Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 23, 1939 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 23, 1939
Page 3
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pfonday. Octob'er 23. 1939 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THREE SOCIETY There Was An Old Woman Who Lived In a Shoe Sid Henry Telephone 321 me your hiincl, I mny draw you close and take My stand fctlc you. For 1 too htwc fouglit seen cnch bright dream comu io nought. feel that you have lost; look within your heart and count 'lie cost 6u had won, SPSS may be a bane. If you have lone 1 daily, kindly acts' which humans iced. , kept the simple croud th always bore a light before your ley Folks! . . . Hope's kving a Southwestern remiere Showing Sun- fcy - 'Roaring Twenties' - A REAL TREAT — f sk your Many Friends who saw it Sunday! FON1TE-TUESDAY Matinee Tuesday 2:15 t ?AMYl F. ZANUCK'S Production ol by LOUIS BROMFIELD A JO/A Ctaturjr-fo* Picltir feet, Your soul is clean and sweet. There arc no gnawing rats within your breast To rob your nights of rest. Pure memories arc more than gold When one is old. Both glory and renown Often are simple snares to drag one down. If you can meet each morn brave- eyed and strong, And hold yourself from, wrong. And know content and peace when day is done; Then you have won . . —Selected. WEDNESDAY ZENOBIA ? Mi.ss Martha Houston has us house guest, Miss Margaret Tilley of New Albany Miss, E. C. linyncs of DeQuecn was the Sunday guesl of his sister, Mrs K. G. McRne and Mr. McRnc. After spending a few days in the city visiting with friends, Mr. ant Mrs. Hugh Smith left Sunday for their home in Saint Louis, Mo. Mr. mid Mrs. J. W. Patterson find Miss Elmina Fontaine had as Sun- flay guests, Mrs. George Sisscl of Qc- Queen and Mr. and Mrs. Willian Sis.se! and son of Chicago, Illinois Mrs. C. A. Stevens of Marshall, Texat has spent the past few days in the city, the guest of Mrs. C. A Bridewell and Mrs. S. L. Bruey. Mrs. J. L. Green has returnee fiom <i short visit with friends ii Little Rock. Mrs. Hcrloisc Miller and Miss Hull Ellen Boswell, both of Kate's Beauty Shop force Icfl Sunday for Little Rock where they will attend the Annua •onvcnlion of Arkansas Hairdresser ind Cosmetologists Association. Among the pupils of the Hope Higl School attending the meeting of tin Student Council in El Dprado Satin- lay were E. P. Young jr. Tom PH Cook, Brianl Bundy, Thomas Kinse r. Mary Lee Cook, Nancy Fae Wil liiims, Carolyn Barr, Wanda Lane Mary Pclric. Frances Erwin, Marth Ann Alexander, Allen White, Marj Jo Monroe, Mary Ross McFaddii Thomas Honcycutt, Paul Hutsoi Vlary Lee Pirtle, James Gates, Eehols Locke, Betty Robins, Rose Mury Coop, and Duane Gri-ssom. A vice president will be selected from Hope Schools for the coming year. The Hope students were accompanied to El Dorado by Messrs Jimmie Jones and San- jean. Friends of Mr. E. J. Baker will regret to know that he is seriously ill U his home on South Elm slreel. The ladies of Spring Hill community gave a shower at the home of Mrs. W. S. McDowell Friday afternoon for Mrs. Perry Johnson. She received a lot of canned goods, groceries, clothing, and some money. There were 71 ladies present. They served sandwiches, cake and punch. Everyone spent an enjoyable afternoon. MLss Bonnie Ward of Gilmer, Texas, wa.- the week-end guest of Miss Frances Schncikcr. \Vlio had so many children she didn't know what to dn, but the modern "Old Woman" feeds them rice so they will he ready to compete for the title of QUCIMI of the.National Hice Festival to he held In Crowlcy, La., on November 7. Thm> will he no spanking ami putting to bed for Rose Provost, Geneviovc liaroiisse, Lucille Jones, Mary June Tanksley, Kiithcrinc Fristoc (standing, loft to right) and Blossom Savoie, Barbara Smith, Georgia Sunnier, Gloria Rreiiux, Kuth Arnaud and Gaylc A minis (scaled, left to right). • • THE FAMILY DOCTOR r. M. Httx u. ». PAT. or* By OR. MORRIS FISHBFJN tdlloi, Journal of tbo American Medical AaMdsMo*. Md •< llygela, the Health Magazine Heredity, Toxic Diseases, Injury to Ear Bones May Cause Deafness The accordion Vienna in 1829. was invented in PROCESSED \ HOSIERY FOR LONG WEAR j I'irst of ;t .series of five articles on hearing, its impairment and their remedies. The week of Oct. 2'i to 29 has been proclaimed National Hearing Week by the- President. It is u period during which physicians mid others interested in the cause of hard of hearing will devote themselves to emphasizing the prevalence of deafness and the need of discovering imp/irimenl of hearing in children as toon us possible. The problem of educating and rehabilitating those who have already I become hard of, hearing will be given special attention. Some can be helped by modern technic in lip rending and others by using a suitable hearing device. Experts estimate that there arc from .si.x to tun million people in Die- United States afflicted with hardness of hearing. They mny be divided, us Dr. Gordon Berry points oul, into groups: tho.sc that are clcuf which means that they may have suffered a marked hearing impairment early in life before they learned to talk, and those who developed impairment of hearing as they grew older. It i.s important to find out us soon as possible whether or not a baby can hear. Frequently the nurse is the first to discover the fact that Ihc child has impaired hearing. A child thata doe.s not hear well uses its eyes more than one that docs. He finds no enjoyment in the use of a rattle orl in other kinds of noisc- Wispy sheerness . . . the most glamorous stocking ... a two- thread Spun Crepe chiffon by Phoenix — and what charming things they do for your legs — Hotter every curve! See the individually proportioned styles that will exactly fit your legs. "MOOD" ... a IhriUin* warm blond beiq*. "AMAZE" . . . lovely br» netle b*iq* ton*, Double VITA-BLOOM Processed for Long Wear Vc Give Eyglc Stumps The Leading Department Store Geo. W. Robison £p Co. HOPE NASHVILLE Card of Thanks We wish to express to our many friends our .sincere appreciation for their kindness during the illness and dciith of our loved one, Lovel Stevenson Osburn. Lester Osburn and family. milking devices, and will not respond Io ;i .spoken word unless there is movement associated with the speaking. There arc three important causes of hardness of hearing in infancy.: In Die case of heredity the child is born deaf. There is apparently a tendency in certain families for the inheritance ot ;i constitutional structure which causes loss of hearing. Another cause is the development of yny severe toxic disease or of any other type of serious poisoning which may paralyze the nerve of hearing Such paralysis may be assciated with meningitis, scarlet, fever, mumps, syph ilis, or occasionally with measles, in- "lucnza, or diphtheria. Excessive doses of quinine, particularly in the ease of a sensitive person. may ciiusc some loss of hearing A sudden, extremely loud noise or ; violent blow on the car may produce degenerative changes which may re .suit in deafness. In aclditin to the infections whicl mny damage the nerves of hearing there is the possibility of suppcratioi which destroys the small bones in middle car. Once the nerve whicl enables us to hear is destroyed or seriously damaged by an illness or poisoi ing, recovery of caring is unlikely. The most a specialst can do to pre serve the amount if hearing that i left is to utilize the structures tha arc still intact and o relieve the bodj of nasal obstructions and other mino infections which may constilulc an ad ditioiud load for the damaged tissu to curry. NEW —MONDAY— 2-FEATURES-2 Constance Bennett, Brian Ahern, "M K K R I 1, Y W E I, 1 V E" & "C I I' II K R H U II E A U" STARTS TUESDAY Robert Montgomery, V. Bruce In - ••!•' I R S T I () () Y K A R S" NEXT: How diseases affect child ren's cars. > • ««•• Under Goes Operation Henry Haynes of Hayncs Bros, dc pnrtincnt store underwent an append! operation at 11 p. Vrt. Sunday at Jose phine hospital. His condition Moncla was reported satisfactory. Aeschylus, Greek dramatist is coi sidcrcd the originator of the stag tragedy. STARTS TUESDAY DOUBLE FEATURE "It's not always easy to be a Lady" says . . . Maisie —the explosive Blonde! ANN SOUTHERN ROBERT YOUNG in MAISIE with Ann Sheridan • Dick Powell Gale Page • Helen Broderick Ronald Reagan-Allen Jenkins Zasu Pitts • Maxie Rosenbloom and niii NATIONAL JITTERBUG CHAMPIONS MATINEES lOc Little Sam Houston College Is Too Much for Rice Institute Grid Team Owls Tumble to Bottom of Football Depths In Losing 9 to 8 Contest to Small Huntsville, Texas, School DALLAS, Texas Tumbled to .he doptlis, Rice Institute, the team experts waved to the Southwest conference title in pre-season opinions, again lay a shambles at the bottom of oolball's crazies upsets. Not the unbeaten drive of the Texas Aggies, nor the "Red Grange' 1 run- ling of Texas' Jack Grain, but the : olcling of Rice, Ernie Lain and all was Lhe big news of the Southwest. The Sam Houston Teachers, a little jand from the piney woods of Walker county, dropped in on the Owls Satur. day night in Houston, fully prepared for the guillotine. They came away with a 9-8 triumph, the most shocking of all upsets. They were too much for the Owls in the fourth period with a touchdown pass, a field goal and some smart maneuvering that gave the Owls a safely but not victory. Previously, Rice had let a Vanderbilt game slip through its hands after humbling the Commodores until the last four minutes; dropped a 0-7 decision to Louisana Stale after umbling on the goal line and whipped Centenary, 13-0. So goes Rice on a part it read in 1938, when the critics couldn' figure how they would lose a game but finally started figuring ho wthey could win one. Next week Rico must start its Southwest conference schedule against Texas at Austin—a Texas team that wasn't supposed to cut any capers but has been as stunning at winning as Rice has at losing. Texas Sophomore Jack Grain is perhaps the finest climax runner in conference history. Saturday he whipped Arkansas, 1'4-13, with two great runs of 86 and 61 yards, the last with less than a minute to play. He kicked both points. Meanwhile the Texas Aggies, using brute power, squelched Texas Christian, 20-C. Unbeaten, almost unap* proached, to Aggies chained the Christian offense holding it to 28 yards dn the ground. John Kimbrough, Derace Mosier and Bill Conatser ripped TCU to shred, Conatsar going 95 yards for one touchdown through a stubborn but bady crippled Christian bunch. Next Saturday at College Station the Aggies play a Baylor team that went down before Nebraska, 20-0 Baylor's sophmore star, Jack Wilson, rode the bench most of the way with injuries. Two of its best backs, Ray Mallouf and Preston Johnson, were absent, but Southern Methodist continued on its merry way, shellacking Marquette's Golden Avalanche, 16-0. Not a first down was allowed by the rugged Methodists, looking belter every Saturday and looming, along with Texas, as the only real threats to the Aggies, Next week-end the Methodist rest. Texas Christian gathers up its winless Frogs and goes to Shrevepprt to play Centenary, also without a victory, while Arkansas plays Villanova at Philadelphia nexl Saturday. ' *\ i ,<l Five American presidents were school teachers in their early careers. The largest copper smelter in the wold is at Anaconda, Mont. New Chesterfield Ad Series Begins Vew Interesting Information About Cigarette Manufacturing One of the most interesting an ompclling series of newspaper advcr tscmcnt ever to run in behalf of ; cading American cigarette has jus iccn rcleas-qd by Chesterfield. Deal r sales that are sure to result wil 3e assisted by colorful store clis days and national billboard show ngs. The first newspaper advertise nent will appear during the week o October 23rd. the start of a schedul hat continues through December. Famous personalities from man ields are featured in the scries. The j ports world is represented by such igurcs as Grantland Rice and Frank uller, Bendix Air Race Champion. Outstanding Hollywood stars such as' Belle Davis, Loretta Young, Errol lynn, and David Niven play a large Jart in the Chesterfield campaign, vhile the glamour and beauty of the American girl is typified by Miss Phil Offer who was chosen "Cotton Queen of 1939." However, the most unusual and striking advertisements in this new Chesterfield series arc the three all- text annoneemonts that every smoker will be keenly interested in reading. The advertisements are entitled "Tobacco opens doors to fields where people, live, work and achieve," and "It was hit or miss in grandfather's day," Not only arc they fine examples of clear writing, original layout and good Typography—they also contain new and interesting information about cig- arectlc manufacture. They bear convincing proof that Chesterfield's leading position among America's cigarettes is due to the highest kind of selling methods. In every way the advertisements in the new series give excellent support to the statement "Make your next pack Chesterfields —you can't buy a better cigarette." MIND YOUR MANNERS f. M. AK«. U, •. PAT. Off, Test your knowledge or correct social usage by answering the following questioas, then checking against the authoritative answers below: 1. In a small town, is it customary Io tip the proprietor of a beauty shop'.' 2. How much should a woman tip the operator who gives a permanent wave'.' 3. In u city, should you tip the cab driver who owns his own cab? •1. Should you tip a cab driver more for a long, than a short trip'.' 5. Is it customary to tip a doorman 1 .' What would you do if— You arc a house-guest in a friend home, and don't know whether, or not i</ tip the maid. Would you— ia) Ask your hostess whether to or not'.' Hi) Tip the maid and say nothing about it to your hostess'.' Answers 1. No. 'i. At least 10 per cent ol the. amount of her bill. 3. Yes. •1. Yes. f). No. (Except the doorman of your own apartment hous.) Rest "What Would You Do" solution—(b). 30-Cents-an-Hour (Continued on Page '.Iliree) receive $2 a week more pay begin ning October 24. Employes earn in the minimum rate and working tht maxi'nvum workweek who now ar receiving $11 for 44 hours' work wil after October 24. receive ?12.60 for 42 hours' work, and overtime at the rate of time and one-half the regular wage for any hours worked in excess of that number. The Wage and Hour Division announcement explained that the creation of more jobs was a major intention of congress in providing penalties of overtime pay for employers who work their employes a long workweek. The name Alaska, in native Indian "Uit mainland." wcw. ...opens Doors to Fields where People Live, W>rk & Achieve .oday there are about 1,000,000 cigar stores, drug stores, country and grocery stores where you can buy cigarettes in the United States. These retailers, and the jobbers who serve them, have built up a service of courtesy and convenience unmatched by any other industry catering to the American public's pleasure. THERE ARE ANOTHER MILLION people who are engaged directly or indirectly in the transportation of cigarettes to every town, hamlet and^ crossroads. IT IS ESTIMATED that there are 1,602,000 tobacco farmers raising tobacco in 20 out of the 48 states. Good tobacco is one of the hardest crops to raise and bring to market, requiring great skill and patience from seed-bed planting to harvesting and curing. The modern tobacco farmer has done well the job of constantly improving the quality of his product, iHE AVERAGE LENGTH of service of the 13,230 people working in the Chesterfield factories, storage houses, leaf-handling and redrying plants is over 10 years. This means that every step in the making of Chesterfields, regardless of how small, is handled by people who have had 10 years of experience and ability in knowing their jobs. !RULY TOBACCO OPENS DOORS to fields where people live, work and achieve, and Chesterfield lakes pride in its ever increasing part in this great industry that is devoted entirely to the pleasure of the American public. SMOKERS, Chesterfield Cigarettes have always said, and now repeat, that in no other cigarette made can you find the same degree of real mildness and good taste, or the same high quality of properly cured and aged tobaccos. Chesterfield Cigarettes are made with one purpose only... to give smokers everywhere the MILDER, BETTER-TASTING SMOK1NC PLEASURE they want. You can't buy a better cigarette. MAKE YOUR NEXT PACK C»j>rritht 19)9, LiGGiTT fc MYERS TOIACXO Co. CHESTERFIELD

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