Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 3, 1948 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, December 3, 1948
Page 6
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Page Six HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Friday, December.. 3, 1940 . S. to Give Facts on Health Resorts By HOWARD W. Associated Press Blakesleac Science Editor Fred Astairr is br,r-| ; Garland's got. him! Tin: captivating co-siarrin," i hands with IYU>r )'.:.... Ann Miller (o oifer inn (lance entertainment i;i I Jin's "Easter Parade," coming day lo the Saenger The a In " .SI. Louis. Dec. 2 — (7P| — Very scon no-.v you can go to American liralth resorts where you have an unofficial guarantee of the American Medical association that the U.S. Urges Admission of Israel to UN At the Saenger Sunday .' ;uiu t o i n :' and ; a in! i l/'-'l 1 -(place is good for you. •" ;ll >i- ; Ti lt , fjnjt, s jg n O f this now move i in American health is shown here Us a sumptuous M-G-M Trch'ii-j tudav in an exhibit at the winter color musical, laid in the pirm,-r;--' mcetin;; of the association quo theatrical period of the Zicg- feld and X'illingbam .shoiv.s, unfolding an appealing .•-•lory oi a couple of Jioolers. and i,-,mined to the hill with an ear-iin'.:!ir,v Irvin» Berlin score comun.s.ng Dot.h m.-w hit melodies and nu'ur.irabli' lier- tin songs of the past. The acls and specially numbers It is proposed to give medical approval to 170 American health resorts and spas, or as many of them that want it and can qualify, jusl the same as the majority of American hospitals are now approved for nnr:l.!t.y of service. Fo.ir resorts have been approved and are listed in the new exhibit. Paris, Dec. 2 —(/P) The United States urged the security council today to admit Israel to the United Nations svilhout delay. Dr. Philip . Jessup. American deputy on the council, said the United Stales "fully sunporls' 'Is- •ael's membership application and vill vote for the new stale as he 59th member of the. U. N. "Our hope is that the security council will shortly approve Israel's application," he added, the possibility had arisen that sracl's bid for membership, filed Monday on the first anniversary f the U. N. Palestine partition )lan, might be delayed until her jolitical future was settled. arc tied together in a plot in which [Nineteen others are Aslaire loses his 'jbrn-uous danr.--iapjr.-ovn) will be ing partner, Ann Miller, and bo is Is i formalities that he can replace b"r with anv — run-of-the-mill thorns iM'rl. .Judy Garland is !hc girl he moid.'-: into star material, and Die road on which she skyiocice. .-; to ovi.-niiuhl fame is paved \vitn .some- of the most Jilting siujfni; and dexterous dancing seen in a ulrn musical in many a moon. listed where given as soon as are finished. The exhibit shows what you really gel at a health resort, from the doctor;;' poinl of view. Air, mineral waters and baths are rated good but not important compared with rest. What does you Ihe most good is Miss Garland delightful togeth tramp routine of Swells, •' as we ville scenes in and AsU.irc are r in the hilarious tilled "A Co'.ipk' ll as in the vaude- which they ouer " sleep without drugs. And relaxa- Ilions, baths, massages, sweats and such old-time Berlin iiiU; a:; "Beautiful Faces," "I Love a Piano," "Sncoky Ookums," "Ragtime Violin" and "Alabama Ciioo Choo." Miss Garland shines in "Bolter Luck Next Time." "Michigan" and the memorable 'Kvervbody's 'i Joing It," while Astaire'B ' superb dancing hits a new hi;.;h Jn the noVel "Drum Crazy" routine. Ihe brilliant "Steppin' ' Out V.'ith My Baby" number, and his ballroom dance with Ann Miller, (.(one to a new Berlin tune called "It Onlv Happens When I Dance With You," which is already sweeping the country. Miss Miller has two number;; cf her own, one the exciting "Shnkln' the Blues Away," the cither the eye-filling "Magazine Cover" sequence, while Peter Lawford other things arc arranged so that you are sure to be sleepy after- -.vai'd. Qualifications for approval are: "1 o be located where special cli- natuial healing waters and pe- TODAY - SATURDAY mate and other agent.;;, mineral loids." Peioids is the doctor's name for mud. Accredited resorts also are required to be equipped lo give new physical medicine treatments. The doctor in charge must be a member of his county medical society, which is the official bae the ethical medicine, and also mak.es him member of the American Medical association. The A, M. A. plans to prevent exaggerated eiaims and dangerous treatments. The exhibit is by Howard A. Curler of the council' on physical medicine of the Amcricn Medical association, The exhibit shows resorts in all except 13 states. The governing body of A.M. A., its house of delegates, yet up a national enrollment agency yesterday in the newest move' of. organized medicine to counter proposed federal health care. This body will try to spread prepaic medical care, by a group practice and other private means, so lhal more and more people can gel Ihis I reduced cost care no matter where they live or where they go in thi country. This agency will not try to rnn selidale ' " " poses to 11 the groups, but let community and slate develop its own, and then to try to coordinate them for national service. The four approved resorts are Hie Saratoga Spa, Saratoga Springs, N. Y.; The Baker, Mineral Wells, Texas; the Majestic, Marlin, Texas, and the Homestead, Hot. prings, Virginia. The resorts not yet inspected 01 accepted but which have a physician in charge of medical facilities Says Man Is By JAMES MARLOW Washington. Dec. 2 —(A 1 )—Those lectors of the troubled mind—psychiatrists—tell us man within himself is like a battlefield. This battlefield was mapped out ong ago by Dr. Sigmund Freud when he listened to the stories of •nany puzzled and unhappy patients. , From what he learned ho shaped a theory wh'ch, roughly goes ike this: Every man's mind is divided into three parts—the subconscious, the conscious, and the conscience. The subconscious— Here lie the deep and primitive desires of a man and his forgotten experiences. It conlains his brutal and violent urges. the part of him that wants, wants, wants for 1 : R1 : .U ASTAIKIi. I'l-.TIiR LAVXTORD and JUDY GARLAND in Irving llcrlin's "KAI.ThK PARADE," an MOM picture in co!w! by Technicolor. Monciy, December G The O.E.H. will meet at the Masonic Hall Monday at 7:30 p.m. for ils regular meeting. The Women of the Presbyterian church U.S. win meet at the home of Mrs. Torn Bemis, Monday at 2:30 p.m. The Woman's Missionary Society of the Presbyterian church will meet at i!:,'i() p.m. at the home of Mrs. W. G. Bensbcrg. There will be an executive meeting of newly-elected officers of the W.M.S. of tin: First Baptist church at 2 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Jack Cooper. The circle:; of the W.S.C.S. of the him. Freud said that like the iceberg • Methodist church will meet Monday which is two-thirds under watei subconscious, conscious— is the part of it knows you may get into if you try; conscience tells Army and Navy General Hospital, Hot Springs," Ark.; morial hospital, Hot Springs, Ark.; St. Joseph's infirmary, Hot Spring Ark. Skunks, when tamed, arc more aflectionate than kittens. They have two coats, a soft undercoat covered with long glossy guard hairs. his big chance with Miss Garland in another new Berlin song "A Fella With An Umbrella." The production has been staged and mounted with consummate taste by Producer Arthur Freed and chalks up another success for M-G-M's young director, Charles I Wallers, who recently scored with "Good News." "Easter Parade" is as colorful, a:; Iresh and as scintillating as its title. MONDAY TUESDAY THE MOST EXClTfNG PARADE of s:'e> Ofatijour .i,u! Aiartli ever S?k ' . 3 ^> ! A" /h inost of the human mind is buried in the The This is the part of the mind which has learned the rules of society. It's the part which says "yes" or "no" to the urgings and desires of the subconscious mind. It's a brake on the subconscious. Like a rider on a horse, it tries to guide Ihc subconscious desires along a bridle path inslead of letting it run wild. The conscience— This is Ihc highest development of the mind. You're not born with it. You acquire it. H's through the conscience that a man can rise to noble action. It helps him criticise himself. It's the part of him which feels guilt or remorse. It's the part which, in spite of the deep-seated unconscious instinct for self-survival, enables a man to sacrifice himself for others. Those three parts of the mind arc in conflict. For example: You come to a long line at a theater box office. The subconscious urges you to dash up ahead of everyone else to get a ticket; the conscious mind slops you because fight you to be decent about it and take your place at the end of the line. The conflict is always there. You want to pick up a book. But first you must overcome a desire not to pick it up. This might make it seem that these endless conflicts would turn everyone into a shattered, shuddering wreck, but most people work oul compromises of some kind within themselves. [ The trouble comes when you can't work a compromise. Thai's when you develop a neurosis, which is really a conflict of emo- ticns. It appears in the form of anxiety, nervousness, hysteria, depression, and so on. So much for what happens in the mind of man as (lie psychiatrists see it. But a nation is made up of many men, and, therefore, .many minds. Is there any comparison between the battlefield in a man's mind and the battlefield in the collective mind of a nation'.' Yes, says Dr. Edward A. Strecker, a psychiatrist at the llni-. c-i sii.'- of Pennsylvania, In a talk here, he :;aid "nations. like individuals h a ve pe rson a1 i t i e s." The national .subconscious. he said, is usually more debased and moves with more power than the subconscious of an aveviige person. And too often the national conscience is weak. Of the national conscience. Or. Slreckor said: ''Almost constantly assailed" and mocked by evil propaganda, its faint struggles aie vc-rv likely to be drowned oul by tidal waves from the subconscious. ! But what of that conscious ,'v,md I oi the nation, that rider on the i b:\ck of the national subconscious. I that part which says "yes" or j'no" because of the rules of society in general'.' Dr. Stiveker said "it mu-! In- ready with double-talk e>.|»Tll>. camouflaging dounU'-acling. >-vi n in the face of a nation's dish»n:>r its (conscious mind' imist juv.riit !" otln-r nation.--- ;i mask of f,/:r dealing anil idealism." He's p;::'ticnlarly criE>tai o!' K.is- sia. saying ils conduct is a lln'o'.v- b-'u-k U> primitive rondui-l. lii.t lie suys oilier nations, hu-lnding "i.r own. aiv not five from subt-i'i^-v-!- ou.'. leanin"'s. a don-ocracy ih.-it is to .~m- Dr. Sirecker said, the nal'.oi.- nseH-iKV inns! bci-uni-.' in- inglv strunuer. at '1:',',0 p.m. in the following homes: Circle 1 at the Church, Circle 2 with Mrs. O. G. Hirst, Circle 3 with Mrs. Charlie Scott. Circle 4 with Mrs. J. T. Worlhington. Here and There in Arkansas Joncsboro, Dec. 2 a star studded sky, Pother Devino Buys H mi set? New Heavers' Philadelphia, Dec. 2 —i/|'j — Path er Divine and his follower:; moved lito the "4(ii-or.ni Lorraine .hotel last nigiit alter purchase ot Hie w "heaven" for It'if'.ii.lKJf). "The hotel will be open to every one." the Negio cm! leader-'said when he entered with his white wife. "It will be run on a Chris n basis. There will be no drink ing, no smoking and no profanity " Father Divine said the hotel would be separated into two sec lions one for male guests and the other for female guests. rendezvous Side Economic By GEORGE TUCKER (For Hal Boyle) New york, Dec. -f/T)—livery night in the week and sometimes in the afternoon George Pierce goes to the theater. Most people pay lo gel in bul George goes in through the back door and he always gets in free. As backstage doorman of the Empire 'heater, the oldest playhouse in New York, George Picree's life is part of a never-ending rendezvous of celebrated char- Little Rock. Dec. 3— (IF) —A meet- aclers. ing of the Arkansas Resources and How Ion? has this been going on? Development commission here to "Say I been here twenty years- day opened a ,«:eries of meetings say thirty," says George '"Say I on Inu slate's economic, industrial I was a foundling and was brought and agricultural fiMure. | Up j lc ,. c . Sometimes it seems that The commission met at 7:30 lony " a. m. to consider soil conservation and flood control programs. One item on the agenda was the The world of George Pierce is a drab, narrow backstage hallway, ommendation that all soil conservation programs be- brought be- roc -built of bleak brick, as most back- —W)—Beneath 30,000 people lined Ihe streets of Joncsboro lasl night to see the first Christmas parade held here in twenty years. Thirty five extravagant floats, ten bands and choral units composed Ihe Iwo mile long parade, most colorful in the cily's history. Nine blocks of Main slreel and five blocks of Union street were a literal sea of humanity as the hour-long parade moved along its course. fore the AH DC and set separate organization or red to anoiher agency. A subcoiii-.iiiti.ee ot the eomrni up as a transfcr- sion made this suggestion at a here, but they took the phone meeting here yesterday to discuss ... flood control and soil and water conservation. The committee stages are. There is the customary rack holding the actors' mail, the usual fire extinguishers in their shiny cases, one chair, and a telephone that has been disconnected. "We used to have a phone back out to the drug trace of a and we have to go store"—with just the servation section of the commission had not functioned properly, pri marily because of a" shortage of technical personnel. District supervisors of the Arkan [grumble, soil con | A bright torn of . seventy-plus Texarkana, Dec. 2 The :;as Association of roil conservation were to meet --.t in a. rn. The a via (twjnkle. ,11011 cornmitiee of the Arkansas' "That Economic Council-Slat of Commerce was Jo same lime to discn:. proving airfields Th C"l don't believe in stating precise ages. Makes it tough if you ever want another job") George Pierce is slightly over five feet high, utterly bald, behind whose born-rimmed glasses the merriest of brown eyes colni, the- do;.' nnci the valet would come running oul." The number one dressing room today is ti.-;ed by Dorolhy Stickney, but many years ago George hung a little frame on the door that said«"The First Lady." ^ "I remember tho day Gertrude Lawrence-bounced in. 1 said, "Miss Lawrence, there's your dressing room.' She rnn over to it, and when she read the sign she cried, George, stop pullin. 1 .; my leg.' made me feel real dovi-iish. The ivs|jonsibi!ith'o of n back- plage doorman v h;-n Vicing interviewed are such lhal he dare not say anything about this person, or admit a fondness for that one, without causing resentment or hurt to others. 4; His esteem for Katharine Corn- jell, however, could not be concealed. "A mighty fine woman, in the Barrels of Wirnpolc street there were a number of English people, and they alv.'ays wanted tea at 4 o'clock. 1 u.s:'(! to serve them. Used to make i! right he-re. Funny thing the English don't like our tea balls. "But. Miss Cornell was an angel, bad days and good, rain or shine. She never !>:(!. ine liiealer on matinee days. She'd slay in her dress* ing room until the evening performance. Ghu'd send ont for food, have her dinner right in her room, an:! siie alwav;; ordered for me. "The I,vnt:.; were like that too. They were.' rraxy about slews. The home brought tlieii- and I warmed food from it and prepared it here. Thi-re war, always a Nazimova. says Geori e. . .,.,. o Chamber i "she was a one. We always played meet at thelHHlo games, we did. Like the on" plans for im-lwith the rug. We had a little strip lot' rug in the hall. We called her portion ior food was a the Lunt's Mr. Lunt, master cook himself, it was served in person by him." Flays come and go but the people who have known Oi orge Pierce.^ The W.M.S. of the First. Baptist chinch observed a season of prayer for foreign missions with an all day meeting at th'.; home of Mrs. Watson White Jr. on Tuesday. Arrangements of chrysanthemums made a colorful background for the meeting. The meeting was opened with the song "Joy lo Ihc World" followed with prayer by Mrs. Jack Cooper. Mrs. Cooper also gave a devotional on "Crowding Ont the Christ Child." Mrs. L. L. Buchanan was program chairman. The theme of the study wa.s "The World and the Song". Mrs. Otho Slephen&on read an appeal from the foreign board. Mrs. Clifford Johnson gave a talk on "It Begins in the Orient". Mrs. Leroy Phillips told what the Lollic Moon offering has meant to the Nigerian Mission after which "Hark Herald Angels Sing" was sung by the group. Mrs. Edward Bryson told what the Lottie Moon offering has meant to Latin America. After a s"ason of prayer was offered for the work in foreign fields luncheon was si.-rveci. The afternoon session was opened with the singing of the song "O Come AH Ye Faithful" followed wh Di-.yer bv Mrs. W. L. Brill. "What the Lottie Moon offering has me-.iiu to the Near East" was given bv ' Mrs. Wiiburn Willis. "Mrs. Clifton Yaneey told what the Lottie Moon offering has meant to Europe. Mrs. Sidney Looinis offered prayer tor the work and workers. The closing devotional "The Ile- I sponse of tin; Wise Men" was ably ! given by Mrs. L. L. Buchanan. She ! also closed with prayer for the j ingathering of the ul'.'ering. iJuring ih-._- singing of Silent Night the of| 1'erin; 1 was taken. I The nu'i.-ling adjourned with j prayer bv Mr:;. l.i'i'ny Phill'ps. j There wore twenty-seven members The -('.I Co Ti.\.sd;:-v aM.-r M,:-. 1'aul i'.u C'iit y: a: i!IK-Ii .ui bei n-.'S di",:oi al( " :'t-rt i'k 1 to was sor- :-'.••;•:•; to member:-;: •h'-isluMliei-. Mrs. is. Frank Gilbert, di n. Mr/, .lack Ilar. ! 1 Icrrln;.;. Mrs. Ar:\!i:-. IX 1,. Aicliao ,li.: iiss. Mrs Powell Pillman and . Carl Dairy- A hearing for Earl Henderson, discharged Texarkana police oit- ficer, will be held here Moday before Circuit Judge Dexter Bush. Henderson is seeking reinstate mcnl. Another suspended officer, patrolman Charlie Chittin, has asked for a public hearing for reinstatement, but a date has not been set by the Civil Service commission. , :s had a valet named M, md cverytime anyone said Memphis, Tenn.. Dec. 2 —(/P) The head of the Memphis board of censors said today the movie "A Song is Born" has been banned here. Lloyd Binford said the picture, a musical, is' "inimicable to Ihc public welfare." He lold a reporter: "The picture lias a gambling scene. It shows a rcaigh. rowdy bunch of musicians of both colors. It is supposed to be about the birth of jazz music in New Orleans. There is no segregation." Furthermore, Binford added, "Jazz and the blues were actually born in Memphis anyway, down on Bcale street. There is too much French in New Orleans for jazz. It's n rouch, baedy, noisy picture." Danny Kaye and Virginia Mayo are featured in the show. Little Rock, Dec. 2 (UP) — The Belvedere County club of Hot Springs today filed articles of incorporation here with Secretary ot State C. G. Hall. The incorporators said the club would maintain a golf club, hotel, inn, tavern and restaurant. H also would conduct entertainment for hire and profit. Clare Clark of Hot Sin-ings was named resident agent and Mayor Earl T. Ricks was listed as one of the ineoroprators. Others were H S. Clinton. Lewis Brenner, Jess M. Brown, Moso Klyman. II. King Wade. Van M. Lycll. VV. B. Greenway, It. D. Ackerman, T. K r I'.Jock and Clark, all of Hot Springs. Authorized capital stock was 1.200 shares at no par value. Paid- in capital was $110 .000,' i Little Rock. Dec. 2 iVP) — Gov- clect Sid McMalh's plan to issue bonds for money to build roads was approved today by the highway advisory committee of the Arkansas Legislative council. The committee adopted a sub committee report calling the bond issue:, "necessary and desirable" to carry out a 5:20,000, 000 annual Dudley <",'.-,- and I'iiliel c! Texarkana .•• -.',U'.-sU of Mr. and ... , . aid other relatives highway construction program for the next four years. The high advisory committee':-, recommendation thai the plan be adopted will be submitted to the full legislative council. If the plan ^ is approved by the council 'and ithen by the 1SI49 legislature, it w'H (be suiiiilH-tl to the voters at a .special election. Mt-Malh campaigned for governor on a proposal for lour annual r - , R wot a lord owner on your Christmas "' list.' Give a smart, practical Genuine 1'ord Accessory —specially designed for Fords. It's the different gift any Ford owner will appreciate. See us for the right gift for Dad or Mother, Sisier or Brother, or salesman friend. Check this handy list, and drop in to see us, today. 1. D i : ard Ruciso fC\f- r 'om or Do tuxoj D "fiSagic Air" Heater D Spstl-gto D Mafihing Back-op Ilg5ifs D Rear Seat Radio Speaker D TrsKkjIs Lamp D Roiid j.ansps [J Tcifared Seat Covers D OoSsids Mirror D Fire Extinguisher D Be luxe Steering Wheel D Glare-proof Rear View IVSirrt&r D Rear Fender Shields D Windshield Washer ; '-^5F •^' Lidtter Cigarette ,-nt ,-H! ! I Elizabeth and Son Reported Doing Well issues tot j Wr.shington, IX-i. 1 . '2 — l.-Vi - A | Arkansas captain is one of 24 U. : IKavy 01 fleers lo be promoted : I the rank of rear admiral. IK- j captain Wallace U. Dowd of l-'n 'Smith. Ark., now commaiuL-r tlu- naval shipvard at Mare Islan Calif. Little Hock, Dec. assi-.sMjrs and ill meet iu-i,- i\! Li-kan.-as Public Service ion to iiis/.-uss Arjv.'in:-:)s .lent |>robleJiis. | Commission Chairman j \\Vstial! said ve.sl'.-rc.: ; !'.S(.' officials may conm: on a stalt-ment m:-de by :- i-xecuti\-i- uii\i-Uir of tlii- lo make your shopping extra easy, v/e Ford Deak'is offer a special Christmas gift certificate. Avciiiable in any amount you i><jy . . . redeemable in merchandise or service by the person you name. Simple 'ci ye-- . . . easy to cjive. Choose from our birj idjctioii of Approved Ford Accessories., new! ^,,m hv.- r ;o VV. Second Street Youi- Ford Dealer for Over 28 Yecns Phone 'ill - 299

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