Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 6, 1939 · Page 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 6, 1939
Page:
Page 5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

I HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Bathing in North? »y ALICIA HART NKA Service Stuff Writer Whether she's going south to live in a bathing suit, north to spend a Kroiil deal of time in a figure-modlinK skating outfit, or just simply lo plenty of Christmas parlies in her own home town, the smart woman goes in for special exercises at this time of year. In-the first place, she's determined to achieve once more tho slim, youthfully-firm proportions she had last September tit the end of a season of active :;porls. Secondly, .she knows perfectly well that bathing suits .skating outfits and the average evcn- i»« gowns jtijii aren't kind to the Ihickish waistline. Among the best exercises to slend- ni/e Ihe waistline arc some recom-' mended by attractive radio slur Alice luli'ii. lieu- arc directions for a couple , of her favorites: I The Backward Ben: Stand barefoot- ! «'d with ankles together and hands on [ hips with thumbs pointing forward | lu-lax neclt ami lei head fall back-, ward as far as possible. Now bend ! backward, stretcliing the waistline. Re- | Ijix and repeat five ti,, u , s ||,,, fi,. s( ''ay. six Ihe second, and so on until you can flo i|,c exercise ten times !' day without getting loo tired. It's li'iixl for Ihe throat a.s well a.s the iilriff. To vary Ihe backward bend, stiind l.-efoie a dre.virr ami, keeping body re- laxeiC lean backward until head touch'-.^ Ihe top of the dresser. Tlu- Fin-ward Lunge: Stand erect with feet together then lunge forward as far ;,.-; passible with the "({lit foot, bending light knee. At the same lime lift rifht Jrm to shouldei level in front of you. Reverse and i (Teat, lunging forward with left leg until weight is on left foot, bund'"»; left knee and raising left arm. "\Viilklisjf Up the Wall" A favorite of another actress is a variation of the wall walk. Simply lie • MI the floor with .shoulders about lwo fei-i from the wall, hands stretch• d towai-fl the wall for support and •feet ii|> on the wall. Move left log back toward the floor uway from the" wall then twist it to the right as far as possible, keeping right leg against Ihi- wall. The left leg will cross over the right lee. against ihe wall. The left, leg will crass over Ihe right, of course. Kevei-se. keeping left leg flat against Ihe wall, crossing right leg over ii and sin-telling right | C g to the left us lar us possible. BARBS Na/i Truant Officer Himmlcr visited Prague to make sure C/ech students weren't, attending school. There may h_> a Christmas truce in Europe to give Santa Clans a chance to fit across chimney lops without cmnckinK any high-powered bombers Princeton researches will spend 10 hours a day for three months analy/- inn European news broadcasts they Jriiick up with their short-wave radio. « T .!ilor they will rcich the pedantic conclusion that some nations want us to get into war and some to ,sta\ 2ES the South? Skating in the You Need That Slim Waistline We Hope You Never Need a Prescription! But if You Do... Wr will he glud to servo you! Only highest quality ingredients used in compounding. There is i( ,<.',radu,-iU- pharrmcist on duty ;il all times! Wln.'n sick see your Doctor and v/hfn Prescriptions are needed. call . . . The Leading Druggist "We've Got It" Phone G2 Motorcycle Delivery Texas Aggies and Tulane Accept Bids to Meet in Sugar Bowl Game Cotton Bowl Officials, Who Offered Aggies $85,000, Now Looking for Two New Teams to Play at Dallas NEW ORLEANS - The New Or- day that th game was a sure enough leans Midwinter Sports ' Association thing to make a loan on if anyone ask- announced Tuesday night that un- j ed for collateral, then things began beaten Tex:is A and M and unbeaten but tied Tulane—football teams with power and poundage to spare—have j best way out. happening so fast that it looked like a new bank holiday might be the accepted invitations to Sugar Bowl January I. IN NEW YORK By GECKiGE ROSS NEW YORK —-When you hear ihal a dancing couple earns as much as $3000 a week, don't be too surprised. Irene and Vernon Castle, in tbeir heyday, earned quadruple that amount and Adele and Fred Astaire drew the stipends of tycoons. For slick lerpsichore. personified by a glamorous duo in a dim lighting scheme, gliding gracefully over a smooth parquet, has become a lucrative live- i lihood in almost any urban corner of play in th I Tennessee, after indicating its wil-1 the United States. Alice Eden, youthful Columbia radio star advocates home massage treatments for the legs, as shown ai icit. By assuming this position for the icgr massage, she also gives waistline and neck muscles ocneticia! exercise. At right is shown a step in the new "walking up the wall" routine. The back bend is one of pretty Alice Eden's favorite exercises. She recommends it for keeping thighs and calves as well as waistline trimly men is being set up to investigate compliance. The code now is before an ^industry committee. When this commft'tee finishes its study, the code goes before the industry. A good guess is that ly spring it will be in operation. The things which Dr. Sturges and nis group hope to set right range from the two free-and-easy mar/.icr in which a whisky salesman may offer "samples" to the bribery of bartenders and liquor store clerks to push one brand over another; from excessive advertising to dollar-day sales; from high-pressure political lobbying to the granting of rebates. Part of the program which Dr. Sturges is putting into operation is the formation of cit'/e'ns' committees in the different stales. These have been organized in Connecticut, Maryland and Michigan, and one will probably appear soon in Pennsylvania. , The Distilled Spirits Institute retains no control over a committee, after it has been organized; the committee is its own boss, and undertakes to check on the records of individuals and vfirms in the liquor business, to work with the state enforcement officers— The announcement was cheered by optimistic fans who started buying tickets weeks ago without any idea of the New Year's Day contenders. The matching, a popular one, virtually .assured (he Midwinter Sports Association of-a-seH'OUt. of-70,000-for Tnlanc's stadium, which becomes the Sugar Bowl every New Year's Day. Contractors were still at work on extra Feats, ordered after this year's meeting between Texas Christian and Carnegie Tech jammed some 50,000 in the stadium. The Aggies are the undisputed leaders of the Southwest Conference, with a clean sweep of 10 games. Tulane has a claim, with Tennessee and Georgia Tech lo Ihe Soulhwestern Conference leadership and ended its year with eight victories, no losses and i' mid-season 14-14 tie with North Carolina. DALLAS, Texas — A committee of Dallas bank presidents, finding football teams harder to deal with than hard-headed investors, announced Tuesday night that they were looking for two new teams to play in the Dallas Cotton Bowl on New Year's Day. The cornmiteo announced that it had withdrawn its invitation to Tennessee and Texas A and M College to play for the "national champion-ship." Tennessee Tuesday asked for more time to consider the bid, and the Ag- gies fearing thai the Volunteers were wavering, gave their nod to the Sugar Bowl in New Orleans. The new or Winter Sports Association announced that 'the Aggies would meet Tulane. The Dallas game was placed back in the hands of J. Curtis Sanford, wealthy oil man who promoted Ihe last three Cotton Bowl games. "We want to extend our best wishes to both teams, and hope both win their bowl games, bul we can wait no longer for an answer," Sanford said. He declined to discuss other possible teams for the Cotton Bowl contest. The bankers, with a handful of. wealthy oil men, formed the new Cotlon Bowl Alhlelic Association wilh dreams of pulling Ihe Dallas saucer at Ihe top of the list of New Year's Day games. They underwrote a guarantee ol $170,000 for the participants, $85,000 lor each team, and invited A and and Tennessee. They found Tuesday, however, thai loolball loams were inclined to dream too, and they preferred still lo dream lingness to meet the Aggies, sudden- j Indeed, when certain teams announce ly askd for more time to reconsider j thsir ceremonious debut at a plush the Rose Bowl possibilities. feet Couple, with perfect When he bows at the end of a L he personifies gallantry. When she curtseys, she reprente the dreafny 1 / thoughts of most womenfolk. Sometimes the public is stirred of these tender musings by the that their favorite dancing teani breaking up because of mutual eharjJt* jj 1 ] es of mental cruelty. I know of one internationally fa-, mous dance team that appears to be' perfectly soulmated on the ballroom^,„ floor. But in the privacy of their'l'ij own dressing room, they hurl suits. Woe to the dancing couple •when'!',! news of such friction leaks out. Many 1 V* e. topflight ballroom duo has fallen into limbo after whispered rumors of discord. And even if a wedded dance couple decides to continue with pro- t ) Manhattan talon, it is a social event I fessional harmony, after a divorce, The A and M team was assembled j ot no mean importance. When the i 'hey are thwarted by public apathy. '; in the^athletic council's official Col- j Ce Marcos (Renee and Tony) were | Many a leading team has fallen by Ihe 1 ' i P,-I! .1.. ,_ .._,. -,.. , -ought out by the subtle glow of spot-! wayside after an established residence s lego Station ready to vole its pref- 'erence on invitations from the-Dallas CoUon Bowl and the Sugar Bowl at New Orleans. Dean E. J. Kyle, director of the athletic council at A and M, asked Fred Florence, Dallas bank president and spokesman for the Cotton Bowl Association, to press Tennesse for a definite statement. While Flornce hastily summoned the board of directors of the Dallas association, lite A and M football team tired of waiting and decided to vote. First the team voted that it would like to play a post-season football game. 'J hen Dean Kyle explained the Cot- light in the Serl Room at tho Waldorf at Reno. the other night,, the dim .sheen circled over the heads of an elite society that had come to this expensive oasis—as if by command. For the De Marcos who have been in the front ranks of the ballroom I dance nearly a decade are identified with smartness a.s Park Avenue understands it. And they probably can name their own terms. The team of Volez and Yolanda belongs in the same group of outstanding terpsichoreans and even when they gyrwate in the simplest rhythms c.-i the Turkey Trot our elders used to do, it is the signal for applause. ton Bowl situation and the offer that! They have built up their following Aggies had received from New t ot glamor-seekers and they keep them • as faithful as Rudolph Valentino' once Orleans. The team declared that it would like I very much to play Tennessee in Dallas, or anywhere, but it wouldn't care to play a second rate team in Dallas, or anywhere. The team took another vote and declared its preference for the Sugar Bowl with a probable shot a Tulane. Dean Kyle took the matter up wtih the athletic council in a closed session, and then announced that the next news about the Sugar Bowl bid would come from New Orleans. The Swiss Army Rounds Up Sheep SCHWYZ, Switzerland —<#•)— Swiss mobilization brought prosperily lo lo the peasants of Schwyz, one of the forest cantons which formed the origThal "Ooath of the Confederates" to which Switzerland's government owes its origin. A scarcity of mutlon on Ihe main cily markets sent Swiss army buyers into the Schwyz hills where they purchased 3,000 of 6,000 sheep belonging to peasants on the cantonal poor lists. Army buying in the country direct from needy peasants is to continue as long as the army is kept above normal strength—probably for the duration of the war in western Europe. did when he was a mere dancer, with oiled-down hair, in a pre-Bepeal night club. A multitude of dance couples strive for that elusive perch at Ihe top all around the country. Only a lucky few succeed in reaching it. The ingredients of success are not of any formal recipe. Good looks, startling styles in clothes, talenl are staple reguirements. But hundreds of dancing couples have these and remain anonymous ana insecure, lacking thai secrel something which compels debutanles, playboys matrons, titans and dowagers to cancel all previous engagements and attend their First Night anywhere. What this strange qualily migh consist of is a moot question for the psychologist. One of these mind- probers told me the other night the secrel lies in the muted yearnings o. the public. To their devotees, they are The Per- But a brace of ballroom dancers without such handicaps as a domestic fueiT can go far in a career and clean . up financially. WAKE UP YOUR LIVER BILE- Without Calomel-And You'll Jiap Out tf M ii Ihe Morning Rarin' lo Co The liver should pour out two pound* of liquid bile Into your bowels daily. If this bit* ianotflowlngfreelr.yourfooddoesn'tdlgent.' It just decays in the bowels. Gas bloats up i your stomach. You get constipated. .Your whole system It PO&oned and you feel sour, Bunk and the world looks punk. A mere bowel movement doesn't get at the cause. It takes those good, old Carter*! Little Liver Fills to get these two pounds of bile flowing freely and make you feel "tfp~ and up." Harmless, gentle, yet amazing in making bile flow freely. Ask for Carter'* Little Liver Pills by name. Refuse anything' else. At all drug stores. IQf 1 and ZSf. SUITS and COATS SACRIFICED AT 1 2 PRICE (Regular Price $45 (o $79) LADIES Specialty Shop ^Singleton's Fresh Roasted CoffeeS j&±. »—* i T t T J&A. 1 Pound lOc 2'/z Pounds 25c 5 Pounds 50c V 10 Pounds $1.00 f T i and, last but not least, to study con- j about the honor of playing in Cali- itrol legislation and give its views on I fornia's sun-kissed Rose Bowl. ,'what ought to be done. ; The association believed early Tues- Eai-1 Browder admits he does some- j times use pseudonyms when he tra- j vels. To avoid autograph hounds,! probably. I L P. SINGLETON *J> 113 South Elm Street Hope, Ark. XBEST PLACE IN HOPE TO BUY COFFEE*!* *4**jH^^^*^^***^J^^^J>^^^^J^^^jMj*^M|M5 :* slender. This exercise should be repeated no more than ten times a day., «n4 it heads ike , ,"/'V<$| N ^"N$& :«?**** , ,<-;y j'uwK^* 5 *"* -^; >; v v° s^v^ "-•' ) <$UL&. H>'!; i ! £$* 5i *"'' Bruce Catton Says: New Liquor Czar Draws Up Code to Govern Distillers By BK.UCE CATTON NEA Washington CoiTcsiioiulcnt WASHINGTON—The czar of the na- more acceptable to ihe people generally lion's distilled liquor industry is a slim tiinned t-hap who quit being a law professor at Yule in order lo come as time goes on." Trade Kcl'nrm Sought l).v Code Tile code he has drawn up, first, j down and try his hand at casting seven j 1( ji, 1K to reform commercial practices ' dnvils, more or less, out of the liquor i j n the distilling business: to maintain bu.Mne.s.s. ; im open competitive market, end the Dr. Wesley A. Sturges. executive di- | system of secret rebates and other cor- rei-tcr of the Distilled Spirits Institute, j ncr-culting dodges, and balance the field pretty well between the larger units and the smaller ones. Second, it is designed to get the lirjuor industry out of politics and lo Inc., luis been given wide powers by members of the industry and will have much wider ones if Ihe industry accepts a code of fair practices he has drawn up for it. On tin- sixth ;inniversiir\ of repeal of the 18th amendment Dr. Sturges is avoid even the appearance of political coiVuplion. "~ If it .succeeds in doing these things, a v.-illin^ to make its actions more and 11 i\ | confident that the industry is not only j i hi ,. c | goal (i) is hoped) Arill be reached pelting its house- in order but will i il>: a ,, KlUel . O f course, and the industry ! keep it in order. | will ., voi(l thc , pL>ri , of imitating the i "Six years ol repeal have, 1 believe. , Vljk , r into b,-j n( ,j n g n bout a return of j convinced the distilling industry that (prohibition i; must conduct it.s affairs in keeping - You know we do business in a with the desires ol mlormecl and im- g o |d-fish bowl, in the distilling trade," ( partial public opinion, he says. "I | says Dr. Sturges. "'So when reports go am^onfident the industry is rcuclynnd I.n-ound about exeessive Sil i e5 promotion, which might possibly lead lo stimulation of excessive consumption, the public is likely to be skeptical about us. And then there's politics. "1 fee! that it is neither good business nor good government for us to take part in politics. It's worth our while to tell all of these political fixers and .shakedown artists that we're not available for that .sort of thing any more." Cash Penalties Arc Provided The- code he hat, drawn up not only .sets up standards of performance, but provides for rigid enforcement. Each member of the industry who signs the code sighs a five-year contract under which he makes himself liable for stiff cash penalties for violation of any of the code's provisions. A staff of field Hope Hardware Co. I'hoiir 45 Illustrating the Special Six i)>[)oor Touring Sedan $876* moves to tke head oi JUST TAKE one look at a 1940 Pontiac and you'll know why motoring America acclaims it the style sensation of the year. From that sparkling front-end with its distinctive Silver Streak to the gracefully moulded trunk, it's got what it takes to be the Nation's Number One Beauty. And matching that beauty is infinitely more than you'd ever expect at a price so close to the lowest: a rich and luxurious interior; added room born of added length and width; an engine that works miracles with every mile and every gallon of gas — quality through and through! Here's a low-priced car that steps you right up into the head of the "class." Better go see it today! AND UP ^delivered at Pontiac, Mich. Transportation based on rail rates, state and locatyaxes (if an)'), optional equipment—white sidewall tires and accessories—extra. Prices subject to change with* out notice. General Motors terms to suit your punt* HEMPSTEAD MOTOR CO. 207 East Third Street (MAX COX, Owner) Hope/ Arkansas

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free