Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 3, 1938 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, January 3, 1938
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Page 3
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Monday,Jamiarv 3, 1038 HOPE STAR, HOPE^ ARKANSAS Mother, 12, and 10-Pound Baby A* In the library of Time I pnusod Beside the charging dc.sk, the old gray- bcnnl Looked up from out hi.s Ixmk. Hi.s eyes were bright And sly good humor fro mbi.s wrinkles peered. "Wluit shall it ho today? Love'.' Hi.s- lory?" "No ancient tale, hut .something new and strange. A mystery perhaps, with end elosc- hid;" A rare yiirn, spanning all emotion's range." Time smiled. "When have I ever failed you Here!' And in my hands lie tluust a hiavc New Year-Selected. W. n. Rugglcs ha.s returned fmin a business trip to Hot Sprm,;;,. He was! acconipaticd home by hi.s daughter., Miss Lucille, who had S|>eiit the Chri.M-1 mas holidays with her .sister. Miss ,| U i,,,' who is enrolled in the Amenran l{e;,\i- , ty Academy in that city. j Cnptaln and Mrs. Hubert Ve.sev and two daughters. Misses Jeannette and | fictl.y who have been guests of the | H. O. Bridewells and Mi,c. V'e.sey i Crutchfield for the past three week's I left Monday morning for their )„,,,.,. ln ; Crook ins, S. O. ' --O- On Krida.v, Deeember ,'il. M,.,.., ij,,| tv Jane Cox (,f Kulton cntci tamed ,,t a very delightful luiH-heon at lintel': Barlow, as .special compliment (,, Miss I Irene Joyce DeLony. who ha.s I.een the popular house guest ,.< Miss Mauri Antoinette Williams for the past week. Covers were laid for Mi.xs [>elonc\ Miss Williams, M,...s Mary W'ils:,ii. M,s.s Martha White. Mi.ss M.,rv Ami I,,|.' ' Mis:. Martha Houston. Miss Naur;, Hill and Miss Cox. The luncheon was followed by a matinee parly at the .Saciigcr given | 1V .Mi v ,e. s Manila White I and Mary Wilson, w a|> );> |,,, v , .,,,,) |;, girls as gue.sls. Mi.s;; Naiiev'llill wa-. hostess at a huffet luncheon Kndav evening, honoring Mi.v, IX-lony; -O - MI.S.SCS Dorolhy Cnmtcr and J.y nn Biiyle.ss who have spent the Christmas holidays with home foil-..- led M,,,H| ,y nvininiK t,, resume their .. tudn-j, n, Texas C<d|,., ;i . [,„• women at OeiMon. IcxiL-i. They were aci-ompamed h-. Misses Saminie and Cremn Hale of Nashville, Ark. — /~\ .._ Mrs. W. C. Andres In-, relumed from a delightful holida\ V is,t with he ( Win, Hoyt in Maco, Texas. The P. T. A. City Con.nil will meet N O W Mat. Tun EXCLUSIVE (INI.V ORIGINAL PAN AY BOMBING Pictures See the ACTtl.M, Sinking! c.«ou LOMBARD J.HI. BARRYMORE S-A-L-E NOW IN PKOGIIESS Coats and Suits Vt PRfSE L A D I E S' Specialty Shop at H:'M Tuesday afternoon at the city hall. All members are urged to be present and visitors arc welcome; there) will be an out of town speaker, — O— In celebration of their -18th wedding anniversary, Mr. and Mrs. K. G. Mc- liae entertained at a family dinner on Sunday at their home on Kdgowood, avenue. Out of t/iwn members of the family present, were Mr.s. Taylor Stuart and daughter Miss Charlotte .Stuart of Hot Springs, Kenneth McKae III of Little Rock. Mr. and Mrs. .lark Meek and daughter, Carolyn of Bindley, Aik. -O- After a holiday visit with hi.s par- oil.';, Mr. and Mrs. Tom McLnrly, Kiankhn MrLiirty left Saturday for Hollywood, Kin., where he will resume his studies in Riverside Military Academy. -O- J.iek MrCabe, who ha.s spent the hi.-lnlay season with his mother, Mrs. .fohiniie Mi-Cabe and other relatives ha.-, rrltii-iied („ Fayetteville where he is a student ill the University of Arkansas. Taylor Alexander has returned to I'invri'ity of Chieago, after a holiday visit with hi.s parents, Dr. and Mrs. W. H. Alexander. — O— Willi'. Smith has returned to Hcnder- MIII State Teachers College, after a holiday visit with home folks. -O- Miss Willie Lawson of Little Rock will airive Monday niuht to he the mre-l of Miss Beryl Henry .Miss LHW- M'|I will address the I'. T. A. City Council at .'!:.'iU Tuesday afternoon at ill/- cit ~Mr. and Mrs. William E. Brashier and two Ixiys have returned to their home in KaMland, Texas., after a holiday visit with Dr. and Mrs. Don Smith. Unworrlcd by the furor she ha.« caused, 12-year-old Belly June Lacer is pictured above at her Linlon, Ind., home smiling h.-ippily as she fondles her lOVa-pouncl son. She and Thomas H. Chapman, 13-year-old schoolboy nncl admitted father of her child, were determined to marry, despite the Indiana law forbidding marriage under 10. Medical records showed that the youngest American mother was 11 years old, nnd that 12-year-old mothers are rare. Physicians said also that the child should be normal With the County Agent Clifford L. Smith Be direful of Seed Growers should lx>warc of out of state cottonseed salesmen who offer seed of unknown or questionable origin ,md quality. liejxirls on germination o! Arkansas Feed are, in most caSes, very good, although producers buying planting seed should insist on a rcliublfe germination test. Foundation cotton planting .seed of some of the leading varieties will not be available for planting next season, since low germination percentage has caused some of the breeders to withhold from the market their supply of pedigreed seed; buy, since foundation seed is not available, the next best source of these varieties as well as many other leading strains and varieties- is Arkansas State Pedigreed or Certified seed. The State Plant Board reports that approximately 27,000 acres Will he approved for certification this year. While this is the largest acreage ever certified, it is still far short of supplying adequate planting seed of known quality. All Die seed pro-; duced on the 27,000 acres will not be suitable for planting, so, at best, the supply of quality seed will be very limited. Applicants for certification who have not paid their final inspection fee arc urged to make this payment so final inspection can be made and more seed of known quality made available for next season. Many one-variety communities have a suply of good, though not certified seed. Any of this seed that is first or second year seed and has been carefully handled at the gin may be used. PAGE THREE In North Woods Mystery Death F "* '- Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Bates Return From New Orleans ^Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Uate.s and Austin Kr.inks of Die Gulf Refining company returned to their homes in Hope Sunday fioni New Orleans where they at-1 ii inlcd the Sugar Bowl football game' helveen Louisiana State University .Hid S.inl.t (_'];t:'a. ) Mr. Bates. Gulf Refining agent of Hope, was awarded tickets and ex|.e:i-.e money t,, witness the game by Ii ivini; the- greatest increase in sale '-! m iinj oil for the month of No- M iiiber over the same month a year ago. Not a Chance to i Continued from Page One) We, the Women By Ruth Millett Wrong Attitude Starts Marriage Toward Divorce •"MI. unhiding the moribund wage .ind hob bill, which the bouse .shelved. Manj iiei.son.s expect the president to' leipicst that tin.- wage and hour legislation he revived, perhaps in different Two major pieces of legislation pn.ss- ed by both houses during the special session, on crop control and housing, "•ere m the hands of committees from both branches of congress for adjustment of differences. And the Senate's perennial controversy over anti-lynching legislation wa.s^a.s usual a big factor in the ses- -ii'ii s program. The senate agreed be- lot.' the holidays that it would take up tlu> measure on January (i for debate and action. Senators fro mthe South have .shown themselves quick to filibuster against ucli legislation. Under the present I i iicumstances they have said they saw' ii" pmspci-t of taking the bill to death, ' bin some of them are ready to try.' Administration leaders are concerned at the possibility that a long filibuster light delay senate consideration of •I'islalioii requested by ihe presi- enl. Boy meets girl. Boy marries girl. Boy and girl think that marriage is going to be child's play. So another marriage ends in divorce. Dr. Paul Popenoe, director of the Institute of Family Relations in Lns Los Angeles, has found that one story told ovcrand; t .iver again in modern marriages—so often that he says I the emotional life' if'millions of adult 1 •nen and women is in a state of "ar- lesled il e V el o p mem." They expect marriage to he all i-o-l mance and fun. I When it isn't, they! are surprised and disappointed, and tired of a game. Ruth Millett quit like children . Dr. Popenoe doesn't blame the boy. He docs not blame the boy. He docs not blame the girl. He blames the situation on the break-down of old- fashioned home-life that made children mature by showing them the responsibilities of work. He thinks the only way for society to beat divorce is for communities to become more family-minded. And be says it can't be done unless the husband and wife share the everyday responsibilities of the home. Dr. Popcnoe's advice is given for the sake of the next generation. But what of the boy and girl who arc just beginning to think of marriage and who have not had the kind of home life Dr. Popenoe recommends? The boy and girl who are not aware that mar- riaye is a grown-up adventure with all the uncertainties, hardships, and disappointments of any worthwhile undertaking? Is anyone doing anything for them? Well, yes. A few wide-awake colleges and universities are trying to 'give their young men and women a real knowledge of marriage. Giving f *$*i «" So They Say We regard the sanctity of contract as transcending anything else.—Phillip Murray, labor leader. We cannot place punitive taxes on industry without stifling new enterprise and jobs.—Herbert Hoover. We want no war with either Japan or China.—U. S. Senator Arthur Capper, Kansas. The time must come when Japan's military strength will be completely exhausted, thus giving us ultimate victory.—Generalissimo Chiang Kai- shek. House building has lagged during recovery because construction costs were increasing as rapidly, or more rapidly, than national income.—Mark Graves New York City. them courses that deal as frankly and openly with marriage as the history courses deal with the past. Perhaps the divorce rate woulc stop climbing up-if more schools were preparing their students to meet marriage as a challenge instead of a romantic spree. Schools might as well go ahead and take over the responsibility—for there is no indication that the old-fashioned home Dr. Popenoe would like to sec reinstated will ever come back to fill the need of young people. (Copyright 1937, NEA Service, Inc.) The mystery of the lonely but luxuriously appointed hunting lodge shown in top photo, deep in the wilds of Ontario c"£adn may be solved by the official inquest into the death ol B «tty. Helen Oner, lower center, 28-year-old Pontiac, M ch stenographer. Vernon Spencer, lower right, Wixon, Mich., fameand the woman's companion on a hunting trip last Octobt r inw r "f r^T ed / rom a brief foruy "«<" moose and°ou n th 'pafama! clad body of the stenographer in the cabin. Her head was pc™cd by a bullet and her skull fracture'd. Testimony of Dr F R Frankish, lower left, Canadian medical and legal exocrl inri\n thority^on ballistics w* expected to shed llSon death. Spencer has «* C n held in jail as a material Dora understands about political football now. For every buck on the lino the government wants a quarter back. About now any Dad is considering hanging up that birthday necktie so he can wear his Christmas present. "We are only friends," says a Swedish movie star of a reported romance with a symphony conductor. Yes, and Japan told China it was a campaign for peace. Those dieting actresses who look so longingly at the pastry store displays have been weighed in the balance and found wanting. Maybe Europe's trouble is diet. Czechoslovakia sandwiched between Austria and Germany is much too big a bite for any warmaker. SWEATERS $1.00 to $6.95 Separate nnd Twin Sets The Gift Shop PHONE 252 Hope Pastor Will Direct Campaign The Rev. Thos. firewater Heads Arkansas Drive for Misson Fund The Rev. Thomas Brewster, pastor of the Presbyterian church at Hope, has been named by the executive committee of Foreign Missions of the Presbyterian Church, U. S., to direct a campaign in Arknasas to raise funds for this year's mission work of the denomination in China, Japan, Korea, Brazil, Africa and Mexico. The total amount sought in all Southern states is ^225,000 and the drive will continue through February 6. Dr. C. Darby Fulton, executive secretary of the Foreign Missions committee, said the extraordinary conditions caused by the Sino-Japanese hos- tilitie s in the Far East had resulted in an increase of $100,000 in the budget usually set by the committee in its annual campaign. In addition to the emergency fund, the committee expects to raise its annual fund of ?12',000 during the Week of Prayer and Self-Denial January 30 U> February G, when an intensive canvass will be made of the entire Southern Presbyterian Church area. Other campaign leaders were named in their respective synods as follows: Dr. W. A. Alexander, Alabama; the Rev. George B. Hammond, Appalaehia; the Rev. R. L. Wood, Florida; Dr. R. Excell Fry, Georgia; the Rev. J. Leighton Scott, Kentucky; the Rev. J. Malcolm Murchison, Louisiana; the Rev. A. C. Lipsey, Mississippi; Dr. A. A. Wallace, Missouri; the Rev. Norman Johnson, North Carolina; Dr. William N. Shell, Oklahoma; the Rev. G. W. Gideon, Snedecor Memorial; Dr. C. H. Nabers, South Carolina; the Rev. W. M. McLeod, Tennessee; Dr. Robert Hill, Texas; Dr. Joseph Dunglinson, Virginia, and the Rev.' Luther L. Price, West Virginia. The Indian chameleon can capture The state of Virginia has 4414 miles insects with its tongue at a distance of railways within its boundaries. ' ' ' ' of six inches. Don't take needless risks with CHEST COLDS Relieve Their Misery This Proved Way W HEN there's a cold to treat- especially if it's a chest cold— that's no time to experiment. Relieve the misery with the treatment that has been doubly proved for you. Here's What To Do: It's best to Stay in bed and get lots of rest. Eat lightly, drink plenty of water, and keep elimination regular. And use your dependable Vicks VapoRub without delay. VapoRub has been proved by everyday use in more homes than any other medication of its kind— further proved by the largest clinical tests ever made on colds. (Pull details in every VapoRub package.) Only Vicks give you prooflike.this. VapoRub is direct eiterna/ treatment. No "dosing"—no stomach upsets. Just massage it on throat, chest, and back. Then—to make Its long-continued double action last even longer— spread a thick ... - , . - , layer on the chest L Jl* t ?l and cover with a r'"t 1 l-Ul I warmed cloth. No Long Waiting for Relief to Begin... Almost before you finish rubbing, you begin to feel warm and comfortable as VapoRub goes to work direct through the skin like a poultice. At the same time its medicated vapors, released by the warmth of the body, are carried direct to the irritated air-passages with every breath. This double action loosens phlegm —relieves irritation and coughing —helps break local congestion. And long after restful sleep comes.Vapo- Rub keeps on working. W VAPORUB WE KNOW TOBACCO BECAUSE WE GROW IT fT) I-AST DAY A *j MONDAY In Technicolor JANET GAYNOR FREDERIC MARCH —in— "A STAR IS BORN" Also -iMickcy Mouse and News Tl'KKDAV & WKDNKSDAY U: I'KATUKK A NYw Western Slur-1' 1C K 1) S C. O T T —in— "ItO.MANti: ItlDKS THE UANGK" Also U'lXIMW IIAKVIiirilN JKANNK AIADDKN —in— "SKA KACKETKERS" What quality of tobacco goes into Camel cigarettes? •This question, of interest to every smoker, is answered by the men who know tobacco from the ground up I P YOU wiinl to know the qu;ilily of the tobaccos that KU into various cigarettes, hero is one certain source of information — the men who grow tobacco. They sell leaf to the buyer who bids most for it. They have seen Camel bid and pay higher prices necessary to get choice piles of loaf. And they report other planters who grow fine tobacco have had the same experience. That's why, as one grower puts it: "Most planters prefer Camels." Smoke Camels steadily, and you'll realize what finer, more expensive tobaccos mean in smoking. CALL NUMBERS Representative JACK WITT "CAMELS ARE MADE FROM more expensive tobaccos," says planter Beckham Wright. "I know the kind of leaf used for making various cigarettes. Only my best lots are bought for Camel." "THE CAMEL PEOPLE bought the best of my last crop," says T, N. Williams, tobaccp planter. "They paid the highest price. More expensive tobacco goes into Camel cigarettes all right." "I'VE I1KEN IN this county for HO years," says tobacco planter Ollie Hazdwood. "I'll loll you whtirt' thf host tobacco (roes. The choke lots of my i-rop :ne almost always lunijiht by the l'anu'1 jieo- pk'.KvL'i-y one on our place smokes Camels too — just like inc." "AN EXTRA GOOD CROP," says Ray Sponcil, who has grown fine tobacco for many years, "and the Camel buyer bought all of my good leaf. I've seen the real fine lots go to the Camel people year after year. I smoke Camels because 1 know the quality of the tobacco they use." MEET ALEY SKIDMORE, of Winchester, Kentucky. "I'm a tobacco planter," he says as he displays some of his choice leaf. "Those Camel buyers pay for the best — and get it. The choice lots of my last crop brought me a top price, and Camel took all of the fine leaf that I had. I'm a steady Camel smoker myself. Camels are the favorite with men who grow tobacco." Mr. Skidmore and the other planters shown here bring direct evidence that Camels are indeed made from costlier tobaccos. Turn to Camels and see for yourself that those costlier tobaccos do make a real difference. Camel spends millions more for COSTLIER TOBACCOS. They are a matchless blend of finer, MORE EXPENSIVE TOBACCOS — Turkish and Domestic. Copnlcht, IflSS, R. J. Hrrnoldi Tohaero romtMWii. Winntoo-S»l«m, N. O,

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