Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 7, 1948 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, September 7, 1948
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Page Three HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday, September 7, 1948 Phone 1268 or 1269 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. Social Calendar Tuesdny, September 7 The- V.F.W. Auxiliary v/ill moot Tuesday evening ;it !i o'clock at the V.F.W. Hut. All eligible ladies wishing to join are asked to be at this meeting. Wednesday, September 3 Tlie Girl Scout Community Committee will meet Wednesday at Jl) a.m. in the City Hall. Y.W.A. Has September Meeting The Y.W.A. of the First P-aplis'l church met Monday evening at six o'clock for the regular monthly business and social meeting. The W.M.U. of the church served a sandwich plate with lemonade ,and ice cream to members of the Y.W.A., O.A., R.A. and Jr. G.A.. on the picnic grounds of tlie church. Following Miss i?ulh dent, called (ho supper meeting, Mrs. Leo Hartsfield and son. Edward relume 1 Saturday after a two weeks visit with Mrs. Hartsfield's sister, Reverend and Mrs. Karl Allen and ot.;>er ivia'lives in Dallas. They wore accompanied home by Miss Jo Ann Ilartsi'ieli.'i.' who has spent July and August in Dallas. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Ray, Jr. of Arkadclphia were Sunday visiio'.-'. of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Ray, Si', here. J. W. will be a student at Ouachila College this tall. Dill O'Brion Jr. of Shrevenort. La. is the guest of his aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Tom McLarly. Mr. a'ld Mrs. Freddie Potter have returned to their homo in Woathorford. Texas afler a visit with Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Walker and family. BacS< to Nature to Beat the Heat McLain. vice presi- the mecling to order and presided over Ihe. business session. Miss Jo liene Kvans gave the opening prayer. During Ihe business .session, it was voted to have the Dixie Jackson Stale Mission meeting at the home of Misses Beltv and Nancy Martin. Monday, Sept. Ill, al 7 ' p.m. Mrs. S. A. Whitlow discussed the date to .give the Mission Book rcvicsv. Miss Betty Martin gave a report ot the August Community Mission. A box of food was given to a needy family in this city. Following the business session. Miss Jo Rene Kvans gave an r.rticle on "A Chri;;(ian Doctor Reporting". This story was very inspiring and told of the work hi also gave an interesting' story of Nigeria. Miss Mary F.llen Downs, work in Nigeria. Miss McLain j closed the meeting wiih prayer. Jimmy Ha/ar left Mondr.y to of the O.nrks. I ;md enter John ll'inea the College Mrs. Matthew Reaves and daughter. Pal will arrive, today for a weeks visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Franks. Billy Hug-'.les left Monday afternoon for [Ja.Ua.s after a week-end visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Ruygles. James D. Ball of St. Louis spent the week-end with relatives and friends in O;:an and Hope. Mr. nr.d Mrs. Fred Cook family spent Sunday in O/an. and By EDWIN P. JORDAN. M.D. Written for NEA Service Shortness of breath and \vhoez- ii\g in the chest are common symptoms of asthma. The physician is helped, in determining the serious- nosss of the condition and in prescribing treatment, by listening to the chest through a stethoscope and by examining X-ray films. The seal of the trouble is principally in (lie small tubes leading from the main breathing tube into the lung tissue itself. The walls of these tubes become thickened, the passage, is narrowed and filled with mucus. Sometimes the bronchial tubes also u n d e r g o contractions or spasms which still further narrow the space and cut down the air supply. The coughing associated with asthma is nature's way of trying to enlarge the openings. Allergy Causes It Asthma is usually due to an allergy— the sensitiveness of the patient (o proteins outside his body. These may be inhaled or eaten. When the protein responsible can be found and eliminated from the vicinity of the victim, the results may be very good. .Even when (licit cannot be done, treatment which is not aimed at the allergic cause is sometimes finite successful. Some treatments j which have been used include the direct application of an iodized oil. the use of X rays and the breathing of gaseous mixtures containing oxygen and helium. Changing location or climate brings varying results—some are helped, others arc not. A person with asthma, who is forced to consider a change, should give the new location a long Irial period New Nash to Be Shown Here Oct. 22 DOROTHY DIX Value of Common Sense H. P liobertson, Jr. has returned | bolol . e tlccirling O n to St. Louis alter a week-end visit nlanc ,,t residence, witn Ins parents. Mr. and Mrs. II. P. a new per- Coming and Going Miss Sue Garret I. spent the week-end in Dallas, as r;uosl of Mr. and Mrs. Bob Roberts. Miss Mary Ellen and MarieUa Downs is spending Tuesday in Texarkana. Robertson. Sr. here. Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Ellis of Emmet and Mr. and Mrs. Palmore Ellis of Little Kock are visiting i-L'lalives and friends in, Kirldancl, Texas and Wiggins, Miss, j column. Note: Dr. Jordan is unable to answer individual questions from renders. However, each day he will answer one of the mosl i frequently asked questions in his George Ware, Jr. of Pine Bluff is visiting friends in this cilv today. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. George Ware. Sr. of Nuernberg. Germany and recently returned Irom Berlin. George will attend the University o f Arkansas. Fay- ctteville this fall. Mr. and Mrs. Olis Minton, Mr. and Mrs. Chailes Key and Miss Mary Sue Morg:>n motored to Dallas Sunday to visit Miss Jeanotte Minton who is attending Business College Mr. spent and Mrs. Monday in Carrol Yocom Little Rock. Mr. and Mr:;. R. Herod Jr Miss Helen Trnv Mammons left to- ! ljacl day for Dallas after a short visit j Ule with their parenls. Mr. and Mrs. Foy Mammons her;;. i QUESTION: C.TH rheumatism be 1 caused by eating heavy foods and i insufficient fresh raw vegetables'.' j ANSWER: Most authorities feel i that none of the common forms of i rheumatism are directly caused bv overeating or deficiencies in .,, lf l I d'iet. Of course, a diet which is ' ' "y out ot balance svill impair general health. — Q Most folk in the nation willed during the recent heat wave, but it was just a picnic for Marilyn Sue Maes, 4, left, and her 2 J / 2 - j'car-old brother Arthur. Their garb contributed to their cool poise. ctsm lolshevist ! Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Collins and daughter and Mrs. Kd Collins of Houston, Texas have returned to their home afler spending Ihe J. P. Brundidi-c, Hope property owner, returned last week-end from a three months tour of the West Coast. He is staying at Hotel Barlow. Coimty Mrs. Moody Willis. Dill Willis and Billy Dueke.ll motored to Fay- weekend with Mr. and Mrs. filbert i oU .c.-villo" Sunday win.-re Dill Willis Tarpley and family. - ; , ud PAUy r )ll( . k ;.,i w;;i ;l tt.e,K! Rush Week at th Hospital Notes Mother's Friend massaging prepare tion helps bring ease and comfort <g> to expectant mothers, o M OTHER'S FRIEND, nil exquisitely prepared emollient, Is iiseful in all conditions v.'horo u bland, mild nnoclyno massage medium In skin, lubrication Is desired. One condition In which v.'omeu for more than VO years have used It Is on application for massaging the body clnrlui-: pregnancy ... It helps keep the plilii FOf t arid pliable . .. thus avoiding unnecessary discomfort duo to clrynesri and tightness. It refreshes and tones tho skin. An Ideal massage application 1'or tho numb, tingling or burning sensations ot the skin .. . ior tho tired back muscles or cramp-like pains in the legs. Quickly absorbed. Delightful to use. Highly praised by tisers, many doctors and nurses. Millions of bottles sold. Just aslc any druggist for Mother's Friend—the Ekin emollient and lubricant. Do try it. Branch Admitted: Mrs. Thoma: Mrs. Melvin Mrs. Frank Barber. Hope.. \V,vnn. Hope. Yarborotigh. Hope. Washington Clinic An immuni'/.ation clinic will begin at Washington white school on September IH at 1:30 p.m. Smallpox, dipthcria and typhoid shots will be given. It is estimated that a human blood stream contains 35 trillion red cells. By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst Czechoslovakia's Iscluard Benes died a victim of misplaced trust, |for there is no deui.it his stout j heart was broken by the Red rape lot' the republic which he helped found an.I twice served as presi- I dent. j Benes placed trust in Bolshevist Russia, only to see the government iof the little republic seized by, Communists in a coup last Feb- ] .ernmeiu ruary. He would have slopped the!" 1 " 11 '" tragedy if lie could, but in the extremity lie svas helpless. He had gambled on Moscow's professions of good will and he had lost. The conquering Communists, re- poriedly backed by an infiltration of Russian police, browbeat Benes until he was a wreck. Then came Julia Chester Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Huett. Rt. •'-., Hope, announce the arrival of a son, September 7, 1941!. Admitted: Mrs. Nelson Caldwc!!. Prcscolt. L. R. Morrow. Kt. 1. Hope. Jean Arthur Sewell, Prescolt. Mrs. Kayinond Hueti, Kt. 4, Hope. Dannie Lloyd, IU. 3, Hope. Josephine Mr. and Mrs. Glen HalfieH. 110 W. Ave. 13, Hope,- announce tho arrival of a daughter on Sept. 7, 194S. Admitted: Mrs. J. J. ington. Mrs. K. V. Mrs. iVIag:; ville. E. G. Bak Mrs. Glen Discharged Mrs. E. V. Mclver. Hope. Mrs. M;;gs;ie Yuum;blL'od, Nashville. Mrs. A. R. Witherspoon and little son. Hope. By Elswyth Thane Copyright by Elsvytti Then —. / ^ Disltibutcd by NEA SERVICE. INC '•• / THE British Byers, Rt. 1, \Vash- Mclver, Rt. 4, Hope. - ie Yuungblood. Nash- I brother, Geor; ! in with Ahe r>r, Indianapolis, Ind. MI--' thinks it's HatCield. Hope. STORY: Hilary Shenstonc, secret agent, recalls lying wounded in Ihe Indian desert beside a crashed plane, after completing a dangerous mission. He remembers feeling a desperate need to return to England and Nuns Farthing, his family's country home. (He doesn't know that the house has been let and that dreamy. 17-year-old Sabnna, whom he has never met, has adopted his old room and .'agj'.'ly awaits his return.) Next thing Hilary is a\vare of, he is back in London dropping in at his clu'n. But no one seems conscious ot his prosc.-nce. Hilary learns that his •, has been cutlin.'i Hilary'-; fiancee, all a ctrearn until j he overhears a report of his own 'death. Shocked at firs!. Hilary later decides to enjoy tho situ.i- | lioii. Next day he visits his i mother's town house, learns a!x ut j Nuns Farthing, eavesdrop:; on a j love scene between George and Alice, watches the arrival of a egrarn announcmg his death. Farthing. Only a short way from the sates he met a farmer with a dog at his heels, trudging towards the pub at Uper Bramble. As they came level the dog shied into the ditch and stood there, stiff-legged, growling in its throat, while the hair on its back rose. "What's the mailer wi' ye. Nab —seein' things?" grinned its master, and the dog hurried after him, still growling, into the dusk. Hilary hail to admit to himself that, he was shaken by the encounter. It was a new and humiliating sensation to him to be barked al by a dog as though he was a tramp—only worse. 11 was nearly dark when he readied the house, and lighis showed in some of the wind')'. 1 .':;. His footsteps quickened at the sight of it. He had come home. Nuns Farthing, at lea>l, was still the same, and there was comfort in it. then; would be privacy and solace within his own four walls. Books. He could still read books. And no one would care wh;'l he did in his own room at the top if the house, there would be no flic violent death of F.oreign Minister Jai'i Iviasaryk. sun of Dr. Thoni'.''.'i i'J.'saryk. co-founder of the re- imblic and Bones' lifelong friend. Tho Communists said Jan Masaryk had jumped to his death from a wimkiw of the foreign ministry, but fame who claim to know say he \vas the victim of foul play. It \v:is then that Benes resigned Hie presidency — a broken, disillusioned man. The Communist gov- still called him "pres- Ihe olficial announcements as he lay in death. And well '.'ley might, for Benes lives on in 'he hearts of his enslaved people. He remains their leader as they struggle, through the dark s'alley of siM'vilude toward the light of a new freedom. One hay.ards the belief thai his- toiy will say he had no other choice than to east tin.; lot of his people with Russia. He had seen Cx'.'ehoslovakia made the pawn of mistaken efforts at appeasement li.v the Western European powers. Te had been Czechoslovakia overrun bv the hobnailed boots of Nazi military. S'n 'II svonder that Czechoslovki- ;ins felt the Western powers had sold In otn do-.vn the river. Small wonder that svhrn the world war finally was ovr. Czechoslovakia should have looked towards Moscow for security. Undoubtedly Bonos must have had his hours of fear and mistrust - .'.s Russia imposed her will on coun- Iry afler country and flung the iron curtain across Europe. He svas a statesman of broad experience and seaicoly could have avoided suspicions regarding the rapidly developing Communist aggression. However by that time it svas loo laic for him to join with the Western world. Czechoslovakia svas a pris- uii'-r in th'' Red land of satellites. Th').'- f think wo must conclude that while.' Belie:;' trust in the Soviet nion svas misplaced, yet event:, ovr which he had no control forced him to his decision. His i fate and his beloved country's fate lean be charged to appeasement. Three Prisoners Pig Way Oijfr of S? 1 . Louis Jai3 SI. Louis. Sept. (i — (/l'i —Three uu-:i clu.: 1 , their sv;.y out of the jail under til.' .St. I.u'ii:; county court hull:;;' today and Missouri Highway palr.ilnvn and sheriff's deputies have found nu trace of (hem ::u far. The prisoners svt re Sam Mas. t.:ni, ;•], :>!Hi Ju.'-.t'ph Brlelic. 20, .both in 1 Wiliuerdin,",. I'a., held in ut 3HI.COO bond on a first de- charge. The third Kiehard Key .'-il, of hi Id suspected of bur- The .first private showing of Nash cars—entirely new from ! bumper-to-bumper and more ad! vanccd in design Uian any car i Nash has offered in its long his- i tory—was given to more than eight 'i hundred Nash dealers in the Kan! sas City Region, L. Earl Powell, | Jr.. local N.-ish ciealer disclosed today. The special dealers' preview was held during the regional sales meeting Sept. 2nd in Kansas City, Missouri. While the new Nash models, as the "Airflyle" scries, will not be made public until October 22. the private dealer preview was held to acquaint them with features of the new Nash, said to be outstanding in styling, comfort, performance, safety and economy. Commenting on the preview, Powell said: "The new models represent more than five years of research, designing, engineering and testing at Nash Motors' proving ground with hundreds of thousands of miles of road lasting behind them. In a message to tne dealers, George W. Mason, president, revealed that the new cars were planned "without compromise or restriction, and incorporate entirely new 'design, styling and engineering features continuing Nash as an automotive research and engineering leader." H. C. Doss, vice-president in charge of sales, lold dealers lhat the new Nash represents an investment of about $15,000,000 and is far in advance of any car heretofore offered by the Company. First public showing of the new cars will be made here next month, Powell revealed. "The new Nash is a postwar 'dream car' ", he said. "It is roomier, lower, has smooth, flowing lines of beauty from head-lights to tail lights, and features really superb riding performance. "Nash will continue its historic emphasis on operating economy, with new "GOO" models delivering more than 25 miles per gallon at average highway speeds," Powell said. According to Powell, plans are being formulated for an extensive local "howing of the new models. The dealer show is to be held on October 22. :. u . Thc most valuable asset in marriage is common sense. With it practically any couple can make a go of marriage. Without it the bolting is oven that they land in Reno. For you always can reason I with others if they have common sense and, at least, have a chance to change them nearer to your heart's desire. But the impractical are hopeless. To begin with, common sense prevents the fatal disillusions of marriage because it keeps a man and woman from demanding the impossible of it. They do not expect it to be an earthly Paradise.' They know that there is nothing perfect in this world and that {or all sve get sve must pay the price, so they do not throw up their, hands and quit when the bill comes in. Common sense keeps them from rebelling at the restrictions of marriage. The husband does not chafe at having given up his bachelor parties and having to stay at home of evenings, nor does he grosvl over having a family to support. Neither does the svife rebel al the monotony of domesticity and being tied down by a baby, or feel ! herself a martyr because she has to cook insted of slopping out every night, or because she has to forego following a career. Mutual Appreciation Common sense enables a couple to strike a balance in marriage and to see that if it is not all profit, neither is it a tolal loss. The husband may discover that his svit'c is not all that his fancy painted her in the days of courtship; that her beauty is mostly synthetic and comes out of the drug store, and thai she has little svays that get on his nerves, but when he thinks of what she can do with a steak and a casserole, and hoss far she can spread a dollar, and ow devoted to him she is, he ecognizcs that he made a pretty ood bargain, after all. After the wife has shed a tear r tsvo over her husband not being 10 Fairy Prince she thought sim vas marrying, she dries her eyes nd reflects upon what a good pro- -ider he is. She reasons, that if ie isn'l a romantic lover to her, leither is he to any other woman. Common sense teaches a hus- and to jolly his svife along the vay he svants- her to go, instead of trying to drive her. It makes him praise her thrift, .instead 01. knocking her extravagance. It teaches him to boast of her culinary skill if he wishes always sit down to a good dinner, rat' than to throw Mother's pies-jn hi tfcih. And common sense teaches a> svife never to ask a tired and hungry man for money, or to tell "hiftl bad news until after he has been fed and rested and is at peace with the world. It teaches her to parade her successes, instead of calling his attention to her mistakes. H teaches her never to start something at breakfast. Never to argue. Never to nag. For a hus* band svill listen to a wife when she says a thing once, but he shuts his cars to her when she becomes repetitious. It teaches her the fine art of how to make the approach to her husband that in.-, dines him to say "yes" to her request, instead of doing U in a way that irritates him into saying 'no." What a pity that more marriages are not based on common :ensc! (Released by The Bell Syndicate. Inc.) IVY . trcatmei irs qulckl; gglsts, SS IVY-DRY OAK or SUMAC. New treatment stops Itching, dries up blisters quickly, gently and safely. At druggists, 59jS Ask fur It Seems That Tiilie Has 1 Gone Native There are more t/i.iii 1.7 board i'eet of saw Umber United Slates. XVI ilary found himself again in the sunny street, drilling r. .m- j lessl.v. So /Mic ! Genrge and be .ha|>py —lu>l than his mother had been. One- i with fur tin 1 There through he toh 1 MM.- He LAST BAY was not omething wailhi 1 .', wili.'fe . . . I'addinglon Station ahead ul him. At sight fu.-'.ion .vanished. Nuns 'IIley had let it w a a ni'Mir without himself, but I'u my way to try i walked round I 1 '" FEATURES - 0:11 f n Kai svilh his room just ml 01 it thai igo. Of course they the door lucked. EVERYTHING'S I® A PINS STATE OF AFFAIRS/ way through with a table ' thai they 1 had bt".'ii about v.-ilh . Norwegian llvinn boat West Palm Beach, Fla., Sept. (i — (UP) — For nearly a week now,, Tillic hasn't been seen and Florida's big game hunters are giving up. The big year-old tiger pet of John Randolph Hopkins ap peared to bo gone for good. There was even suspicion lhat she might have found a boy tiger in the everglades. Hopkins, a millionaire, and police have searched for her by land and from the air. The owner said he would "make every effort" to bring her back to the comforts of home, but feared that romance might prove more powcrul than homesickness. Dr. John R. Scully, a veterinarian who has had a good bit of zoo and circus work, inclined toward the romance theory. He said that other Tigers might be living in the everglades. "They frequently escape from circuses." he said. "And what better place for them to hide." Polio Claims Lives of Six in Arkansas Little Rock, Sept. (i — (/P.! -— Six persons have died from polio in Arkansas since Jan. 1. The sixth victim was Billy Charles Beasley, 22, Cabot, who died Saturday in a Little Rock hospital. The Arkansas Health Department said 02 polio cases have been reported so far this year. A total of 251! were reported in 1940. Demands Truman Scy Whether He Got Red Backing Washington, Sept. G — (,T)— OOP Chairman Hugh D. Scott. Jr., demanded today that President Truman say whether he accepted in HEAR Bro. R. T. Robinson Waco, Texas In a series of Gospei Meetings at the Church of Christ • In •••:•• Patrnos, Arkansas Beginning Friday, Sept. 10th .—._:... 'THE BIGGEST LITTLE STORE IN TOWN" California COBBLERS SHOES and BAGS $7.95 Room for everything over-arm bag in glove- tanned Ncpa leather, custom dyed to match California Cobblers' wonderful casual shoes. Java Brown and Lava Black. As shown. .Communist parly endorsement 'his 1944 vice-presidential race. Scott accused Mr. Truman of trying to "snuff oul" congressional investigations of Communist by "impetuous cries of 'Red herring.' " He said he wonders i£ there svas a "working agreement" hetsveen Mr. Truman and the Communists in 1944. If so he asked when it svas ended. The GOP chairman's stalmenl svas a follow up on the president's news conference yesterday. At that time Mr. Truman said he is standing behind his previous as- iseiiiun that the Congressional communism inquiries are a "Hud g 'to distract attention fruin high prices and other important domestic issues The States' Rights party came in fur more attention today from Democratic national officials. William J. Primm. Jr., assistant jto the party's national chairman, | '•said Gov. .1. Strom Thurmond, j States' Rights candidate for presi- | ,• ,., , i dint, ihould resign immediately as i Democratic national committee- Kin for South Carolina. Nets Paper $3.250,000 Carlylo, 111. •—i.-F;--- Kmployes of i the weekly Carlylo "Union Ban- | Her" found their pay envelopes ] fattened by $100.01)1) extra for each i -- but the "bonus" was in the high- j Jy inflated Chinese currency. Tile editor. Arthur Jt-iikini;, admitted Ihe gag had been pulled on him | first. An army captain-friend in i Nanking had sent v.-ilh an order lor a year's subscription the "pay- jicjil" —.'ja.JyU.UOO ChiiiL-.se immey". Korea svas the name given to [he i lorUu-aslerii Asia country by Kuropeuiib. Orientals cull the cuiiuti v Cho- vi-11. This smart Cobbler sfyle shown in smooth Napa leather Smart colors of Java Brown and Lava Black. It fits you like a glove and designed tor happy Walking. Widths AAAA to B Sizes 5 to 10. Other styles 6.95 to 7.95 S7.95 'Where Good Shoes are Fitted Correctly" FAMILY SHOE STORE 101 E. 2nd St. Corbin Fosteir Phone 1100

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