Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 18, 1939 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 18, 1939
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

•"Y" *-*Wv „" T I PAGE SIX HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS WecTncsclay. October M>stitute Goes In For the First Tenor eb.—ifPi— The first tenor sicfe but that didn't stop a Beklen Mfethodist chuvch program. "Mrs, A. E. fowler, 12. wife of the l^MMblMM jast^r. filled in to complete the male tpi&rtet While she tang first tenor. her husband chhrfed in on the second tenor's part. About Book Worms TORONTO—(.W—Men make better bookstore browsers than wo'rrrcn, according to book-sellers here. Women arc often handicapped by purses or parcels. CLUB NOTES ild-Up : Way To omen s ram Many weak, run-down wo'men nrcvs? • ™ in rt vicious Circle. Their uiuler- nntl energy, which so many tint! may itemrtshrncnt often leads to what is cttlled functional d.vsmenorrhea and be done with the help of CARDU1. It stimulates appetite, aids digestion, and McNab Monday October 16, the McNab Home Demonstration club met at the home of Mrs. Verrion Jones with five members present. The meeting wa.s called to order by the president, Mrs. Jones. After the devotional exercise a song was sung led by MLss Fletcher. As there \vns no new or old business the meeting proceeded by having a demonstration given on Home Furnishings by Miss Fletcher. The meeting adjourned at 5 o'clock to meet again in November with Mrs. Ed Stone. • « «» About Words its iympUnus-—headaches, nervous- ! thus helps in this "build-up" of physi- j ness, irritability, intermittent cramp- j cal resistance. Women also report like pains—from winch many women ' that, it' taken just before and ciur- suffei Surest way to break the j ing "the time." CARDUI lessens the vicious circle is by building strength ! pain and discomfort of the perTocl. VANCOUVER—<#•)—According lo 'si speaker at a woman's meeting hero, the average housewife has a vocabulary of 800 words. "But think of the turnover." he aided. SHOP—COMPARE We have a Saturday to make up—Only four this October against five last October . . . And so we are asking you to help us ... We have planned and bought plenty of Special Merchandise for this Event... So buy now at these low prices you will be ahead and you will help us whip October. 81x99 Nation Wide FRIDAY SPECIAL Children's Winter Close Out of Better Goods 74c 70x80 Double Cotton i 17 S" T O <^1I IlcTS !p1-l 81 in. Brown Seamless 54 in NOVELTY COAT & DRESS Reduced from Higher Prices $| .00 lyd. SATURDAY SPECIAL 2000 yards of Printed Broadcloth Bought before tfie price advance 5yds. $4.00 for i 36 in. Fast Color Special Purchase Ladies Satin § - caj iffl £ i" Ladies Outing Flannel Children's Fast Color GO ON SALE — FRIDAY 1 Large Table of ODDS & ENDS 1c Ladies and Girls Ladies & Girls Sport JlEflTERS 98c 99x116 Lovely Chenille FOR FRIDAY—CHOICE of a LARGE TABLE Ladies Novelty CHILDREN'S Sanforized Shrunk Play Suits 0 to 8 49e Boys' School & DRESS PANTS 6 to 18 A Complete Selection CLOSE, - OUT MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS Reduced from higher prices 67c ea Men's OUTING FLANNEL PAJAMAS I-TUDAV: Men's 1^ II). Winter Special TJJLTISDAV at i e.'fluck XOVKL'I'V IIAVOX PANTIES ea. 36 in. Fast Color Scottish 36 in. Fast Color Ivanhoe i 11 i H A H 29c Children's Cotton & Rayon FRIDAY WILL BE Men's Domet Flannel Men's Wool Machinaw Bey's Novelty Corduroy Boys' Taupe Color Khaki MEN'S Sanforized Shrunk Towncraft SHIRTS 14 to 17 CLOSE - OUT 100 pair BOYS' OVERALLS 39c MEN'S TOWNCLAD SUITS For I-adics - !) to \i N<'w Colors -\i-\s .Materials of QUALITY 34 to 46 19.75 ACROSS STREET FROM POSTOFFICE MOPE SHOPS AND SAVES This Is Really Something Chief conservator of fuel in the low-priced field, the Studebakcr Champion for 1940 has an appearance that will draw a second nnd third look from any motor critic. It was designed by Raymond Loevvy to win praise from the youthful minded, engineered by Studebnkcr to win more praise from those who want economy as well as stunning appearance. ' Starts Thursday at Saenger r - Klchr;! Greene surpasses his triumph in "Kentucky" in his first starling role the i-ripping '>(|lh Cer.lury-Fox drama at the Sacngcr Theatre, •Heie I A-ii A . c tr;'.ni;cr," in which lie meets romance with lovely Brcnda Jcyace. sensational (licovcry of 'The Rains Came." "Hero J Am A Stranger" opens at the Saenger Thursday with Richard Green in his firit great starring role. In response to a staggering amount of fan mail—20th Century-Fox reports over 250,000 letters from fans demanding that Greene be given a major role and starred—Darryl F. Zanuck has given the yyung actor ;i great H'oilunity and he has made the must of it. He far surpasses his triumph in "Kentucky"—as a youth who pets life ar.<( iove fur the first lime, faces a father lie had never known, ami finds himself a stranger in the r world he had grown up into. He meet., romance with lovely Brenda Joyace. liarryl I 1 ". 2anuck's sensational dis- i-f.voiy Cre.-h from her success in "Ihf? Hains Came." Fc-MUired at th'.lop <,!' a m-oa! acting cast is Hie-hard H-ix in another dramatic eonrpie--:t. as the man who beat every yame but !ito--lhe father win, lost anrl found .-' v/7, UiH rin^ ihe finest purtrayals of their careers, Ihe .'-plemiid cast also includ- ) es Ri.laiid Young. Gladys George, j Kalhel i):'.- Aldndjje. I'm-, ell Gleason. f.Je. ii-;e /,u<jco, Kdward Norris aim J h- it y Koikt r. ! The novel road by millions has be- c i.me tar mn/e powerful and moving in 20th Century-Fox's screen treal- nienl. It'.-, a great emotional picture Iliac will definitely take a high place njnon" the .SCH.-OH'S unforgettable achievement.-. It's a new experience in a movie llneatre'. Hoy Del liuth. responsible for of Knnja Ilenie'.-i screen succe.sse>. directed "Here I Am A Stranger." the .-•creen play which Milton Sperling an<l ! t.am llellman based on a story by Gordon MMI.erbe llillman. Harry Joe h.'ov.'n .-crverl as i^suci-.ite pioduc- 'Ihe -lory opens with Clara Allen's leavicK ))ei- ii-re.si>un.sible husband, Dnke, heciiu.-e lie eannnt care for their inlant sun. David, in the manner in which f-he hnpe-.-i to rear liini. She ma- nas-es ID marry a wealthy man who ^ive.-? her son security and a firu edi'caiiun. Hi,vv David ^rnws to youn*- 1 inap.ho'Ml in Uii.s opulent environ- inout not rightfully his. rediscover: his I'athri anil help:; reliailitale him. tails in love out.-.ide of his new circle i>, unfolded with real dramatic punch yet tlneaded throughout wlih comecl> g'-iiety. Neither Faction (Continued from Page One) front the neutral country to Germany. There has heun .suine of this already during the present European w;tr but not so much, bocnu.sc America shippr.s generally realize that it is hupe-lrs-i to .'-hip tu Germuny, and do not try. Nevertheless tho British Contraband Control has already halted 315.000 tons of contraband in five weeks, some of it from the. United States. Early in 1015, Britain declared the waters between Scotland and Norway a "war /.one" Germany retaliated hy declaring all waters surrounding Great Britain and Irc-laml a 'war todefend American /one. In Ihose areas, What had always been , considered the riijht.s of neutrals li>' a 'free sea" were to be subject to any conditions either.side could im pose. Foreign Minister Grey of Bn- taiii later wrote, "The object of our: diplomacy was to secure the maximum ' DI blockade that could be enforced with (Hit a rcpture with the United ! States." : In other words, neutral rights were ' not to be based on any "internal- j ioiml law" but simply on what the neu- ! Irak would fiijlit for. • j This condition became Inie the moment the present war w».-> declared. Gcimauy in HIM protested bitterly that British ships were hoisting American flags in the submarine /.one. en- , daniiering .-ill neutral shipping. In Ihe present war, L'.'l neutral .ship:-. tt.tat tonnage 50,880 Ions, have already been sunk. British Orders in Council from li)|.| en. lurther rt.slriclin<; neutral lade. were- protc.sttfi hy (he- u. S. but the s-trength of the protests u.'i.s wale-red down by the intensely pro-British American Ambassador Paige. The jcntraband list grew longer and longer. '1'oilay it starts wliero it left off in 1918—practically anything may Iw called contraband. Trade- with Gciuumy having been -snuffed out by the British in 11)15 the Germans set about killing trade with Britain and France. On March cH, 1915. the first American became victim of this effort. American Lives Lost in Sen Attacks j Leon Thrasher went down with the Iropedoed British ship Kalaba, eight months after war was declaied. The | American ships Gushing and Gulflight were attacked by the Germans, with loss of three more American lives. Within 2-1 hours of the outbreak of Ib:.- 1 present war, '.id American lives were lost when Ihe Briti.-h liner Atheniii was torpedoed off Ireland. On May 7. 1015, the British liner Lusitania, carrying 197 American pas- •-engcrs. '12GO cases of cartridges and 125D cases of shrapnel, was torpedoed off Ireland and 12-1 of the Americans went to the bottom. Public indignation was tremendous, and forced the American government into this assertion (May h'i) to Germany of the decision l.s as iben con- celverl: • Tho American government 'must hold the Imperial Germnn government to n strict account ability for any Infringement of these rights intention!! in incidental . . ." tun! thnt the government would riot "omit any won or any net necessary to the per fmimince of its sacred duty of main tnininK (he rights of tho Unite( Shitos and its citizens nnd of safeguard ing hoir free exercise nnd enjoy ment." It wa.s the decision to insist on certain rights at sea, that led to the lalcj occasion for war. It Is this same decision which the United Mutes, faces tixlny—what right! to insist on, and how to defend them. 1 In Atigusl. lUl. r i, sinklng/if the Arabic | brought the U. S. and Germany lo the < verge of war, while at the same time the U. S. wa.s protesting the British Ixickade as "ineffective, illegal, and imlefo/i.sible." | ficniiiiuy Harks DIMVII After ; Protests 'i 1'^'ib ni I'Jlli, the sinking of tho I Ki filch channel steamer Supssex lirouuhl renewed protests at the loss - nf American lives, find diplomatic . relatinns wen; on the point of being levered when Germany backed down, i | innusing that unarmed, unresisting ' merchantmen would not lie sunk with I nut veiy effort to save life. From | JVj.ty, l!Ut;. to (he end of that year. | irl.itinns with the British over sea I warlare were almost worse than with Germany. On 1'eb. 1. 11117, however, the Ger, man:;, a:-.>urcd by their naval authori- : !;:.'. ih.il mii-j.-lrieted Mihmarine war. Lire bukcd by many new submarines 1 would brim 1 , I'.ngland to her knees. j announced such a policy. On fell. :! : th( United States broke diplomatic Allies center around right;' of !»"- icrty, ns to which there could h<' arbt- i-fltion and compensation for vM"ii«. 3«r controversies with German, how- ;ver, centered upon the problem "f Hunan life, as lo which no <>.m- icnsation was |Kiwiil.il<:." NEXT: The Money .Magnet pull- Ing toward war. Spiders can go eighteen 'months «'ifli - mt food. '.very hour, each one of us biealhes lit enough carbon lo make >t 100 carats. New England gypsy moths .Cleveland, O., by layin;; their itiilding stone which later w icd lo llint cily. Ui\ Apiil li war wa.s declared. The i-.i-oid is clear; neither .side re- muni/'eil or honored rights which the Lulled States claimeil as a neutral at MM. '1 he difference wa.s pointed out later by War Secretary Uaker: "The Mlua!ii>n maile, mir disputes with (lie Fountain Syringe Itdxliury 2 Qt. Size 49c A pionciiplion is a mighty im- pottcml item in your hie. You cun'< tako chances v,-ith i! . . . on materials used or in tho compounding. Wo pjido oujsplvos that proscriptions art* tho most important part of our businoys. Only licensod. /egisltfrcd. quali- liod phcumaciuts do Iho compounding. Only Iho boot ol Irosh, purtj chemicals anrl materials are used. Then a double chock system guaiantoe.'i tho accuracy that you must dpp.uiid vipon. I,ot us till your next prcMiciiption. MILK OF MAGNESIA TABLETS BOX OF 36 19' Reg's Chocolate Flavored LAXATIVES Cunlaiiis Vitamin JJ lOc and 25c RAZOR BLADES Medford Double Edge 25 for 25c KLENZO SUPERTHIN Ra/.or Blades — Double Edge 10 for 19c Klenzo Lather Brushes 25c and up i Stag Lotion 25c to 75c ELECTRICAL GOODS Electric Sandwich TOASTERS $2.75 WAFFLE IRONS $3.95 ELECTRIC CLOCKS Self .Stiirtiiiff $3.50 and up BED LAMPS 98c BABY GIFTS Complete Stock in all I'riiT-KaiiRi'S Baby Books Comb and Brush Sets Novelties JOHN S. GIB DRUG COMPANY Phone 63 — Free Delivery South Elm Street Hope, Arkansas her laitfc c'-vpoctf-'i's. T"day .-imilar coliitij and win Mirplu.se:- lie idle in Ihe U. S.; il is fair tfj expect that similar pres sure will be fell sooner or later. Ccnlralmiid !-'each Costly By iJ.-cember. HIM, the British v.-er: b;.iuliiiK American :-bips into thei I.HJII.:' lu ,'earcb lor contraband, a loot .••iif.l co.slly |)roce.-,.~. They beyan lo hul' LIJJ .shiiimcnt. 1 : not (>nl>' of arni.^. hu "f fiiiiji). cuniii). oil alHJ copper Mined for the Central Powers. Ship bound for neutral ports wero itl.-- h-illed. on the ground thai contri bjuid could Utter be carried itcros Illustrated: Commander Coupe, Champion Club Sedan, President Cruising Sedan The line that's ahead in new lower prices , . . new eye appeal, new roomy comfort, solid safety and long-lived economy! S 'J'UDWIAKI-R follows up its record- breaking sales of 1939 models by offering you three remarkable, new, sure-shot sucxc.v; cars for 19-10! A new Stu.'.e'wUer President! ... A new StudebakiT Commander! ... A new and finer Studebakcr Champion! Laches, front liveniiithc very I'Mv-priceil Champion, you pay ii!;thin^ txtru. for Studehaker's sciilc-.l-bcam head lamps, steering wlieel j;i-.ir shift, ])!anar indepeiuleiu suspenMun, non-;il.iMi rotary door Drive a new Presidi or CIiiinipii)n-~ini\\! ':'-. baker is the he.ul-lin..- your present c.ir as |i .1 ne-.v .S(udeli.d\er; e.r.v '. (.'iinni.indcr ARCHER MOTOR COMPANY East Third Street , i k-uisas

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 12,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free