guard Marshall Rob nett, made Villanova look like beginners. Reserves deep into the third string played Villanova yard for yard Back home in Fort Worth the Christians may be different. They outclassed Temple's Owls for nearly three and then folded again—as they did in the UCLA and Arkansas games, failing to score from within the five- ynrd line. They lost 11-13, but TCU still is dangerous and may give the Farmers their toughest fight to date. Pretty soon TCU will start scoring instead of folding. The Aggies know their like books. Marching along with the Aggies is Southern Methodist, a fine football The season is young and the stout aC""' ^ ^ D , ame ' S Ir j? h » n Farmers haven't even .started the) ^" , " ™ i. ««T f flllaUy dangerous Southwest Conferences! Sdo^nlgainXS iCwas recalled because of an offside penalty and missed the convesion points that could have won them a ball game. Southen Methodist meets Marquette at Dallas next week, and it's a bunch that is likely to grow stronger when conference play starts. No one was greatly surprised when Baylor's underdog Bruins rose up and smacked Arkansas, 19-7 Haven't Morley Jennings' Baylor teams been doing that for years? The Baylors are good again and it wouldn't cause more than a yanvn if they drop Nebraska next Saturday at -Lincoln. They've scrappers every Saturday and can ruin more plans and cause more "upsets" than any team in the nation. Texas sophmores struggled but it was no use against Oklahoma's powerhouse. Cowboy Jack Grain made two sensational touchdown runs of 68 and 71 yards in the 24-12 drubbing. Arkansas is in for an afternoon of battling next Saturday at Austin. Rice's Ernie Lain passed and ran for a touchdown against LSU—then fumbled across the goal line, LSU roared back and scored. Final score LSU 7, Rice 0. Another failure and there's no reason to believe the tide will change when the Institute unloads its Owls In New York for a Fordham date Saturday. Fatt just doesn't court Rice. BY JERRY BRONDFIELD COPYRIGHT, 1938, NEA SERVICE, INC. she greeted, at the same time noticing the ugly red welt under his left eye. "And it's a nice souvenir you have, too." "Thanks," he acknowledged briefly. "Just something I picked up when I wasn't looking." She nudged Keith. "Cheerful ray of sunshine, isn't he?" "I'll let you in on a secret," said Keith. "Web isn't half the sourpuss you think he is. He's really swell suy and everyone likes him. Somehow you and him don't hit it off so well, so you think he's a droop." "Poor, misguided soul, he hasn't given himself half a chance to like me." "And he doesn't have to as far as that goes." "Jealous—already?" "Terribly." He showed her through the house after they had eaten. "This is where Dan and I park the bodies," he said, opening the door to their room. "And I'll bet. I know which is yours and which is his desk?" she mused. "How?" "Simple. The one that's barren of books and things scholastic in general would be yours. Very elemental. Ask me something tough next time." * * * CHE looked over the collection k of cups and trophies in the spacious living room downstairs and had the background of eacli explained to her. Over the fireplace was a large picture of a football player. "Bart Crowell," Tommy Peters offered. "Gamma's first All-America . . . center in 1921. "Over there," pointing to another, "is Jimmy Ludwig, All- America tackle in '29. Maybe we'll bo able to stick up another this year, hey Keith?" '•Hope so," Keith said, just as a pledge attracted his attention. "Phone call," Keith told Joan. 'Bo back in a minute." "Needn't hurry," Tommy chirped, and Keith threatened him with a look of mock severity. Joan turned to find Tommy .•-•taring at her. "Johnson . . . Johnson," he was saying softly. "Hey, tell me—do you have any relatives back in Arkansas?" "Nope," she replied coolly, "Not a single one. Why?" "Ob, makes no never mind. Johnson's pretty common name, I guess. Just thought you might b* related to a certain family down that way." (To Be Continued) Housewives say Its OK AY! — r-6 *" th«u»iid« of hou»ewiv*» who UM lh«i II'.MUIIKI, v.y to relieve inereanic keiutaefce, iwrkrfiu titio or neuralgia. 2>»» !•*» ««p«*i«. • iUndby remedy for ttrty fmn Cipodine quickly re- ST."..?/ 1 ."' »<•>*«• »«»•» nerves, brings l reU»«lion. 10c. SOc, 60c. CAPUDINEfor HEADACHE Electrical and Refrigerator Service If others have failed, try us. Work guaranteed, Prices reasonable Graduate Coyne Electrical School ARTHUR iUOKRIS Day and Night Phone 686. [ T'S easy to get quick relief from stuffy nostrils with Memholatum. This soothing ointment reduces the local congestion, thus helping to clear the breathing passages. Montholatum also checks sniffling, siieexing, soreness Hue to colds. It. soothes Irritated membranes and promotes healing. And Its vapors likewise carry comfort deep Into the cold-lnt'c.sted air pa^-ia^es. QUALITY PIANOS Steinway, Haddorff. Cable, litzer. 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