Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 1, 1948 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, September 1, 1948
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Page 3
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ivVeclnesclay, September 7, 1948 HO Phone 1268 or 1269 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. Social Calendar hursdny, Sept. 2 The Pat Cleburno chapter of the . IJ. C. will have its regular lun- icoii meeting al 12:,W al tin; |.! a r- w Hotel Thursday. Sept. 2. liursday, Sept 2 Mrs. Kelly Bryant and Mr:;. I.VTS- York will be hostesses for the -gular semi-monthly bridge-luu- I IO-M at the Country club Thurs- i?J;,norning al 10 o'clock. Mc-in- ei's planning to ailed are asked contact one of Ihe hostesses. Hope Chapter No. 323. order of ie Eastern tar, will meet in the asonic hall Thursday, ,'jept. 2, at o'clock. Thursday, Sept. 2 Mrs. Fred Hobertson. Mrs. IJor- ird Dunn, Mrs. Oscar Greenlx-rg id Mrs. Alvin Reynolds will be ;.ses al a mi.seclanouiis show•^ honor of Miss I'atsy Hatcher, •lire-elect of .fames Uewain I3ul- u, at the VFW hut Thursday eve- Jug, at ti o'clock. IComing and Going Mr. and Mrs. H-i-bert W. Green id family, Lois, Yvonne. Herbert, '.. of New London, Conn., are lests of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. . B. Green. Mr. and Mrs, George Dodds and ui^hter, Dorothy, and Mrs. E. .-''TJraham, have returned from visit with relative:; in Emporia id Topeka, Kas.. Miss Nancy Higgins of Paragon Id 'turned to her home Tuesday af- r a visit in the Graydon Anthony >me. She was accompanied home y Miss Bonnie Anthony who will )end several days. Mrs. Don WITH and son. Gregory, Dei-molt, are house-guests of |ir. and Mrs. Graydon Anthony. Mr. and Mrs. Fletcher Taylor ive as house-guest Mrs. H.'W. anna Williams and Miss Mary Hoy Moses have returned from a' week vacation trip to Galveston. Miss .Teanette Minion, da'igYier of Mrs. Otis Minion, left today for Dallas where she \vill enter 'business college, .'.'lie was accompanied by Misses Hetty Alwhite and Ovela Honeyeull. who also will be students at business college. Hospital Notes Branch Adinitted:Sur;aiiiic McNeil. Hope. Discharged: Mr. Howard llous. ton. Price for Rice Are Announced Julia Chester Admitted: Mrs. Aline Kv.-ins. Ivosston. Discharged: Mrs. Ellen Mae Kil- x.ell. Texarkana. Horn to Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Evans. Kosslon, a daughter August ;u. Josephine (Admitted: Mr;;. Jo,-! Bra/ell. Buekncr: Mr:;. .1. VV. I'.laek. Hope Route t''our; Master Tim LeGrand. 1 lope. Discharged: Master I.oyce Ray Mofly. Hope: Mrs. Jack Brown and little son, of Tucker. Washington, Sept. 1 —(,T) —Price supports for the 1948 nee crop of , abiKii s,u« per UMi pounds na\c jlu-en announeed by the Agriculluu Departmenl. The support price will average about .••:!.,'M a bushel as compared to Sl.fi!) lor the liHV crop. The support price is based on r| 0 per cuit of p;!,.-ilv as of An,, 1, 1!H!!. Prices will be supported 'Imuign produeev loans ana pur chase agreements. The department said that at the reijuesl of producer reprcsenl i '•ives, the rates would be computed en Ine bas.'s of specified value fa< tors and yields of head and broken i-icc of the redpeclivc classes and (varieties as determined in resrxt live production areas. to Fsle Cosi of Little Ixoek, ept. 1 -- (/Pi — Three unsuccessful candidates for governor in the July :>.'! Democratic primary are listed as delinquent in tiling their campaign expense statement:;. Secretary of Stale C. G. Hall said James (Uncle Mao HacKrell. Little Kock radio evangelist, former St.. Francis County Judge Charles Kkniin." of Forrest City and William T. Jennings of Texarkana, had not filed their statements before Aug. ~2(i as is required by law. Ir. and Mrs. Ray Parharn and Imghter. Patsv, of Camden were lue.sday guests of Mr. and Mrs. jonald Broach. Mr. and Mrs. Jell Williams .1 r |tiss Phyliss Williams, Miss Pully- Don't lot couRtilnc. wliwJne. rccurrlnr ut- :cks of Ilronctilnl Asthma ruin r.lc-ep ,i,,d irr|;y without trying MHNDACO which orks thru thp Wood to reach bronchial bcs nncl lungs. Usually helps nature quickly move thick, sticky mucus. Thus alleviates Uflilng and aids freer breathing nn ci better cop. Get MENDACO Irom elriiBrUit Sail-,- ction or money bad: guaranteed. May Hot Vote Unless Dixietrofs Hove Bolbi' Pbce Portland. Ore.. Sept. 1 — i/t'i— Gov. Ben I. aney cif Arkansas says be may not vote in the November election unless the. Slates' Highls Democrats win a place on the .stale's ballot. 1, aney added thai there was a chanee that Arkansas might vote tiepublican. The Arkansas governor was here on a lour with lit) other Arkansans. which makes you NERVOUS, WGH-STRUNG on such days? Art- you troubled by distress of female funcllonal monthly disturbances which mnke§ you .suffer from pain, feel so nervous, cranky, restless, weak—at such times? Then no try Lydia E. Pinkhum'n Vct'e- .Jf.,uble Compound to relieve such symptomfe! In n recent medical test it proved remarkably helpful to women, troubled this way. Why don't you ijet smart uud try it yourself? Pinklinm'a Compound is what Doctors call a uterine sedative. It has a grand soothing; effect on one ' woman's most important organs. Taken regularly—-Finklmm's Compound helps build up resistance against such distress. It's ulso a Great stomachic tonic! NOTK: Or j,,n m ,iy V r<-r<-r I.YDIA E. I'lNKIlA.M'S TABLETS wiili uil.l«.l iron. New Haven. Sept. 1 — (/P) — Charles A. Heard, 'i'.i, noted histoi lan. died today in Grace-New Hi ven community hospital. The historian, author of some 30 books on Amerrcan history, h id been a patient at the hospital since August J. His physicians said his death was caused by a plastic ant. mi a. licard's most recent book, published only lust April, stirred up considerable controversy. Entitled "President Roosevelt and the. coming of the war 10-11, a study of appearances and realities." it accused the late president of secretly and deliberately instigating war between the ' United .States and Japan and Germany and questioned whether the results ol the war justified the means Beard said were employed. The book outraged followers of President Roosevelt, but the month after it was published Dr. Beard was awarded the gold medal of the National Institute of Arts and Letters. While Beard in (his book em. : ployed his powers of analysis to interpret hindsight, he and hs wife, Mary, who collaborated on five of his works, exhibited foresight when thev published "The l j ,ise of /imerican Civili/ation" in 1027. This book, written six years before the phrase "New Deal" became a by-word, predicted that tho nation was due to see a sociological movement much like the one which was carried out under the Roosevelt administrations. Other books by Beard included "An economic Interpretation of the Constitution," "American Foreign Policy in the Making," "America in Mid-Passage," "The Development of Modern Europe," "The tteonnniic Basis of Politics." and "A Basic History of the United States." Po§e Throe High-slylcd sun shades include chin- tied leghorn poke bonnet, left, fringed raffia straw hat, center, shown with matching- bcacli bag-, and fringed rough straw cloche, inset top right. -o- Uirds are driven forward in flying by tho down beat of wings. New Trops Storm Watched Miami, Fla., Sept. I —I.W —A new- tropical storm in the Caribbean is bein.n watelieci. as an Atlantic hurricane swept harmlessly to sea off Nova Seotia today. A disturbance in the Gulf of Mexico was removed as a possible threat. The Caribbean storm was discovered yesterday some l.'J.'il) miles from Miami as Scptc,mber — tho "hurricane month"—was ai-rivinj/;. "It doesn't look like Ihere is much to it." said Chief Forecaster Grady Norton. "But these baby storms gmw as they come and it'll boar watchin;.;." DOROTHV DIX Sfrate Gas Tax Reaches Peak Repoirf- Shows .Little Hock. Sepl. 1 — <i\~>\— A new all-time high record of $l.7!)!l,- 70-1 for stale gasoline tax collection was set in August,, Revenue Commissioner Olho A. Cook has reported. His report on stale gas tax collections i'nr August .shows total collections of .$r>.:;i!).(120 as compared to S-!.«!5.'I7: J , in August, 1!M7, The. Commissioner also reported that for the tirsl eight nuimhs of this year, lax collections have been $-4a,r>5:-:,(i;-12 or ,?-l,< f !23,00() higher TODAY —THURSDAY -- - FEATURES - 2:43 - 4:49 - 0:05 - 0:01 IT'S CO MEW... Out oflht\ with GEORGE BRENT VIRGINIA MAYO €.-. TURHAN BEY CAROLE LANDIS ' ANN DVORAK THE STOKY: Hilary Sben:;lone,fo. He wore a nii'htshirt britiiili sccrel agenl, recalls lying! 11,1. ,. < i " , ' wounded in the Indian desert' be" ...,,, ' ^ i t Vv' n''^' d ° W " side a crashed plane, after comple- 1 "' W " « lllltll .V. One niu ling a dangerou:-; mission. He remembers feeling a desperate need lo return to Kngland and Nuns l''arlliing, bis family's country nome. Next thing lie knows, he is back in London dropping in at hi.s club. Tint no one seems aware of his presence. Hilary learns that his 'brother George, has been cutting in with Alice. Hilary's fiance. At iii'st, he thinks ils 'all a dream. 'Ilien with dismay he overhears a report of his own death. XI Lost in lonliness, and feeling very strange. Hilary pushed open Ihe swing door and went out onto the step. Krom there hi.- glanced back idly. The commissionaire was gaping ai (he door, which still .swung .slightly from Hilary's passaee. The hall was cmpt.\. No one bail gone in or out. The commissionaire was seeing things. .Hilary watched him. grinning from the step. The situation suddenly began lo have possibilities. One could amuse oneself, after all. Why not endow tin; clu!) with -\ mystery? What if word went round tomorrow that Hilary Shenstnne had occupied his old room the ni- glil. after he was reported dead "lit Hi India --sli-Dl in his bed, ran hi:; bath \yaler---left no luggage. It would mala. liiMury in I'all Mall. The idea of spending the night in 11 is usual bedroom in the club aled ID him. At least it would .j/ier lhan the doorstep, and morning he w.uild look mother in I'arl- Street George. Fancy George cap at Alice. . . hi:: hand on the suing again, he hesitated, lie coiili N"l agam. with th . ibemore careful. One mustn't go bari'ini' in and out of places like this. At "ihe same time, il would be nice lo find a vacant room to spend the night in. A line of light under the next door i in the right .showed that that room loo was occupied. A peek th rou«h Ihe keyhole of the one be- Washinshm. Sept. 1 —(UP (--Labor department figures indicated today that the cost, of living since llKi!) has st'iH-rajly gone lip faster in large cities in the South than in the rest of the nation. The statistics show that since August, 1!);','.). the cost of living has increased slightly more than 7(j per eenl in the country's 'A\ largest cities. In at lca:;t five of Ihe '10 southern cities sumyed, living costs definitely have increased mure than the national average for the nine- year period. These cities are Birmingham, Ala.; Savannah, Ga.; iUenmhix, 'J'enn. New Orleans, ha.: and. Jacksonville. Fla. Exactly comparative statistics are not available for the other five citic:; Houston, Tex.: Richmond, Va.; Mobile, Ala.: Atlanta.; and Norfolk, Va, — since the labor department does not survey all of Ihe '.'A cities every month But department cconominists said it would be safe to assume thai living costs in at least Mobile and Norlolk have increased faster tlun the national average since 11)3!). From August, 1313!) to July, U)-U!, the department recorded a national jump of 7ti. 1! per cent in the cosl of living. Dining the same period, living costs in Birmingham went up 79.7 per cent in Houston il was up T.'S> per cent; liichmond, up 71.3 per cent and Savannah, up ill. 5 per cent. Latest available figure;; how the cost of living increased 7!i.(i per cent in Memphis between August, li); 1 ,:) and lasl June; HI per cent .liicksonville, and 71! per cent in Mobi! For latest yond proved Ihe same. At last he came 10 a room was dark. Cautiously now he i,,,,,-, ed Ihe knob and with a glance ov- I '' er his shoulder at the empty p-is- sage peered round Ihe edge'of the|["' door. Light from a ; ; I reel lamp outside showed the- curtains undrawn .'Hid the hod not turned down. He nipped inside and shot the bolt on himself. It was all very embarrassing. The looming was sunny 'and ' warm. Fur a long lime he' stood a! ; the window which faced toward-; i the Ireelops in the Mall. Breair- ! fast? Apparently he had no need ; for breakfast, and lie knew a pas- i "ing regret for the lost flavor of bncon and coffee, and the deep sat ' isfaclion of the first pipe of the I day. O ( | ( | t the things that were left i 111 him and the things Ilia) were i taken away, lie had a desire to 1 look at flower-beds and green I lawns., and get himself sorted" on!, ; The I nil h was. hi' fell timid a-' bout going out into broad daylight. He told himself grimly thai lu-"co ] uld nol slay locked up in a room 1 at the club for the rest of time. No ] one had ;.-eei> him last night. No ' one would see him now. unbolted the door and listened- slipped out into ih,. drseil.-d sage, p-illini", the door shut !>.•I him. Coming sie; corner to (he SI saw the steps were •u into the hall an iJ'in n.-ar (he door. day porti-r. a lamiliar f.-.r came obligingly and -,i t ih wing-doors wide open lo Ih ng air, kickim: a \'-o',de cil. H; Mav 7-!.:; Ih.e remaining three cities, figures cover the increase in ; costs from August, lOli'J to 19-li'i. They are Atlanta, up K'i- cent; New Orleans, 77 per and Norio!k, 7f).o per cent. 1 department has no figures 'ii'; living costs on a dullar- llar basks for any of Ihe Ij4 surveyed. Nor does il have a ireakdou'n on living costs by state:; >r region:;. cha •r t art. Germany, Sept. 1 — I/1M Herman appeals cmirl today ted lljalrnar Sehaeht, former in financial wi/.ard, of "•'• that he was a major Na/.i er. lie was ordered freed. iad b: en serving an eight- nn after conviction on the by a Stuttgart denax.ifiea- last veai'. 'jehl al:-i) wen! scot free from urtroom at Nueinberg twn ago. when 1 lerf nann G'jer- o:-enini Von Kibbenti'op and :e as:,onales of Adolf |[jt- eondeionefl to die lor war M.D. The Doctor Says: BY EDWIN P. JORDAN Written for NEA Service One of the most common causes of an irregular heart beat is a condition called extra systole. This condition is quite frequent, and many people have it nt one lime nr another during life. The heart will occasional}- have extra beats which arc frequently felt, although they are not painful. The cause cannot always be discovered. Sonic people get rid of Una condition by stopping smokin? others by leading a quieter life' U is not a serious disorder, unless it is associated with something else. A sensation of irregular beats However, should not be neglected. Another fairly common type of heart irregularity is paroxysmal tachycardia, in which the heart beats too fast at irregular inler- I gals. Many people have this lor years without apparent harm Some Are Serious 1 There arc other types of irrcfiiT. lar heart actions, some of which are serious. The nature of the heart irregularity can be discovered by physical examination, and by the use of an .instrument called an electrocardiograph, which measures the electrical impulses through ihe heart. Exact diagnosis allows the physician to select the proper treatment. Drugs are used i,\ some eases. These must be used with cave however, as they can produce harmful results if. the dose is not :i TODAY - THURSDAY I- E A T U R F S 2 - 3:52 - 5:40 - 7:30 - They had Talcin $ wii of MONEY! i epurL- -.'. back knowl- ji with Dear Mi.ss Dix: Why do so many mothers rear their older daughter's so much more strictly than they do their younger ones? In nearly every family Mother rules the oldest daughter with a rod of iron. She never has any liberty. But when little sister grows up she is permitted to do as she pleases. f know an ideal girl, an older daughter who is now in college. She has never had a boy frien'd because no one ever met with her mother's approval. She has never been allowed lo have dates, or to go anywhrc unless she was chaperoned up to her eyes. She hasn't been permitted even to go lo the movies unless some of Ihe family wont along with her. She was never allowed to pick out her clothes or selecl her friends. Mother was right on the spot, deciding everything for her. But now that the youngest daughter has reached Ihe boy and gadding stage, Mother thinks it is just cule for her to do all the things that she njvcr permitted Ihe oldest, daughter to do. Why? PUZZLED FRIEND Answer: Perhaps one reason why mothers are so much stricter with their older than Iheir younger children is because by the time the little boby-soxer has come along Mother is so worn out, with rearing a family she hasn't the courage and Ihe energy to continue the fight with youngsters who are determined to do as they please. More Patience And, perhaps, another reason is that age and experience have taught Mother wisdom. She can see how unimportant were so many restrictions she put upon her older children. It wasn't worth while to reduce Mamie to tears by refusing to let her use lipstick, or to make her feel like a martyr because she as not permitled to have a date when all the other girls were having them. And. anyway, mothers just naturally Ihrusl Iho role of family goal on their oldest daughters. They have lo nurse Mama's babies, and get a job as soon as they get through high schol to send brother to college. They never can think about marrying because they are needed at home. Il i.s a greal mistake to be the oldest daughter. A smart girl should wait to be born until after Mother has worn out all of her theories about child-rearing and wants a litlle peace and rest herself. Dear Dorothy Dix: I am a widow of -It;, eonsirtrred quite attractive, and have always ben vorv popular with the opposite sex. For four month? 1 have been keeping company with a widower of my age i and he wants to marry me. He has i had three wives already, the first ' 10 years older than he, 'the second ! 10 years younger, the third was lf> to his 45. This man tells me be loves me verv much, but his mania seems lo be for very young girls. When there is a bobby-soxer n->ar he completely ignores me. He is well- off and could give me a good home, but when I s"e him gazing enraptured at a mere child and ignoring me. 1 don't know what to do—whether iu marry him or not. ANXIOUS Answer: Not. would ho my advice. Any man who has had 'three wives of assorted ages and has not been able to keep any one of them is di'tinilely not of matri- i moni/il limber. You would no more be able to live happily with him than have any of your predecessors. i AnoliuT things that al.so puts j him out ol Ihe matrimonial con- i test is til-.- mania he seems to have lung girl.-;. Any old man who ichool v.irls gives unmis- videnec of senility. lot- long as his mind is working he , I u; bound to know that lie and a ; hid girl have nothing in common. ; and that no one of" them would '. bother with Grandpa unless Gi-and- i pa had a lot of money. Syndicate, adjusted to the particular needs ol the patient. Whatever the cause of the irr«g- ular heart beat, the first step 13 to make an exact diagnosis, and the second to adjust the treatment of the kind and severity of the condition. No two patients are exactly ar.Kc in these respects, and consc> quently. the outlook for future health and well-being varies from person to person. Note: Dr. Jordan is unable to answer individual questions from re aders. However, each day he will answer one of tho most .frequently asKcd questions in his column. QUESTION: What causes the heart to be enlarged? What is the best tercatmcnt for it? Answer: The heart becomes enlarged when too much strain is put on it. This-can be the result of certain kinds of heart disease or high blood pressure. The treatment depends on the exact cause. The heart is not likely to sht-nK much in size once it has become greatly enlarged. - CATARRH __________ , __ i SUFFERERS FIND CURB FOR MISERY DUE TO NASAL CONGESTION. SUPPLY RUSHED HERBI Belief at liwt from torturo of njnus, •atai-rli, and liny (aver duo to niunl COHRCJ. Ion i« neon todny In reports of BUcecsa with i formul* which hnj tho power to reduce nneal congestion, Men and women with lunmlKlng ilnus headache*, closed nostrjlj. cat-ache, hawking ond sncczlnir misery tali «t blessed relief after usinor it. KLOHONOL costs 53.00, but considering resulta, this not expensive, nmnunta to onlr -f ,' on. ™nr lrcctcd) sold with money-buck Kunrantce by JOHN P. COX DRUG STORE Mail Orders Filled tier | W4 and lalei nt in several i,! His criticism of „ of the war in J9-K-; resultei in his dismissal as minister with nil portfolio, ihe court said atldin 1 Ilia! there was a proof to sho was to have been killed u Nii'/.i concentration camp. tn BACK-TO-SCHOOL for Come in and see the new clothes we have for boys. You're sure of finding just'what you want in our stock. Buy now for Fall and school wear. Rob-Roy SPORT SHIRTS These are in both long and short sleeves. l I "Will Rogers" Western Shirts Boys will love these Western shirts. Sizes 1 to 6. 1. "Billy The Kid BILLYALLS These ore made of san- forized Whipcord. 2.95 Boys SMART SLACKS Slacks in gabardine and corduroy. Sizes 1 to 6. 2.95 ,„ 4.95 "BILLY THE KID" JEANS Just the thing for school wear. See these, and 2.19 "Airman" JACKETS Boys jackets arid they are water repellent. Only 5.95 Boys SHIRT JACKS These are styled by "Buckskin Joe", they're all wool. Only 7.95 Bbys SPORT COATS Corduroy sport coats for boys styled, by "Albert Richard" Size 14 to 20 "Roy Roqer" BELTS Boys belts that they're sure to like. Sizes 22 to 28. "GENE AUTRY COWBOY BOOTS Just the boots for the rodeo and for school wear. 6 /^f T 4*11?" .95 to 7.95 urns THE STORE FOR MEN AND BOYS SECOND and MAIN

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