Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 9, 1948 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 9, 1948
Page 3
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€•; Tuesday, November 9, 1948 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Fciae.Thte* Social Phone 1268 or 1269 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. Wednesday, November 10 The D.A.R. luncheon will be held at the Barlow Hotel Wednesday, November 10 at 12:30. Hostesses for the meeting will be Mrs. R. M. Briant, Mrs. O. A. Graves, Mrs. Ralph Burton of Lcwisvil!^. Mrs. Dick Watkins will be in charge of the program. All members are urged to bring your contribution of old clothing or money for the yearly project. Paisley P.T.A. will meet Wednesday afternoon, November 10 at 3:30 p.m. in the school auditorium. The Executive Board will meet at 3 o'clock. NOTICE Brownie Scout Troop No. 4, under the direction of Mrs. Jajk Gardner and Mrs. E. L. Archer, J-. w;)l not meet this week. All momburs please note. Thursday, Nivember 11 The Clara Lowthorpe Chapter of the U.D.C. will meet at the Fair Park for a Wciner Roast Thursday afternoon at 2:30 p.in. arrnngc- thc din- with a program following McHac mantel held an artistic mcnt of full leaves and ing table was centered bowl of fall leaves. Mrs. J. W. Branch, chairman, presented the on program: Mrs. K. f gave the Bible Study and Mrs. Eugene While gave the Survey 'Ar- ucie. The business session was presided over by the circle chairman. Mrs. Bin ford McRne. During the social hour, the hostess served a delightful dessert course to twelve members present. Women's Council, First Christian Church Meets The Women's Council of the First Christian Church met at the church Monday, November 8 at 3:30 p.m. for the regular monthly meeting. The Lord's Prayer repeated in unison opened the meeting. ; 20 members and one guest, Mrs. Theo Bonds of Arkadelphia were present. Mrs. Oliver Adams, president, presided over the business session. It was announced that the Council would have a Rummage Sale November 20. Members also voted to have a Christmas party in December at the Fellowship Hall and exchange gifts. Circle 2 was in charge of the program on "Geographical Frontiers". Mrs. B. L. Rcltig gave a most interesting devotional. Mrs. Henry Hicks gave a talk on Alaska. Circle 2 Meets With Mrs. Tarpley Mrs. L,. Vv. idipley was hostess to members of Circle 2 of the Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian Church in her home on East Third street. The Tarpley homo was beauti- i fully decorated with fall flowers j throughout. Miss Mamie Twilchell presented the Bible Study and Mrs. A. E. Slonccruisl was in charge of the program on "Presbyterian Program of Progress." Following the business session which was presided ever by the circle leader, Mrs. Tarpley, a delightful salad plate was served to 14 members and one guest, Miss Nancy Deal. Circle 3, Woman's Auxiliary Meets Monday Eight members of Circle 2 of the Women's Auxiliary of First Presbyterian church met in the home of Mrs. Kendall Lemlcy Monday afternoon at 2:30 for the regular monthly meeting. Mrs. Jack Lowe was in charge of the program and gave the Bible Study. j A delightful salad plate with coffee was served during the social hour. The Doctor Says: By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D. Written for NEA Service One of the most difficult unsolved problems of medicine is a disease known as leukemia of which there are several kin,ds. Leukemia is a disease of the blood and blood-forming organs. Like cancer, which it resembles in some rcspecis, the cause is so far unknown. Although there are several varieties of leukemia, the important thing to the patient is whether the disease is acute and rapidly progressive or chronic and slowly progressive. In both cases, the white blood cells in the blood are abnormal and usually increased in numbers. The numbers of red cells are generally decreased producing an anemia. Frequently, too, the spleen, which lies in the upper left portion of the abdomen, is enlarged, and changes are found in the bone marrow. May Become Chronic In the rapidly progressive types of leukemia, there is sometimes nothing much that can be done to slow down the course of the disease. In many cases, however, the disease passes into the chronic stage without any treatment at all, or perhaps aided by the treatment attempted. In the chronic leukemias, there are several treatments available which may bring about temporary improvement. None of them, however, can be counted on for permanent cure. The byproducts ol atomic energy (radioactive phos- Bobby Trout Celebrates 2nd Birthday Little Bobby Trout celebrated his 2nd birthday with a party at the home of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Trout, 1821 South Elm St., Saturday. November C at 4 p.m. The li.tflc guests were presented with colorful hats and whistles and ice cream and cake were served to the following: Kay Hervey. Rose Ann Williams, Frank McCullough, Toni and Carol Taylor, Ricky But- Jcr, Klaine Thomason, Sue Bolls, Jimmy Recce Chamblcss, Jackie Troy Bolls, Carlton Xing', Jr. Mrs. C. C. McNeill Hostess to Circle 1 Circle One of the Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church met Monday at 2:30 p.m. in 'the home of Mrs. C. C. McNeill on' North Hervey street. The living room had lovely arrangements of white chrysanthemums. The f "Uliedfcal Test Proved This Great to Relieve MONTHLY Are you troubled by distress of female functional monthly disturbances? Does this make you suffer from pain, feel BO nervous, weak, high-strung—at such times? Then DO try Lydla E. Plnkbam's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms I In a recent medical test this proved remarkably helpful to women troubled this way. Any drugstore. Mrs. R. E. Jackson Entertains Circle 4 Circle 4 of the Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church met Monday evening at 7:30 in the home of Mrs. R. E. Jackson. For the occasion, the Jackson home was attractively decorated with chrysanthemums in fall colors. Mrs. James Miller, circle leader, presided over the business session. The Bible Study was presented by Miss Nancy Deal and the Survey Article was given by Mrs. Howard Pritchard. Mrs. Jackson served a dessert course with hot tea to seven present. Coming and Going Mrs. W. O. Becne and Mrs. Herbert Stephens of Blevins arc spending Tuesday and Wednesday in Little Rock. Miss Wilma Jean Hawthorne, student at Baptist State Hospital in Little Rock spent the week-end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gus Hawthorne. Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Allen of San Marcus, Texas have returned home a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. Terrel Cornelius and Miss Lulie Allen here. Mr. and Mrs. Vance J. Broom of Nilro, West Virginia left Tuesday morning for Magnolia and Emerson, after a vi.sit with Mrs. Broom's brothers, Mr. and Mrs. Kelsie Putman, Mr. and Mrs. Dewcy Putman and R. N. Putman. Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Kinser and daughter, Sherry Lyn, of Jr. tho WHAT RARE BUYS! beautiful new RED GREEN seen \) in Vo<l Those precious reptile shoes that make the most of every costume! Tall, platform'd, bow'd . . . and truly beautiful. Don't miss them. CHAS. A COMPANY University of Arkansas, Fayette ville, spent the week-end with Mr and Mrs. Tom Kinser, Sr. and attended the Arkansas-Rice game in Little Rock, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. are spending this George Hosmer week in Dallas. Settlement Averts Threat of East Shipping Tieup New oYrk, Nov. 9 —i/n— A Help of east coast shipping which lad been threatened lor any time after midnight tonight — was avoided early today by tentative settlement ot pay demands of 45,)00 AFL Longshoremen. The agreement witn ship opcra- ors — subject to ratification by the employers and the membership of the International Longshoremen's Association fAFLl— provides basic wage indrcase of ten cents an hour and other benefits. Longshoremen on the gulf coast lad agreed to follow the lead of the union here in east coast action. Thomas R. Stentel, conciliator of the U. S. Mediation and Conciliation Service, announced the settlement was reached at 1:20 a m. (EST) after an eleven-hour session of union and employer reprcscnta lives. A threatened walkout in the wage dispute has been held off for two and a half months by a federal court "cooling-off" injunction is- ucd under the Taft-Hartlcy Act. The injunction expires at midnight tonight. DOROTHY DIX Dutch Treat DKAR MISS DIX: The women of todny are just leeches. They have no mercy on a man's poekelbook. When they go out on a dale they exin.'i't to be taken to the most expensive clubs and to order dinners at a price they never would con- j sick-r if they had to pay for it. And j they rarely, if ever, invite the boy j triends to nibble on even a chop' in Iheir homes. 1 can develop a niee personal- j I.. M. F AN.SVvKii: Don't worry about n<>( bavin;; anythinn to say. ;\los! people talk too much nnd are ticUU'd to death to ;,vt somebody whn v. ill lend them his ears. AH you've i;ot ! to do to make yourst'U nnpu'ar ! is, just to look thrilled and mur- ,, , ,, „ niiir "how intere;um<;" everv now iNow the practice of the man fool j ;|ml t |,|, n You can cure yourself of iookin NAMED TO POST Little Hock, Nov. 0 — (/!') — Carlton N. Hopt'.Piir.i Bluff, has been appointed as Arkansas Legislative ivpresenUitK;' of the Brotherhood if. 1 ' Railroad Trainmen, succeeding ihelale Carl K. Bailey. 'ilie appointment was '• by liu 1 brotherhood's < uniiiiilt'."". Htipe has ue.en emuio.v Si. Louis Southwestern (.'ompanv ns a yardman Ulufi I'or 20 years. executive! bv 1'v Railway in Pip. 1 . 1 Relieve distress of baby's cold while he sleeps. 5;lub on Vicks VapoRub at bed-, lime. Soothes, A Qa *B» *jf £* vclievesduring %& f ^* 8% & night. Try it! V VAPOROB the bills when he take » .':ir! stepping is a handover from ^ou can cure >OUI-M-IJ 01 ioo,un» the old days when women did not « Ulm u >" '••ulliyatmg the smile that work outside the home, had no in- Y' )n ' 1 . comc ° ,'', ra( 'V co u . 1)( - lcu ; i; come and were dependent on men- tho ™»'™ 1 ' until you learn how ai Births Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Williams of Searcy, Arkansas announce the ar- •ival of a daughter, Wilma Ann, born November 3, in Rogers Hos- )ilal in Searcy, Ark. Postoffice Clerks to Meet at Fayetteville Little Rock, Nov. 0 — (/P) — The northwest Arkansas district of the State Federation of Post Office clerks will meet at Fayetlevillc Thursday, it was announced here today.. A. W. Dobrott, secretary-treasurer of the state federation, said an address by U. S. Rep J. W. Trimble, Berryville, will highlight the Armistice Day session An open forum will be conducted By J. Cline House of Oklahoma City, representing the national federation. The meeting is to open at 2 p. m. at the U;xrk Bowl. Hospital Notes Julia Chester Admitted: Mrs. Douglas Taunton, Hope. oui that is nil changed, and customs snould change with it. Most girls are self-supporting. They huve jobs and good salaries, and there is no more excuse for them behu; social dearibeats than there is for men. They should pay their part of the expenses of an evening out. Ii should be automatically understood that it is Dutch Treat. If we men had the courage to gel together and organize a club lor the protection of men against the lady-grabbers, I would be willing to be president of the ANTI- LEKCH ASSOCIATION. FOOTE LE BILL SOCIAL ABUSE ANSWER: Heaven send you success in your undertaking, 'brother. For if there is one social abuse that needs to be reformed more than another, it is women's propensity for grafting. No matter what other virtues a woman may possess, fair play rarely is included among them, and she just naturally can't see that a man has any right to the money lie makes. She feels that he should spend it on her. So somehow, she has been foxy enough to keep alive the old Ira'- clition that a man is a heel if he doesn't pay all the expenses when he lakes a girl out on a date, even if her pocketbook is ten times as heavy a_s his is. When there is no man in sight, Angelina walks to do it. You can cultivate a nice personality by being kindly, friendly, sim- j pie'and unpretentious and doing i something to make other people | happy. Quit thinking about yourself i and concentrate on those about j you, and you will be popular. (Released by Tho B Inc.) i ll Svndieate. I Funeral Services for Bishop Set for Wednesday Memphis, Teann. Nov. f) —i.-Pi — Funeral services will be held here tomorrow for Bishop James M. Maxon. retired bishop of the Episcopal diocese of Tennessee. The long-time church leader died yesterday of a heart ailment alter an illness of more than a ,'ear. He was 715. Services will be held at in a. m. at St. Mary's Cathedral with tho Rt. Rev. Edmund P. Dandridge of Nashville, bishop of Tennessee. and the Rt. Rev. Theodore N. Barlli of Memphis, bishop coadjutor, officiating. The Rev. James R. Sharp of Nashville will serve as master ot ceremonies for the service. The Horns have been tried out by- many types of animals that no longer wear them. There once was a species of horned gopher. save bus tare and lunches on a | Very sandwich, but when some poor dub of a man is paying lor it she rides in taxis and cats caviar. Girls make a fatal mistake dean of bishops. Burial historic William E. Mary's, will Sanders, assist the _ : when they do not institute the 50- j church, Branch Admitted: Mrs. J. O. Butler, »Vaterloo. Discharged: W. A. Williams, Colins, Miss. Josephine Mr. and Mrs. Joe Lively, Hope, anounce the arrival of a son on November 8, 1948. Mr. and Mrs. K. B. Rowland, McCaskill, announce the arrival of a daughter on November 9, 1948. Admitted: Mrs. Joe Lively, Hope. Mrs. K. B. Rowland, McCaskill. Discharged: Joe Porterfield, Hope. Mrs. Zora Green, Hope. Mrs. Ervin Madlock, Hope. Mrs. Harold Marcum and little son, Hope. phorus in particular) have been used in some forms of leukemia in an experimental way. Slowing down of the leukemia has occurred in some patients and important information on the behavior of the disease has been gained. So far, however, permanent cures have not been reported from this form of treatment. The only good thing that can be said about leukemia at present is that it is a comparatively rare disease. blood brain QUESTION: Does high pressure cause any type of injury? ANSWER: In the course of. time and in severe cases the brain may be injured by high blood pressure. People with high blood pressure also have an increased likelihood of developing apoplexy, although this is by no means always the rule. 50 schedule in dealing with their boy friends. Thoy would have twice as many good times if they would .':plit the price of an evenings entertainment between them. Reciprocity is tlie. key word to popularity. Try it, girl's. DEAR MISS DI: (1) Which is proper—for a daughter to visit her BY WILLIAM IRISH Copyrijlil t) Williom Irish—Diitribulsd br NEA SERVICE, INC. '> THE STORY Time, 1880 Place, New Orleans Louis Durand, 37, a well-to-d'o bachelor, has been corresponding with Miss Julia Russell, whom he has never seen, He has proposed marriage and she has accepted. According to her picture, Miss Rusell is dark4haired, strong- featured and no longer young. Durand goes down to the dock to meet the boat that is to bring her from St. Louis. He is dumfounded when an exquisite young blond creature introduces herself as Julia. She explain her little cVs- ceit by saying she didn't want him to fall for just a pretty face. Durand is enchanted with her and they are married. Certain things puzzle him, however, during their first, days together. Among them is the fact Julia has never opened her trunk. She says she lost the key. Durand happens to open a letter to her from her sister. The letter chides her with not writing. X He waited until after they were through theiir supper to speak •)f it, and then only in the mildest, least reproachful way. He took it out and gave it to her. after they had entered the sitting room from the dining room, and settled themselves there, she across the lamplit table from him. "This came for you today. I opened it by mistake, not noticing. I hope you'll forgive me." She look the whole envelope first, and studied it a second, this way and that. "Who's it from " she said. "Can't you tell?" Just as he was about to wonder why the script in itself did not tell her that, she had already withdrawn its contents and opened them, and murmured "Oh." so the question never had a chance to Jorni itself in his mind. She read it rather quickly, even hurriedly, her head moving with each line, then back again, in continuous serried little twitchings. Then reached the bottom and had done. He thought ho saw remorse on her face, in its sudden, still ab- | straction. ] "She says—" She half-tendered il to him. "Did you read it'.'" "Yes, I did." lie said, slightly uncomfortable. She put it back in the envelope, gave the latter t'.vo taps where its -seam was broken. He looked at her fondly, to sofl- en the insistence of his appeal. 'Write to her. Julia," he urged. "Thai is not like you at all." "I will." she promised conlrile- ly. "Oh I will, Louis." "V\Y!1. then, eume. There's no time like the present." He had to go back and bring her over, from where she stood, by the hand. Then 'even when he had her sealed, he had to dip the pen and place it in her very fingers. He gave her head a pat. "You are like a stubborn child that doesn't want to do its lessons," he told her humorously. She tried to smile, but the effect was dubious at best. "Let me see her letter a moment," she said at last. He went back to the table, brought it to her. But she seemed only to glance at the very top line of the page, almost as if referring to the mode of address in order to be able to duplicate it. Then turning from it immediately after that one quick look, she wrote on her own blank sheet, "My own dear Bertha:" He could see it form, over her shoulder. Beyond that she seemed to have no further use for the original, edged it slightly aside and didn't concern herself with il any further. He let her be. He returned to his own chair, took up his newspaper once more. But the stream of her thoughts did not seem to flow easily. He would hear the scratch of her pen for a few words, then it would stop, die away, there would be a long wait. Then it would scratch for a few jerky words more, then die away again. mother-in-law first out of respect IM to her husband, or go first to see her own mother? (2) Whose parents pay the expenses of an engagement, the girl's parents or the mi'n's parents? Also, who pays Ihe expenses of Ihe marriage'.' G. VITA ANSWER: If you have to be so all-fired formal about Ihe mailer, the man's mother is expected to pay the first call on a prospective bride's .family. This is merely a gesture' of good will. After marriage there is no rule about whether a woman should go to sec her own mother or her mother-in-law first. It is catch-as-calch-can ar rangcmenl in which convenience and circumstances play a part. Engagement parties are general ly planned and paid for by the bride-to-be's family. However,there is no reason why. if the groom's family and Ihe bride's family have been friends over a period of lime, a special parly may nol be given by the groom's parents in honor of his fiancee. The girl's family is expected to pay practically all the expense of a daughters marriage. DEAR DOROTHY DIX: At school people make remarks about the gloomy way I act. I simply can't think of anything to say. And 1 don't use any tact. Is there any services will follow in the conii'lerv of St. .John';, Ashwoocl Tenn., burial place of Bishop James Hervey Oley. firsl Episcopal bishop ol Tennessee. Bishou Maxon retired Jan. I. 1947, after serving as spiritual leader of the diocese J'or more than 11 years. Prior to becoming bishop, he had served as bishop coadjutor .for 13 years. Survivors include the widow, "THE BIGGEST LITTLE STORE IN TOWN" Another Foster Money Saving Value! > * T" !_ S >!d fable Values fro $5.00 These ore real shoe values. You'll find straps, buckle oxfords and many others in this big group. Black, brosvn, and red. Buy Severe! Pairs! "Whore Good Shoes arc Fitted Correct'y" FAMILY SHOE STORE .101 E. 2nd St. Corbin Foster Phone 1100 At length he heard her give a great sigh, but one more of shoit-patienced aversion continuing even after a la.sk has been completed than of relief at its conclusion ,and the scratching of the pen had slopped for good. She flung il down, as if annoyed. "I've done. Do you want to read il'.'" "No." he said, ''it's between sister and sifter, not for a husband to read." "Very well," she said negligenl- ly. She passed her pink Ion;;lie around Ihe gummed edge oi the envelope, sealed il in. She stood il upright against the inside of desk, prepared lo clo.se Ihe slab over il. "I'll have Aunt Sarah post it for me in the morninc He had reached 101 it md i itl ti il up before her hands could tor stall him. though they both f!< out toward il just a momeni lu late. She hadn't c pit id inn be standing there behind h< He slid it into hi n id bi pocket, buttoned hi toil <\ i "I can do il for vou mj li said. "I leave In h u t_ c u It'll be thai much soom-r on way." lie saw a startl d L pic almost of trapped i( u tut eyes to dodge coin M 1st 1 i i i instant, but tln.-n ihtv \ i cd „!! so quickly he luld hm t 11 he must have betn n I I u ti 1 Hi had And too!: her by both hands and i must ii'.A have :;ttn it lo draw her lo her ft-i-t. j When next he 1 til though she made no active ! stroking the edge i 1 i 1 i he could leel life weight of her body against ihe direction of his pull. He had to go tu the desk and lowtr the wriling-slab. He had to draw uut u sheet of fresh notepaper I'rom the rack, and put il in plane I'm her. concern at the inunu-nt. .-,he puckered her bruws pensively over the task. i.Tij Ci l Continued.' son, John Maxon ot D. C.. and a sister, Lee, Bay City, 111. FEATURES — 2:00 — 3:48 —5:39—7:30—9:21 fun and Romance...Scilofflusic! Belly BUTTON-fftECEtoiiaM CAREY I V L «tf* ft ^ %^,^ .„ LAST DAY FEATURES - ss HiE h'JHTER M MORRIS CARHOVSKY COULD @RiN3 YOU RILLS LIKE THIS SPECTACULAR!! WITH STIRRING LOVE STORY!!! THOS6 ZANI€S OF MlKTff ^ IN THEIR NEWEST COMEDY i H

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