Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 12, 1938 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, September 12, 1938
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE SIX HOPE STAR, HOP1S. ARKANSAS MoiKlay^Scgtcmbcr IZJiOS^ ASIA: Terrors of Real War for China's Millions Shown in Tense and Dramatic Incidents "Horror in Hankow as Japs Rain Death and Destruction .> •• ' • r *J Doing Her Bit for China The Marines on the Job in Shanghai Thevmaimed and the dying must wait their turn in beleaguered Hankow, Chinese provisional capital, as Japanese air raiders drop death from the skies in a desperate drive to capture this key city. The Chinese boy at the left has just been placed on a stretcher while the wounded man in the gutter at the right stoically awaits the next stretcher-bearer. Note .the apparent unconcern of^passcrsby, irvurod . , •• . • '• . to'the almost daily bombings. While their husbands and sweethearts seek desperately to stem the Japanese onslaught along the bloody Yangtze river front, teenage girls such as the one pictured above guard the outskirts of Hankow. This girl, wearing a foliage-covered hot and crouching under a sheltering tree, is typical of the feminine troops Gen. Chiang Kai-shek is depending upon to furnish the last ditch defense of the cit.v. The fighting has died down in Shanghai, but the U. S. Marines still have to assert their authority once in a while to preserve the peace. The Yankee Devil Dogs are pictured above as they disarmed a member of the Japanese army special service bureau and dumped him in a marine car after he and two of his .fellow officers sought to terrorize Chinese in the U. S. defense sector of Shanghai's International Settlement. Note that the marine at the left, pointing the machine gun, is taking no chances of anything going wrong. Campaign for Camel Cigarettes 'Let Up and Light a Camel' Is New Cigarette Slogan ' "Let up. Light up a Camel!" to offset the nervous strain caused by the fast'pace of modern living, R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company advises in a new advertising campaign. .The newspaper and magazine copy contrasts the healthy nerves of a dog with the often upset nerves of man. ^^ luvcll tul ,., s ..„.„,„„.,. „.„., A headline "Don't Let Tension Get I where . the choice grades are—the Your Nerves!" is followed in the first j high-quality grades, delicately mild pf a new series of advertisements by I in flavor and fragrance. Camel ex- the illustration of a Collie and accom- } rcrts buy accordingly. Over the years, nerves. • These" statements are substantiated by testimonials of well-known people, who lead active, healthy lives and who have fourid.the advantages in following the slogan, "Let up. Light up a Camel" at frequent nitervals. The new advertisements also acquaint the public with interesting facts regarding the tobacco industry. "Did you know," one advertisement asks. "that over, a million pounds of • leaf tobacco will move to market this season? That there, are 26 different types of American-grown tobacco, by U. S. Government standards, and of course, great variations in quality and • grades? That from the time the .tobacco seedlings are first planted, Camel buyers study soil conditions, weather and local curing methods? They know Paul Dean Hurls Cards to Victory Returns to Major League Club and Beats Pirates 6 to 4 panicd by the text: "Ihis Collie dog has a nervous system that is remarkably similar to yours. Like yours it is delicate, complicated. But here is where a big difference comes in: The dog can spring into flashing action—and then relax. 'V?hile man's nature makes him un- .kihd to his nerves. All too often, we ijtvork- too hard, worry too much, are fatigued or sleepless from strain. iNeryes cry for rest, but we do not -"hear.. Don't let tension "get" your .•nerves. Give your nerves a frequent -rest—a pleasant breathing spell— "Letup. Light up .a Camel." Camels halp ryou- to remember that you need a fbrief bit of leisure, for they are mild and mellow, a supremely enjoyable cigarette, made from costlier tobaccos. it has come to be a recognized fact in the tobacco trade that Camels are a matchless blend of finer, more expensive tobaccos—Turkish and Domestic." Each advertisement includes the challenge "Smoke 6 packs of Camels and fnid out why they are the largest- selling cigarette in America." In addition to the consistent use of Tiewspaper advertising space and magazine abvertising both in color and black and white, the R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company is using radio extensively. Benny Goodman, King of Swing, and his band continue to play throughout the summer over the coast- to-coast Columbia network at 8:30 (E. 'S. T.) Tuesday evenings. Eddie Cantor and his great comedy cast will return to the air for Camels on Steady smokers find that "Let up— j Monday evenings in the fall. light up a Camel" puts more joy into ; •""—; — . . *. living, and that Camel's costlier to-i Female polar bears spend the winter IWcos are mild and soothing to their ' under a thick crust of snow. They Heil Henlein With Flowers ST. LOUIS—(yPj—Paul Dean returned to the major leagues, with much of nis old effectiveness Sunday as the Cardinals defeated the pace setting Pittsburgh Pirates. 6 to 4. Paul, back from a "sore arm cure' in the Texas league, started his first agme of the season for the cardinals a.nd went the route, striking out seven batters. He was slapped hard at time: and ti was not until after Johnny Mize's home run that tied the score in the fourth inning that he appeared in old form. Five of the 12 hits of Dean were extra base blows, home runs by Johnny Rizzo and Al Todd and doubles by Les Handley and Arki Vaughan. The outlook was gloomy for young Dean at the outset. Lloyd Waner, firs man up, greeted him with a single, 'aul Waner struck out, and after jloyd had stolen second, Johnnie Rizo looped one into the left fiqld bleach- rs. In the second Handley doubled o start a Cardinal pitcher to wanning up. But Paul bore down and fanned wo men in order. Two singles and * walk netted the Pirates their third un in the third stanza. Cardinal championship days were brought to mind in the fourth when several dozen straw hats were whirled nto the field by a stcamcd-up fans as Mize drove a homer into Grand ave- lue behind singles by Don Padgett and Joe Medwick. Jim Tobin had given only one hit in the first three frames but that clout of Mizo finished him. He was relieved by Russ Bauers. Given excellent support, Dean was master of the sixth. Vaughan doubled, hut with one away Young and Handley struck out. He guarded the deadlock in the seventh, and the Cards took the lead, 5-3. In the eighth Ri/./o Icrl off with a scratch hit and took third on Vuughan's double. Then August Suhr fouled to Herb Bremer, Mantish flicd to right and Handley bounced out to .short. The Cards counted their final run in the eighth on a bunt, sacrifice and error. may not like it. and so they walk out the same way they walked in." Anthony's clients are people in all walks of life and circumstance Millionaires have entered his portals and come out with advice that must have vorked out very well, according to Anthony, who adds shyly, "1 have received fees as high as $3000 for single consultations." Calls Alimony Jail "Rnekct" It is with poor people that Anthony admits he's at his best. He o|>cratcs a sort of clinic, although he dislikes the word. To those who can't afforc law courts and who dread the public charities and social service agencies \e is a father confessor—but a firm one. He advises and demands that the advice stick. One day a former prison inmate came to see him. He recited his troubles to Anthony. "I'll give you an answer but it'll be an unpleasant one," said Anthony. 'Never mind then. I don't want to hoar it." the ex-con stilted, and walked out of the office. To Anthony, advice is a real commodity. It's as real as the groceries h,ft has to buy for his dinner table. Which his wife sets so well. She also helps him with advice, by the way. He has established rules of behavior, developed after infinite and painstaking research in the subject. He luts studied the laws of every land in regard to marriage and family relations. He discovered the inequalities of these laws and has been at the forefront of every attack on them. He dislikes the Alimony Jail, thinks it's a blot on the fact of American jurisprucl- uucc. "It's nothing but a racket and it violates a fundamental personal guarantee—no man .shall be put in jail for debt." To Exhibit Gold Flake That Caused the Rush lion. The con Us. value of the fluke is 73 Easter Sunday will fall later thii.i April 22 twice between now and the year 2000. 'SAN FRANCISCO.—(>Pj—The original flake of gold that started the gold rush to California will be exhibited at the Golden Gate International exposition in 1939. James W. Marshall discovered it in the mill race of Capt. John A. Sutler's sawmill at Coloma on January 24, 1S18. He took it to Sutler, who in turn gave it to Capt. J. A. Folsom, assistant quartermaster of the port of San Francisco. It is now in the Smithsonian institu- Sevcnty per pictures shown theaters are Ameriran-iiiade. cent of the motion in the world's 89,097 DONT LET TENSION "GEfYOUR NERVES! • Collie Rough-coated Collie's ancestry is as old as sheep-herding itself. Name from Anglo- Saxon "col" meaning black. Scotch called them "colley dogs" after the black-faced "colley" sheep they tended. Noted !ot acute hearing, extra- ordinaryhomingsense, devotion to duty. He's giving his nerves a rest... By George Ross and so is he T HIS Collie dog lias a nervous system that is remarkably similar to yours. Like yours it is delicate, complicated. Hut here is where u big difference comes in : Tim clog can spring into flashing action — and then relax. While man's nature makes him unkind to his nerves. All too often, we work too hard, worry too much, are fatigued or sleepless from strain. Nerves cry for rest, but we do not hear. Don't let tension "t;et" your nerves. Giveynnr nerves a frequent rest—a soothing breathing spell—take time for a Camel. Camels help you to remember that you need a brief bit of leisure, for they are mild and mellow, a .supremely enjoyable cigarette, made from costlier tobaccos. Smokers find that "Let up — ligbt up a Camel" puts more joy into living, and that Camel's costlier tobaccos arc mild and soothing to their nerves. There's more joy in living when ) you "Let up — light up a Camel " Husbands and Wives Warned Agyinst "Blue Monday" NEW YORK—"It's life walking irough the door," .says Mr. John J. nthony, who directs the Marital fictions Institute hero. "Every time another one walks in I •y a little softly to myself. These cople are killing their chances for appincss. What's wrong with their ducation, their bringing up'.' I try to ;lp them . . . before the courts get icm." Anthony is small, black-haired, and ooks like a mystic. But there is noth- rjig mystic about him he is the first to dmit. His business is \f> straighten 'Ut martial and human relations. "It's just like selling groceries, when /ou're experienced in this stuff. There re certain fundamental theories of human behavior that have tcj be observed nd from them you can tell what course to follow to get your life s'J'aightened out . . . That is, if they jst to me before they get to the courts." Too Many Court Trobulc Anthony believes that people rusl to the courts too fast. After a tough week-end, the wife or husband runs to the lawyer before they've had i chance to think it over. So he ad vises the matrimonially distressed nev er to sec a lawyer on Monday. Tues> day or Wednesday i;; all right. In his smart offices, Anthony's clink are ushered in with great privacy ''People with martial troubles don' want anybody to .see them—unlef they are strictly in the right, and the don't know that they are. until aftc they've talked with me. If they ar in the wrong, I U;ll them fust and the RAi.ru GULDAIIL ("V;'), golf champion, reveals an "inside" story. "I've learned to case up now and again —to take time for a Camel. It's the little breaks in daily nerve tension that help to keep a fellow on top. Smoking a Camel gives me a feclingof well-being. Here is a cigarette that is soothing to my nerves!" MISS OLLIE TUCKER (leff), office manager, says: "I can't afford to get nervous. My method is to let up, and light up a Camel. It's a grand way to smooth out tense nerves. 1 smoke Camels a lot. '1 hey're so mild and flavory. Camels are soothing to my nerves. Most of my friends who seem always at ease prefer Camels." PJP you LET U Smoke 6 packs of Camels and find out wby they are the LARGEST- SELLING CIGARETTE IN AMERICA Copirliht, 19B8. U. ). Hcyntrtds'VobKco Co., WlniUwSMnB, N. 0. That there are 26 different types of American- grown tobacco, by U. S. government standards? That Camel huyersstudy soil conditions, weather, local curing methods? They know where the choice grades arc. It is a recogni/.ed fact in the tobacco trade that Camels are a matchless blend of liner, MORE EXPENSIVE TOBACCOS— Turkish and Domestic G4MEL/ Smokers find Camel's Costlier Tobaccos are Soothing to the Nerves

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 12,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free