Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 6, 1948 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 6, 1948
Page 2
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Poge Two HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, December 6, 1948 Election of Truman to Be Made Official Washington. Dec. 6 — (UP) — i One week 'from today. 531 electors i meet at the various state capitals i lo pick the next president of the ! United States. j The electors, like everyone else. I know that Harry S. Truman was I the nation's choice at the polls on ' Nov. 2 Nevertheless, a complicated ritual provided by the constitution and acts of congress will be closely observed to make it official. It will all wind up Jan. 20 when Mr. Truman takes the oath of office here,on the capital's cast porl- ico. . There in a chance that this wll be the last time the electoral process will work as it nov; exists. There are many in congress who believe it-is "archaic" and who favor a constitutional amendment to •»r>?>i«? basic changes. Each state is allowed one presidential elector for every one of its representatives and senators in Congress. When John Citizen went Jnlo the polling booth on election d'iy, he didn't vote for Mr. Truman or Gov. Thomas E. Dcwcy. He voted for a slate of electors pledged to his particular candidate. The electors, in turn, will get their chance to cast their official votes next week. Usually, they vote as instructed by the people of their Mates on election day. But this year there is talk that some electors named to vote for Gov. J. Strom Thurmond of South Carolina, the States' Rights candidate, may switch to Mr. Truman. Aside from their brief duties next week, about all the electors get out of it is a free reserved seat at the inaugural ceremonies here next month, but they .must pay (heir own expenses for the trip. At present, the candidate winning the largest popular vote in a state gets all of that state's electoral votes. Some congressmen of both parties are talking of an amendment whereby the electoral votes would be divided among all candidates in proportion popular vote. Once the electors vote next week each state will prepare six official copies of its count. These are filed at, specified intervals with certain state office holders, the secretary of stale in Washington, federal district judges and Senate President Arthur H. Vandenberg. Congress decreed the wide distribution as insurance against theft or loss". , The hext step comes on Jan 6, at exactly one p. m. EST. The law requires the senate to join the house in the house chamber al that time for the formal counting of the ballots. Vandenberg will preside. The roll of states will- then bo called beginning with Alabama and continuing alphabetically. Vandenberg will open the communications irom the state governors and read the vote: When the roll call finally gives Mi-.-Truman a majority •— or 26G votes— for the.first time he's really .-elected. Transfusions Save New-Born Twins ,.- ^ ., Navy Locates Plane With 37 Aboard Johnston Island, Dec. (5 —l/IV— A navy search plane radioed early today it was circling the survivors of a C-54 transport forced down in I the mid-Pacific Sunday with 37 men aboard. The search plane, a Privateer messaged that it could maintain its vigil "about three and a half hours." It did not report how many survivors were at the scene. Engine trouble forced the Grand Ju r y Continued From Page One Investigator Wheeler handed to the grand jury papers which the committee says an unnamed member of the underground in the state department turned over lo Chambers before the war for relay to Russian agents. Chambers now is a Time magazine editor. The committee itself was reported lo have been advised today by Sninncr Welles, former undersecretary of state, that state department documents obtained by the committee should not be made nublif because of their security importance. I A committee informant did not transport to ditch at'a "poini" about |say - whelher WoUes described ihe Born 13 days prematurely with the often-fatal RH factor in their blood, twins Penelope (left) and Susan Sullivan were savpd by a series of transfusions in Los Angeles. Doctors said Ihe treatment of identical twins for RH factor simultaneously medical history. was unique in Monday December 6 The O.E.S. will meet at the Masonic Hall Monday at 7:30 p.m. for its regular meeting. The Business and Professional Women's Club, which for the pasl three years has sponsored Christinas Good Fellow Boxes, is this year requesting all organisations or individuals who are interested in assisting this project with cash donations please contact either Miss Mary Jo Hamilton or Miss Jessie Loomis. There will be a basketball game at the Prescotl gym Monday, December G at 8 p.m. Proscott Leg- ionaircs will play Ouachita Tigers. Tuesday, December 7 The Wesleyan Service Guild of the Methodist Church will meet Tuesday evening at 7 o'clock al the home of Mrs. Charlie Thomas with Miss Nina Catherine Scott co- to their i hostess. This will be the annual ' Xmas party. The Sunbeams of the First Bap- list church will moot at the church at 3:15 p.m. HOTEL^ ASSOCIATION 'LiUfeyRbek, Dec. 3 —OPH- More than 400 members of the Ark- Mo-Ark r .Okla Hotel Association rog- aste'red'.Jhere today for the opening of their""two-convcntion. John;.England, Chicago, director of the American Hotel Association, was to- address the group later today. There will be a recreation training program for workers and youth of the Prcscott district at the Methodist church Tuesday afternoon at 4 o'clock. All young people arc requested to be present. There will be a deacons meeting at the First Baptist church at 7 o'clock. In early times, whales stranded on shore in England and Scotland were the property of the crown. Mrs. C. A. Grain Jr. was hostess to an afternoon bridge party on Thursday afternoon at'the homo of her grandmother, Mrs, C. 11. Vol- way. The rooms were decorated with bouquets of multi-colored fall flowers. Bridge was played from two tables with Mrs. Dutchie Bright winning high score prize. A delectable salad course was served by the hostess to guests: Mrs. Ralph Haynie. Mrs. Thomas Dewoody, Mrs. J. Leland Lavender, Mrs. Allen Gee Jr., Mrs. Dutchie Bright, Mrs. Joe Wray, and Mrs.-Norman Whit.aker, Jr.' Youth and Age Hit- Jackpot on Radio Programs New York, Dec. 6 — -f/P)— A 17-year-old girl and an 83-year- old widow struck it rich on radio programs during the week-end. Alice Heaney, 17. of Pawtucket. R. T.. won prizes valued at S2G.200 last night for correctly identifying a melody on ABC's '-Slop the Music" show. Called on the telephone by the network , she identified the lime as "Nancv Dawson." Miss Heaney told the network she is a c'erk in a Pawtucket meat market. • Mrs. Margaret Ash, 83. of Watertown. N.Y.. won prizes valued at 824,000 Saturday night for naming Harold "Red" Grange, famed football star, a the "phantom voice" of the CBS "Sing II Again" program. She also won when telephoned by the network. Three Bridge OoB^racfrs to ^o Awarded U. S. public roads bid- Little Rock. Dec. 4 — (tP)~ The Arkansas highway department has received bids on three county bridge projects, and will award contracts upon approval of county judges and the -- - administration. Projects and apparent lowei dors: Rolling Fork bridge on the Cheat- liEim-highway 71 road, Sevier county. Graves Bros., Pine Bluff, $83,805. Two jobs in Saline county, Murray and Ace company. Little Rock on both, $16.070 and $8,167. The highway commission will moot here Dec. W to ratify contracts on the new bridge across the Mississippi river. It will meet joint- with the Tennessee commission Memphis the day before Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the scat or the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm and aid nature to soothe nnd heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of C'reomuJsiou with the understanding you roust like the way it quickly *JJay» the cough or you are to have your money back. for Coughs.ChestColds, Bronchitis Deafened People May Now Hear Clearly Science has now made 'it possible- for the deafened to hear faint sounds. It is a hearing device so Email that it fits in the hand and enables thousands to enjqy sermons, music and friendly companionship. Accepted by the Council on Physical Medicine of the American Medical Association. This device does not require separate battery pack, battery wire, case or garment to bulge or weigh you down. The lone is clear and powerful. So made that you can adjust it yourself to suit your hear- in;; as your hearing changes. The makers of Beltone, Depl. (i, 1450 \Vest 19th St., Chicago B, 111., are so proud pf their achievement that they will gladly swid free descriptive booklet and explain how you may get a full demonstration of this remarkable hearing device in your own home without risking a penny. Write Beltone today. --Adv. The Tschaikovsky Merry Go Round Junior Music Club met Wednesday afternoon at the home of Freddie Moberg. The meeting was called to order by the prosi dent, Margaret Hunter Scott. Minutes of the last meeting were read by the secretary, Sue Clark. Martha Ann Holder gave a history of Beethovein. "Our Xmas in America" was told by Martha Ann Mitchell. Shelba Jean Williams gave some Junior composers hints by firnest Harry Adams. There was a group singing of Xmas carols. The Jr. club will be guests of p the Senior Club on Wednesday. Dej comber 8 which will observe Guest i Day. During the social hour iced fakes and cold drinks were served lo the following members: Martha Ann Mitchell. Rosaua Laugloy, Sue Clark,, Martha Ann Holder. Margaret Hunter Scott, Sholba Joan Williams, Jeanetli: and Lavenie McCain. Parolee Nelson. Judy Gilbert, Belly Wishard and Miss Nina Catherine Scott, club sponsor. The Proscott Musical Coterie will observe Guest Day on Wednesday afternoon. December li, at three o'clock in (lie educational building of First Methodist Church. This Guest Day is an annual event of the club which affords members an opportunity lo invite guests to attend one of tlu-ir regular programs. This year members are inviting guests to enjoy .their Christmas 1.000 miles southwest of Honolulu and about 340 miles southwest of this tiny island—a mere speck of a refueling stop in the broad Pacific. The C-54 was one of a flight of I five en route from Okinawa to I Spokane. Wash. It carried a crew of seven and 30 passengers. I Col. Thomas L. Wiper, Johnston island commander who flew near the scene, reported he had seen signals from the water after the pilot of an air force search plane had spoiled the survivors and dropped a boat. i The air force pilot radioed first word that some survivors had been spotted. "Sighted flares," came the radio message from the search plane "Dropped boat. Boat landed about 100 yards from survivors. Don't •now whelher they saw it or not " I pilot. Capt. •" Hickam field messaged also that his gas supply was running low. He started back ior his tiny island base while other planes were ordered to the scene immediately. dn Honlulu, the Pacific air com- nand said a navy Privateer reported sighting flares on the water about 20 miles from where Stotts had dropped a boat. The air force said it was possible it was a second group of survivors.) Lt. Charles Basset of Spokane, Wash., renorted that the sea was cairn in the area and visibility aoocl. He is a navigator aboard a which returned early today from Ihe general area of the search. Basset's plane was one of -five in the flight in which the downed plane participated. II was known lhat Ihe C-54 carried 8 seven-man rai'ts and two five-man rafts equipped with radios, rations and flares. Stolts' plane was one of 12 long range air force and navy planes which searched over 2,000 square miles of ocean throughout Sunday, and until 9:35 p. m., last night (1:35 a. in., Monday, Central Standard Time) when, first word of flares reached Honolulu. Four Navy ships were speeding under forced draft toward the position. Other disasters occurred in Germany, in China and in several states in this country. The total known week-end death toll was 30. In Shanghai, there was a death toll of ten in the crash of a Chinese Central Air transport plane which burned at Kiangwan airport. In Berlin, three American crew members perished when an airlift C-54 crashed just after a takeoff. The crash of a plen into a mountain near Salinas, Calif., took a entire group of siezud documents in this category. : ' This development raised the possibility that tomorrow's opening committee session to investigate the ,1937-38 state department, 'leak may not be public. It begins at 2 p. m. EST. Two state department officers also appeared at the committee rooms. They were Sam Boykin, director of the office of controls, and Donald Nicholson, chief of the security division. "We asked to come." Boykin said. "We were not asked." A committee member said they would examine the Chambers documents. Papers taken to Now York by Wheeler included documents made from microfilms which Chambers vielded to the committee last Thursday. Wheeler was asked why Chambers had not previously disclosed the microfilm, and he replied: "He's a Quaker and didn't want to hurt anybody." The committee is hanging on to another set of copies of the documents, for use when it starts its own spy hearings going again tomorrow — but perhaps behind closed doors. The prints were made from microfilms obtained by subpoena from Chambers last week. At the time, Chambers had them cached in a hollow pumpkin on his Maryland farm. Chambers has said these particular documents never reached the Russians because he got them while he was in the process of splitting with the Reds. Robert E. Stripling, chief investigator I said the hearings starting tomorrow will establish who fed the papers to Chambers from the state department. The committee regards those hearings as so important that il, cnlisled the help of the coast guard land the navy to bring one of its Rep. Nixon (R-Calif) was en route to Panama aboard the S. S. Panama. A coast guard plane flew from St. Petersburg, Fla., to a dramatic rendezvous at Aklins Island, RAF Trains 'Para-Nurses' In Upper Heyford, England, Britain's first teams of "para-nurses" are in training. The volunteers are part of airborne medical groups, which will fly to the aid of crash victims. Sister O. E. V. Craig, left, and Sister M. M. Bradley attend a "casualty" alter a oractice leap. MACKENZIE Affairs Analyst Almost obscured by the crisis growing oul of Bolshevism's world aggression is one of the greatest humanitarian advances in history. India's millions of untouchables—descendants of generations of pitiable outcasts from .society— have had restored to them the (birthright which God gave them but which man look away. The new dominion's constituent assembly has written into its draft constitution a provision outlawing untouch- abilily and returning to these op- for Ihe House commUtce. lias ^^ pcopl ° lhcir inherent when Close there more it is ratified. Think of that! to half as manv people as are in the United Stales than ihe entire population of >e Pius to Moke Usual Xmas Address Vatican City, Dec. G —(/P)— Pope Pius will make his usual Christmas address to the world m. an- - at 11 a. 14 a. m. CST) Dec. 24, it was nounced today. Vatican short wave stations on HI.H4 and 31.00 meters and the -^L-melci- medium wave stalion will broadcast the address. the Jir.st movie theater in lion, hack in 19!):'. when the sion was 10 rents. death toll of six persons. The occupants were navy personnel, but the navy said it was not a military aircraft. Other United States fatalities in brief: Three friends in a private plane which crashed in a heavily-wooded section of the Door County Peninsula. Wise., near Lake Michigan. Four men in a plane which crashed near the Dubuque, la., airport after a takeoff during a rainstorm. Two others in a plane which "lunged to earth on a farm near Marseilles, 111. Two air force men in a private inline which crashed near Alexan- Imme- t \,-\. } L a man and two young reported missing in a plane which left Jamestown, N. Y.. Saturday afternoon for Dayton. Ohio, and later '.he British Isles or of France. And all of them living in a stale of unspeakable degradation imposed by their "betters." It is significant, as bespeaking the sincerity of this effort at reparation, thai the chairman of the drafting committee is the famous Dr. B. R.' Ambodkar. The doctor ?ngs to the class of 1111- jtouehables, but a fairy God-father in Hie person of The late Gaekwar of Baroda—one of the great and eood Indian princes—saw promise in the youngster and helped him acquire an education. Ambfidkar is a graduate of Columbia University. New York, and has a string'of degrees. AmbPdkar has spent his life championing the cause of his people. He is a man of deep sympathies and wide understanding as criminals. He also confirmed pris- f^" s °°'\ Discover by talking to .,11 him, as I have clone in his new '„„ lHon 1(? in New Delhi. History has provided few human south of Jamaica. Nixon transferred to the plane. )-,;„,„„!? and it flew the 475 miles to Miami. |"ouch-ih There he boarded a navy transport for the hop to. Washington. Immediately after his arrival last night Nixon went into a huddle with Stripling to go over the docu- ,ments. His first reaction was that they are "so damnably important" lit may not be possible to make them public. General MacArthur previously confirmed the sentences of death on the gallows given by the military tribunal to the top seven war tences. Dohihara was a Japanese undercover expert in China and Manchuria. Chinese called him "the bird of evil omen." Hirota was a career man who attended a pre- iPearl Harbor conference of former premiers a which war plans were made. The supreme court appeals were filed by Attorneys William Logan. Jr., of New York City, and Davis F. Smith of Ihis city. Jackson said he had refrained from participating in earlier similar appeals filed by Germans convicted in the war trials. He said that he did this lo avoid embarrassment for the U. S. since he has served as chief U. S. prosecutor al the trials of the top Na/.i.s. ' • "- said that in the case of th FINE FOR Burns Minor Cuts Chafe Scrapes FOR EXTRA QUALITY AND PURITY 1M PETROLEUM JELLY lis well-known nuine, Moroline, giiarunteeshigli- cst quality. Such a soothing dressing for minor wounds, chapped skin, scratches. T program which centers around the .sl-.i-y of Handel's "IVlesiah". Because the knowledge of this oratorio has usually boon limited ,to those who artfully make a study of music it is hopeci that this year the slory will become familiar to all so iha't tlu-ir appreciation of the Christmas radio presentation will be increased. Mrs. Joe K. Hamilton, at the merlingon Dec-ember !!, will tvll the story and Mrs. W. G. Bensberg will sing Ihe beautiful. ••] Know That My Redeemer Livelh". Other selections from the oratorio will be heard on the program. In addition lo the one guest each individual member of the club will invite- the Junior Music Club, which is sponsored by the Senior Club. will be guests. This group, known as the Tshehaikuvsky IVlerry-Gn- litiund (..'lub will be heard in a short program entitled Other Lands." was uiireport- i jfe I.-.. Occupants of the plane were i two Japanese, the court splil 4-4, so I |listed as W. J Bhmchard general lhat ho ' had tl e deciding ^ otc . 1 manager ot the General lu.iin.... ° Aero Products Division, "Music uf . Thomas Dewoody, Mrs. Joe and Mrs. Allen' Gee Jr Friday in Te.xarkana. and two women employes. Motors Dayton, — (UTM todav — Brit- wlicUlior lUrs. 1-iyrd Tippitt in Jackson. Michigan of Mr. anil Mrs. Andrew Jr. us visiting as the giu'st J. Morris. See Harry Shiver for .... Complete Plumbing Supplies Reznor Suspended Unit Heaters Floor Furnaces Roper Gas Ranges GENERAL ELECTRIC DISHWASHERS — DJSPOSALLS HARRY W. SHIVER PLUMBING — HEATING PHONE 259 Mr. and Mrs. C. A. \Vynn and daughter. Virginia Ann, have re| ceiitly returned from Washington, I D.C. where they were guests of I their daughter, Mrs. Dave Yar] broudy and family. i P.obliv Havnie. 17-vear-old son of | Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd llayuie of Ui. ! 1. I'reseoH, returned Saturday from ; Clneai'.n where lie attended the lli-lii i national -!-H Chili Congress. | Hubby, named a sertional winner ; in the National -1-11 Soil (\mserva- . IUMI l.'uitu-.'.t. won an all-expense itrip to ihi:-, cuiigress. This a\ the Firestone Ti ; I.I. and Mrs. B. G. ul 1 o!!.i;bearh. California, ihe birth of a .son. Paul ''M)Yi. mr-ei 20 al l.on^be \\'i .--'.v-i fu-kl is the fori London. Dec. (i isliers wondered Buckingham palace would clamp a curfew on Princess Margaret Rose following the Sunday Pictorial's criticising of her late hours. The tabloid newspaper pointed out that the 18-year-old princess remained up "until very late" four nights last week. Her entertainment schedule included a command film performance, a concert, theater and dancing, and a ball I and night clubbing. "Is she a teen-ager having too many late nights'.'" the Pictorial asked. The newspaper reported "palace circles noted a new phase in Ihe friendship between Margaret and the Marquess of Blandford." who has devoted some of his time in the -pnsi :o Sharman Douglas, daughter of United Stales Ambassador to London Lewis Douglas. Miss Douglas now is in Ihe U. s! The Pictorial said lhat the princess and the marquess attended a ball Friday in Bloomsbmy and then went lo the -100 Club, "where they "stayed very late." The newspaper said court circles regarded ihe princess as a "bale difficult." "Like other 'babies' of the fam- he inelines to wilfulness and own way and usually : Ihe newspaper eommcni- | Ailing King George and ljueeii iFlii'abelh were reported b\ the mewspaper to be concerned by the J princess' after-dark entertainment [expeditions because 'Margaret is jnn! ro'ousl and has been described 'as 'delicate,' " "Secondly her party going may leave a bad impression on the juib"- jlic. Mothers who find il hard to Wesu-rfu-ld | regulate hours their daughters .•ep do not like lo be told that "'•incoss Margaret's part-ills don't to mind,' " the newspaper Vote of Tribunal Revealed Tokyo. Doc. G — f/P) — The , death penalty for five of the seven j Japanese war lords sentenced to i hang was approved by a si:: to five j vole of the international military 1 tribunal, reliable sojurces said to- i day. i War Premier Hidcki Tojo and j _ , , Gen. Heilaro Kimuro, once Tojo'sij " i''*! 1 ! 11 '' vice minister, were given the death ||,;,'"]i''» , i lanors the Untouchables. They have li^en so low Hint they bnvnn't pvon been included in Ihe Hindu caste pvslcm. They are below and oul- sidn it. These wrolchecl folk have been condemned by tradition to live as pariahs. Thai is a term applied j n Tndin both !o these outcasts from society and lo Ihe starved wild dogs which race wailing through tli'> vi!l:i"es hv night in senrc'n of . nfi'ni with which to fill their gaunt 'bo'lio.s. | As a matter of fact I can testify Hrom nr>r.snnal observation that (he iiifn of n 10 dog is bettor. He doesn't ilivc so Inns and isn't condemned lo jsponcl his time ;>l «uch desrading jta-:!;s as emptying the night vessels lor his boilers. The victims of Ihis horrible curse of untouchabilitv have b^p'i '•Mled the "danine'l of the earth " But thn martyred Mahatma G;md- 'M u'h'i did so much to oase Uieir plight, named them Ihe "Hari- i--;is" or "the ellect of God." Them arr. i n f|io Indian nfiiin- s"la soir>" 700,000 villages, and all Hindu places are divided in two sections— -the village proper where • folk live, an <he Un- Tho Mosloms's don't enslp sysff-m nnd their vil- aren't so divided. sas. December 6, 1948: Muncipal Court of Hope, Arkan- City Docket Richard Trotter, no driver's license, forfeited $5 cash bond. Eugene Spilth, no driver's license, forfeited $5 cash bond. Buddy Brown, drunkenness, plea guilty, fined $10. The following forfeited $1 cash bond on a charge of incorrect parking: Mrs. Thomas McKec.. Arlice Adams. C. W. Tarpley. Ralph Cal- licolt, Junior Vines, J. W. Ellis, W. A. Williams. P. Whitten. The following forfeited a S10 cash bond on a charge of drunkenness: Odell Walker. Fred Jones, Lex Jones, Willie Garland. E/.ekiel Collins, assault and battery, forfeited $25 cash bond. Bill Yeager, speeding, forfeited $5 casn bond. State Docket Rufus Martin, drunkenness, forfeited 510 cash bond. Charlie Brown, reckless driving, forfeited $25 cash bond. L. M. Allrcd. B. H. Biankenship, Jasper Palazolo, overload, forfeited $25 cash bond each. Joe Gamble, James Edward Johnson, Joe Clifford Gamble, disturbing, peace, forfeited $10 cash bond. Loses With Disease Denver, Dec. G — (JP)— The young** mother who recently won the nation's sympathy in her cross country dash from iron lung to iron lung seeking relief from poliomy- clis is dead. Mrs. Dorothy McKenna. 28, was found lying on Ihe floor of her new home late yesterday by her husband John. He put her in her respi- Irator but she died before doctors could reach her. Her physician said she apparently never fully recovered from the effects of the gruelling 1,800-mile •• auto trip from their old homo in Medford Lake:;, N. J. Doctors said a layman could not conceive the punishment she took on that trip. Respiratory trouble had hindered Mrs. McKcnna's recovery from the cripplin" disease she caught in 1945, two weeks after her husband camo home from wartime service with the air force in the Far East. Doctors advised her <r > seek a drier climate. The young couple decided to give up their home and his good job and move to Denver. They sent their daughter Judy, 4, d to relatives in Oklahoma. The National Association for Infantile Paralysis mapped a roittc for them lhat placed them each night in towns with iron lungs— Pittsburgh Dayton, O. Springfield. 111. Kansas City, and Salina, Kas. Utterly exhausted on arrival here, she has had to spend each night in a home respirator but has been able to sit up with her daughter and husband most of the day. Her physician said he hasn't dc--^, terrnined what caused her sudden relapse. Retail Chains Announce Meat Price Drops New York, Dec. 6 —f/?l— Some major food chains announced today redu ctions in retailm etapc ires, reductions in retail meat prices. A & P food stores said reductions of from four to eight cents a pound on virtually every cut of beef, pork and other meats in the wholesale market. One food chain spokesman said meat prices were dropping because of a seasonal demand for poultry, particularly turkey. of this mineral is a good investment toward sturdy, healthy bones. It aids old people,, as well as young adults. In women of childbearing age, it even extends its benefits to future generations. The easiest way to plan regularly for calcium needs is to get plenty of milk and milk products in the diet, Lorraine Blackwood explains. Ranking next as good sources of this mineral arc dried't beans and peas, nnd certain of the leafy green vegetables such as turnip greens and kale. However, it is difficult to get enough calcium without milk products, especially some liquid milk. HERE'S WHAT YOU WANT! Stop hoping and wishing for relief, here's the real thing —C-2223! It'a helped thousands! If you suffer muscular aches due to exercise or exposure (often called rheumatic pain) or muscular lumbago, buy C-2223 today! You'll be so grqteful for tlie relief you get. Buy C-2323! Purchase price of first bottle back if not satisfied. For temporary relief of accompanying constipation, take St. Joseph 2223 Laxative Pills. Getting Plenty of Calcium in Milk N J*"M • Kb. • Is always used this for coughs of Getting plenty of calcium in milk or other daily foods is good planning for best nutrition, points out Home Demonstration Agent Lorraine Blackwood. When calcium is increased beyond the minimum requirement, the human body js able to put the added amount to use for long-range needs. That is, the extra portion The Quintuplets have always relied on Musterole to relieve coughs, sore throat and aching muscles of colda. No other rub at any price gives faster relief! Musterole also helps break up painful local congestion. In three slre-noths: Child's Mild Musterole, Regular and Extra Strong for grown-ups. Buy it today! penally by a vole of seven to four the informants said. \ ,.,, TT The sources said Sir William J llc I .' nt . ol ''' )l '' ll '' os ' """" hnrf " n Webb, president of the 11-momber f f ' onnmie independence. They have war crimes tribunal, and Maj. Gen. ! .,f" Jlel P )c - s - s and dependent on (ho M. Zaryanov of Russia refused ! Y.",'.','-'' , nl ''YV,' v lni ' tlloir lr »' r 'Ker I. M. Zaryar to vote for death on grounds their own courts do not inflict such a penally. Cold Water Is Dravyback to Egg Product-ion Cold or frozen water is one of the big drawbacks to high winter egg production, says Lorraine Blackwood, home demonstration agent. In the average Hempstead County poultry flock, egg production always drops following a cold snap. In many instances, this drop in production could be avoided or largely overcome by more careful attention to the water the hen- have to drink. Because the average egg is nearly 6'(i per livlihood. All ways of earninij a living have been'blocked to them, j except in the r-ase of the lowest, tasks. Thev have been barred from Ihe village well, have had no place to wash, and have been compelled to wear dirty clothes. I visited some of these poor devils, in their little mud-huts outside the village. Thev were friendly, pleasant folk, pitifullv grateful for a kindly glance, Their tragedy lay 'not so much in the difference inJ j f heir standard of living as in the jfact that they were cut off from all j social intercourse with their fel- jhm-s behind lhai village wall. | Now (lie Now India working j under le-idershin of such men as i |P.-indit Jswaharlal Nehru, prime | minister, is undertaking to frame '•"> new bill of rights. By the wav, .Nehru is n - Kpshr"iri Brah; min, hishest of all the Hindu castes. |A Brahman is supposed to be de- j filed if even Die shadow of an Un- 50OTHES IRRITATED STUFFY HosrR\is( Quick relief with ENTHOLATUSVi Don't give in to head-cold misery— get Mcntbolatinn. Feel Mentholatum's famous combination of menthol, camphor and other fast-acting ingredients help thin out thick mucus, lessen congestion and swelling, soothe smarting nostrils. Soon soreness eases up, head starts to clear, you can breathe again in comjort. 35? and 75tf. Clyde on a eh. Mrs. r:er "Miss isaid. escull. j The newspaper said the that prevents the hen ing her full quota of water will decrease egg production just thai much. j Water fur the poultry flock need ' not and should not be warm, but ; il should not be ice cold, she ail- ' vises. Water 41) to till degrees is J.H-I-- j feetly all right. Ordinary well water Would do the job line. ! During eold weather. Ihe IK-M.S ! should have- fresh waler firsl UUO.L; : in the morning-. This does not mean • noun, or even 10 a.m.. but as early ,' as possible alter the hens j.-ei off the roust. Musi of the eggs are laid before noun and the hens need this early i morning water lo complete their ! day's work, the home demunslra- tion agent explains. "plans her own dales" and thai : only the police and servants, are ! around when she gets home to, princess i Buckingham palace. i cent water, anything , , , , Ihe hen from "drink- ' V. nl /' n: ' ° t:ills :ll -' ! ' l)SS l! '"i. Rut a humanitarian—a disic- p!e of the saintly Gandhi. Night Spot, House, Barn ' v "->-=>H by Fire Hot Springs. Dee. 6 - i.-'i'i -separate lire.-.; destroyed a cldb anil a house and dairy near here yesterday. Mrs. Helen Humphrey. 2-1. suffered minor burns in Ihe blaze which destroyed the farm house and barn owned by the Purity r >;>irv and lee Cream company Avalon. a night spot en the n highway, was gutted in which started in the kitchen establishment. Loss was es- I .1 S50.000. il right" clown here and let LIS make you cheer! Our complete coverage against any risk will make you feel more brisk. Don't delay! INSURANCE FOR EVERYTHING rreentng Insurance Phone 1300 Hope, Arkansas

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