Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 28, 1937 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, December 28, 1937
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Page 3
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.Tuesday, December 28,1937 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS PAGE THKEfe A Lost Art 1 sing of the old-fashioned carver who graciously weildod his blade, Who snt in his place with a grin on Ills fncc niul was deaf to the comments we made; He had learned every joint of a chicken, a turkey, a partridge or goose, And lie sat there or stood us a gen- tlcmnn should, a.s lie cleverly whittled Ihem lose. Oh, there was nn (irtisl worth watching, a master j)ei former was he; But the age has grown smart, and the glorious art is a joy that no lunger we sec. Now they whiltln the meat in a kitchen, and bring it piled up on a plate; lie it roast Iwcf or ham. or a turkey or lamb, it is passed in the ready- carved state. And nobody jests with the carver, and nolxidy praises his art; There are men today who unhlushing- ly Kay they can't get a drum stick apart. But something has gone from the dinner, however expensive it.s cost. That we viewed with delight in linage taken flight, ere the fine are of carving was lost.-Selected. Mr. and Mrs. K. G. McHae and family were Christmas dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Meek in Bradley. -o— Mr. and Mrs. N. W. Dcnty have ns holiday guests, Mrs. Caswell McHae and Philip McRae of Kayettcville. —O— Mr. and Mrs. Dorse y McRac Jr.. spent the Christinas week-end with relatives in Little Hock. /* /\ f% checks rihn Colds UUO FEVER Salve, Nose Drops Liquid, Tablets first day Headaches, 30 minutes. Try "Kuu-My-Tism" World's Best Liniment —Tuesday- OUR LAST IU I T C —for the year of 1937! 3LHE Mrs. Frank Ile-nmi/ and daughter, Mary Jane left Monday for a few days visit with her daughter. Mr.s. Percy Sharp and Mr. Sharp in Mooringsport, La. -O- Mr. and Mrs. W, S. Alkin.s had a.s Christmas guests, Mr. Blames Father's Ghost for Death Young Husband Admits the Slaying of Infant Foster Son WISCONSIN RAPIDS, wis. —t/p)- Hetiry J. Nead, 19, husband of a 15- ycar-old bride, Monday blamed his father's ghost for the "spirit driven" anil Mrs. John i slaying of his infant foster son curly Atkins <if Little K'M-k and Miss Ruth | Christmas Day. Atkins nf Henderson Slat'' Teachers', 1 The baby, Karl Albert, born November M, died from blows struck on the heued with the heel of Ncad'.s open palm, in their apartment over a gro- college. Miss Anna Story ,'-]*>nt the Christmas week-end with Mr. and Mr.s. John Hal-1 eery store at nearby Vesper. Sheriff Henry J. Becker said Nead confessed. Dead for six years, Nead's father "appeared spiritually" and drove him ley in Warren. -o- Mrs. M. II. Barlow has relunir'd from a two day:, visit with Hie Frank iiuw- to cnnmil the slaying, the youth tsnld. sons in IJcQucen. |lli.s father's spirit bad appeared bc- — O - lore, Nead related—tormenting him I i - • Rllssell Farley and aunt, Mrs. R. arkana were- Monday ejiesj.s alives and friends in Die city. -O— Mrs. Charles Ilervey will entertain at dinner Tuesday evening at her home on South I'ine .street. Covers will be laid fur Rev. and Mrs. W. li.' Haniilti.n. Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Houton ' Jr.. Miss Janet Cittv and Mr.s. Harvey! Holt. Mr.. K. S. H.,rl'.n her il;im;h!er. I'll DlieiJDL'ei of Si if ShrevcpoH, La.,' because of his belief that Henry wns A. Hearon of Tux-j mil his legitimate son. nf rel-, 'j'he dead baby was not Nead's. He married Luella Shaw last June knowing he was not the father of her unborn child, Ihe sheriff said both nd- mitled. Nead'.s fantastically-worried statement, a.s made public by Sheriff Becker, began with the arrival of the "spirit" and said in part: "1 wa.s lying (sic) there just half asleep. 'My dad appeared spiritually and he .said what he always said when lie came, '1 got you coming.' And he said he was going to caus'o me trouble for the rest of my life. "Everything was blank then until 1 struck the baby. . . . Things started group, („ comc back, but he still mncle me hit special compliment • , ht , tmhy somc morc until shc (nis wile l grabbed my hand." I When a first degree murder charge was reaed by District Attorney Hugh W. Goggins. Nead told Justice of the Prate C. J. Randall he would plead guilty. IK,, as Mrs. holiday O. W. Mo. Charl O A mu.-t attractive holiday parly wns given mi Mninlay afternoon, when Miss Jeannclle Will entertained a nf her fuciid.s In her Cbiistnia.s nuest, Mrs. Elmer .'inilli i-f .Shri'vepnit. La. The Witt home nn Smith llervey street abla/e viith (.'hi iMm;t-- ilcrnratinn.s and |.>.,lled pi,mis. Hi hire was played from three tallies. \vi!h ihe favnr.s going In MI.-.S L/>I;IIMC Whiteliui-.st and Mrs. C. K. Uniitoii Jr. i}ie hnnnrec ivas pri'.sented wilh a gift. following the HI, n!.'. a iixi-i leinpliiig salad eohrse wa.': served wilh fruil cake and coffee. Miw: Witt \vas a-.-isled in Ihe atf< rnnnn bv Miss nf M>.>•,• Margarc-t Bell. -. C. K Hell of Te.xar- <.f W.diiul Hi.lge. Ark. '1 he marriage daugl.lrr ,,( ,M> kana and I'l.iy ami Mis. I)'i>le at !»: ' nf III. Mr.s. ing at I he h'.nir uncle, Mr. and nn South Shnver .-.ti< I (any S. I Wore, p. McthiKiiM chinch, nffu i.tlini! in the prc- ily. relative'.- and el <le.-nr.(li us were ri and the |,|.ice nf '. In ,<n iniptn'. i>e< Ihe In ing 11 mm. l..-.nk« Kimlax and feni.s an. I int,' uhitc l.qicts. 'Ih w.is |<!.- yeil hy Mi.-.. g'lrnci". (if Ti'xai kali wire )tt').le<! by !\Ii--. l Tuesday ni'irn- l'i ide'.s .'riint and K. O. Bridewell !. with the Rev. Inr nf the first ;-^ ,it kana. Ark . • ice (if the fam- • friends The [cen nnd while. reltiony \\.i.s marked altar in the end nf Children and Colored 5c Adults 16c- IF il's liiiiKh.s .xiii need or enterliiiiiiiK'iil ymi seek . . . here 'tis! HUGH HERBERT ALLEN'J'ENKINS "Sh-h the OCTOPUS" —Lcl's (In!— HEPBURN & Ginger Rogers "STAGE DOOR" WED-NITE fr "DR. QUIZZER" CASH for your answers * KAY * •FRANCIS^ '"First Lady "* S25 I'IKST IN C1.AMOUK! FIHST IN ROM A NCI-:! (MUST IN of l!n.t,km> S. IJ. attendant leas her heth Hnrleivcll. uh- with r., all -him: .-icci who filtered mi the H. O. lii-idenvll «,i ,l with Southern candelabra liolc!- e impdal music Winston Mont. i. The candles .Icaiiiiclle Vesey Chickens Work Harder Than They Used To MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. -I/I') -The average chicken in Minnesota today is laying two do/en more eggs a year than her predecessor did a year ago. This is shown in a 10-year study of chickens conducted by Cora E. Cookc, poultry extension specialist at the University of Minnesota. By increasing the percentage of mash in the ration fed, the production gradually was slepi>cd up from 137 eggs per hen in 1927 to 159 in 1936, tine study revealed. Billion Is Spent (Continued from Page One) nerable cities of our The bride's only ousin Miss lili/.a- wore black crepe -iMje,. The bride arm nf her uncle. Invi'l.s- in a Wallis ii-ilh matching ;:< cessoi H..S, was nf sweetheart roses Idle:-. J. O. Duyle seived ,is be:! m:.n. The bnile i.-, No Wr —DOUBLE—Now 2—FEATURES—2 No. I Ailvrnliirc (if Hit- Ninth ui.ods-sen- siilioiuil Mar of Kmlio ... in i|iu Him mlvi-nluivs i I' indio ami fictions famous char.icli'r— "RENFREW OF THE ROYAL MOUNTED" \\ ill) JI.M.MY NKWILI. C.AKOI, 111 UIIKS --Also— r'.ii- l.iiuli'ii, UCM.I-, .Mallm-y in—-lll'HI'.'S Fl.ASIl CASKY" Com. Sun. "A STAIJ IS I5OU.V liable and coastline. ..." More important than anything else to a battle fleet arc its bases. A basc- 1 less fleet soon would exhaust its fuel I and become helpless. I Therefore, our naval defense plan is outlined by our naval bases as a huge arc on the world map. Tlie arc is anchored at one end in the Virgin Islands, in the Atlantic, and al the Cither in the Aleutians, off the coast ;of Alaska. : In between, it swings south from the Virgin Islands to tlie Canal Zone, west | to Hie h.amoan islands, thence north- |Wanl to Hawaii and the bleak Alcut- . lans. It.s outermost extremity from the I United Stales bumps the 180th merid- . ian. The United States fleet and its sub- Miliary units have Iheir main base at Ihe hub of this arc—San Pedro, Calif. J-hips and planes can radiate outward to any point on Ihe arc, like the spokes .of a huge hilf- wheel. i '1 he navy has a million tons of armored ships, 1, 000-odd planes, and I Kill, 0011 men to shoot out from the central base to a danger spot. This ; force includes, however, about 200,000 tuns of old vessels, incapable of delivering a swift, heavy blow at an i enemy. I It is the purpose of the new naval program ID replace these over-age craft with swift new vessels. Among them are two battleships of 35,000 tons each. now building, und do/ens of deslroy- [er.s, submarines ami cruisers. College Athletes Shatter Records Scfton and Meadows Turn in Most Brilliant Effort of the Year By .TERRY BRONDPIfiLD NBA Service S)X)rts WHtcr The story of track and field for 1937 is the story of five slender collegians', for of whom wailed until their final year of varsity competition before thrilling the world with the most amazing performances of their career*. Bill Scfton of Southern California, Mel Walker of Ohio Stale, Johnny Woodruff of Pittsburgh. Bob Osgoocl of Michigan, and Don Lash of Indiana made the 1937 track and field season. As a rule, the year following an Olympic campaign is a listless, lackluster campaign lean as fnr ns records go. The reason, of course, being the lack of incentive for greater endeavor, But 1937 was a fooler. The greatest of coaches were skepli- Sloping Field Is Terraced and Sfcnp-Cropped cat about the chances of anyone ever pole vaulting 15 feet, or anything closely approaching that figure. Ycl on May 29, Bill Sefton, Southern California's greatest of a long OUR FRIDAY NITE NEW YEAR'S EVE SHOW ELECTRIC Products Harry W. Shiver Plumbing-Electrical PHONE 259 NOW IN FKOKKESS S-A-i VOW IN PKi Coats and Suits Vt PRICE LADIES' Specialty Shop NUMBERS NELSON- HUCKINS JtepiTscnlalivc JACK WITT a graduate of Hope High School, and Lindunwooil College, St. Charles, Mo., and has had postgraduate work in the I University of Colorado, Southern Cali- jfornia and Northwestern in Evanston, ] I 111., and for the past five years has 1 i taught English in the Tcxarkana, Ark.,! Jlhyli School. Mr. Duyle graduated jlinni Teachers College in Conway and 'lias had postgraduate work from the j University of Missouri and for the' past two years has been principal of I the l ! rc'hcoll High School. Immediate-1 ly after ihu ceremony, an informal re- I i'1'ption was held with the cutting of | tlie bride's cake, Mr.s. Robert Vesey ! pivsided over the coffee urn. Out of | town guests were Mrs. Millie Montgomery, Miss Vernon Winston, Mrs. i Winston Montgomery, Mrs. V. A. Pate j and Mrs. DcLony and Mr.s. H. H. Wat' son of Texarkana, Mrs. Watt White of j : 1'ix'scolt, dipt, iuid Mrs. Ruht Vesey' 'and daughters, Misses Jeannotte and 1 Betty of Brnokiiis S. D., ..ml Mr. and I Mrs. C'has. Yonl/ of Washington, D. C. ImmeiliaU'ly after the m-eption, Mr. 1 and Mr.s. Doyle left for a wedding trip l to Memphis and other joints in the smith. I The many friends nf Miss Doris 1 Hatcher will be glad In know that .she is recovering from a case of pneii- meni.i al her hunie nn East Second ' Mrccl. I - O 1 Mi. and Mr.s Harry Shiver and] daughter, Marillyn. have returned from i a Christmas visit with relatives and ! ,! friends m Little Ruck. Mr. and Mrs. 11. O. Kyler and son b; ve returned fiom a Christmas visit will) relatives m Fayelteville. —O-Mr. and Mrs. ,M,ic Sluarl were holiday guests of relatives and friends in flarksville, Al k O' Mr. and Mrs Harol Robbers of , Mnevepnrt and Mr. and Mrs. Aloiuo iilkin.s <;f Homer, l.rf . spent the ChrLst- mas holiday.-, mlh friends and rc'la- uiv.s in Hope. NEW YEAR'S RESOLUTIONS MS) — Photo by Soil Conservation Service *. Photo shows sloping field properly tcrrnccd and terraces planted with strip crops. Note (he rnms runnini; with Ihe lerrnce on the approximate contour with the point rows in the center of the terrace interval. The above terrace is Ihe brniul base, flat water channel Mongum type terrace. Tills terrace bus a variable grade starting with Ihe first few hundred feet level nnd increasing ID a ma.\imum gn.de of 25 feel fall per 100 feet. It also empties on a well sodded oiiflel prepared a year in advance of terrace construction. "I resolve, by the magic of li.ghting, the pictures hidden T ONG tradition demands thai! •1—' everyone resolve, at tho beginning of a new year, to turn over a new leaf, perhaps several new leaves. If this Is n good Idea for ordinary people, It Is a still better idea for us ns photographers. Even the best of us make mistakes that we could avoid If wo would only take a firm stand—and nothing can he-lp so much as to work out a code and then stick to it. Here, then, Is a set of Now Year's Resolutions for Snapshot Guild members. Check them over and see which ones apply to you. Add any others you think of. Then paste the whole list In your photographic notebook and abide by it in the twelvemonth ahead: This year I resolve— 1, To think always hefovo I shoot, 2. To remember that a camera has no brain of its own, only an eye, and will only tuko pictures of the scones and subjects I put in front of It. 8, To henr In mind thnt my pictures to bo good must be interesting to other people as well aa myself und that to be selection, and arrangement, to find in common things." interesting a picture must have a central Idea, a pleasing arrangement and lighting which Is suited to the Idea the picture Is to express. I further resolve— 4. To try to see. the "hidden pictures" in everything and to ask myself, not "Is this a good pic- tut'G subject?" but rather, "How can I, by the magic of lighting and arrangement, bring out the picture or pictures this subject contains?" 5. To experiment with lighting and pictorial arrangement so that my eye will become trained to see tho pictures inherent in common things. G. To study my mistakes and note down what I did that was wrong and remember not to make tlie same error twice. And I resolvo that whenever I innko nil error, I will try to do tho picture over the right way, so that its lesson will be more pointed. In other words—I resolve to make more nnd better pictures. John van Guilder. <7" tmce- isefcoisj— > CQPR. 1R)7 j)Y NEA SERVICE, INC, T. M. REp. U. S. Pt,T. Off. told Kopuk what would happen if he tried to u bust'iiii'iit 1'or Jiis new iulim '" g a lino of skyscrapers, paced by his team- Jesse Owens a.s the American sprinting mate Earl Meadows, soared over a champion and a new star, Alan Tol- hung at M feet 11 cross-bar which inches. II Wasn't Their Fault They were hot that day. They easily might have done 15 feet or belter. But they couldn't, because 14 feet 11 inches was all for which the standards were measured. Driving through a sheet of rain that beat into his face with every .stride. Bob Osgoocl shattered everything that ever had been done before in the 120-yard high hurdles in winning the Big Ten championship at Ann Arbor in 14 flat. This under miserable conditions on a wet and slow track. Lanky Mel Walker, Ohio State negro competing with an American A. A. U. team in Stockholm, lifted himself fi feet 9 29 32 inches for a world high jump mark. The former record of 0 foet 9% was held jointly by D,-ivc Albritton, his teammate, and Cornelius Johnson. Lash Scores Double Don Lash again proved his right to be called the best distant runner in the country in winning the outdoor mile and two-mile championships. Dusky, long-legged Johnny Woodruff, Pitt's 800-meter Olympic litlist. ran all past performances inlo the ground when he established a world mark of 1:47.8 for the half-mile. Southern California bagged the National Collegiate team title for the second year in a row. Pittsburgh captured the IC4-A championship, and Michigan triumphed in Western Conference competition. Perrin Walker of Georgia succeeded iTiich of Wayne University, dethroned Forrest (Spec) Townes of Georgia as the high hurdle king. The 1938 campaign should produce i.nolhor crop of top flight stars, but it's rltiiibtful if it will bring forth a quin- lel like Sefton, WKalker, Osgood, Woodruff, and Lash. H. W. Timberlake Return* From Farm Loan Meeting H. W. Timberlake has returned to.hU home near Blevins from a two-day an* nual conference of National farm loan association directors held in Hot Springs, Arkansas, on December 1 and 'i. Approximately 150 other directors and officers of national farm loan as* .sociatioas representing 35 counties in southern Arkansas were also in attend* ance. Others representing the Trio Nation-> al Farm Loan Association, of which Mi'. Timberlake is president, were I. M. Leeper, L. C. Honeycutt, secretary-treasurer; and E. M. Osbofn, C, L. Young and A. Cantlon directors. "Star of Bethlehem" to Return in 1985 LOS ANGELES. — UP)— Millions of persons now living may got to see the authentic star of Bethlehem, which guided the wise men of the east to Christ's birthplace in a manger. For Halley's comet, which many as* tronomers believe to have been the unusual star in question, is to return in 1985, says Dr. R. S. Richardson of Mt. Wilson observatory. Other astronomers believe the Beth* lehem phenomenon to have been a nova, or exploding star. SWEATERS $1.00 to $6.95 Separate and Twin Sets The Gift Shop PHONE 252 READ WHAT COLD CATCHERS ARE DOING NOW THANKS, DEAR. THAT'S WHAT IT TAKES TO RELIEVE A HEAD COLD, ALL RIGHT EVEN BETTER, DARLING, IT HELPS PREVENT A LOT OF COLDS-JUST USE IT IN TIME rpHis specialized medica- J. tion—Vicks Va-tro-nol— is expressly designed.for the nose and upper throat, where most colds begin—and grdw. Used in time—at the first sneeze or sniffle or irritation in the nose—it helps to prevent many colds, or to throw off head colds in their early stages. Even when your head is all clogged up from a cold, Va-tro-nol brings comforting relief—lets you breathe again) VICKS VA-TRO-NOL Keep it Handy.. ,.Va it Early Don 'i A4is§ the Rare New Serial INTHE WORLD Beginning Next Week in Star

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