Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 16, 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, November 16, 1948
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Page 3
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Tuesday, November 16, 1948 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS <r Phone 1268 or 1269 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. Wednesday, November 17 The Garland School P.T A meet Wednesday at .'J.-yO p in 2:45 p.m. then; will bo a meeting ol the room mo! hers the executive Bunrd, There be a stuciy course at ;' o'cl which is the first in a t:cnes studies on "The i :> hycho!o."y <>i' School AKC Child".'i.liis s'tudv' be'in charge oi' Mrs. Denver 'iJ inscn. 'tf. rThc BrookwuoU F.T.A. will nice* ^Wednesday at ,j:30 p.m. at tli" school. There will be a call meet"- ing of the Kooni mothers at ", u m in the auditorium ol tne schou!. culk'o to iv members find two :;ne;;ls. i ivj Thanksgiving motif was finned out in the decorations and Lie l-eireshnii'lils. Wednesday, November 17 The Lnae Garden Club will meet Wednesday at ;i p.m. in ;h<. home of Mrs. C. C. McNeill Jr. North Hervcy Street. Cu-hosto.sK"-, ior the meetin;,' will be IVf-s i[ c Whitworlh ana Mrs. A. S. Williams.' ..^Thursday, November 18 'The Azalea Garden Club will meet Thursday afternoon at '; o clock in the home of Mi-" Kelly Bryant on South Main Street with Mrs. Oliver Adams, and Mrs A L~ Parks, co-hostesses. ' ' Thursday, November 13 -The High School P.T A meet Thur.sday aHernoon a in the High School library executive board will meet at will 3:;iO Tho p.m. Sundry School -•class Meets Monday •The Fidelis Sunday School Class of the First Baptist Church met Monday night at 7:30 in the church educational buildim; with Mrs F L Morrison, Mrs. hie/ Ktaals'and Mrs. Herbert Dudsou as hostesses -The meetini; was opened with prayer by Mrs. H. F. Omi;-r teacher of the class. MIT. J.-.crnard Dunn, president, conducted a short business session. "The devotional Mrs. A. C. lih'i /Devotional, inter" "laycd. .During the snc tasso.'i served a Mrs. Birkhnacl New Councilor to Y.W.A. MomljM-s 01 th.-.- Y.W.A. of First ixijjU.si (luireii met in the home oi ivii.->s Al al y I ; 'tl 10 i Perkins - on ;-J-)iUi ile.vry btreet, Monday night at__/:l:j o'clock. l!ie meeting was opened with prayer by the president, Miss Per- •;iiis. During the business session, i'-:od was collected for the Thanksgiving basket ;mcl plans weic made lor tin: Lottie Moon Christmas program to be held November 29. Mr;-;. Jame.s Birkhead was introduced as the new councilor of V.W.A. anct was welcomed by all the members. Everyone was urged to attend the November 22 meet- in:; at the home of Mrs. S. A. Whitlow when Mrs. Aaron Tollett will review the Mission Book. Miss Louise Porter, program chairman, presented a very interesting program on "China". Those asf.-i.sung her were Misses Marfaret Blake. Sue O'Steen, Marietta Downs and Belly Porter. During the social hour, the hostess served ice cream and cakes to nine members present. Mrs. George Wright Honorcc at Shower Mrs. Cline Franks and Mrs. Graydon Anthony complimented Mrs. George Wright with a pink and blue shower Monday evening it 7:.iO in the home of Mrs. Anthony. Tho house was attractively decorated with arrangements of f all llowers in various colors. Games were played and prizes were awarded to Mrs. Moody Willis, Mrs. Fred Kills. Mrs. Ted Jones, and Air;-. Oliver Adams. Following the opening of the gifts acli^hliiii rciro/ihinwns were served to 3;i Duetts. Assisting the hos- in serving were Mrs. Al Little Miss Mary Lou Parks Miss Becky and Master Anthony. bv . ISCS v/erc i Par ... i Little hos- I Buddy The Hempstead District Bov Scout committee met in regular session Monday evening with Clifford Franks. district chairman in charge of the program. The business session consisted chiefly of election of officers for the co'ming year. Mr. Franks was rc-clccted as chairman of the district. He expressed his appreciation for the honor and the privilege to serve the youth of Hempstead county. Mr. Franks stated that it was a pleasure to work with the Boy Scout program and that ho expected to remain active in this worthwhile movement for many years to come. ^The group congratulated Mr. r ranks on the fine service rendered while serving as dish-ir.t chairman for the past two years. He has served as vice president of the Caddo Area Council this year. Other officers elected Monday evening were J. J. Vannoy Jo.- vice chairman of Hempstead district and Teddy Jones as district commissioner. New Prince Is Related to Washington London, Nov. 15 — i.-?) Princess Elizabeth and Prince Philip's son is related to both George Washington and King George III. On his father's side the new prince is a lineal descendant of the Hanoverian monarch who lost the American colonies. On his mother's side he is gencologically connected to the man who led those colonies to independence. The Washington connection in the princess' family was established a little over a year ago by Cyril F. ,T. Hankinson, editor of the authoritative De- brctt's Peerage. China Holds Continued From Page One Americans this week-end when the second evacuation ship leaves Nanking. U. S. Economic Aid Director Roger Lapham arrived in Nanking today with former Ambassador William C. Bullitt, who is checking the Chinese situation for Congress. They lunched with U. S. Ambassador J. Lcaighton Stuart before arranging for a meeting with President Chiang Kai-shek. Here are the victory claims made by military news agency: 1. Nine of Red Gen. Chen Yi's columns are retreating toward Taierchuang, Northeast of Suchow, after a defeat by "Gen. Huang Po- Tao's Seventh Army corps, which fought its way out of an encircle- mvent with the aid of mechanized troops under Col Chiang Wci-kuo, meeting with^Tsti^r^cVmbia th f ^^l,* y ? u " gcst 4°"' *• officials less than 24 hours after '* Foul L ? ed = olumn s attempting his appointment He sketched this l ° overwhelm Suhsien have been tentative outline; The week in which the bit rion May Be Plenty Fancy Washington. Nov. —1G f/P)—Presi- dent Truman's inauguration January 20 will be the fanciest in the nation's history, if the man in charge of it has his own way. Melvin D. Hildreth, chairman of the inauguration committee, set that as his goal yesterday at a T~n nr»f t n rv ii-ifli T~\l n i..:«4. _ f /"i _ i i • day comes would be designated inau gural week, and workers would all government a Thursdav- "romptly relievos e Jerry Vcrha'cn Celebrates 3rd Birthday Mr. and Airs. Walter Verrriicn, Jr. enterLiiiK-d with a bir'.h'lay J.'aiiy ttoiHirin;; their little Ko:i. Jerry, who was celebrating his 3rd l);ithdi.:y iUonuay aHernoon from ') to 5 o'clock, at the Barlow Hotel. The ontc-rlaining room was decorated with varied colored balloons and suckvrs. Favors of jumping rc.pes-wore given to the girls and through-Sunday holiday. On Friday, the day aifter the inauguration, a mammoth ball is to be held at the huge Guard Armory. A con- National Symphony scheduled for the planned National cert by the ! orchestra is same evenin The program for the week as a whole would include everything irom special religious services to a fireworks display at the Washington monument. •—?:-txi^-*j?iM^ •e-fjf**** • fill fftti -•• ^- ~- —'• ^ ^ -J -j^z?: f — ^r?**J--* 1 ~*r}*&*mf- 2:34 - 4:39 - 6:50 - 9:01 W E D N ES D A Y-T K U RS D A Y sroav o? LGVE...AND GOSSIP A SMALL TOWN.' """' ANf ' 3 DVORAK Morjons BAMEEAU • Km/ IIU11. Coll™ TOWN5END Earlon HaclANE • Grill BARIIETT. William TRACY toy pistols for tho boys. Birthday cake and ice cream were served to 22 little guests and the paternal grandfather, Walter Verhalen, Sr.. Coming and Going Walter Verhalen, Sr. of Dallas s a business visitor in Hope. Mrs. H. A. Berger will return to her home in Dallas Tuesday after a visit with her daughter, Mrs Waiter Verhalen, Jr. and Mr. Verhalen. . Mr. and Mrs. A. Longviow, Texas Mr. and Mrs. John Crank and M. Larson of , were Sunday guests 01 Mrs. Crank's parents Mr and Mrs. Lloyd Sution. They were accompanied home by Mrs. Cox of Prescott, grandmother of Mi- Crank. Mrs. A. K. Holloway returned Sunday from Waco, Texas after a five week visit with her daughter, Mrs. Mitchell Williams, and Mr. . Williams and Con way. , . little son, Mitchell Roger Clinton has returned from a wck-end visit in Dallas. Hospital Notes Branch Admitted: J. H. Walton, Hope. Discharged: S. H. Briant. Hope. Master James Cecil Hope. Josephine Admitted: Master Robert Malcolm Hope. " v , -V.-^-• J!3-'%y.- : . . .vlS- '•"";• -•.-;.<'.»^---:-<*i»Ui5lii'v,4 ; -- -, -•• '*• & Rogers, Bycrs, encircled by government troops. 3. Communist remnants arc retreating Eastward from Sucyow along the 25-mile rail line to Pa- yachi. Acting under martial law, Nank- ing's headquarters garrison tightened its grip. on the capital's activities. In a wave oi arrests, purportedly against subversive elements, 82 persons were jailed last night, including six Chinese newspaper reporters and editors. U. S. embassy dependents are being evacuated immediately. The embassy said the majority would go to Manila to await clarification of the Chinese situation. Jacques Meyrier, French ambassador and dean of the diplomatic corps, called a meeting of the heads of all missions in Nanking to discuss measures for the safety of diplomatic personnel and the possibility of China's moving " its capital. The diplomatic group is considering making a formal request to the Chinese government as to future plans. The mooting was the first of the -diplomatic corps since the emergency arose. The Communist radio asserted Red troops had "completely isolated" Suchow, 200 miles north of Nanking and that they had tjikcn Suhsien, 50 miles South. The government's version 'was that it still held Suhsien and, in fact, the Communists were withdrawing from the Northern Suchow front. Pro-government sources were silent on the outcome of fighting on the East, West and South sides of the battle. Shanghai dispatches reported continued efforts by Gen. Huang Po-Tao's mechanized army to break through Red lines to the isolated Seventh Army corps Nienchuang, 35 miles east Suchow. Shanghai newspapers yesterday reported Gen. Huang had turned the Red tide, but today they referred to his "counterattacks." Occupation of Chengteh, Jehol capital 110 miles Northeast of P.ciping, gave the Reds control of all the province, and Communists troops mounted a drive against Paotinc. Hopeh province capital 90 miles Southwest of Peiping. Three U. S. Navy landing ships arivod .it Tiantsi.i, 85 iriles Southeast of Peiping, to carry evacuees to Tsingtao, U. S. naval base, for lomeward passage from there and rom Shanghai. The American mil- tary advisory group in Nanking resumed its emergency airlift to nove dependents to transport ships .o Shanghai. DOROTHY DIX Tbrot I'ear Miss Dix: I m;irru-d a or! •vho ;s not oiity vivv nrettv '.;;, highly intelligent. She'has an <>v.:i i. • LIU .ien.se 01 numor. Mio K<>-iv.. now to manage money and In ', : ;\\:, a good home'. She is kind and :sm- P-itncuc and an interest.nil |:P-K;T. olio Hatters me, babu.-s IIK-. f.i- courajies me and juvo.s me ;Vii>i -.;, ^tart anyth.ng. So I would say to any man ton templatmg marriage to look M ; biauis as the tirsi requk-..U; in ,. witu. Don't let a smaii ;.;ai \-,-iili a college background ln,;!Hen .--nr, away. And PICK out we ,i wif^. a girl who has a nimble i.oi',;;u.> and wno is entertaining', aim amiu'.iir:. Marriuge is quite a stivKh, any. way, and it seems longer i.' you nave to spend it with a dumb ciiici;. LUCKY ONI'.; Answer: A Daniel! A so.xmsl Daniel come to Judgment! !>\K- r;.rc as hen's teeth are the men who ,i;v wise enough to pick out a \\ito bv what is inside of her he.Kl inale:.ii ot what is on the outside. Apparently a Phi Beta Kappa key isn't the one that unlocks the masculine heart, for a pretty iittle nincompoop with naturally curly ha.r and soulful eyes can marry a',1 around a college graduate with hau a dozen degrees. Tragic Sight Why men who are so astute that you couldn't possibly take liiem in on a horse trade or sell them a gold brick will tic themselves up lor life wtih a girl just because she has a pretty .(ace and babbles baby-talk, nobody know:-:. But they dp, and there is no more lrn.;u; sight than that ot" a brilliant ; u;! successful man dragging aroun wife who is still menially ;, chi and not a brignt one :u that. Nor does die average man lak toon- Warrants Out Continued From Page One Roberts, president of Universal Aviation Corp., Tulsa, Okla. don . William Sosnow, alias Lou Gor- No Motive Found it for Death of *' ECAQfficial r Vienna, Nov. 16 —(UP)—Irving Ross, Economic Cooperation Ad sh ' i-.- Dear M,;-s I..MX: M >'..-'ys I'luleavoring to bring her mother buck to live with us. \Ve i. ..vi- iiicu Urn; ;;ix times in the til yt ars unit it never has ui. I j;k-.t can't get along v-il'i my moiher-in-law, yet my v.-i..-- in.;i!,ts on her living with us iilihi)iiL;h :>he sees her every day. i !'.;;. my mother-in-law's rent aiid am glad to cio it, but 1 don't want l-i.'r in my homo. T have come to (lie conclusion that it woiiki be best for iry wife to gn back fo her mother if she is ,-;n determined to be widi her all me time, because the .situation has bi come so depressing that it is ;' I reeling my work. Do you think I am right'.' S. L. Answer: Inasmuch as you are providing your mother-in-law with a comiortable home elsewhere. I can see no .iustilication for your wile infiieiing her mother on you. r.i.v oiiinion is that when in-laws cannot agree, the only decent thing mr them to do is to part and »b lln.ii- separate ways in peace. lot York Cit - v craves, i Michael Kane, dent. anc "Mr Leonardi " of Nn«/ ; • ?' J:;conolT "c Cooperation Ad- ritv Leonard, of New i ministration official found slain in (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Professor at Us'i 5 versify Post Nov. Wl— Wil- into consideration what sort, of a li.e n! " llL He Js S<> companion n girl will make It <,|>e or " "Beared Ii is a good-looker and a classy dri-.s- hi '- m - A!a - .1 ;l liam L. Belvin. professor of chcm- '.I, i';' 1 ' 1 ' engineering with the Univcr- Burcau ot Re- effective last . ---,_. with the South- Institute at Birming- ii.a sity ot Arkansas search. resigned, ingnt. He is going „ ,.. i*- nc Russian zone last month, was a California rest-'reported today to have been as- islgnrd to see that no Marshall Leonard Burns, San Francisco. Ervin L. Johnson and C. L. Johnson, believed to be non-existent persons created by tho group as aliases for other members. „„„.„,& .„.« lHU ji»f positive- Winters, "Johnson" and Schind- '?,, fhat the motive for the slaying lor were charged with tho actual cither was or was not robbery. exportation of the three B-17s. The four Israeli diplomats Plan supplies to Austrian factories in the Soviet zone went to Russian use. Investigators .said they,still had found nothing :tq establish' positive named among tho co-conspirators, were identified by one of the pilots ns a Dr. Felix, Dr. Pollock, Mr. Meyer and Mr. Lovy. Dr. Felix was said to be Israeli's chief minister to Czechoslovakia. Also named as co-conspirators wore: Reynold Selk of Los Angeles, named by Emerick as president of Service Airways, Inc., New York, a firm "created to -aid" in the exportation of the planes. A Mr. Kurtz and a Mr. Munditz, whereabouts unknown, •• reportedly pilots of the bombers. A Mr. Foinman of Los Angeles and a Mr, Dietz of New York said to have paid the pilots. A Mr. Edmonds of New York, reported to have arranged for purchase of gasoline for • Schindlcr's plane at Westchcster airport. Danny Agronsky, Herbert Frcid- cn, and Bouse Friedcn, Israeli members of the ring. Sam Lewis of Los Angles and New York; Hal Auerbach, an American last known to be in atec; Hyman Schekrnan, another They still had not been allowed to see Dona Supertna, Austrian woman who was with Ross at the time of his death. She Was recovering at a hospital in the. Russian sector. Police reported that the Russians had n heavy guard at the hospital and had installed Iron bars on the window of her room. LOST RIP RAP POINTER Bm't>'oOG 9 months old. White with .brown spots. Split brown left' ear. Chllds pet. Johnnie Nash, Phone 270-J , be in and Tel Sam scr and a nimble dancer auti has a repertoire of lovey-doxey .sueectK-.s i it is enough. He" falls ";'or" it ami i never finds out until it is too late j that his wife's whole vocabulary ' consists oi "gimme" ami con!- i plaints. ; We clon'l think of boredom be- i ing a livst aid lo divorce or lh;:l. ; it is at the rod of most oi' me i domestic squabbles that break mi i homes and half-orphan little i-h-i-i dren, but it is. So it behooves nun i' lo use good judgment when thev i pick out their wives. " i American reported to Aviv; Steve Schwartz Scisbcrg, both of New York; A Mr. Oscar and a Mr. Burman of Paris, said to -have arranged return transportation for the from Czechoslovakia; and Geller of Miami Bench, Fla. pilots Paul ATI you going through the functional middle age period peculiar to women (38 to 52 y».)7 DoMtolS^ltaT^SS aufffef from hot flaahe*. Iwl fo nen>- oua, hlffh-utning, tired? .Then' K> Ur Lydlft S. Plnkhlm-i V^euSt Compound to rollave such iyroptom*. Plnkham'a Compound alto hM Mutt Doctors call » etomachlo tontq etttott IYOIA L PINKHAM'S at of Dear Dorothy Dix: What can l! do to make my parents let m.; do I what other girls do? Here's a list i of the forbidden things: I can't f<il out with boys. 1 can't have boy.--, i come to our house. I can't have i me. I can't be oir I after ti::;0 p.m. i ' boys telephon^ after dark, or „„_. „.,,„ ,,..,,. can't go to church services, school I dances, school not even when games after dark. \ there are 2!) sjirls in depriving you of pleasures that belon with me. I can't go to school with my girl friends because my parents don't like them. I have tried to persuade my mother and father to let me have a little of the liberty that other girls have, but they won't lisljn to me. Please. Miss" Dix. help m-.' with this problem. I am so unhappy that sometimes I feel like running away. FIFTEEN YEARS OLD Answer: I wish I could say something that would make your parents realize that they are doing a 'foolish as well as an unkind thi,ig the innoceiK ~ rt to your lime of life. But mothers and fathers arc hard to change because l!u:y arc so set in their ways and <;o certain they are always'right, and because it is so difficult lot' ents to ever rcalix.e children are no longer that they grow up an*. ,.,.^, ,,,.,, rights thai their fathers and mothers should respect. In thcBe times, when cu.sicm and general usai;e have speeded lip all of life, children :ire nr'ti"- ing far earlier than they used to do in their parents' lime. .-\ !.',in of 15 today is older th:>n her moth'-. was al 18. She has seen more 01 llv.- world. She is better cdnealeci. She knows more of the lemp-.;,'.ions and dangers that confront ;:. : rl.,- 1,1 h;-. age, and ehe is belter litV-ii In taki- care of herself. And grievous inth. ,- Share The Laughter! Share The Tears! Share The Romance and Exciting Thrills! S B B B B B B B Showing of Smart New We invite you to see this collection of skirts in the seasons smartest styles. If you're looking for a smart skirt . . . don't miss seeing these. - ; - to 19.95 STOLE TO MATCH Skirt as shown at left. Only 5.95 IN A SENSATIONAL ROLE TO MAKE YOU RUB YOUR EYES WITH ASTONISHMENT! WONDERFUL! With - Richard LYON • Moreen NASH • Charles DRAKE • Josephine The TENDER YEARS" Will Surprise, Delight and Touch You! It Is Superb Entertainment For Everyonel i -4 < A 1,- !jl<in- in Supcrchon gabardine, 100% wool, riyo/i gabardine, Houndstooth criLci: wool, Nubby English tweed, C-jroy /v'cn's wear flannel. A wide as- =,,,ilrnonl oi colors and sizes 1 0 to 18. COMPANY

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