Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 15, 1939 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 15, 1939
Page 4
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HOPE STAR HOPE. ARKANSAS jScience Masters Smell of Cheese New Control Eliminates Odor of Limburger, Long Famous • MONROE, Wis. — (ff)— Science is curbing the door of limburger cheese, tftUSc celebre of the sniffing duel between the postmasters of Independence la., and Monroe four years ago. That stirring contest climaxed a dispute arising from the complaint of an Independence rural carrier that the stench of mailed limburger made him ill while he was making delivery. His postmaster, Warren F. Miller, barred limberger from Independence malls. To Miller's cry that limburger's personality was anaesthetic. Postmaster John Burkhard of Monroe answered, "You men esthetic," and offered to prove his point. So on neutral ground—in a Dubuque. la., hotel—the postmasters met over quantities of choice Green county cheese rye bread and what goes with them. Burkhard attacked by shovin the limburger under Miller's nose The latter retreated, then capitulated and helped Burkhead devour the evi dence. Limburger remained mailable Now Cheesemaker Ernest Seehol zer is giving the mass production test to laboratory experts' experiments look ing toward suppressing the odor. The theory amounts to this: Since the bacteria needed in limburger making give off hydrogen sulfide—cause ol the smell—the (to some, people) of- fcnsiveness can be reduced by scientific control of the organisms intro• duccd during the manufacturing and curing p/ocesses. This Smocks of 'Oomph' Add—Resort Thrills ST. PETERSBURG, Fla .-(.¥)— Wildcats still prowl wooded sections of Pinelias county only a few minutes' drive from this tourist resort where^ the New York Yankees and St. Louis Cardinals train and thousands of northerners spend their winters. Hunters recently bagged two cats near Largo, the largest of which weighed 40 pounds. The cats do not attack humans but are destructive to game and—if hungry enough—will raid poultry yards. \cs. teller, this is YOUR dream come true—for somebody else. That blissfully smiling face belongs to bandleader Paul Whiteman and is being kissed by O ph Girl Ann Sheridan. He cot the friendly salute in supper room of New Yorker Hotel in New York JOHNS. GIBSON South Elm Street Hope, Arkansas DRUG COMPANY Phone 63 — Free Delivery Jergens Lotion .. 39c Bruce Catton Says: Delay Threatens House Inquiry Into 'Partiality' of N. L. R. B." By BRUCE CATTON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON—Because of the severe illness of Congressman Howard litfi of Virginia, the projected House investigation of the National Labor delations Board probably won't get under way until the first of the year. Nobody is any more relieved by the®" delay than the people who arc going Hinds - Honey Almond Cream KLENZO SILVER POLISH Cleans without scratching 8 oz. Jar 25c Floor Brite Liquid Wax Quart 75c Opeko MALTED MILK $1 Size 79C BUILD UP RESISTANCE to Cold Weather PURETEST CODLIVER OIL Concentrated Tablets 110 in Bottle liiiL-u iaoiets *1.00 PURETEST VITAMIN A B D & G Capsules -50 Capsules . . $1.49 100 Capsules . $2.49 PURETEST HALIBUT LIVER OIL — Fortified 5c. c. Size PURETEST YEAST and IRON 100 Tablet - SPECIAL XMAS CARDS Box 20 Assorted Beautiful Christmas * ^ Cards with 3 letter monogram. ¥ 1 Order Now! | »,o, ALSO C °MPLETE NEW STOCK B BLES - STATIONERY - SHEAFFER PENS All Monogramcd with Gold Letters AT NO EXTRA CHARGE Rex-Ray Electric HEATING PAD Electric WAFFLE IRONS Chrome Finish—Heat Regulator 3 way liuat switch No Radio interference ELECTRIC SANDWICH TOASTER and GRILL Chronic Finish to do the investigating. The big questionnaire campaign which is to precede the public hearings is taken more time than was expected. From the 60,000 questionnaires sent out to all parties ever involved in Labor Board cases, some 18,000 answers have been received to date. The 6200 police chiefs queried about violence in labor disputes have contributed some 1900 replies. The investigating committee expects a 100 per cent return from the 300 law professors whom it asked about the board's partiality or impartiality. Legal Staff Briefs Replies As these replies come in, a staff of eight compiles and tabulates them. Then the returns go to a legal staff to be briefed, and are sent to the com- |Singleton's Fresh Roasted Coffee & * Vh -. T t t T T i 1 Pound lOc 2'/ 2 Pounds 25c 5 Pounds 50c 10 Pounds $1.00 113 South Elm Street Hope, Ark. PLACE IN HOPE TO BUY COFFEE* t V Two Piece Living Room Suites . . . iHiluitd to .suit rinv home: fine coverings and best spring construction used in, all our suites. I'ricccl and up HOPE HARDWARE CO. mittee's chief counsel, Tolan, for study. Hearings were to have begun around November 15, but this mass of paper work just wouldn't have been digested in time. Congressman Smith, chairman of the commitee, fell ill of 'flu a fortnight ago, and presently found himself in a hospital with pneumonia. He is recovering now, but will need a month or more for convalescence Since the commitee is likely to start hearings in mid-December just in time to run into the Christmas holiday, postponement until January is likely. "Desert Rats" Hunt Minerals Senator Elbort Thomas's recent demand that the government go ahead vigorously with its program of developing sufficient stocks of strategic minerals is a reminder that the Bureau of Mines has a whole flock of up- to-date, scientifically trained "desert rats" out scouring the country for needed deposits. Currently, the Bureau's prospectors are hunting scources of antimony, tin, chrome, nickel, manganese, mercury and tungsten. Some of them go out just like gold prospectors of the old west, with pack mule and other traditional equipment. The difference is that if one makes a "strike" he sends a report to Washington instead of staking out a claim. The Geological Survey also has parties out on the same kind of hunt. Last year it sent 63 prospecting parties out in 35 states and Alaska. Bureau of Mines sent out 67 parties last year, and has an even larger number out now. A party may bo a lone prospector, or a group of eight or ten. Pecan Shcllcrs Threaten Suit The case of the Texas pecan shelters was one of the first jobs the Wage and Hour Administration had to tackle Hearings before an Administration examiner in San Antonio revealed wages running as low as $3 a week After an application for permission to pay below-minimum wages to "learners" had been denied, one of the leading producers signed with the C I O Cannery Workers' Union, and no more was heard about the matter Now Donald Henderson, head of the union, charges that the government nasn t cleaned up 1 on all the chisclcrs He says he knows of 10 firms in ftrfii Antonio, employing some 500 workers altogether, who are still paying the old wage rate of ...around 5 cents an hour. He declares that if the Wage and Hour people don't soon get after them ho is going to urge the workers to file civil suits. These civii suits are a peculiar angle of tho wage-hour law. Under the law a worker who has been paid less than the legal minimum may suc his employer for twice the amount of the unpaid arrears, and in addition may force payment of his own lawyer's Nazis May Strike Holland, or in East Some Thing Blow Likely in Balkans, Where Britain Is Weak By PRESTON GROVER WASHINGTON — Holland's danger in this world war arises out of the fact that areonatuical ingenuity has not devised a combat plane that will fly the round trip from German to England and back. A combat plane is one of those compact little one-man fighters which arc easily maneuvered and arc denth to awkward bombers, but arc themselves helpless when confronted by long distances. Strategists say one reason the smashing German Blitzkrieg planned for England has been held up is because these little combat planes cannot fly along and protect the Nazi bombers from British combat and interceptor planes. It is not the only reason the strategists give. Another important one is that Germany seems not too certain that Blitzkrieg through the air will work. There is a third important reason which we will take up further along. Germany Needs liases The danger to Holland, as strategists here see it. is that Germany must get bases closer to England from which to launch her ai r attack—i she is determined to do it. The fev. reconnaissance and "sampling" tcsli made by Germany on British nava. and supply centers have shown them that the defense is tough It include: not only the anti-aircraft gun.-;, but more important still the fast flying little interceptor planes that can gel off the ground in a split-second, climb 10,0000 feet to be on a level with the bombers, then swarm in on them with as many as four machine guns blazing from each plane. If the German bombers could have an escort of a fleet of Na/.i combat planes, these little fighters could take on the British interceptors and leave the bombers free to accomplish their mission. Losses that way would be cut to a minimum. But the combat pianos can't make the flight. It is 300 miles or more from the nearest German air bases to the British industrial centers. Combat planes can fly only about C>50 miles on the fuel they carry. Even the best Yankee fighters can cany no more. With 300 miles to go to England and 300 miles to get back homo, only 50 miles is left. More than SO miles would be eaten up in a first- class "dog-fight." Then the plane could not get hoine.. If Germany overran Holland, she could have air bases within much easier flying distance of England. Her combat planes could fly with the bombers and air attacks could be launched with good chances of success. Another Route? A little way back we mentioned there was a third possible e.xplana- OUR BOARDING HOUSE Weflngscfay, NoV'emHer 15. with Major Hoople ^"•»«* *^. * 11—"^-^ r~x^^i •» AN HONORED THAT CLUNG TO NVE AFTER ..,_ 80ER WAR, IN VWICM I WAS 1 WOUNDED IN TME BfcTTUS OP <5PlOM KOP/—~ AfcE YOU, BY ' CHANGE, FANMUAK WITW THE- DEEDS OF APAAS «N THAT ? '(1 i TUAT WAI* IS AS FAMILIAR TO MB, MAJOR, AS A FlSH MEAD IS TO A CAT/~-y I WAS IN" THE CAVALRY LJNOE-R «S»IR O*OHM DENTON PlNKSTONB FRENCH WE WERE ClTED FOR OUR SAAASHtNQ V/ICTORY AT kUP DRIFT/—* YOU 5AY YOU WERE WOUMDED AT 6PION KOP? THAT'S WHERE GENERAL BULLER'S FORCES WERE RUM RAGGED BY THE BOERS/—~ W WERE WERE YOU 5WOT—-* I IN TME BACK? 3D 11-15 -—- *-, — -L., WELL 1 ^-*** 6MALL WORLD, ISN'T IT ? Red Cross Fund Up (Continued from rage One) Edmund M.) h . avc escaped so long the German air attack. It is an important one to keep in mind. One strategist insists that Germany never will attack through France, Belgium or Holland, but will head southeast through the Balkans. "Why should Germany hit England where she is strongest?" he asks. "More likely she will hit where England is weakest. That is in the east- Lula Garland 1,00 Mrs. Frank .1. Mason ..... ... 1.00 Mildred McCancc 1.00 Mary Droke 1.00 Sara B. Pay ton 1.00 Mrs. Roy Stephcnson • 1.00 Mrs. Bill Sommcrvillc 1.00 Mrs. George M. Green . . 1.00 Mary Delia Carrigan i.OO Bessie Green 1.00 Mrs. James L. Pilkinton 1.1)0 Hatliu Richardson 1.00 Mrs. Howard Bycrs 1.00 Mablo Ethridge 1.0(1 Mamie B. Holt 1.00 Pansy Wimberly • 1.00 Mrs. C. C. Stuart 1.00 Josephine Morris 1.00 Mrs. S. C. Hyatt • ... 1.00 Lulie Allon 1.00 Mrs. James Pilkinton 1.00 Helen Belts l.OO Mrs. C. L. Renfro 1.00 Mrs. Henry Taylor l.OO Mrs. Thelma Owen 1.00 L. A. Keith 1.00 J. W. Parson 1.00 Mrs. Rny Cumbic 1.00 cm Mediterranean." Ho expects an early smash through the Balkans that may carry as far as Istanbul—the former Constantinople. England's wealth and major resources arc in Asia. From Istanbul—iC Germany got control there — Na/i penetration could be made swift and costly to England. We don't know which way they arc going. Holland fears she docs. E. G. Coup Ben G. Southward Whi lien-York Furniture Co L. N. Garner . II. B. Ban- Vincent Foster City Cafe '''7.^ Jim Cole James E. Allen Mary Mathcws Henry Hayncs Rogers Bros. Frank G. Ward Mrs. J. J. Ward Guy Card Keplums Store Crutchfiokl Liquor Store Joe Wade B. R. Hamm Hcrvcy Holt South Arkansas Implement R. E. Griffin Joe Rider Barton's Grocery Stack's Hat Shop Hope Creamery 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 .50 1.00 UK) 1.00 1.00 .1)1) .00 .01) .00 .00 .00 .00 .00 .00 .00 1 .00 1.00 1.00 Wyble Wimberly . .. G. T. Crass Mrs. G. T. Cross • Marie Cross Judge Frank Rider ..'. Mrs. Mac Wilson Mrs. A. D. Middlcbi-ooks .. W. II. Thomason W. I. Robinson ; C. Zimmcrlcy . Mrs. Hugh Elkins Steve Cnrrigan Jr. .. Mrs. J. E. Wallis W. II. Olmslcad James F. Ward Mrs. G. W. McDowell Dan Godbold • Mrs. Charles Dana Gibson Jesse Brown Dan Maxwell Mrs. Bonnie Boswcll R. L. Byers • 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 2.00 1.00 1.00 .10 .25 1.00 Tlotal 5-138.25 Firms going 100 per cent ;irc: John S. Gibson Drug Co.; Hope High School; Oglesby School; Pais"Build-Up": Way To Relieve Women's Pain Many weak, run-down we/men are®— vicious circle. Their undernourishment often leads to what is called functional clysmcnorrhcii and its symptoms—headaches, nervousness, irritability, intermittent cramp- like pains—from which many women suffer. Surest way to break the vicious circle is by building strength and energy, which so many find may be done with the help of CARDUI. It .stimulates appetite, aids digestion, and thus helps in this "build-up" of physical resistance. Women also report that, if taken just before and during "the time," CARDUI lessens, the pain and discomfort of the period. Icy School; Brookwood School; Godbold Grocery Co.; Southwest^Vrk. Implement Co.; W. S. Atkins LiW office. Not Observing Pat, a truck driver, stopped suddenly on the highway. The car Iwhind crashed into the truck and its owncf sued the Irishman. "Why didn't you hold out yoUP hand?" the judge asked Pat. "Well," he said indiKnanUy. "if lift couldn't see Ihc truck, how in hivin'S 1 name could he see my hand?'-fcdo« pendent Forester. WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- Without Cilomtl—And You'll Izaf Out of Bed to the Mornini Ririn' lo Go The liver nhoulil pour out two pounds of liquid btl« Into your bowel* Hnlly. 1 f this bite in not flowlnu f rcsljr.yoiir food doesn't dijcent. It JUit docnys In the hmveln. Ons bloiufcup your ntomnch. You Rot ennntlpntcd.^Rbr whole nyntrns i« nafctanrd nrnl you feel soUr, •unk nnd the world lookn punk. A mere hnwel movement doesn't Ret »t the CRU«e. It take, those Rood, olil Cnrter'» In £ lv " r ' '"" to Bel tllCTP twn rounds of bile flowlnir freely nnd nmkc you foci'"up and up. Hnrmlcss, Rcntte. yet nmnzlnttjn mukliiff hil<! (tow freely. Ask for CnrtcFn I.lttle l.iver Pills hy nnme. Kofuin nnythln» else. At all drug ntores. I0f nttd 25<. QUALITY PIANOS Beasley's Tcxarkana, Ark. - HARVEY ODOM Loral Representative TALBOT FEILD, Sr. ACCIDENT and HEALTH With Life Insurance j Clai'ms Paid 100','!, Promptly* 'J years with Reliance Life " Box 'M, Hope, Ark. AS YOUR DOCTOR!! PRESCRIBES Recovery is hastened by c your Doctor jl the first of illness . . . find when scriptions are needed you can? 1 } rely on our pharmaceutical ejjj3)£, pcrtness. Two Graduate Phar-ffi macists on duty, ';?$$ WARD The Leading Druggist "We've Got It" 1'honc 62 motorcycle Delive Cause and Effect Cowboy: "My podner and I arc taking a trip through the desert next week He's taking along a gallon of whiskey for rattlesnake bites." Visitor: "And what are you taking along?" " Cuwljoy; "Two I'ull Vlildnes Better Taste With Chesterfield's Right Combination of thf world's best American and Turkish Ihe great combination of BETTE DAVIS andERROL FLYNN, shown above in costume and informally, gives millions a lot of pleasure in Warner Bros, current release, "The Private Lives of Elizabeth^/Essex" The great combination of tobaccos in Chesterfield gives millions real smoking pleasure because they're cottier, better-tasting and definitely milder. lien you ask for Chesterfields^ you're buying something no otherlt cigarette can give you at any pricejf ...a cooler, better-tasting and def-lf initely milder smoke. Make yourj next pack Chesterfield. You can'* buy a better cigarette, Light up a Chesterfield and you're all set to enjoy Real Smoking Pleasure with the best cigarette money can buy . . . THEY SATISFY.

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