Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 8, 1938 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 8, 1938
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Page 8
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?Am EIGHT Pord Symphony on Air Again Sunday First of New Series on Columbia Network at 7 o'clock The Ford Sunday Evening Hour will , Inaugurate its fifth season of symphony programs on Sunday, September 11, when the first of the new series Will be aired from Detroit's Masonic Temple Auditorium, over the coast-to- coast Columbia network at 7 p. mi ope time. The 1938-39 concerts will introduce several guest artists and conductors who will appear on the program for the first time, as well as many soloists and directors who have proven great favorites in former years. The short talks by W. J. Cameron will continue as a feature of the series. Two world-famous conductors' have been added to the roster for the new season. One is Wilfred Pelletier, best known for his work in the pit at the Metropolitan Opera and with the Montreal Symphony. The other is Franco Ghione, successor to Ossip Ga- brilowifsch as conductor of the Detroit Symphony Orchestra and formerly of La Ecala, Milan. It will be Ghione's first commercial broadcast. Among the artists who will make MALARIA Speedy Relief of Chills and Fever When your teeth are chattering with chills and your body burning with malaria 1 fever, you want timely and reliable relief! Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic is the medicine you want to take for Malaria. This is no new-fangled or untried preparation, but a treatment of considerable merit. Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic contains tasteless quinidine and iron. It relieves the chills and fever due to Malaria and also tends to build you up. This is the double effect you want The very next time you feel Malarial chills and fever coming on, get a bottle of Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic. Start taking it immediately and it will soon fix you up. All drug stores sell Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonic—50 cents and $1.00. The latter is the more economical size. their radio debuts on the Ford Sunday feventng Hour will be three famous tenors, Beniamino Gigli, Jussi Bjoerl- thg and Richard.Tauber, Gtgli will be heard for the first time in this coun* Iry since 1932, when he returned to Europe after a farewell appearance at the Metropolitan. Since then he has added many successes to his record with concert tours in English provinces, London and on the Continent. After his first Suday Evening Hour broadcast, Gigli will be heard in a country-wide concert tour. His first operatic engagement will be With the San Francisco Opera Company, where he has been engaged for six performances, opening the season in the title role of "Andrea Chenier." At tho conclusion of the concert tour, Gigli will be heard in a return engagement as guest artist on the Sunday Evening Hour November 20. The first Sunday Evening Hour broadcast will-feature John Charles Opera baritone, as guest artist. He will oc accompanied by the 75-piece Ford Symphony Orchestra under the baton of Eugene Ormandy, who will direct the orchestra and the 26-voice mixed Ford chorus for the the first four broadcasts of the season. ibloists who will appear under Ormandy's baton in the succeeding three broadcasts will be Gladys Swarthout, September 18; Jose and Amparo Iturbi, September 25; and Beniamino Gtcli October 2. Other conductors besK x ;o r-aettler and Ghione who will participate as the series progresses include Jose Iturbi, Fritz Heiner and John Barbirolli. Arrangements have already been made for the appearance of other internationally known guest artists, among .whom are Bidu Sayao, Richard Crooks, ; Lawrence Tibbett, Kirsten Flagstad, Elizabeth Rothberg, Ezio Finza, Helen Jepson, Myra Hess, Richard Bonelli, Georges Enesco, Lily Pons, Robert Casadesus and Walter Giesek- mg. Says Australians Doomed For Not Choosing Baby MELBOURNE.-(/p> — When faced with the choice between an automobile, a radio set or a baby, Australians do not choose a baby, said W. M. Hughes, commonwealth minister for external a/fairs, in a recent address. He added that unless the birth rae increased Australia would be doomed as a nation. HOPE 3TAH, llbpE, ARKANSAS Hawaii After Two-Score Years - Still a Veritable Paradise One of the roads on the island of Crete was built 1500 B.C., but is still good enough for an automobile to travel at 60 miles an hour. Thursday, September 8, 198& place in the world to leave. CerUnly at no other port In the world will you see as many tears shed as fall onto the decks of the liners departing from Honolulu. f For Hawaii, no matter how else It niay benefit the United States, pro* vldes Ihc nation with n paradise 6ri earth. '• rti«' fashions, of , 40 , ycars ago - Drcsscd in <h mingled with natives in crowds which gath- a " cr word canlc that "*• u - S- Congress had *v,,, ™""" UlC islands ' Thc crowd is show « ">*'«* executive building at Honolulu, once the palace of Queen Llliuokalani, who was deposed in the revolution by white resl- dents which preceded annexation by about five ycars. The picture reproduces an artist's drawing from an actual photograph. It was first printed in Harper's Weekly of Aug. 13, 1898, one day •ner formal annexation took place, and more recently appeared In "Pageant of America" by Yale University Press. ' app ^ rea _ vast changes In the Hawaiian Islands during 40 years of American ownership arc apparent in the composite photo above. .!dp e hf M "M ' l ° r * Whlch " IC lslands are fllm °« s - now stand •ide-by-slde with modem buildings. There arc paved streets and •o many automobiles that umbrcllacd traflio stands arc necessary ?h I Interactions. Thc strange mixture of nationalities Is •nown by the girls holding the nag—dressed, incidentally, In modern clothes, not grass skirls. Left to right, they arc a Portuguese, ft Chinese, a native Hawaiian, and an Anglo-Saxon—all American citizens. Note that the flag has 48 stars to show how it would look -•-»«-V- S. grafted Hawaii'* request for statehood. < ®Just 40 years ago, on July 7, 1898, Congress passed n resolution an ucxing ns n territory the group of indescribably beautiful islands In mid-Pacific known as Hawaii. Now, after 40 years, it is possible to take stock of this island paradise, and eminently qualified to do so is Ernie Pylc, famous roving reporter, who recently toured the islands from one end to the other. In the story which follows, written in Pylc's well-known chatty, informal style, he gives his impressions of the Hawaii of today." BY ERNIE PYLE NBA Service Special Correspondent And what is Hawaii today—JO years after? Well, it is national defense, sugar, pineapples, Japaneses and paradise. Thc Hawailans ihave LESS This World-Famous Brand (Guard STANDARD) & AMAZINGLY LOW NET PRICES TUBE 4.75-1$ $ TRUCK OWNERS $ VALUE 9°° 975 11 30 10 5.50-17 00 i.OO-ll 32x6 T.T. (8 Ply) COMPLETE LET US QUOTE SIZE RANGE ON YOUR SIZE 1 A SPECTACULAR NEW 1938 MONEY-SAVING VALUE—of amazing quality—built by the world's largest producer of rubber. 2 PATENTED "U.S.- TEMPERED RUBBER—the toughest tread compound ever developed —known everywhere for long, safe mileage. 3 EXCLUSIVE "SAFETY BONDING"—makes every ply a safety ply—adds approximately 12 pounds of pure virgin rubber to every 100 pounds of cord material—providing maximum blowout protection. 4 "U.S." LIFETIME GUARANTEE—protects you to the last mile—without limit as to time or mileage the tire is used. 5 A QUALITY PRODUCT THROUGH AND THROUGH —with an amazing array of famous "U. S." safety, comfort and mileage features, YOUR FORD DEALER HOPE AUTO CO dwindled to 20,000—a mere 20th of the whole population. Yet somehow their spirit dominates the personality of the islands, and the slow softness of the old Hawaii remains. Hawaii is thoroughly modern. Honolulu is a magnificent city of 150,000, and it has everything you 'could find on the mainland except skyscrapers. It even has traffic jams. The streets are a bizarre mixture of kimonocd white-lined business men and raid- iant tourists. ' There are eight major islands in the Hawaiian group, stretching for nearly 400 miles. Five are important, and well-inhabited. AH of the islands came from volcanoes which spouted out lava until it reached far above the surface of the ocean. The centuries weathered the lava slopes, plant life took hold, and today the Hawaiian group is a luxuriant green garden. Island Stronghold _From the government's standpoint Hawaii's No. 1 virtue is national defense. Pearl Harbor puts our navy 2400 miles closer to the Orient than it could be if we didn't have Hawaii. Oahu Island (which contains Honolulu and Pearl Harbor) is probably the most fiercely fortified spot tinder the American flag. The army has a full division there— the only full division now under arms. Giant guns line the shore on both sides of Honolulu. So modem is th army's motor equipment, and so thorough the plans, that any point on the entire island's coast can be reached in 40 minutes. Industrially, sugar is dominant in Hawair. Most people think first of pineapples. But sugar brings in throe times as much. No Place for Speculators Financially, Hawaii is almost a mon- oply. It is controlled by a group of companies known as the "Big Five.' Originally it was five families. Today it has grown into many families, but it is still five companies. The "Big Five" made Hawaii in the first place, by gambling millions on sugar plantations, and they don't see why late-comers should reap part of the gravy. Almost everybady in Hawaii do pcnds, directly or indirectly, on the "Big Five." They run the islands on a theory of "benevolent paternalism," and in defending themselves they point to a living standard for laborers far above that on the minlnd. What to Do With Japs Probably no evening's conversation between white men in Hawaii has been held in the last 40 years that didn't get around to the "Japanese problem." Hawaii today has around 400,00 people and a third of them re Jap- Want It Printed RIGHT? We'U have a printing expert caJl on you, and you'll have an economical, high quality job. Whatever your needs, we can serve (hem. Star Publishing COMPANY "Printing That Makes an Impression" ane.se. To the visitors, they appear to he assimilating nipiclly. But the white resident in awaii says "No." White men in Hawaii don't like to think of what the Japanese would do in case of war. But the U. S. Army has its ideas about that. Hawaii is no burden on the U. S. It supports itself. And now it wants to be made a state. At least, some people want it made a state. But it probably won't happen as long as the army and navy live anything ,to say— and they have plenty. Wrds Cannot Describe . . . Whatever else the United Staes got when it took Hawaii under its wing, it got tho greatest adjective producer on earth. VVViVsitors go completely balmy about Hawaii. There is a gentleness about the islands that mkcs sontimon- tlists out of the sourest people. It is said that Hawaii is the hardest PEASANTIPLEASE LOOK YOU^-BEST SCHOOL OR AT^PLAY IN THESEKDIRNDLS — the most outstanding style idea for Fall. From the famous Uialt ^Jrevnawty line, we have selected a large variety of their many interpretations of the Dirndl fashion. . . . There are pleats, prints and plaids and many novelty fabrics.' Some with gathered skirls, some with shirred waistlines, others with banded waistlines — also cute models with Boleros. And there are many adorable styles in other models in the OCntt £/rtettait>ny collection that keep right in front with Jhe Dirndls. There's no end to the variety of dresses in the new Fall line we have to show you. Bring Mother in tomorrow—she'll understand why O&iic £/,-ernttti<ayii are so popular with school girls. rot IfTTM m Lante &i-'ccn<m><ty FIATUStl SIDE PUCKtTS FOR THE TUN A3t fllKU 98c & $1.95 TALBOT'S 1938 PENNEY'S YEAR MORE OF PENMEVS Back to School BARGAINS New Fall Merchandise of Penney Quality at Low Prices Ladies Fall "\ Glen-Row } DRESSES ' $.12 to 40 Each Ed 1 IA.98 ) 70x80 Part Wool Double Plaid Blankets $1.66 Each ion 1 w -^^- _• -^ -^^- ~^v Sport Coats For Ladies Boucle, Fleece, Tweeds $9.90 -^/•\x^V*~*^Vr^N RONDO DELUXE 36-inch Fast Color PRINT 15c MEN'S FALL SUITS All Wool Single or Double Breasted Models 34 to 42 Alteration Free $14.75 14 36-in. Fast Color Novelty Cotton SUITING «. Yard 130 FOR BOYS NOVELTY SPORT Sweaters $1,98 MEN'S FALL FUR FELT HATS $298 WOOLENS 54-inches $1.49 Wide, yd I Boy's Novelty FALL DRESS PANTS 1 Girl's Rayon PRINCESS SLIP 25c FOR GIRLS SUNNY TUCKER School Dresses 98c 2 to 16 Each Girl's Rayon PANTIES 2 to 16 AC- Each 43C For Sport LADIES Woolen $1.98 SKIRTS L_» t For School Wear Black or Brown OXFORDS $1.98 LADIES STREET DRESSES 12 to 42 Each MEN'S DRESS OXFORDS Black or $A.98 Brown, pr. iL — TRUE BLUE Fast Color SCHOOL SHIRTS For Boys 6 to 14'/ 2 70ft Each 19G i FOR BOYS Oxhide OVERALLS 2 to 16 Blues or Stripes, pr. Mil 43c PLAY SUITS For Children 49c ACROSS STREET FROM PQSTOFFICE WHERE HOPE SHOPS AND SAVES|

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