Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 24, 1948 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Friday, September 24, 1948
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lay, September 24, 1948 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS s octal •Page Three P i i I I Phone 1268 or 1269 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. September 29 H. O. Kylcr, Mrs. L. D. 1 >r, Mrs. Earl Clifton and L. Broach have issued in| is to a coffee at the Hope I f Club Wednesday morning i.'.-30 until .11:30. obb, Mrs. Sutton Hostesses ing Workers Class Party filling Workers Class of the bspel Tabernacle met Thurs- 3ht at the Fellowship Hall :hurch lor its regular mon- i'mess and social meeting, os for the meeting were; Jills Sutton and Mrs. Homer g the business session Mrs. Mohon was elected presi- id Mrs. Homer Cobb was secretary. The teacher, f. W. White presided over cting in the absence of the nt. Jig the social hour the lios- scrvctl a delightful sancl- nd dessert plate. jping and Going Jack Buncly arrived Fri- Ijiorning from San Antonio for a: day furlough visit with his *jr, Mrs. Leon Bundy and other 'es and friends. He will rc- Ko McHord Field, Tacoma, |ngton following his'Visit here. George S. Smith of Ozan is I'aiscguest of her son, Jerome id. Mrs. Smith here. Ijb'tal Notes line Jhharged: Mrs. W .T. Babcr, IK,lulled: •Jack Otwell, Fulton. T Hazel McDouran. McCas lunday School -o— EDWIN P. JORDAN, M. D. :ten for NEA Service il tuberculosis is entirely cli- ed from our society—and it I be possible to do this with )ds which we now know— good to know that treatment made such great advances [must victims of the disease IP saved ancl restored to comic and useful lives. The soon- gnosis is made the better the |cs and the shorter the treat- main principle of treatment iocrculosis of the lungs (and forms of the disease too) is JThc patient with lum! tuber- is must go to bed and stay for a long time. Relief from and mental strain is import- 3 well. Most authorities do not ST.JOSEPH ASPIRIN FOR CHILDREN It'sorange- llavored, Easy to cive r! lit: '~ S TIME TO SHINE QUID WAX SHOE POLISH ACK BROWN TAN BLUE OXBLOOD Timothy's Story Reveals Great Character BY WILLIAM E. GILROY, D. D. Among the friends of Saint Paul- were Christian disciples of three generations—Timothy, the young man whom he called his "son," and to whom he addressed two c- pistlcs that have come down to us in the New Testament; his mother Eunice; and his grandmother Lois. (New Testament Books of I and II Timothy.) From a reference in Acts we know that Timothy was the child of a mixed marriage, his father being a Greek, his mother a Jewess. But from the fact that his early training is attributed solely to his mother and grandmother, 'it is assumed that, the father was dead when the family came to know Paul. The companionship between Paul and Timothy continued throughout Paul's life, though they were not always together. \Vc know from various references that Timothy was with Paul at Ephesus, at Corinth, and in Macedonia. He was also with Paul in his first imprisonment at Rome, and Paul sent for him to come to Rome during his second imprisonment. Whether Timothy arrived there or not is uncertain, but there is a tradition that he did reach. Rome, and that like his spiritual father he suffered martyrdom there. Of this there is no certainty, and we have no exact knowledge of Timothy's later years. What is exact and unmistakable is the tact of his solid character and ability, for Paul entrusled to him great responsibility in the oversight of (he churches, as well as in matters of. fidelity and service to himself. In the story of Timothy arc combined the influences of both heredity and environment in the formation of a strong character. A boy so much under the influence, and perhaps the dominance, of his mother and grandmother might easily have come to depend so much on them as to lack individuality and strength of character in his own right. Good family training with wise guidance, ought to hav as its nurpose in preparing the young' for the day when they must stand ilonc. Eunice and Lois seem to have jeen wise in that respect, and at lie proper moment for Timothy's 'nil development along came Paul. The counsel that Pan! gave to his ,. , , . , 'son" in the two epistles of I and | others had planned I Timothy stands as an appeal ancl nis wlic on C( o the young of every generation. The principles of disciplined cha- acter—and effective service—are there set forth by a mastermind. and a master of achievement. There is an example that youth might well follow. From Buggy to Bed First coil . beclspring was made by James Lidcly, Watcrlown, N. Y.. in the middle lilth century with coils from the seal of a buggy. Argentina Charges U. S. Man in Plot By WILLIAM F. HORSEY Buenos Aires. Sept. 24. —(UP) — Argentine police arrested l. r > persons today in connection with an alleged assassination plot against President Juan D. Heron ;-;\vhich officials said was directed by John F. Griffiths. a ... former '• /"United States embassy attache. '•-.'.-..' The ;gcncral confederation of workers called a nationwide general strike to protest the -alleged plot, and thousands of workers assembled in the Plaza Mayb here where Pcron was to speak at G p. m. Other thousands surrounded the presidential palace shouting "Viva Pcron. Viva Evita (their pet name for Eva Pcron, the president's blonde wife.)" Police made 13 arrests in the hours before dawn, and later seized two more men in ec'inec- tion with the alleged plot. Griffiths, former cultural attache of the U. S. embassy here, eas expelled from the country last spring and now is in Montevideo, Uruguay. Police said Senora Eva Duarte Pcron, Argentina's first lady, and several cabinet ministers also were slated for assassination. They reported finding a number of documents relating to the alleged plot. Among those arrested were Cipriano Reyes, former deputy in the national assembly and a well- known labor leader, two naval chaplains and one woman. Police swooped down on a fashionable apartment building in the Avenida Auintana this morning, officials said, and arrested the 13 alleged conspirators. They are identified as: Reyes, Senora Spangenberg Do Gracia Vclloso, Luis Garcia Vcl- loso, Naval Chaplain Horacio Moreno, Father Carlos Grande. Nava Chaplain Victor Farias, Ernesto Vila, Hector Ernesto Gomez. Avila Leon, Emilio Frank. Simon Walter, Manuel Allondc ancl Hector Reyes. All those detained were taken to the heavily-guarded national penitentiary, police said. Griffiths, former cultural attache during the tenure of Ambassador Spruille Bradcn, was ordered expelled from Argentia last spring fro associating with foes of the government. The charge against Griffiths and the other alleged conspirators was made at an early morning press conference by the chief inspector of. the federal police, Gen. Arturo Bortollo. He said that Griffiths and tho to kill Pcron Columbus Day, Oct. 12, when they attended a theater preformance here. Bcrtollo said (he assassination would be attempted either during the entrance or exit of the president and first lady at the Colon (Columbus) theater. The police inspector named Cipriano Reyes, a former deputy in the national assembly and onetime supporter of the president, Strange Pact Mr. Truman Arrives in DOROTHY DIX Young Widow's Plight —NEA Tclenholo Mrs. Natalie Whalcn, 38, of Chicago, holds an adopted daughter, Linda, 18 months, after revealing a strange pact in which r.he agreed to preU'nd to be the mother of her husband's chiii 1 by another woman. To make the stocy even stranger. Linda's real mouther, a 29-year-old widow who had given Linda up for adoption, promised to give Mrs Whalen her second daughter, F^ith, 3 months, because Josoph Whalen, 41, was the child's lather. The woman later refused to give up the second child. Mrs. Whalen, now suing her husband for separate maintainance, will take him back if she gets the baby. ^San Dingo. Calif.. Sept. 24 --(/Pi i Tlic first train in months came to i-San Diego with Ptesidenl Truman | today. Prom tho rear of his train president remarked: "It hadn't rained for 14 years in Arizona. When I went there it rained. 1 hear it hasn't rained tor ''0 years here." Someone in the crowd shouted, "Il_ is a good omen." The president remarked further: "The Republicans didn't bring it. H^was someone higher than that." train pulled into San Diego at !!::lf> a. m. (Eastern Standard ei. He is to speak at Lane I' ield home of the Sna Diego baseball dub. at 11 a. m. (Eastern Standard Time.) Among thos egrceting tho president on his arrival wore Mayor Harley Knox and Clinton D. Me- Kinuon, Democratic candidate for Congress. He also was met by local AFL labor leaders. He then toured the city by auto. The president arrived from Los Angeles, where last night he started a high pressure drive to wrest possibly critical liberal votes from Henry A. Wallace and draw his Republican opponents into a campaign fight. He gave an open invitation to the "forces of Progressive liberalism" to unite behind his candidacy lest they "weaken the efforts of the Democratic parly to build a healthy nation and a peaceful world." ''Don't waste your vote," he pleaded to a cheering audience police estimated at from 16,000 to 20,000 in Los Angeles' Gilmorc Stadium last night. ' The Republican opposition, he Dear Dorothy Dix: 1 am a widow I with a iittU' girl three years old. I i am employed in an office -and make ,i good living for myself mid chiltl. Now here is my problem: 1 have a few men friends, but as soon as they find out that I am point on it. The high cost of living makes marriage almost prohibitive nowadays. It "takes eVery cent a man can make I*, support a wife alone, and he feels' tHat he can- no!, possibly afford ofie if she"is a widow with a child they drop me | encumbered with children. a hot potato. I really am not looking for a husband. All 1 want is a little male companionship and to be able to step, out now and then. Why should my having a child make such a difference to the men'.' WONDERING Answer: That is easy to understand, and in common fairness you must get the man's view- Parents, Teachers Urge Voters fro Buy Poll Taxes Little Rock, Sept. 2-1 —(UP) — Officers of the Arkansas Council of Parents and Teachers today urged all citizens eleigible to vote to secure poll tax receipts. Mrs. Edgar Dixon, state president of the council, said one of the PTA's primary objectives was to secure adequate laws' "for' the care and protection of children and youth." "These laws can be secured only by citizens exercising the prerogative to vole." Needs Little Room A six-inch ledge affords ample room tor a mountain goat to turn around. They can climb along mountain walls inaccessible to others. feel now as they used to that climate is particularly important. Special Lung Treatment The disease lung itself often receives special treatment. One such treatment consists in iniecting air just outside a diseased lung. This collapses the lung and allows it to rest until re-expansion seems safe. A person can get along well with one lung so that this is by no means a dangerous procedure. This treatment, is called pneumolhorax. Several surgical treatments for tuberculosis are also useful. Those also arc aimed at giving the diseased tissue a chance to rest completely. Several methods are used, including in difficult cases the drainage of pus from tuberculous cavities and even the removal of some diseased lung tissue. Some of the measures, however, are still as one of tho conspiraiors. He said Reyes, a well-known labor leader lately employed at a packing house in La Plata, had been "inspired" by Griffiths to participate. Griffiths, 53. was alleged to have directed the plot from Montevideo, Urugury. He went there last spring after the American embassy obtained his release from jail on Griffith's promise that he would leave Argentina. Griffiths had been in jail for two weeks on police charges of "maintaining relations with elements whose sectarian tendency is ostensible" maintaining relations with foes of the government. Federal authorities had linked him with a bank employes strike Hurts Traffic in Paris. Sept. 24 — CUP) subway and bus workers walked out, on a one-day strike in Paris today, paralyzing tho city's transportation during the United Nations General Assembly and forcing many factories to close. Tho United Nations secretariat announced that special buses were placed in service to transport Unit- any suggestion there is something to fight about in this campaign." "This is a championship fight," he snapped. "And 1 am convinced of one thing: The American people are sold on the idea that nobody deserves to win a championship "fight running away. "1 do not believe that anybody is | going to win this fight by running away from the record or ducking the issues." "Thev are trying to lull you to A sleep with 'high level' platitudes," ' Then, too. mo'slt 'men fear to inariy a woman with' a child because they realize that they cannot help but be jealous of it. They know that the Child; *>H1 ••• always come between them and their wives, and. while a man may not mind his own baby's, hands putting his nose out of,, joint, it is a different story when,,it.is a stepchild who docs lt., p ,,,.,',' : Readymade Family Fatherhood entails many sacrifices upon a man, and it takes one of an exceptionally generous nature to be willing to work and slave to support another man's child. Obviously the reason your men friends drop you when they. find that you have a child is that they think you are most attractive and they are afraid they will fall in. love .with.you, and they simply do not want to be burdened with a roadymado family... , .. check of federal employes if he had -hcen president instead of Mr. Trumvan. Dewey says lie wouldn't liavo appointed any Communists in the first place. As his campaign train rolled westward from Phoenix, Ariz., for, brief slops at Bars tow and San Bernardino, Calif., before reaching Los Angeles in midaltemoon, Dewey bid for Dear Dorothy Dix: 1 am a commercial school graduate and am earning a fairly good salary as a stenographer, but I am dissatisfied. I would like to do something besides, sitting in an office all day. I am 17 years old .and often have thought seriously of studying art. How's about a little* advice? MILDRED Answer: Better i-.tick. to your stenography, for which you have prepared yourself.. As for your studying art, unless you have some strongly marked talent it will be difficult to''make it worth while. , Only those to whom God has given the* eye ana the hand of the artist can. hope to succeed in that precarious calling. My earnest advice to you is to make up your mind to concentrate alt your thoughts and energy on making yourself the best Study art hobby. If you will express that embarrassed the government I er l Nations officials and employes, because of the presence in the| o »b' a few taxis were available, capital of foreign dignitaries. i however, for millions of Parisicns [seeking to reach Work. • The- live unions representing subway and bus workers voted to because of the presence in capital of foreign dignitaries. Q Chaperoned Until Victoria became queen, she was never permitted to talk with any adult unless her mother or her governess -was present, according tannica. to the Encyclopedia Bri- By tfswyth Thane Copyright iy Efswytfi Tfion Distributed by NEA SERVICE, INC XXXI Hilary had been pondering the matter of self-exorcism, arid arriving nowhere. At last he consulted the dictionary! without much hope. "Exorcise: to clear (a person or place) of evil spirits; to purify or set free from malignant influences," he read. All this rather hurt his feelings and got him no further. Evil he was not, nor malignant. Obvi- cxporimentalf'As further'knowlcdge I vously, "exorcise" was the wrong is gained about them, they should make il possible to save some patients with advanced tuberculosis of the lungs now considered hopeless. term. But the idea was growing on him that Sabrina. since she was making herself ill and unhappy, must be encouraged to get clear own anxieties to soothe a child. "I've been reading sick lug- Thanks to the camnaifins which j of the whole thing, including him- | Justed a gage labels, I know exactly where you'll bo. in London. I'll keep irack of things, always. We won't end like this. I don't know yet what happens, but this isn't the end, you can be sure of that—" White-faced, silent, gallant in her tearlessness, she came on into the room and, starting at the mantelpiece, began to tend it for the last time; picked a fallen rose petal from beneath the vase on the mantelshelf—with her handkerchief wiped an imaginary speck of dust from a silver candlestick — straightened the silk cushion in the chair where the book about ghosts had lain — ucH strike all day while other unions representing 5,000,000 F r e n ch workers were scheduled to launch a two-hour general strike at 4 P. HI si-. Premier Henri Queuille's coalition government sought to avert the general strike by offering the workers a 15 per cent wage increase in place of the ;!3 per cent demanded by the unions. A joint union strategy committee rejected the government offer and confirmed earlier plans for a two- hour general strike. The transportation workers were scheduled to leave their jobs at a. m. but they jumped the gun and walked out shortly after 7 a. m. The strike was scheduled to Mr. Truman declared. As for himself, the president went on, "I'm not going to use high-sounding words. "I speak plainly lie told the crowd and directly," from a flag-bedecked stand on which movie stars rubbed shoulders with Democratic party loaders. "I am going to use hard facts." last until G p. in. Large numbers of city workers also joined the one-day strike. The French national radio was forced off the air and, except for brief news programs, will remain silent until C p. m. il p. in .EDT). Iho general strike, largest since the nationwide strike movements of hist December, was a direct chal- I lenjje to the Queuillc f-;overnmonl 1 to do something about I the high cost, of living. I Many factories and businesses ! planned to remain closed all day las a result of the transportation [.strike. In addition, all trains will joe. hailed in the nearest stations at En route with Dewcy to Los Angeles. Sept. 24 — l/P) — Gov. Thomas E. Dewey pushes his cold war on the Truman administration to the Pacific Coast today for an attack in Los Angeles' Hollywood Bowl on Communist influences in the government. The Republican presidential nominee chose the Hollywood setting to discuss—as his secretary, Paul Lockwood put it—"tho essentials of our American system of freedom and opportunity and what we must do to strengthen it in the face of the 'world-wide challenge of aggressive totalitari- |anism." At almost every way station j across the continent, the New York governor has been promising to drive the Communists out of government if he takes over the White House next January. He contends there wouldn't have wages ana| blH , n ;my noed fm . Congress to appropriate $15,000.001) for a loyalty On the way to tho Los Angeles speech, to be broadcast by KFl and the Western NBC network from 10:30 to 11 p. m. Eastern Standard Time, the Dewey train passed within a few miles of the Truman campaign special. . Mr. Truman scheduled a rail station speech tonight in Phoenix, which Dewey left last night. They were switching scenes, for Mr. Truman spoke in Los Angeles last night. Dewey goes on to San Francisco for a sixth major speech tomorrow night. Dewey spoke at his first open- air meeting of the campaign last night in Montgomery stadium, Phoenix. Police estimated 14,000 persons were present in tho 13,000-seat stadium. A crowd ol' 3,000 cheered Dewcy on his arrival at (he rail station .and 5,000 more persons lined the streets to watch him go by. SAENGER-SQON "1 t O'KEEFE {" (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) STARTS SUNDAY • SAEHGER have been waged against tuberculosis over the last lew years tne chances of calching the disease or of dying from it have been enormously decreased. This is a triumph of preventive medicine, when a pel son has to use laxatives QUESTION: What is wrong when a person has to use laxatives regularly? ANSWER: Very few people sho-1 uld have to use laxatives regular-j ly and it is an undesirable habit, j Too many people use laxatives when they think they have constipation but could regulate their bowels by proper diet and exercise. (Bobcats) il (Wildcats) self, if she could, at least for a | time. He had decided not to attempt to interfere wtih her departure, nor influence her to continue her futile fight to be near him. This meant loneliness and readjustment of his days at Nuns Farthing, but he felt it would be best for her. Conceivably, she would find hoi- own way back to him some day. By then, the house would have a bad name—he would see to that— and they would be allowed to have it to themselves. A long, long wait for him, perhaps; years of unmeasured time in endless solitude. Presumably he would grow no older. And she? Sabrina —old? Suddenly he was more afraid for Sabrina than he had ever been for himself in a perilous lifetime. What was ahead for her? Where would she turn in her loneliness and confusion? They would encourage her to marry some fool like George or like her father. She would be -.frightened—she would not understand—she would not know that j f he was waiting—she would make mistakes and be miserable . . . The same sort of panic he had known that night at the clifb. when he heard his own death announced by Denby. welled up in him again, so that he beat frantically against the invisible bar- the curtain b side the where critical eye over the immaculate | ""j" " polished surface of the desk, set- j , V ;i"e' ling the blotter true by the irac- I ,',,';,?!,', tion of an inch—toucned ligntly i i, v with a caress one of the sphinx ! (V, book-ends he had thought highly of—moved on into the bedroom end and paused at the tall chest of, drawers to straighten Alice's picture. And as she turned away towards the bedside table her eyes fell on the collar box beside the silver irame. anew i mcre.'ssin from ;-;<m to ;• ing Oct. 1. To reduce the Paris : raised I'rom francs. C:tv ;ind 1:5 per cent government MS to labor read ration •laily start- operating losses of ubway, fares were five francs to 10 Milnirban workers for the trial. The Attorney James J .Laughlin said he would need President Truman as a witness. Miss Gillars who also has been indicted for treason under the name of Mildred E. Fisk is accused of aiding the Nazi psychological warfare by broadcasts beamed to American troops in Italy, French North Africa and this country. These broadcasts, the government charges, were designed to break down troop morale. The Nash Bros. Drir; Company, known for many the South':, largest manufacturers of medicines and years as -one o£ ' standard drug products for home use, has finally developed a product. for, misery of Athlete's; Foot or Toe Itch, which is sold on an unusual basis. Mr. Nash says "Athlete's Foot is something that nearly everybody suffers from at one lime or another am'. I guess many thousands o'[ dollars have been wasted on inferior products for il. 1 have seen what my new Nash s KAYO does even en cases of long standing and I have complete confidence in Kavo. BUT, I don't want anyone to waste Ic on any product of curs. So in each package, with each bottle of Nash's KAYO, I am. encli.b-itig- a Guarantee Certificate that ways if you are not satisfied simply return tho bottle to your druggist and he will return your money." So get new Nash's Kayo, the scientific product for misery of Athlete's Foot and Toe Itch. ' • John P. Cox Pharmacy —Adv. The collar box. Her mind fk w back to the clay of the treasure hunt, when the loose catch had first tempted her exploring linyers —winged collars for evening wear —and in the center space urmv.:- thing small and black jnd col like a snake ... "Sabrina," said Hilary appre hcnsively, watching from a the room. She stretched out both i: to the collar box, drew it for-, to the edye, and oiium-cl tin: A shiver ran through hr-r a:; saw again the little black gu its nest. To think she most forgotten it, when it was the answer to ever Perhaps that was why here. Surely if she died here in the room, Hilary'-, would close round her ' .it were compensated by ;;n extra 500- | franc ir.i.'iithly transportation a I- j ]<!\V;nu j e. ' I liucnille's ;:h;4;y coalition guv- j eniu'en'. altcniiiLin;'. to put off <le- j uai'tmenUil election;--, scheduled for I next month, agreed to delay them i i.iily until next March. A proposal j i'l llw national a.-sembly to hold i own helplessness, i A' ic ' t ' 11 -'n she needn't i.T>^y 1 '-"-*'"*^""-T.T^Ifrl''fr- ;: ^'i' J * a ' > '*--'-.-' Anything could happen to Sabrina now, ami he was powerless even to catch her tears on his lips. It set him pacing the floor, at grips once more with immensities no man should have to face. Sabrina. setting out along into the world • again, lost, betrayed, and be; wildered. And he bad to let her ' 'jo. There was no way to keep i her here, and he had no right to l try. Oh. God. keep her sale— } yon meant her to be .safe . . . i lie heard her feet on the stairs. i An early morning reeonnaiK- ; sane;' had .--bown him that de- I parkn'e was imminent, but he was i not quite prepared for her strick- •• en look and feverish eye;-, now i that she rtood leaning against the closed door as though she had no j sli'eni'.th left to stand alone. I "But you haven't lost me, you ; know," he told her reasonably, 'like n man who i"Jt c aside his i UP i Iv Glllar:-;, (he "Axis the Ne./.i war-lime radio, eaded innocent to charges •ar-old native '.ist motionless f'Yderal Court l!,n!> read the charging her iuniou.,ly -ever "Sabrina, don't touc loaded—it will go off—" She laid hold ol the firmly —cold, like a sn; lilted the gun out of the "Sabrina. you've e.ot me! Put it back! You've go on living—even if you to lose touch with me---" Inevitably her J'inj;er found safety catch and releu.-;ed it a small click. "But they're ri^ht, Sabrina, not ;..;oocl for you! Ynu'll :;io c up, you'll live your lite, ana the; when it's l;me, we'll be agam. Sa'!;rina---dun't '.' She did not hear him. never lie;, ing down fearle.^ly Clli'iuMtV. in towards her body. i.To I!'-' Concluded.' SEE THE AT BALL GAME 8: rs-vs.-Gurdor This is a conference gome Cai! or Write How for Reserved Seats. IN GURDON — Colt Hiqh School IN NASHVILLE — Coll High School IN HOPE — Call H40 ... 938 ... 801

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