Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 27, 1938 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, September 27, 1938
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Page 6
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday, September 27.1988 [Czechs Refuse to One) wanting in patience, or a sincere will to a peaceful understanding.' 1 'LOtttXJN. Eng.-(/P>-Pime Minister Seville Chamberlain publicly declared Tuesday m a reply to what he called Atlof Hitler's lack of faith, that the .. , thanks to Black- Draught. Often that droopy, fired feeling is caused by constipation, an everyday thief of energy. Don't put up with it. Try the fine old vegetable medicine that simply makes the lazy colon go back to work and brings prompt relief. Just ask for BLACK-DRAUGHT.. "An old friend Of the family." Jritish government was prepared to Insure execution of the Anglo-French Ian for cession of the Sudeten areas n Czechoslovakia. Chamberlain, adopting the unusual tep of issuing a personal midnight tatement after Hitler's menacing peech at Berlin, said that acceptance f the plan to which Czechoslovakia ad agreed "will satisfy the German esire for union of the Sudeten Ger- wins with the Reich. Chamberlain said he had read Hit- cr's speech and "1 appreciate his reference to the efforts I have made to •ave peace." Would Avoid Bloodshed "I cannot abandon those efforts since it seems to me incredible that the peoples of Europe who do not want war withone another should be plunged into a bloody struggle over a Question on which agreement has al ready been largely obtained. "It is evident that the chancellor has no faith that the promises made will be carried out. These promises were made not to the German government direct but to the British and French governments in the first instance. "Speaking for the British government, we regard ourselves as morally responsible for seeing that the prmo- ises are carried out fairly and fully and we are prepared to undertake thai they shall be so carried out with all reasonable promptitude, provided that the German government will agree to .^->v. t .,.^... -. the transfer by discussions nnd not by 'orce. "I tnist that the chancellor will not reject this proposal which is made in ihe same spirit of friendliness as that in which I was received in Germany and which if it is accepted will satisfy the German desire for union of the Sudeten Germans with the Reich without the shedding of blood in any part of Europe." Back Up France Earlier Great Britain, France and Soviet Russia threw the threat of their might between Chechoslovakia andj Germany as Reichsfuehrcr Adolf Hit-j ler insisted that his demands for Su- j detenland must be met by Saturday. An authoritative announcement said that if Germany attacked Czcchosln-j vakia, France would be bound to aid j the republic "and Great Britain andj Russia will stand by France." It remained to be determined whether France would consider a German inarch into Sudctenlaiul alone cause MISSOURI PACIFIC Detailed informition, tickets ind reservations from C. E. Christopher, Phone 137. MISSOURI PACIFIC V LINES / Smke' Government Cotton Loans Quick Service—Immediate Payment Cotton classed by a Licensed Government classer in our office. T. S. McDAVITT & COMPANY Hope. Arkansas for aid to Czechoslovakia or whether an attack on Czechoslovak areas prop- cr would be the only signal. Neither Hitler's impassioned speech nor the; tripower stand precluded further no-' gotiations on the German-Czechoslovak issue. Europe found hope for peace in the fact that Hitler did not make the -.in- nouncement many feared was coining j lat Nazi troops were maching into! cchoslovakia as he spoke. Hitler Puzr.les World BERLIN, Germany — iff) — Reichs- chrcr Adolf Hitler told the world onday night that if Czechoslovakia! oes not give Germany the territory' has marked as Sudetenland by Oc- ber 1 he will act. 'The time has come to talk business," , le said, and "the Sudetenland is the' ast territorial demand 1 have to make I n Europe, but it is a demand from | •hich 1 never will recede." i Yet there was nothing in the speech —an address one hour and 13 minutes ong broadcast by radio to an anxious \ world—to indicate definitely just what! [itler intended to do. Appartntly he till hoped to get the Sudeten land—| cfined in maps which he attached to j lis "final" memorandum—by nego- iation and plebiscite. | He did not say outright that he was ' s;oing to war to get the Sudeten areas —which Czechoslovakia has agreed to cede him, though she apparently dis- 1 way agrees with him on definition of the \ There's nothing tight Sudetenland. ! anv £cam or lme ' He did say, at well-spaced points in ' sleeves, cut m one Lance Woman's Blessing—a Fluttering Houscdrcss 8063 By CAROL DAY If you're in the 3fi to 52 si/.c ranue here's a house dress that you'll wca an denjoy every morning of the week Pattern 8063 is designed in ever to give you complete comfor or hampering in Notice the wide ith the shoulder the address. | >'« k e, that eliminate armholes and the "Mr. Bones (President. Eduard Benesj tightness thereof. of Czechoslovakia) must cede this! Darts ?.t the waistline give tins dress Sudetenland) to us by' a tri mfit. Ihe wide neckline is cut I to a point to make it more becoming. Gathers beneath the shoulder yoke create necessary bosom fullness. Pattern 8063 is a diagram design, us to nnke ;;.s excuses. Sew it of prob- I easy REMEMBER GIRL 3GQUT COOKIE WEEK OCTOBER 3-9th 1938 f^l* Tap Fill filS HIGH S¥VJ.E» lOW PttiCE ? W O OLE N S 54-inch PLAINS $f.49 PLAIDS I yd 36-inch DONDO DeLuxe PRINTS Yard 15c ^j 36-inch • Fancy Outing • FLANNEL iC- • Yard lUU Children's Winter Unions ea 37c Ladies Outing Night Gowns ea 49c Large Size Blanket REMNANTS Each region (the Eudctcnland) to us October I." "We arc determined, may Mr. Benesj know it!" "Regarding the Sudetenland lem, my patience is exhaused." , . . •He proudly told, amid cheers of an! calico, percale or gingham, immediate audience of 25,000 in Ber- Pattern 8063 is designed for M7.es in. 38. 40. -12, 44. 46, 48. 50 and o2. Size 38 requires 3->s yards of 35 inch material. For contrasting cuffs, V'l yard; 21-.I yards bias binding. The new Fall and Winter Pattern Book, 32 pages o£ attravtice designs for every size and every occasion, is now ready. Photographs show dresses made from these patterns being worn; i a feature you will enjoy. Lte the i charming designs in this new book help 'you u> your sewing. One pat' tern and the new Fall nad Winter Pattern Book—25 cents. Pattern or book alone—15 cents. ; For a Pattern of this attractive model send 15c in ccin, your name, address, style number and size to Hope Sta/ ! Today's Pattern Bureau, 211 W. Wack er Drive, Chicago, 111. Men's Fast Color DRESS SHIRTS Full Cut 14 to 19 98c lin's huge Cportpulast, about Ger- [Imany's great military strength. her 11 mighty air force—in short, what a | great power Germany has become. This r:ll indicated, by inference, Ger. many is going to fight. But Hitler dirl not say so. 60x76 Single Cotton BLANKETS Each Men's Fall Townclad SUITS All Wool $1A.75 34 to 44 19 70x80 Plaid Double Cotton Blankets $4.00 Pair I — ( 72x84 Goose Down Filled Cornforts $ft.90 Each •$• Ladies Fall SWEATER 8 oz. Feather Proof Ticking yd 19c Men's Marathon HATS Fur Felt $fl.98 Each Bey's 2 to 16 Oxhide Overalls DI 43c Boy's Single or Double Breasted Fall SUITS Men's Suede Leather Jackets Each .98 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 prep' aration, 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. j All drug stores sell Grove's Tasteless i Chill Tonic—50 cents and $1.00. The I latter is the more economical size. Boy's Wool Felt HATS 98c Men's All Wool SPORT Sweaters $l).98 Each Boy's All Wool SWEATERS $-1.98 Each I — Ladies Fall Sport GOATS T- Ladies New Fall STREET $1-98 DRESSES 18 Men's Army Khaki Pants & Shirts Children's Fall ICOATS $3.98 Men's All Leather DRESS OXFORDS Black or Brown, pr. ScROSS STREET FROM PUSlOt-FICE IWHEBE HOPE SHOPS AND SAVES— Don't \V<:IT> about the cost of new winter clothes, l-ct u>: clean and press tliosc last year's huits and dresses. They will Icok like NEW! Phone 148 COOK" White Star LAUNDRY & CLEANERS The Old World rushes along from crisis to crisis. Diplomats hasten from one conference to another. Munition plants hum at top speed and armies grow greater. What is happening now? What will happen next? On every news front in uneasy Europe, American-trained correspondents are alert every minute around the clock to report the swift march of events for this newspaper with vivid accuracy and speed. They are the staff reporters for The Associated Press and they have been in the midst of international trouble many times before. DeWitt Mackenzie, who only recently covered the historic conference between Prime Minister Chamberlain and Chancellor Hitler on the momentous Chechoslovakian situation, was with The Allies in the World War. Louis P. Lochner, consta.,.iy at Hitler's side to obtain minute-by-minute developments in Berlin, is the 'reporter who scored the great beat on the Nazi "blood purge" of 1934. He has covered German affairs for the past 14 years. John Lloyd, with the French ministers to report the Paris angle of the Sudeten cont?o- versy, helped to cover the Spanish war. Richard Massock, at Mussolini's side to cover Italian developments, was stationed in Russia. Melvin K. Whiteleathcr, at Eger to report on Czechoslovakia!-) mobilization, saw many yean of service with tbf> League of Nations at Geneva. Alvin J. Steinkopf, who directed the activities of a corps of AP reporters at Prague, covered Hitler when the Chancellor marched into Vienna to annex Austria. These-are but a few of the dozens of Associated Press correspondents who are stationed abroad to report the nervous course of European history. Like all Associated Press reporters, they were there yesterday, they are there today, and they ;wiUJ>e there tomorrow. Hope m Star

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