Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 15, 1948 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 15, 1948
Page 3
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Jcdnesday, September 15, 1948 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Pago Three " ana i ersona Phone 1268 or 1269 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. 1 "'Social Calendar dnesday, September 15 hero will be a special mcct- of the Board of Kducalion of First Methodist church in the ipcl of the church at 7:30 p.m. members of the Board are urg- to be present as we will have ction of officers and teachers the new church school year. 11 members please note that the tkpciist choir practice, has been inr;ed from Tuesday ,'i:ghl to jclnesday nigM. The ji.inior choir jjl meet from 7 until 7:3D, and the Jioi' choir wil'. meet from 7.?U jjil 8:30. ...i...o,». l^irsday, Sept. 16 pe Chapter .'-!2f! O. E. S. will Thursday night at !i o'clock jjjthe Masonic hall. All members urged to attend. interesting devotional and Mrs. James MeLarty, program chairman introduced Mrs. William P. Harclegree as guest speaker. Mrs. Hurdegree chose as her subject "World Council of Churches" and gave a very informative report on the recent meeting in Amsterdam, Holland. Mrs. Nolan Tollcll, circle leader, conducted a short business session and acepted the resignations of Mrs. LaGrone Williams as secretary and Mrs. Donald Broach as treasurer. Mrs. Brack Schenck was appointed to 'fill Ihe unexpirod term of secretary succeeding Mrs. Williams and Mrs. Syd McMath succeeds Mrs. Broach as treasurer. During the social hour the hostesses served a delightful salad plate to 1(! members and two guests: Mrs. Hardegrec and Mrs. Jack Hopkins. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Patterson left Sunday for Austin. Texas where they will visit Mrs. Patterson's sister, Mrs. Earl Putman and Mr. Putman. Ijj'Irs. Paul Lewis and Mrs. Edwin 3vi|';rt will be hostesses at the njn'ar semi-monthly ur'd/ju lun- Jpion at Hope Country club at 10 Ijjtock Thursday morning. Mem- c'S planning to a.ttend olease not- one of tiie hostesses by Vv'ed- iday noon. Slope- I-Iifih School P. T. A. will let Thursday alteinoon at 3:30 Jerome and Jack Duffle have fcjthc high school auditorium. The ' returned to Fayellevillc where Miss June Wilson left Sunday for Arkadclphia where she will enter Henderson Stale Teachers College. Hulivo board, will meet at 3 lock. All members are urged to they will University resume studies at the of Arkansas. Kiev. Roy Simms of England, Pkv, will preach at Garrclt Me- ip'rial church Thursday night at o'clock. You are cordially in- IScsdny, September 21 •the Oglcsby P.T.A. w'll meet 'jesday afternoon at 3:30 at the liW.ol auditorium. The executive. | |5h5mitlee will meet at 2:30. Ail !l mbers are urged to attend. <3 No. 5, W.S.C.S. pt Monday Evening 'virs. DeWitt Floyd and Mrs. Karl |:'>uni>; were hostess to the rnem- li'j-s of circle No. f) of the W.S.C.S. ijmday evenhv.; at Hotel Barlow. '•s. Stephen Uader gave a most \ Mr. and Mrs. Joe Jones had as guests Monday and Tuesday Lt. and Mrs. John J. Ycdniak and little daughter Dianna who were en- route irom Granicr Field, New Hampshire lo Japan where they will be stationed. Hospital Notes Branch Admitted: Mrs. Lloyd Bra/.ile, Nashville. Miss Sheila Foster, Hope. Discharged: Reuben Hay Adams. Stamps. Julia Chester Admitted: Wilton Estes, Hope. Discharged: Miss Jean Arthur Se\vel coll. • cranky 'every month'? BjAro you troubled by distress of I; female functional periodic disturb- I'iuiceo? Doer, this make you feel so |?tlretl, hlKh-strung, nervous —at such i tinier? Then DO try Lydla E. Plnk- |'. ham's Vegetable Compound to relieve l^such symptoo.?! Plnkhnm's Com- impound is mada specially tor women, jilt also has v/hat Doctors call a |;stomachlc tculc e/fnct! Any drugstore. ILYDIA L PINHHA&TS Josephine Discharged: Mrs. N. B. son, Hope. Mrs. L. T. Hope. Mrs. W. S. Faulkner, Hone. D. L. Rogers, Hope. Coleman and little Coin and little son, .TODAY —THURSDAY FEATURES "T"B r^ • The Doctor Says: By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Kidney stones are most frequent between the age of 25 and •)'!, though they may appear ,it almost any lime. Several possible causes have been suggested, including chronic infection, deficiencies of certain vitamins, and slowing of the circulation in the kidney. The most probable explanation, how- eve)-, is that there is some kind of disturbance in the excretion of certain salts which are ordinarily carried in liquid form in the urine. The location of the stone can be discovered by proper equipment and the use of the X-ray. It is possible to assist in the passage of the stone by oiling or other measures. When the pain in severe, the patient must be relieved and this involves the use of painkilling drugs, somlimcs in large quantities. 'Indeed, the pain of kidney stones is frequently extremely severe, and is slated to be one of the worst lo which man can be subjected. Look for Others Once the stone has passed or been removed, an effort should be made to find out whether other stones are present in the portion of the kidney where most of them nre formed. Unfortunately, even if stones arc found there, there is not much which can be done in most cases except to hope that any remaining ones which start to move will pass painlessly. A stone which has passed should be studied to find out how it is made up. If it consists of crystals i of oxalic or phosphoric acid, for example, the urine has to be kept acid by diet. If the stone is made up of the more rare uric acid material, then the urine has to be kept alkaline. It is important to know what, kind of stones arc involved so that the doctor can tell which foods should be allowed and which forbidden. Chronic infections should be treated. Sometimes vitamins added to the diet are helpful. As yet there is no simple medicine which will dissolve them. QUESTION: Is hypnotism used much in childbirth? ANSWER: There have been reports of childbirth under hypnotism vithout pain, but it certainly is lot used much and other methods f reducing the pain of childbirth ire generally preferable. o APPOINTED CLERK Little Rock, Sept. 1 —(/P)Act- ng Gov. Nathan Gordon today appointed Mrs. Louise Johnson of Bentonvillc to fill the unexpired term of Mary Childs as Ben Ion ounty circuit clerk. Mrs. Johnson has been chief deputy under Miss Childs, who died .ast week. C V. Hooks Succumbs at Nashville Hitchcock easeon DOROTHY DIX Mercenary Romeo Chester V. Hooks, aged (i7. died j Daylnn llcaeh. Fla.. Sept. 14. -in a Nashville Hospital early to- j i.UP)--i- riincis Hitehoek and Step- day He formerly lived here before Ihana Saja today saw Iheir fairy- moving lo 218 W. !Slh. LilUe Hock, jtale romance turn to a suspense He is survived by his wife, three jstor.v. with a county judsc children. Mrs. V. F. MeCauley, «'» ™J: c'^T 0 ;, ... M-irv Tollell of Nashville I Hitchcock, the wealthy Il-iroid Bvers cf Ada' 'Okla ' ! wn "t" wootil and won Ihe co.il ! He talks disparagingly Mrs. Mrs. Dear Miss Dix: I 20 and he is Hearing 30. He has had numerous love affairs. Has been married and divorced and has had a common law wife. He had been going with a widow and the j supposedly was engaged to her, but I the affair terminated suddenly and socialite.! he immediately started to rush me. crowding j idea of marrying him and getting yourself inlo such a moss? As for your dread of being an old maid, that has long since ceased lo bo a term of reproach, or any indication that a woman lacked in feminine allure. Many of the most prominent and women in the world have never Camden Paper Mill Blast injures Three Camden Sept. M — (/T>) — Throe workers were injured when two fivc-slory-high gas boilers exploded at the International Paper Cbm- pany mill here last night. A company official said the explosion was caused by escaping natural gas. .,„.., „, .Robert Profilt, 28, of Camden, honored "'.eceivcd serious bruns and lac'era- 2 brothers. K. C. of Ml. Vcrnon and K. L. of Romance. Ark., a sisler, Mrs. Cora Hill of Jacksonville Ark. The body will be relumed today to the McCauley home in Nashville and services will be held at Nashville Baptist church at 2 p.m. Thursday by the Rev. W. E. Perry. Burial will be in charge of Masons. miner's brunette daughter. 1 say;- that all she of wanted her and ' married, not because they didn't ........ --..les away. The ' |decision, when handed down, could the verdict from pay check. I happen lo know that she doesn't need his Siamese Twins ?n Succumb Lansing. Mich.. Sept. 14 —(UP'— Eight- day ' -old Siamese twin girls born to Mrs. Robert Rick, 25, of Holt. Mich. died yesterday in Edward W. Sparrow hospital. Dr. Thomas Spaulding. the attending physician said the twins had been kept in an oxygen tent since then- birth. He said they were joined at the abdomen anc could not be separated surgically. a Survives Boy Scout troops from all over Hcmpstoad scout district are making plans to attend the "court of honor" to be held at the First Baptist church in Hope Thursday evening at 7:30. Clifford Franks, chairman of Hempstcad scout district announced this morning that Rev. J. E. Cooper would direct the program Thursday evening. The public is invited to attend and parents of boys arc especially urged to be present. Eighty-five awards and certificates are to be presented to scouts o£ this district. Much ot this advancement was made during the fifty-four days of summei camping at Camp Pioneer, ncai Men a. Movie films in color will be. shown. They will show the beautifu mountain tamp and the near five hundred scouts, in action, who at- 1 tended Camp Pioneer. j Among those to receive awards Thursday evening arc: Kenneth Brumlcc, Nolcn Stanford, Jimmy Yocom, Jerry O'Neal, Wm. Kirk James, Floyd Hartsfield, Benjie Owen, all of troop 02. Bobby Martin and William Camp of troop 58. Charles Grumpier, Richard Hill, Donald Weaver, James Moten, Fred Waters and Charles Hughes, troop 65. Jnimmy Maxwell, troop 00. Los Angeles, Sept. 14 — (.I 1 ! — Beverly Hills, Hollywood and downtown Los Angleles have survived a bombing attack. Perfume was the intended weapon. Ten planes swooped over the three areas yesterday and released what the perfume manufacturer said was $20.0(10 worth of his choice product. It sells at $1K an ounce over the counter. Each pilot was accompanied by a perfume gunner, scantily clad in black satin and sheer nylons. The gunners were members of a model agency. But the stunt backfired. The idea man failed to reckon with Los Sangeles sniog (sjivikc and fog) and nary a drop \vas sniffed by residents of Beverly Hill, Los Angeles and Holly wood — where it probably wouldn't have been noticed anyhow. At last reports, prevailing winds were carrying it out to sea. A fire in Baltimore in 1904 raged through 80 city blocks, causing $50 millions in damage. free him from his present wife — on his terns or hers. His divorce from Marie Grammer Hitchcock depended on Judge C. E. Chillingworth in West Palm Beaeh. who pondered Ihe merits | of his suit and Mrs. Hitchcock's counter-suit, both asking divorce. Mrs. Hitchock alleged that Hitchcock had set up a $100.000 trust fund for another woman in 1!MT>, that he had sought lo borrow money to have "convenient funds for his women friends", and that she once for.nd him and another woman nude in his PaUri Beaeh home. Court attaches said the judge "might take his time" in reaching a decision. Only after it is given may Hitchcock go ahead svith wedding plans for himself and Miss Saja. who left a Pennsylvania, coal town for a career in New York. All the plans were made, and a license had been obtained by the bridegroom. The judge who issued I thought it was still effective, ven though Hitchock had applied as a divorced man, free to wed. The; present Mrs. Hitchcock appeared in person at a hearing on ne suits last week. Hitchcock did not make it. but an attorney represented him. He harl charged her with mental crueltly in a suil filed in April, she gained a dismissal, he filed an amended suit, and she replied with a counter-suit alleging adultery and exirume mental cruelty on his part. At the beach cottage of Col. Archie Wall here, everything was in readiness for the wedding as -nun as wnrd of divorce should be received. The guests were invited, a reception planned, and a marriage banquet— date unsettled —arranged for. It would be the first marriage for 211-year-old Miss Saja, a Ne\\ York winking girl, and the third for Hitch-ode," 39. — His first mar- •iaiie. to Mary Alwell, ended in livoree sorae years ago. o money, is attractive and of good character, wondering if she didn't and I am drop him. He is very much interested in my financial affairs and asks if I would continue to work if we i got married, and I find he has made inquiries as to my parents' financial slatus. I am very anxious to marry, as I have a horror of being an old maid. What do you think of my chances of happiness with such a man? MARTHA j Answer: Absolutely zero. I don't think you have a chance in the world of being happy with a man who seems to have -neither morals nor principles nor any good qualities that would recommend him as a husband. If you marry this man, he will expect you to keep on with your job and support him, and he will have no hesitation in taking your pay envelope from you and spending on himself the- money you have earned. And he will nag your parents about money and humiliate you in every Dossible way. Asking for Trouble Why, since you are an intelligent woman, and at your age should know something of the world and how cruel husbands can be to their wives, do you even consider for a single minute the have plenty of chances to marry, but because they were more interested in their careers than they were in any man. Believe me, it is a million times better to be an old maid than it is to be an unhappy wife. Dear Miss Dix: When I was 11 years old my parents were killed in an accident and since then I have done most of the work for my two older sisters. Now I am 16, and a boy I love very much has asked me to marry him, but my sisters say I am too young to marry and I believe them. But they also say that if I marry they are going lo live with us. I feel that I cannot stand being the servant of two lazy girls any longer. What can I do? If I don't . i lions. The other workmen received minor bruises from falling bricks. S. N. McMullen, agent of the Southern Kraft division, International Paper company, said he was unable.to give an estimate of the damage, but that the loss would bo heavy. Only One Fatal Accident Reported in o Week re- By The Associated Press Arkansas has had only one ported violent death this week. Philliu Yeagcr. 19, Little Rock, was killed yesterday in a freak accident. A balance weight of an elevator struck his head 'as he was looking over the side of the ascending elevator cab. He was alone when the accident oc- urred.. marry, I must go on in this awful _:_!•_: •___ situation of slaving for my sisters. ' • • If I do. they will still be on my hands. But I will have the comfort and companionship of a husband. LOUISE Answer: No, you won't have the comfort and companionship of a husband, for your two sisters \yill make trouble for you with him. They will try to boss him as they have bossed you, and ho will resent it and your home will be a place of conflict, instead of peace. But why do you submit to such tyranny? Why don't you just put on your hat and walk out on our sisters? They are just as able to make a living as you arc, and you are simply! silly and lacking in courage to 1 let them enslave you. Don't be,, a .Cinderella to your wicked sisters. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, ,t !".'' Inc.) Don't let couching, whccslng, recurring ot- :«l!.. or _?'°_ nc . l "?» Asthma ruin slecpand energy without works thru the bloo to reach bronchial > c tubes and lungs. Usually helps nature quickly remove thick, sticky mucus. Thus alleviates coughing and olds freer breathing and better sleep, aet MENDACO from drugdst. Satisfaction or money back guaranteed. ROBISON'S Hosiery Dept. TODAY —THURSDAY FEATURES - 4:44 - 6:54 - 9:31 F Gewge "Cabby" HAVES Kusssti HAYDSft • Ion CH&NEY Catherine "' x By Etswyth Thane Copyright by Efsvytli Tfiane—»> Distributed by NEA SERVICE, INC THE STORY: Dying in the Indian desert, British secret agent Hilary Shenstonc feels a desperate need to get back to England and to Nuns Farthing, his family home. He docs'i't know the house has been let and that dreamy. 17-year-o d Sabrina, whom he has never met, has adopted his old room find eagerly awaits his return. Hilary does return to England and to Nuns Farthing—after death. When he sees Sabrina, he realizes she is the girl he would have loved if he had lived. Hilary's room is locked after George, his brother, brings word of his death. Sabrina broods. Hilary tries to persuade Mrs. Pilton, the housekeeper —the one p e r s o n aware of his presence—to let Sabrina into the room again. Campaign XXIII It seemed to Sabrina a long time since she had first picked the lock of Hilary's room. Did his being dead now make all the difference between a room you could break into and a room you must leave locked? It was still difficult to th'nk of him as dead . . . Slowly she groped her way to illumination. In the room he wasn't dead. Something of him was there, would always be there, wailing for her. Slowly the conviction grew (hat since George's visit— was it just her imagination?—since a little before George's visit Hilary had seemed nearer than during the spring, while he was still alive. It was as though Hilary dead was nearer. Wandering aimlessly along the bonier one morning with Muffin, a new kitten, under her arm and the warm July sun glinting on her fair hair, Sabrina began to see daylight in darkness. Why. then, it wasn't going to be so bad. after all. He was not. entirely lost just because his thick-headed, thick- skinned brother drove up out of the blue to say he had been killed out in India. . . She had come to a standstill. !'a/.ing blindly at Ihe dark red Richmond roses, which were a little heavv on their steins in the | hot sun. There ought to be Richmond roses in Hilary's room. . . "I don't think I care whether his mother likes it or not— and r'lyway. she needn't ever know."] j she .said aloud, and IVIuflin purred i j against her side like a small warm ' 'dvnarno. "We'll try the lock again ' this afternoon while Aunt Ki'fie is at Wells. And we'll open the windows, and clear away the dust- slieets." An hour later Sabrina was still ; on her knees outside Hilary's door. i hot and discouraged. The lock j would not give. Hilary was sitting i on the lop step, and IV'lulfin lay on | his back Mapping at the air with j soft, ineffectual paws and gi |as kittens can—for he v, as ! deliciously tickled in the | Hilary's invisible fingers, ing it. The roses were v. j the J'luor nearby. j Sabrina :.loppid lu listen giult- j ily, nioiiunless. her head turned ! over her shoulder towards the stairs. Someone v.'as coining up. ' "Ah." s:ad Hilary with l ali'-'- faction. "And about time too." -. It was Mrs. Pilton. Sabrina, already flushed and rumpled with her failure at the lock, got still redder. "I—I only wanted to air out the room a bit—" she began inadequately, and broke off, staring at the key in the housekeeper's outstretched hand. "Oh, Mrs. Pilton, it is nice of you!" She scrambled to her feet and took the key, and then, bending from the top step, put her arms round the woman's shoulders and kissed her cheek. "I can never thank you enough." "I may be wrong to let you have it," said Mrs. Pilton. "But he doesn't want you to be shut out." "Oh— how do you know." gasped Sabrina. "It's hard to say. sometimes, how you know things." Mrs. Pilton turned back clown the stairs. Sabrina caught up Muffin and the drooping roses. The key turned in the lock and the door swung back under her hand. For a moment she seemed about to cry out after Mrs. Pilton. Shu herself had seen George at the window drawing the curtains while the dust-sheets glimmered eerily in the sudden twilight. But now sunshine flooded the window seat as usual and the shrouds had all been removed from the furniture and laid in a neatly folded pile in the corner. "Sorry," said Hilary with real contrition. "My first mistake." He slipped past her into the room. She came in very slowly and shut the door and stood against | it. Her eyes were unusually wine j and blue, but she didn't look at all afraid. "Hilary—" she whispered, holding tight to Muffin and the 1 ruses. : "Where 1 are you? 1 can't see you —I can't hear you —but I know i you're here in this room. But iiir.v do I find you?" "You can't," he said, standing still by the mantelpiece, watching her. "Not yet." "Hilary—" (From where he stood half way aen^s the room he could see the liny pulse which beat in her thin throat.) "Hilary -—•who are. you?" "I urn the man you would married, it things hadn't wrong." he told her simply. But her eyes went past hin words look no notice ut Washington, Sept. 14 — (UP) — Almost a score of Henry A. ,Wallace's supporters have showered down with campaign contributions in chunks of $1,000 or more, official records showed today. Many times that number of Democrats and Republicans made big contributions to their parties' campaign coffers, according lo reports filed with the clerk of Ihe House. But in the case of all three parties, the largest share of their money came in the form of $1 to $100 contributions. The reports, covering the period Tan. 1 through Aug. 31, showed that during those months all the parties operated in the red. The Wallace Progressive party showcc the biggest deficit. Renorts filed by both the Progressive party and the National Wallace for President committee revealed that the biggest! individual contribution was reccivee from Bernard L. Klein of Nev York, who handed over $3,500. Democrats could boast of the liir-.'cst individual contributions Four persons gave $5,000 each They were W. Avercll Harriman roving ambassador for the Eco neniit 1 Cooperation Adminislralioi Mrs. W. L. Clayton, wife of tin fur n 1 ' "T undersocn'tary of state In a M. Hofman. New York, ant W. n. Pawley, Miami Beach. Clay ton himself boosted his family to la I lo $0,000 with a personal con tribulion of $4,000. • Adniinistration officials and foi miT officials showed up amon the Democratic m o n e y -givers These include'! Housing Adminb i-iihn- Tiiihe in. Woods. Assistar Secretary of Treasury Edward M Koley. Jr.. and former Food Coi sci-vation Chief Charles Luckniai The Uonublicans' top contribi iuin fell short of the record for ( Iher o f the other two parties. Thi •vas S"i.(10i) each donated by Wi liain T. G'-ant. anrl Louis Cushman of New York. However, eight members of Hie Dupont family — ei;ii'i ilnitin:,', individn.-illy — turned i,v< r a (otal of Sl.'i.OOO. Among celebrities contributing In the Wallace calls'.' were Libby Hc:!m;m Itrvnolds. singe]' and wid- •-•,y of a tcbni'co fortune heir, $5011 nul l-'U'an llellrnan, playwright, ilso $5011. Top Radio Programs St.incl.ird Time irk Sept. 15 - •(/!')-- VANETTE, MUNSINGWEAR, and PHOENIX outdo themselves this fall with such lovely shades at Ballerina, Opera, Serenade, Mulberry, Holiday, Blue Spur and many others. o SHEER 15 and 20 Denier o 51 and 54 Guage BEAUTIES SERVICE WEIGHTS 1.35 and 1.50 . S -7 Special Aflent : 7: SO High tuiv; !-;::-:() Hollywood Story. her next his. "Can't you talk to me 1 .'-' begged. "Evidently not yet." In and wundeu.'d why. when were already so clusc. ' "H ilary, I'm aiYaid!" "Nut of me." "I'm afraid of living- dea-.l. They'll always tr; rate us." "Tiny eun'l tlu thai can." "What did you :;ay .Hilary . ; ; it again--! nearly heard—" i She glanced bad-: suddenly ; the door behind her. Mr;. 'Pill who had give-i her the key- All you have to do is register when you make your nexrnbsiery purchase, then when you have purchased 12 pair you will receive one pair absolutely FREE. There is no time obligation on your part. REMEMBER — You get one Pair FREE every time you purchase your 12th pair. T 1 ^ •< red .-\ y Pro'jranis: i-'iu:-- 111: l.'j Morion CI:S--1J:!5U \i. in. Young Doc . in. Ted Mal-mo in. Hob Poole. Lost One Gun, One Shoe I-'ah-fiel'.l, 1)1. -.•..!'.-- Two men attempted to hold up Dallas Wylie at his nearby lilli.'ii; t,t:itiun--bnt fled minus their gun and a slio; 1 . Tin.- pair drove up and one pul 1 a Linn on him. ",'bed till- gill We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps Geo. W. Robison &- Co. flfnJ f£ f doesn't you lo b !e Cuii'.iuu • shut ,'d.l •laled V.'ylie. He md it was I'iivd • man jump<.»l in a .••hoe behind. the car but the HOPE "The Leading Department Store" NASHVILLE

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