Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 19, 1939 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 19, 1939
Page 3
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-Thursday. Octob'erlO. 1939 __ KNOXVILLE, Tenn. - (fl>) — There won't be much mysticism about the mystic i-ltes of Greek letter sororities at the University of Tennessee unless the girls find more private quarters for holding initiations. The rooms ns- signed to them at the dormitory for their rei-emonics, they have cifnt- plninccl. jx>rmit no secrecy. - New Under-arm • Cream Deodorant safely , Stops Perspiration 1. Docs not tot dresses — docs not irritate skin. 2. No waiting to dry. Can be used right after shaving. 3. Instantly stops perspiration for 1 to 3 days. Removes odor from perspiration. 4. A pure \vhltc, greaselcss, stainless vanishing cream. 6. Arrid has been awarded the Approval Seal of the A'merican Institute of Laundering, for being harmless to fabrics. 15 MILLION jam ol Anid have been sold. Try a jar today! ARRID l.r Al "" "'""•• "H )«f ,.,.„ ln , 0r FRIDAY -, SATURDAY DOUBLE FEATURE TEX RITTER "RIDERS of the FRONTIER" STEELE "MESQUTTE BUCKAROO" SOCIETY tvirs. Sid Henry Telephone 321 lion Voynifc To The Knrth In Autumn These mournful lanlers Hint are. Autumn flowers, 1 know, will never last you long enough To light you through tho night of sunless hours. And thiil long darkness you arc dreaming of. 'Iliey gutter even in thi.s temperate, wind, And even now are falling nut of (iniee. And what they wore (nil yc.'.s(cri(a.v is THURSDAY - FRIDAY YOUR FAVORITE IN HIS FIRST GREAf STARRING ROLE! RICHARD DIX of 'The Kami Cam STARTS SUNDAY Also Midnite Sat. Nite RIALTO 11:15 THE RAINS CAME' TYRONE POWER MY UN A LOY thinned To .something less that dwindles in their place. When these and their lust flowering days are over, A.nd your long journey from the light HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Auto Races to Be begun, May heavenly rover asters light tin; lonely And fiery phlox bo-slar the course you rim Till -such a time y ( , u ilro back to W car Your own less mournful blossoms in your hair . .. ~ Selected class'of Garrclt Memorial Baptist S. S. will meet Thursday evening at 7::)0 in the home of Mrs. daily Hirslon, 121 South Wush- inglon ijtieet. Mr. and Mrs. O. I. Cantley have recently moved into our city from Pre.ltoll and mx- occupying the home of I he l;ite Mo,-. ./. Q. Williams, 820 South El street. Mr. Cantley is as- | socialed with the Houston Grocery I Store, number one I John P. Cox Drug Co. Phone 84 We Give Eagle Stamps OLAFSKN ATOL (ABDG) CAPSULES BOTTLE 0(25 . ORL1S TOOTH PASTE HEW TYPE ftLKAUNE—ANTACID ALKAOINE TABLETS OLAKSEN LGFOTEH COD LIVER SUV!! ON HOUSEHOLD NEEDS'. 6-CUP SIZE COFFEE MAKER ALL 4 n GLASS . 1H TYSON RUBBER GLOVES FRESH, LIVE! 23 CORNING ALARM CLOCK CHOICE OF COLORS 15xl8-lNCU Chamois & Sponge c NOW ONLY 49' 2 Rolls of Hudson Bay TOWELS & A METAL HOLDER 24 C GLORIA COFFEE MAKER DRIP TYPE 09 ELECTRIC BREAD TOASTER! TWO SLICES 89' Tho Buy View Reading Club held its regular meeting on Wednesday afternoon at the hospitable home of Mrs. W. G. Allison West Ave. B. Lovely colorful fall flowers greeted the members in tho living room, and following n short greeting hour, the meeting was opened by the president, Mrs. J. A. Henry, the annual reading of the Constitution and By-laws postponed until next meeting, business period, Mrs. the meeting over to Mrs. Gus Hayncs, Program leader for was after a .short Henry turned the al'tcrnuon. who introduced Mrs. .). M. Houston, who with her sister, Mrs. R. E. Grain iiave a most interesting collection of glass and antiques. Mr:;. Houston demonstrated the different kinds and periods of glass with lovely samples from their collection. This collection had added attraction in several pieces furnished by the dub members, who had rescued them from the attic and discarded ctib- board.s. all of which proved most interesting. Mrs. Houston's talk proved very en- liTtaininff ail .so convincing and in' formative, we dare say, the bug had Utton most members ere she finished, and our city will swarm with collector;; pretty .soon. Roll Call responses on 'What Is the News" brought forth a number of surprising items of information. The club adjourned feeling indebted to our program loader and to Mrs. Houston for ait unusually fine program. Tho next meeting is scheduled for November 1st. with Mrs. hostess. During the hostess assisted by H. M. Briant as social hour, the Mr.-:. Terrell Cornelius and Mrs. Max Cox served a most attractive sa'acl course with hot rolls and tea. Other guests for the afternoon were Mrs. J. M. Houston and Mrs. Edwin Ward. Master Adsel Nix, son of Mr. and Mrs. Owen Nix has been removed to his home in this city, recovering from a recent minor operation undergone in a Tcx.'irkfliKi Hospital. Mrs. Max Cox was a Tucday visitor RunatShreveport Outstanding Dirt Track Pilots to Compete Sunday SHREVEPORT — Auto racing rivalries that hove fki red since Muy on countless tracks in all parts of the country will be settled at Shreveport when America's stand-out dirt track two Louisiana Stole scheduled for Sun- pilots clash in Fair programs day, Oct. 22, and Sunday Oct. 29. The two speed curds, marking the JficiHl finale of the 1939 International Motor Contest association schedule, will bring together virtually all leading contenders for 1939 national dirt track championship ii- wards. As in 19H8, Gus Schrader and Emory Collin, arch rivals, will carry their hitter fucd to the crack Slate Fair half mile oval, but their private duels will be complicated this year by £(£ least half dozen other heavy footed challengers. One of these is Johnny Holmes, 21 year old Los Angles daredevil, who has successfully matched his youthful skill and dnring against the experience of more seasoned stars to gain national attention in his first season as a full fledged professional. Holmes entered his fast new Hal machine early this week. A second top flight entrant with n national reputation is Johnny Wo- hfiel, colorful Detroit throttle pusher who has nominated his 250-horsopower McDowell racing creation, one of the fastest in the country and regarded by many as the most beautiful. Woh- ficl, a veteran of both dirt tracks and the speedways, is battling for a high place in the 1939 national championship rankings. According to Die Manager, entries for tho two national circuit title programs promise one of the largest and fastest fields of cars and drivers in many years. He declared the genera' caliber of (he recruits runs much stronger than ever before. to the Live Stock Show in Little Hock. Rodeo .Mr.','. ,1. M. Houston has relumed from a few days visit with friends in Little Rock. Hope Chnpler .')2S O. E. S, will meet at 7:,'i(l Thursday evening at the Masonic Hall. • HIGHLIGHTS FROM LATEST BOOKS cter, ing the 1'al mi (he Back for the Indians A yuod many novels of the American frontier arc wont to make the Indian out a.s a pretty unsavory chara- a savage who delighted in scalp- women and children, torturing captives and generally messing up the advance of westward migration. You get a different view of ..._ Indian's problem in Mary Schumann's excellent novel, "Strife Before Dawn" (Dial, $2.501, You learn that white captives were well treated, that the women often married into the tribe, and' that the return of the captives to their whie friends was of en far less to their liking than remaining with the Indians. "Strife Before Dawn" is the story of a man and two women, in the days before jind during the Revolutionary War. The hero, Keith Ids wife. Hope, to . home is burned by Indians, the wife taken captive. She married her captor fxvirs him a son. In the interval, Maitland lias met and fallen in love with u Virginia gentlewoman, Jacqueline Morris. The return of Keith's wife complicates the Mailland, brings Fort Pitt. Their It reaches a final and happy ccn- clusion only after successive Indian wars, betrayals by white men, and a good deal of blood shedding. Outstanding, however, and typifying the sterling qualities of a good, and lively.' Indian, is Madigama, son NEW THURSDAY i::io, :i::io, 7 & 9 ON SCKEEN . HARRY CAHEY -in— "STHEETS OK MISSINK MEN" No. 2 "WITHOUT HONORS" -9 P. M ON TJIK STACK- JOE ROCK FROZEN ALIVE • IN SOLID ICE FRIDAY — SATURDAY ¥10.000 REWARD DEAD O'R AL1VE- "TIIE Gllilv and the GAMBLER" With TIM HOLT S MES'QUITEERS -in- "THE NIGHT RIDERS" No. 7 -DAREDEVILS RED CIRCLE 1 A Soldier Talks About His Career Here's the View Private W. P. Steele Takes of Life and War Private Walter P. Steele, Companj G. Sixteenth Infantry, has been ir the army 26 years and looks like the typical American soldier. Sculptoi Walter Russell has chosen him af model for the figure of a soldier in memorial to John Philip Sousa. Steele is 42, strong, weather beaten, vigorous He served through the last war, was in action five times, got the Distinguishec Service Cross. Un'nwrried, he says he couldn't support a wife on his pay of $54.50 a month. "If we get into another war I don' think I want to go over—that is, if 1 have any choice. "After all, thy'll need some of us, old fellas to train the kids. Of course it doesn't make any difference whether we think the issues are worth fighting for because the first tiling a soldici learns is to obey orders. In the army you can have your,own opinions, al right, but you've gotta keep 'em to yourself. "You know last time when we came back they told us we'd been fighting for democracy but the main tiling we seemed to get was prohibition. "If we don't go to war I'll retire in 5 years. I joined when I was 16 because I liked the looks of the white uniforms on a company I saw a- clrillin' one day. Before my first enlistment was up we ;wcrc in the war and when it was all over I'd become an army bug—so I stayed. Anyhow I didn't have any trade—all I knew was soldiering. "Before I go out of the service I certainly hope to get an increase in rank. If I get to be staff sargcant, I'll get a pension of about 580 a month Then I'll go to the Philippines. There arc a lot of retired army men there, they luivc their own clubs and everything, I'll feel aft home with a lot of old soldiers. "I've been in the army so long I feel out of place with civilians. Soldiers don t talk about politics and business. We re most interested in girls and food and liquor. Why in 1931 I went to visit my brother and his'family out in Denver and I couldn't stick it out a of a great Shawnee chief who ried KeiSh's wife. You'll lear love him as easily as Hope did. The book is peopled with real historical figures, notably Pontiac, the Indian dictator; Logan, who avenged massacre, by the whites, of his kinsmen; Sinmon Girty, who was not quite as black a renegade as sonic historians have pictured him. Sam Brady's sensational' escape from the Indians is also detailed as is the slaughter of the Moravian Indians at a Christian mission. PAGE THREE a Better Surgery to Protect Soldiers Anti-Totanus Injection Given French Before Conflict A "remarkable new holds out the hope of By WILLIAM McGAFFIN AP Venture Service Writer PARIS, France — France, playing a cnutious game on the Western Front, s taking no unnecessary risks with ior .soldiers. The aim of the French ligh command is to keep casualties down to the absolute minimum. Thai's Break No. 1. for the poilu. Break No. 2 is that, if he docs gel clipped, he stands a much better :hance of pulling through than ever before, according to expert medical opinion. France expects to save a far greater proportion of her war wounded this lime. There arc six reasons for the nope: improvements in surgery, blood transfusion transportation of the wounded, equipment of hospitals, methods for conquering infections, and the sanitary organization al the front.. A 'Remarkable New Disinfectant' French soldiers reportedly are gel- ting anti-tetanus injections just ?il:c typhoid or small pox vacillations— simply us a precautary measure. This is a safeguard in case a soldier is hit by that dread foe of the army surgeon, gangrene. Before now, no one had dreamed of ant-iletanus until after a man had been shot up. disinfectant" victory over another grave wartime affliction— strcptoccocci infection—according to experts. One of the greatest medical advances, however, has been in the ability to distinguish among various stages of srock. The diagnosis is complex and so important that a man's life may depend on it. Should a surgeon operate now or later? He is more nearly certain today, thanks to research developments. Ajnpulation —that radical remedy of last resort—is less hazardous now because surgeons have learned much about it in the past 20 years. Surgeons know more, too,'about dealing with severed arteries. Blood transfusions are facilitated by a new method of storing human blood. Paris hospitals are collecting dif fcrcnt types of blood and sending it to the front. Mixed with a special solution and kept at a low temperature, tho blood can be preserved for from two \veeks to months. The new process obviates the frantic search for the correct type of blood as an individual lies between life and death. Ambulances arc faster and more comfortable than before. Many of the wounded, in fact, neve* ride in an ambulance, since emergency hospitals complete with operating rooms are built right into underground fortresses of the Maginot line. These hospitals, as well as those behind the lines, are equipped as never before for such wartime functions as extracting bullets, mending fractures, and general patching up. The comfortable underground barracks" "with all requisite facil.j.ies should mean less disease. War still is HELL. But the French high command, digging in for a long siege, is doing its utmost to make Hell as palatable as possible to the poliu. New Tanks for Canada's War Machine The giant stag beetle, of England, spends five years in the larval stage, sncJ grown to a length of three inches. 'of tests with a spray containing only 25 en thousandths of this acid resulted in marked inhibition of dropping of several varieties of apples. » BARBS Hiler finds war is no gentleman's game. In it you cant' quit while you're winning—at least, not until you've sent all the other players home in barrels. After a month of food rationing, European capitals find the wasp waist quite in vogue, and without benefit of Mainbocher. Should the lull continue on the Western Front, out-of-work baseball season vendors might try hawking peanuts and popcorn over there. Newark police capture a lacl with no fingerprints. Probably the follow who's not been leaving any at the scenes of perfect crimes. Buenos Aires announces the building of (he world's widest street. 4r>0 feet from curbe to curb. Special land ferries will not doubt operate on the hour and half-hour to take pedestrians across. Science Note BLOOM1NGTON. Ind.-W'j—Indian, university psychologists tested omo- | tional reactions of several hundrec persons (o different words and found the most stirring were "kiss" and "Hitler," ig in the universe—-the sun. moon, stars, planets, trees, rocks, and human beings—is made of the same material. The Winter Season Approaches If the sumirier sun and wind and water have "spoiled" your hair, so that every dry and bristling strand refuses to cooperate DON'T DESPAIR Shampoo ami Fingcnvavc 50c SPECIAL ON PERMANENTS $2.50 Wave $2.00 $3.50 Wave $3.00 $4.00 Wave $3.50 VANITY Beauty Salon Week-End SPECIALS at BRIANT'S Rogers and Gallette Talcum . 75c Sachett $1.00 Both 51J 75c Size Lucky Tiger Shampoo 75c Si/.e Lucky Tiger Tonic Both 79c Italian Balm ........ 35c Dresken Coolies .. 20c Both Ben Hur race Powder Jl.OO Ben Hur Toilet Water $1.00 Ben Hur Perfume §1.00 All 3 _ Life Bnuy Shaving Cream 3Sc Shick Razor (8Blads) Sl.OO Both 49c Prophylactic Tooth Paste 49c Prophylactic Tooth Brush 50c Both 5(lc Arnuind Bouquet Powder 29c Gillette Tech Razor 5 Gilcttc Blue Blades EXCLUSIVE AGENCY Martha Washington Candy DRUG STORE to New Spray Keeps Apple on the Tree It Virtually "Glues" Apple Crop on Tree Until Pvipe By I1OWAKD W. BLAKESLEE AP Science Editor BELASVILLE, Md. — A spray that prevents apples from falling of fthe trees is announced by the U. S. Horticultural Station here. Premature falling of apples is one of the growers' great problems. As the fruit approaches tho maturity and color for harvesting, in numerous varieties the danger of dropping becomes more acute. Orchardists gamble every day they let the fruit stay on trees. The new spray contains a few drops of chemical that promotes plant growth. These growth substances have f been discovered in the last few years. In strong concentrations they will make roots grow out of leaves or stems. The spray reduced the falling of Williams Early Red apples from nearly (olal loss of the crop to almost no loss. By actual count trees that had dropped from G'1.2 per cent to 90.8 per cent of their apples, dropped only u Hitle more than one per cent. The chemical used was naplhatlcne month. "Well, you know, for one thing, civilians don't eat like people in the army—we're big eaters. Now if we have ham and eggs and you want to eat a dozen eggs—well go ahead and j eat 'e'm. Same with chicken—if you 'like it,you can eat a whole one at one meal. Why' the moss sergeant—he's one of the most important men in the army. God almighty, he's always got a surprise for you!" Miss Faye. Samuel INVITES YOU To Discuss Your Beauty Problems with her Call and Make an Appointment Permanents - Facials - Hairstyling - Manicuring — All Latest Methods — Kate's Beauty 6- Gift Shop "For Something New - Call 252" VALUES QUALITY CLOTHING 9LK DRESSES Large Shipment just arrived—newest Styles and Materials in all the newest Autumn and Winter Shades Blankets Ladies Warm Cotton BLOOMERS or PANTIES SWEATERS Suitings Felt Hats E OUT 1 Hack Ladies and Children's $2.98 DRESSES 9-4 Brown Sheeting Blankets JACKETS LADIES NOVELTY DRESS KIDS — SUEDES — PATENTS THE FRIENDLY STORE

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