Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 4, 1939 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 4, 1939
Page 6
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PAGE SBC HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, Borneo an Blooms d Juliet' Romance in Swank Night Spots Hold Everything! Front page headlines cut America relate liow n modern Uomeo, CieprRe Lowtlirr, .Id, "iflamor boy" of Manhattan society uhtalncd » writ liberating his Juliet—lovely (It'liiilanlc Eileen Herick — from parental "imprisonment" In her own homo so that they can be tret 1 lo marry. The true story of their romance is tcld here, in intimate detail, by Helen Wordcn, noted New York newspaper woman. By IIEM:N \VOKI>I;.\ (Written for NBA Service) NEW YORK — Since- Mr. and Mrs. Walter R. Hcrrick kicked up all the fuss over their daughter Eileen's attempts to marry Gcoigo Luwther .'id the influence of mglil clubs on New York's Smart Young Set has suddenly become a highly controversial topic. Mrs. Herrick blames the night clubs i for her daughter's defiant attitude. : Mr. Herrick blames human nature. Others blame a combination of both. Eileen has curly brown hair and Irish blue eyes. She was the prettiest deb of 193S. but she never had any j real coming out party. (Financial \vn.\ sons.) All the girls Eileen knew did I have coming out parties. Her only ! | debut was a succession of casual gat- | i herings which she happened to be in- j I eluded in at the Stork Club. In fact, because she was young and sparkling and invited to join so many of these threesomes and four- tomes, she became known locally as. The Stork Club Deb. Five evenings out of six you would find her sitting on a cozy side seat in Sherman Billingsley's rose and onyz hot spot on East 53rd Street, with either Russell Burke, Eddy Sheedy, Don (Herndon) Robinson or anyone of a COPR, 1939 BY SEA SERVICE. INC: T. M. BEG. U. S Bang! There Go6» Another Illusion DALLAS, Texas— (/P)— There wasn't any move mud i" Flanders fields than usiuil when Americnn soldiers fought there. H just seemed like more, says Dr. Edwin J. Fosctie' of Southern Methodist University. Dr. Fnscue hoard so mimy assertions that the heavy cannonading of World war dnys brought a deluge, he decided to investigate scientifically. Studying climatological data, lie the western front un'd found: The four years of the conflict were; not unusually rain, tn fact, the first tvi'o years were only slightly above normal and the last two. when the American troops were in Franco, were below normal. Hence, the detonation of high explosives .seemingly had no influence upon the total precipitation. they hncl orders from the Hcrrick family doctor not to lot anyone taW to Eileen for Icn days. Psychologists say people lose their senses in noise. The better the night club the noiscr it is. Perhaps in the quieter confines of (lie hospital. Eileon tuny reason the problem out for herself. The Judge said she would bo free to do what she wanted to when she leaves thc hospital. Her parents say that they hnve withdrawn all objection to her maiTying Lowlher. V Lowther insists that he can lake ci,JP .,-... , , , • r ii , f i of Eileen without any help from compiled thc true story of rainfall lit ^ {. lt | 101 "We hnve already picked out a two. room apartment," lie said. "Eileen won't have to work." "Kilcen really love;; George" the night club people will tell you. 'Why, .she could have married half a dozen wealthy boys, but she picked George Instead." And George says: "I'm over my deb- hnnting days. Eileen may he W. linl she has a mature mind. Tl no question about it being love as far as I'm ronci-riii'd. We bnlh like the 1 same things, night eluhs for instance." "Calling Mrs. Mnloiicy . . . calling Mrs. Mjilont-y.' Your cal .jusl ;ite (lie goldfish . . . Unit is nil!" ^^ ( Vj' i tioncd tii men who could run for the piesidency with Roosevelt's blessing ccmes as close to fitting simon-pure New Deal specifications as, docs Jack- dozen other cafe society boys. I A Glamor Bn.v in Her Life ' But she wasn't seen with Gi.'urge ; Lowther 3rd. the glamor boy of ihc crowd, until about six months ago, aecause his beat was Mon Paris.. Both enjoyed certain favors for their patronage. He got S25 a week and his meals at Mon Paris. In 1938, .she won a movie screen contest at the Stork Club and a trip to Hollywood, but her father wouldn't let her go, according to the club. However, they still let her dine and sup at Mr. Billingsley's and her pretty young face still continued to smile back at you from photographs taken at the bar 01 on the dance floor. Like Braula Fraxier, she was plio. togenie. and therefore an asset to any night club. Instead of an evening's pclasure setting Eileen and Lowther back $10 or $15, they got it for nothing. She and George only happened to meet by accident at a vocktnil party Be caii.se lie was assistant press agent for Mon Paris, a rival of the Stork j Club, he seldom got out for dinner. | He was also customer's man for this I other boite. It was his job to bring ! the people in as well as publici/.c them. . : Ac-cording lo his friends, George Lowther lid was equipped for a more j intellectual life. Tall and handsome. j with curly brown hair and big brown eyes, be graduated from Yale in '31 ; and was about to go in business when j tie happened to drop, into a night club j one evening. A photographer took his | picture. It appeared in the papers ; next day under the caption Glamor Boy of Society. Thc title made an impression. He changed careers. After that he became known as a young- man-about-town. Although he is .supposed to help his f«iUiei- in the inxurancc business, bis work is chiefly in night clubs. Last summer he handled the publicity and brought in customers at the Merry- Go-Round adjoining the Atlantic Beach Club at Long Beach. It was here that he and Eileen began to be seen so frequently in one another's j company. Her strapless, sandy.pink and white satin striped bathing suit, and his gay South Sen Island loin cloth, singled the pair out on the beach. Mrs. Herrick objected. Kileen was taken to the Cedars, the family summer home at Wainscott. L. 1. But she didn't stay. In a few weeks she was back in New York, this time driving a miniature car at the World's Fair in return for the publicity she attracted to it. Her evenings were spent hight-elubbing with George Lowthcr. Holds Night Life "Undermines" Daughter Mrs. Herrick thinks this continuous going Out at night undermined j her daughter's strength of character, j "Eileen doesn't know her own mind,' she told me. "Onc minute she's defying I me. tlu? next she's crying in my arms, i • That's why we put her in New York ! | Hospital, to give her a chance lo get hold of herself," On the other hand, Helen Stedman, j j Eileen's best girl friend, says night i ; clubs haven't done her any harm. I i "But if her parents thought Eileen < ! was leading the wrong sort of life ; 1 why didn't they do something to; : change it for her?" she asked when I she -came to thc Federal Court the ! j other day, ready lo testify at the i | hearing which was thc result of the i writ served by Lowther on Mr. Herrick to produce Eileen. "Keeping Eileen a prisoner isn't going to make her forget either George or thc night 1 clubs." As she was led into court, Kilcen drooped gracefully between a trained nurse and a private detective, but outside, she posed with her mother and father, for pictures. For the first time in hi.s career. George was ducking reporters. "I'm talking for him," said Law| yer Eli Johnson. "Though lie hasn't I much now, bis prospects are bright." I i He lowered hi.s voice lo a confidential • whisper: "He has two rich old aunts i in Greenwich!" j All Is Not Yet Going Smoothly j While Supreme Court Justice Isidor I Wa.sservogcl's dismissal of the habeas ! corpus writ served to smooth some j matters, it left others hanging fire, j At the Stork Club they say George spent half of one day in one of their booths trying to reach Eileen by phone | at. New York Hospital. Nurses said ' The Morning AfterTaking Carters Little Liver Pills Use A Hope Star Want Ad for Better Results New Deal Backs Jackson to Succeed F.D.R. in '40 By BRUCE CATTON NEA Washington Correspondent WASHINGTON—If President Roosevelt docs what Washington rumors jays he will do and appoints Attorney General Murphy to the Supreme Court, you can expect-Solicitor General Robert H. Jackson to be groomed 'once more is a presidential candidate. j If the New Dealers would like' to For several years Jackson has bccn'v - - '• sec him make thc race, they have not ower-Durmn Jackson was onc of thc m . iginal ad . voca ' es °' tne famous undistributed profits tax. He went down thc line vi e°rously for the bill to enlarge thc Su P rcmc Court whcn that controvcr- Elal mciisurc wiis before congress. amels the favored candidate of the New Deal group—including, it is said, Roosevelt himself—as FDR's successor in 1940. Chief trouble with the idea has been that the country at Inrge has heard but little of him. Thc office of solicitor general is a highly important onc. but it docs not bring its holder many headlines. If Mr, Murphy should be put on thc Supreme; C^urt. Jackson would be the logical man lo replace him a--. attorney general. In that spot he could command plenty cf headlines. The anti-monopoly drive now in progress would insure that, if nothing else did. The -'build-Up." which failed lamentably when it was irk-d a coiiuie of ye:-rs ago. could go forward in fin? style. Right now, a ;;oivl part <.: the Mur- phy-f<n--.ju-.licc talk iivcircul.-'ti'm proceeds, not i/om backer;; of Murphy but from backers of Jackson. Murphy is very happy when he is. A reliable report says he was offered a place on the high court two years launched here in a I counts for a good Dealers boomed him ! about Murphy bein ago and turned it down. The understanding now is thai he will take the place if the President urges him. but that if he were left lo his own desires he would stay in the Department of Justice. > Early in 10oS a Jacknon-for-Fresi- dent boom wa: mild way. Nc\< for the New York gubernatorial nomination, figuring that that would lie an excellent stepping stone lo the presidency. Thc j:lan fell through \\hcn Postmaster Gcncial Farley and other practical-minded politicians decided they nverle'l Governor Lehman a:-: a candidate again to oppo.se Republican Dewey. In that .-ame winter of 19.';:; Jackson was nominated lo the post of .solicitor tencral. During thc debate over hi-confirmation in the Senate, as ardent a Flon.sevi-lt man as Senator Norris de- c'artrd "I'd be delighted to c'ee 'Jackson i in the- White House." | None of the Democrats now men- j to date made much headway in converting practical politicians or thc general public to their way of thinking. If Jackson were'attorney general for the six months preceding thc nominating convention, their task might be a good deal easier. And this fact ac- deal of the talk the ideal man to replace the late Justice Pierce Butler. Washington Area Red Cross Report $5(>.<)(j Is Added to Rural Total—Final Reports Asked FLAPPER FANNY By Sylvia -COPS. UJIBYNEASEaVICC. INC. i.m. Ufa. o. .j. r«r. OFF. "Didn't he like school?" "He must—he «tvs somo of thr- hapnic-.-i ycavd of his life were spent hi the third grade." A. P. DuLoncy Mr.s. T. B. Huwurlh Mrs. W. I. Stroucl A. N. Stroucl Duyi;<:rs Ca«h Store . Miss Lclh:i Fra/.ier .. J. L. Stcu.-irl IMi.s.s Mary Calls CluirloLn M. WilliaiiLs .. E. R. Tinibcrlakc . Mrs. Roxifj Rcclmaiul J. M. May Paul Dudncy .Mrs. J. A. Wilson K. K. Pindar Mi-. J. p. Byu-x Dr. J. C. Williams \V. B. Nelson Mr.s. KalL- B. Nelson . I. I_. Filkinton Mr:-. Eli/.abeth llorton . T. G. llayncs J. K. Card \V. H. Etlc-r .Mrs. VV. II. Etlirr M:s. I.. u'.'illc Carrisan Van Hayes . 1'!. L, Levins M:-. \V. K. Priiitl 0. T. Beck r.ayMH.ntl Robr rtson Gui-di_n Broach Karl .-^elioo'.cy Washington School Nigro Kejjort Hell Ty us f; L. T>us Ai chic -Shejipei son 1. incolii J-cJiool I-. M. Her.iy Tneo J(.)hn.sou I-. W. Williamson G. S. Williamson Lulu McFarldcn Lulsi McKadden School Bobbie Samuels R. B. Williamson Oak Grove School LrJd Colernan . 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 . 1.00 . 1.00 . 1.00 . 1.00 1.00 . 1.00 . 1.00 . 1.00 1.00 .25 . 1.00 1.00 . 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 . 1.00 . 1,00 1.00 1.00 . 1.00 .50 LOO . 1.00 1.00 1.00 8.77 1.00 1.00 1.00 G.itt 1.00 1.00 . 1.00 1.00 1.00 .t;o . 1.00 LOO 2.00 LOO J5C.05 V> *- A ** * * - •/ f V 4 >"V N EXT TIME you light a Camel, notice how slowly it burns. How smoothly and evenly. 4. scientist would tell you that this s _l_o-\v "rate of burn" means cooler, milder smoking —with all the natural fragrance and flavor in full, rich measure. Fast-burning cigarettes produce a hot ilat taste and a dismal Jack of fragrance. Camel's slow burning is yo.ur guide to certain, steady smoking pleasure. Camels burned 25 '/,, slqwcr than thc average of the 15 other of the largest-selling brands tested! (Look below.) Camels give you an unequalled plus in smoking enjoyment—and thrift! SAVE ON THE COST OF THE STATE CIGARETTE TAX Smokers who live in communities where certain suite cigarette taxes arc in eflcct can save the cost of the tax — and, in some instances, more — llirmi^li siunking Camels. (See below? left.) When you are a Camel sninkcr, you gel this unique economy — and all the extra enjoyment of cooler, milder .smoking — llic fragrance and delicate taste of liner, more costly tobaccos. In recent laboratory tests, CAMELS burned 25% slower than the average of thc 15 other of thc largest-selling brands tested —slower than any of them. That means, on the average, a smoking plus equal to 5 EXTRA SMOKES PER PACK! SLOW BURNING —pro- led:-) natural qualities that mean mitdncxx, thrilling tu-it f., fragrance...a, cooler Kmoke,., FAST BURNING- create.", hot flat Uiste in smoke...ruinsileli- cale tlavor. aroma... THE CIGARETTE OF Cxostlier

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