Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 1, 1937 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 1, 1937
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Page 6
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w^R "<& wwK- 1 ^ > ^ '*' HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARftANSA| 4 -«-*-• ra v r,:4". School News Sattttogn-Okay ; Approximately $100 was made by the Halloween Carnival Thursday night 8t the high school which Was sponsored l»-the basketball association. After a|i expenses are paid it is expected that there will be more than enough to pay fot 1 all necessities on both teams, which Includes new suits for the girls. ftx>r prizes were.given to- a few lucky people complimenting stares in Saratoga, Mineral Springs, SfSshville, Hope and Columbus, who contributed thfc prizes. Until 9:30 all booths were Open, after they were closed every Orte filed into the auditorium where they were entertaind by th frcsh- infltt, sophmore. junior and senior Stunts. The applause of the audience decided the winner which the the sophomore class, whose stunt was "A Trip to the Circus in an Old Model m»» The polls were closed for voting for the queen at 9:30 and then came the climax of the evening, the coronation. Opel Spates, candidate for the sophomore class, was voted qu^en. The royal party marched to the throne. Miss Spates and her escort Russell Collins Jed, following them were Inez Bell, senior maid of honor and her escort Rupert Blackwood, then Elizabeth Ellis, junior maid and escort Eugene Bowles, and last Cora Mae McJunkins, freshman maid and escort Dale Blackwood. On October 25, the Journalism class elected new officers to serve for the next two issues of the news. They were as follows: Editor, Don Lewis; assistant editor, Pauline Sutton; business manager, May Dell Hughes; assistant manager, Katy Lois Hughes; social editor, Janie Pern Hughes; sports editors, Lily Bell Bogertson and Dale Chaffin. Providence The Providence School announce the honor roll for month ending October 22. Falba Rae Grisham, first grade. Minnie Etta Robinson and Ray Turner, second grade. Conrad Grisham, fourthe grade.- Duane Grisham, fifth grade. Gilbert Hazzard, .sixth grade. Florine Warren, Mildred Morton, and Imon Hazzard, seventh grade. DeAnn We are glad to say that the first two weeks has been a pleasure to all. There .were enough free text books for all the grade children with what old books we had. School seems to be moving off nicely. Our attendance is somewhat smaller than previous, but be hope to overcome this soon. Some fire still busy gathering crops which we hope will enter school immediately and some are going to other schools We realize that when ever a student •is sent out of the district that our school becomes weaker. Still we do not blame a parent to seek the best opportunity for his child. Our children comprise the most valuable investment we can make hence they are due onr sincerest consideration and the best opportunities available. We wish to see DeAnn school climb thus we are going to do everything possible to make it a higher rating school. We know that is is better for the parents financially, and better for the community to have the child educated in his local school. To raise our school Standard we must have a library and the fullest co-operation of every patron in this district. As Shakespheare said, "To do or not to do is the question, I feel that we are going to do and to co-operate with aur counyt _ examiner in every way possible to make DeAnn a better school year after year. Cecil L. Gammlll, Principal. Spring Hill The parents and teachers of Spring Hill consolidated high school met Tuesday night in the office of the school building and organized a P. T, A. Plans were discussed to beautify the school grounds, by placing shrubbery around the building. We are glad of the opportunity to have this organization at Spring Hill, and if all the parents of all children attending this school will come and help we will accomplish many things. Monday, November?, 19J jjny^-u.^ _ - *- - -**•- — -t * **-*-iif IT-I -"i- -M^--^-1,1'JdJ- .• J r"r."- | .r Llr ':'-^"'->J !*"Ji >l " 1| 3l The Morning After-Taking Carters Li tile Liver Pi I Is CALL . . . NELSON HUCKINS WASH Animal Show Is on Tonrof County Mrs. 6. C, Thomason's Act Well Received at Ozan School Featuring her educated squirrels and dogs in numerous, entertaining acts, Mrs. C. C. Thomason, a • representative of the Humane Society, presented an educational program at the Ozan school auditorium last Wednesday night. Mrs. Thomason, who is known throughout Texas and Louisiana as the squirrel woman, endeavored to show the children and others present the importance of being kind, loyal, and true to all mankind and the bird and animal friends. She illustrated her lecture with attractive posters, beautiful poems, and acts by her marvelously trained squirrels and dogs. Mrs. 7Tiomason's squirrels will push each other in a doll buggy, sit at a table and sip tea, holding the cups in their tiny paws, dance with the dogs, drink coco cola as fast as it is given to them, and even say their prayers. Every school boy and girl in Hempstead county who has the opportunity should see and hear Mrs. Thomason. She is booked to play in Emmet, Prescott, Hope, and Fulton within the next week or two. Youngest Conductor LOS ANGELES. — (/P) — Americas youngest symphonic conductor, James Kelley Guthrie, 22 years of age, son of a San Bernardino, Calif., newspaperman, will leaed the Los Angeles women's symphony orchestra during the coming season. STORIES IN Ford Shows Two V-8 Care, New Trucks XJJ CHOUGH his conquest of Peru •*• was for the most part a ruthless, plundering affair, Francisco Pizarro left one noble monument to his name. That is the city of Lima, capital of this South American republic. Pizarro founded Lima in 1535, He called it Ciudad de los Reyes (City of the Kings). Later it was named Lima, a corruption of Rimac, the name of the river on which it is situated seven miles from the Pacific. Stately old city of broad promenades and myriad ancient squares,, Lima boasts notable institutions. Foremost stands the cathedral, with its beautiful Moorish facade and two lofty towers. It was begun in 1535, destroyed by earthquake in 1746 and reconstructed in 1758. But perhaps even more notable is the national University -of San Marcos, the oldest in America. It was founded in 1551. Here theology, law, medicine, philosophy, letters, mathematics and ihe sciences are taught. There are also schools of engineering, agriculture, and navigation. The university is shown on a current Peruvian stamp. (Coiiyrifjht. l'.i:n, SKA Service. Inc.) Charges Kansas Girls Sterilized F RONT end views of the three 'units of the Ford V-S line for 193S are pictured above. At top, left, Is the standard Ford V-S- car, designed for owners to whom economy isparamount. Below.thedeluxeFord V-S, stylish' slater of tho standard car. The §tandard Ford, in three body types, is available with either the 85 or 60 horsepower V-8 engine, the de luxe car, In eight oo4y type*, with only the 85. Both cars fcare the atodo Ford V-S chassis. Top right, the new "otic-tonner," newest of tlio Ford group of tracks and commercial cars. Others are tho 112-lnrh commercial cars and 134 and 157- Inch stake trucks. Service Program Given by Ozan Baptist Group A Royal Service program was presented by the Ozan Baptist Women's Missionary Society, at 2:30 p. m. Tuesday, in the home of Mrs. John Barrow. After the business meeting, Mrs. Eugene Goodlett conducted the program. The topic of the lesson was "The Chinese—the Oldest and Largest Nation." Subjects discussed by the group were: The Religions of the Chinese, The Gospel in China, The Chinese at our Door, and Baptist in China. The program was interesting and inspiring. Methodist Missionary Meeting Held at Ozan The Ozan Methodist Women's Missionary Society met Tuesday, at 2 p. m., in the home of Mrs. Glad Green. A large group of the members was present. The program given was the fourth study of the Moslem World, a mission study course. Mrs. Rush Jones acted as leader for the discussions. The group «vill complete the mission study, Tuesday, November 2, at the meeting to be held at the Ozarf Methodist church. There will be a study period in the morning and one in the afternoon. Members of the Society will serve lunch at the noon hour. Probationer to Walk "Straight and Narrow" ELYRIA, Ohio—(AV-Alvin Sanders, 27, was placed on probation on an automobile theft charge, but he'll have to walk the "straight and narrow." Judge D| A. ook, in suspending the sentence, decreed that for five years Sanders must take no alcoholic drink, not even beer, must stay out of any place where liquor is sold, and must not gamble. Florida Girls Prefer Careers to Marriage TAMPA, Flu.— (/P) —Pretty Tamp! high school girls, ranging in age froi 14 to 19, arc little interested in miir- riage but strong for careers. Of 216 voting in a poll of the Girls Reserve club at Hillsborough am Plant high schools, only four said they were thinking of matrimony. Thirty want to be .stenographers, 25 nurses, 17 teachers; 59 have their cye.s on other careers, and 18 plan college courses. Sixty-three haven't made up their minds. gang. We feel It is most merciful to allow her to sleep her life nwny—Mr, W. W. Goble of Omaha, Neb., whose wife hnd been sleeping 32 weeks. No professional man who hns nny pride nt nil should drnw a solnry, whether It be from state, municipal ot federal government, If he does nothing.—Clifford Greve, St. Louis ftt- torncy who resigned because ho was not getting enough word to earn his pay. Wnr Is contagion whether it be de- clared or undeclared. We are dec mined to keep out of war, yet cannot Insure ourselves ngnmsl disastrous effects of wnr mid dangers of involvement. — I'resltMj Roosevelt. J —, Although we were always on the run, it was pretty good while it lasted. Anybody who lived the life we did expected to be riddled with bullets, or end up like I did.—James Dill- hover, lone survivor of the Brady puzzled 111 When your .Printing Problems are puzzling you consult a Hope Star representative .... he will solve them for you. get the habit of ujing our printed products—it is a good habit from every point of view. Our Commercial Department is at your service, equipped to fill your needs in the printing line. Experience, accuracy, promptness and careful attention to details—an earnest effort to please and satisfy every customer—assure a printed product of quality and effect. Phone 768 and a representative will call and cheerfully furnish estimates. Star Publishing Co. "Printing that Makes an Impression." South Walnut Hope, Arkansas I We Print- Admission Tickets Announcements Auction Bills Blanks Billheads Briefs Blotters Business Cards Calling Cards Catalogs Coupons Checks Circulars Dodgers Envelopes Env. Enclosures Folders Gin Forms Hand Bills Invitations Letter Heads Labels Leaflets Meal Tickets Menu Carol H Milk Tickets Notes Notehcads Notices Office Forms Pamphlets Posters Programs Receipts Stationery Sale Bills Placards Price Lists Post Cards Statements Shipping Tag? AMERICAS 111 COSTLIER Y OU bet they do! In aviation is one of the most loyal groups of Camel smokers in the country. For example, the famous transcontinental record holder, Col. Roscoe Turner, smokes Camels. So do test-pilot Lee Gehlbach, Capt. Frank Hawks, and TWA's chief pilot, Hal Snead—to mention only a few. As Col. Turner puts it: "I guess you've noticed that men in aviation are great smokers. And, from •what I see, most fliers share my regard for Camels. They need healthy nerves. That's one big reason why so many of us stick to Camels." And many millions of Americans—more people than smoke any other cigarette in the world—give a hearty o-kay to Camels! Formal investigation into sterilization of girl inmates of the Kansas State Industrial School at Beloit, was sought by Mrs. Kathryn O'Loughlin McCarthy, »bove, former congresswoman, who first drew attention to wholesale sterilization of the girls by a speech at Wichita. Parents of the 63 girls who underwent operations declared $\ey yere gives off opportunity WINIFRED CASTLE works long hours at her editorial desk—smokes a lot. She says; "I can smoke as many Camels as I please and they never get on my nerves." WARREN PIAGET, crack salesman, drives 50,000 miles-and more —a year. "I get tired," he says, "And I think it's swell the way give me a 'lift'." PETER KILLIAN ia a news photographer. His slant: "Camels are always with me—especially at the table. Camels help my digestion to keep clicking." EDWARD HURLEY, busy architect, says: "To my way of thinking, a man doesn't really know what honest-to-goodness natural flavor means until he smokes Camels." Camel spends MIUIONS MORE FOB COSTMER TOBACCOS! Camels are a matchless blend of finer** MORE EXPENSIVE TOBACCOS -Turkish and Pomestic, ED GRAFFE, gym instructor, says: "Camels set me right — and that takes in a lot of angles, I can smoke all I please without getting jangled nerves." MARIE DRISCOLL, business girl, speaks for a good many stenographers when she says: "Camels have everything I like a cigarette to have." GENE ENGLISH, radio engineer, notices what cigarette the stars like: "Camels seem the favorite. I smoke Camels. They don't make my throat feel scratchy." NEW DOUBLE-FEATURE CAMEL CARAVAN Two great shows —"Jack Oakie College" and Bcony Goodman's "Swing School"—in one fast, fun-filled hour. On the ait every Tuesday night at 9:30 pm E.S.T., 8:30 pin C.S.T-, 7:30 pm M.S.T., 630 i>a» P.5.T.1 over WABC-Columbi» 14 APPRECIATE THE CAMELS? THiLARGEST-SELLIN CIGARETTE IN AMERICA

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