Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 13, 1948 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, December 13, 1948
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Page 6
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Page Six " HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Preseoli News iMonday, December 13 The Business nnd Professional Women's Club will hold a Christmas Banquet Monday at 7 p.m. at the Hotel Lawson. Ail former members and prospective members are invited. P/cscott Lodge No. 80. F & A.M. Will hold its regular meeting Monday night. There will be work in the M.M. degree. Refreshments will be served. AH members please attend, O. R. Peachoy, W.M Hope Star Monday, December 13, 1948 Star of Hope 1899; Pro<: 1927, Consolidated January 76, 1929 "Tuesday, December 14 -The Prcscott Garden club and the Rose Garden club will have a joint luncheon meeting at Hotel Lawson at 1 o'clock. Sunbeams of First Baptist, church *ill meet at the church at 3: 15 p.m. Ladies Auxiliary of Central Baptist church will meet at 3 p.m. Wecf-nesday, December 15 There will be choir practice and prayer service from 7 to 3:30 p.m. at Central Baptist church. Published every weekday afternoon bv STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Polmor, President Alex. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-2)4 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. Afox. H. Washburn, editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmcr, Mech. Supt. Jess M. &avis. Advertising Manager Entered as second class matter at th- Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under thi Ac! of March 3, !897. A Teacher's meeting will be held at First Baptist church at 7 p.m. Prayer service at 7:45 and choir practice at 8:15. A mid-week meeting will be lu>ld at First Christian church at 7:4.} p.m. Mrs. Ralph Haynie entertained a group of her friends with a bridge party on Thursday afternoon at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Haynie. The room arranged for two tallies of bridge was decorated with fall flowers. Mrs. Allen Goo Jr. was awarded high score prize for the afternoon. . The hostess served a delicious ' dessert course to bridge guests: Mrs. Thomas Dewoody, Mrs. Allen Gee Jr.. Mrs. Bill Yancey. Mrs. t)on Sallee. Mrs. J. D. Morgan, Mrs. Cecil Grant Jr. and Mrs. Orville Odom (API—Moons Associated Press. (NEA)—Moans New-paper tntcrpriso Association. Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable Ii Advance): By city currier per woc-k 20i per month BSc. Mail rates—in Hemp stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller ant LoFayelto counties, $4.50 per year; elso where $8.50. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dallies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn iterick Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich •gon Avenue; New York City, 292 Madisc Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Gram Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal bldg Mew Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of the Associated Press: Th. Associated Press is entitled exclusively t< fhe use for republication of all the (oca news printed in this newspaper, as well a nl P.V news dispatches. onstration will be a follow up of the one making serving trays. Mrs. Jones served persimmon pudding with whipped cream and hot chocolate. Mrs. H. II. McKen.x.ic, Mrs. N. D. Allen, Mrs. Henry Moore, and Mrs. R. P Harnby, members of the Prescott Benjamin Culp Chapter DAR attended a silver tea Riven by the John Cain Chapter in Hope on Wednesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. C .A. Hayncs. „ The '47 Bridge Club met on Thursday afternoon at the home of "Mrs. Paul Buchanan. The rooms were decorated with a variety of mixed flowers. Following the bridge games a delectable dessert plate was,served 1o members: Mrs. Ben Whitaker, Mrs. Jimmic Duke, Mrs. Bob Reynolds. Mrs. J. T. Worlhington, Mrs. Dudley Gordon, Mrs. Charlie Scott, Mrs. J. V. McMahcn. Mrs E. R. Ward, Mrs. Clarence Clark. Mrs. Claude Price and to guests, Mrs. Joffre Rogers and Mrs. Archie Johnson. Mrs. E, R. Ward won. the high Score prize. The Prescott School Band bv invitation from the Texarkan'a Chamber of Comniercc. attended the. Christmas Diamond Jubilee Celebration held in Texarkana on Friday. They also participated in thn parade. Members of the band were accompanied by R. E. Lindblad, director. - Mary Lou Thomas, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charlie C. Thomas, has been chosen Daughters of the American Revolution "good citizen" at Prescott High School. She Will be sponsored by the Benjamin Culp DAR chapter in a state citizenship contest. Miss Thomas, a senior, wfls chosen by the school's faculty. She is editor of the Dynamo, school paper; a band majorette, a Choral Club member end an honor student. Mrs. Thomas is a member of the Benjamin Culp Chapter. The Pleasant Hill Home Demonstration Club met at the home of Mrs. E. D. Jones on December 2. Miss Rachel Nolon, Home Demonstration agent, discussed Christmas gifts and demonstrated weaving of serving trays. Mrs. Cartel- Harris and Mrs. Samuel Jones are the refreshment committee for the Christmas party which is to be at the home ol Mrs. Ira Tyrco and there will be an exchange of gifts. The club will meet in the home of Mrs. Samuel Jones at our next meeting in January and the dem- Mr. and Mrs. Dutchic Bright spent Thursday in Little Rock. Mr. OIK) Mrs. Joe IJargis of Okay entcrtainerl a group of Scoulers with a party Wednesday night at their home in Okay. The group attended a Court of Honor at the Okay Baptist Church, (lien went lo the Hargis home. They sang Christinas carols and had a very enjoyable evening. A sandwich plate with coffee was served to the following present: Mr. anrl Mrs. Claude McMillian, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Hugh and children, Palsy and Charles, Mrs. Wise and Bcrnu May King. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Cantwoll. Jerry and Larry and Jimmy Citly of Texarkana, Mr. and Mrs. Arvil Hickman and son James of Hope, Mr. and Mrs. Joe llar- gis and son Jerry. L. C. Barry, retired Railroad official of Texarkana, was electee! President of the Caddo Area Council, Boy Scouts of America, at the recent Annual Council Meeting. Dther officers elected were three Vice-presidents, H. H. Watson of rcxarkana, Clifford Franks of Hope, and James D. Shaver of Ashdown, the Council Commissioner, Kclley Arnold of Atlanta, Tc\as treasurer, W. G. Oglcsby of Texarkana, and three National Council Representatives, H. W. Slilwcll of Texarkana, L. D. McCown of De- Queen, and J. C. Landcs of Lewis- villc. Also selected on the Expcut'vn Board of the Council were the nine district chairman and at least three members from each of the nine districts comprising the council. Representatives from Hempsteac! District are Clifford Franks, District Chairman and Bill Wray, Teddy Jones, and Elmer Brown. Two hundred Scouters from over the entire council heard Dr. Elbcrt K. Frctwell, Chief Scout of the United States, give an outstanding la-Ik on Scouting. A rededication of the Scout Oath ceremony was presented by Troop 41 of Atlanta, Texas, under the direction of Scoutmaster O. L. Stroud. Declaration of Human Rights Compiled by UN !s Bitterly Opposed by the Russians By DEV/ITT MACKENZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst The most far-reaching Declaration of Human Rights ever devised has been completed by the United .Nations .social committee after two and a half years of diligent labor and is ready for consideration by the general assembly. The 31 articles in this historic document arc calculated to encompass all the dream of the tunes for the well-being of declaration. It is the aniMher.is of everything that Bolshevism stand;; for. Under the Red ism man is merely a pawn of the Communist high command. The only right he has "is to sing in unison with the other stooges. Bolshevism couldn't exist under any such code as is projected by the declaration of rights. cen < ' Jllc Soviet demand for a cnn- idcmnation of "fascism" isn't sur- turies for the well-being of man !" cr > lllal1011 ol. "fascism" isn't sur- kinel. Because of this the highest . ! P risin -"- especially when we lake significance attaches to the "facli lnt " c ' nnslclel ''>ti < jn the Moscow clefi- that Russia and her satellitip" hit-i nilion of tllc term. As a matter of as Mrs. Frank Gilbert spent Friday in Texarkana with her mother, Mrs. M. W. Greeson who is ill in the Texarkana hospital. Mrs. R. P. Hamby wns the guest, of her sister in Fulton on Thursday. Mrs. H. J. Wilson and Miss Maltie Shackclford motored to Texarkana Thursday for the day. Mr. and Mrs. Joo Wray spent Thursday in Little Rock. Mrs. Ben F. Meyer has recently returned to her home in Havana, Cuba aft'cr having been the guest of her sister, Mrs. Garland McMurray and family. Son Spcrfs Mem That 1 Caused Father's Death VMMW «w w» -*aff M Wl w; M» -VMJ UU VOt I fat quick comforting htip lot- Backnc Bieuraatlc Pains, Getting Up Nlphta. Btn eloudy urme, irritatiiss psssr.^, I,CE Pu' Backache eloudy urmcri'rri'tatii^pas'sa'gtsT I.CB PulM. Blrcles under eyes, and m-ollcn ankles, due to non-organic and non-systemic Kidney and Bladder troubles, try Cystcx. Quick, complete tstlstactlon or money bwU gusnuiloiid. Auk your druggist for Cyttox todny. Chicago, Dec. 10 — f/P) — A son returning from his father's grave spotted a damaged automobile today. As a result, police said, the driver made a statement fhat the car was the one which struck and killed the father. Ernest Volkmann, 71, an elevator operator in the Edgewatcr beach apartments, was killed at a northwest side intersection yesterday by a car which failed to stop. Pieces of glass, part of the nameplate and parts of the grillwork were found at the scene. At the inciuest, relatives and witnesses were told to be on the lookout for a car which was similarly damaged. Early today Volkmann's son John, '10, a brokerage house em ployc, saw such a car about a block from (!••" accident scene. He telephoned police. ' ifT' Patrolmen Patrick Walsh nnd Donald Verklc-r said the windshield nnd grill had been repaired lust that the broken naineplate portion fitted perfectly. The license had been issued to Arthur S. Mai ouf. I.'), an assembler. Walsh and Verkler said that when Malouf was confronted with the naineplate. he made a statement that ho was the driver. He was detained without charge. "I was scared lo death when I woke up nnd read in the newspapers that the man had died," the' policemen quoted Malouf as saying. that Kussia and her salellHies tcrly opposed the which includes such articles those: Everyone has the right to life, liberty and security of person — to freedom of thought, conscience and religion—to freedom to opinion and expression this right includes freedom to hold opinions without interference and to seek, receive and impart information and ideas through any media regardless of frontiers. Everyone has the right to a nationality—to take part in the government of his countrv—to a standard of living adequate for the health and well-being of himself and family—to a social and intcr- I national order in which the rights land freedoms set forth in the declaration can be fully realized. All human beings are born free and equal, in dignity and rights. • When the document, finally was completed and came before "the 58, member social committee for " ap jprowal, the Soviet bloc declared it •was unsatisfactory. The Communists claimed it violated sovereign rights and failed to include a condemnation of fascism. However the declaration wns adopted 2G to I and now goes to the general assembly. It isn't difficult to understand course, why the Bolshevism nition of the term. As a matter of decHrUion I '' ncl ' il s aboul Ul nc all hands rc- 'jviewed the meaning of the word. Webster's new international dictionary defines Fascism as the Fascist movement in Italy or. by extension, to any similar movement elsewhere. The Fascist society was created by Mussolini to oppose Bolshevism. Then Hitler appropriated the general idea and founded Max.ism—also to combat communism. Well, il isn't hard to understand why Moscow should have a special hatred for the Italian and German isms, aiul should have applied the term "Fascism" to both brands of anti-communism. What a lot of folk don't realize, however, is that Moscow has extended the use of "Fascist" to apply to any government, organization or even individual opposing communism. In this manner "Fascist" gradually has become a generic: term ,_ for all opposition to communism. ( "(So it has conic about that these days we frequently hear "Fascist" employed as a general designation of political opprobrium by "people who don't recognize its real significance as used by the Reds. Many of course use "Fascist" in ccnncction with any totalitarian regime. If wo accept that as its definition, il applies to all Bolshevist governments, but obviously doesn't i ff irj/Ti/'Wr' » *«. M V' V ,J B\ 3> Itudied by Hope PTA Pari.nt-'lV.u-llen; AsM.-ci.-iljon ut the lln],;' J'ublK. 1 SehtHKS ;! re niak- inj; plans lor ii survev ;.uidv of comic l,i <:',:.• uilereit for sale in Hope. Tn.'..iKhiy i'-; in ro nperMUnn with a M,,U v.'kie |.-.rn;!ram U) t;a- ihoi 1 iiiio; liiiit.oil u;i tin;; tr.iieh <ti:;- ciii-scd .juvenile problem. U is t,_> , be finpii;r--;/.vi.i ihnt the P.T.A j .yi-li'.lp:, ;;>•!• in;.-, "Id, ( | J M ai'tlieri'll'-i I inf'innatiM) cr. lh-j type ol "Humy I books" ol'U'ri-'.l lor ;i;ik , and witii I Ill's Kilonm ;it iiiii it is Imped facts may be pr;M'.->:(-.:.;( which ni:\v lead lo a deCK'-ie;) a,.; in \vhat i.; yood or ba<i in them. Cu'.iii'.-K are lo bo ehissit'ied us to subject iiiat.tcr included. 1,'ui'iiij.M.' of the boo!;, and. tlie probable inilueiice on young roader.s. The P.T.A. council reeog- nii-.es at the outset that :;onie comic book;; i:i;,v lie readily accctjlcd as ycocl. inclilfercnt or di:finiiel.y bad. Thit: study oi comic books by P.T.A. groups IK'.-; been prompted by various claims cf (his harmful influence on youn;.; readers. Some authorities would bai! all such books while other;; discount altogether the claim of any ml'lui-snvo either good or bad. Hturh nts oi. Iiii;ii School sgc in a Nation \\1nch sui'vev made coverin,'.; 1(10.0011 student's have expressed themselves on the subject. Six per cent say comic books have a. bad influence. Twenty-six per cent claim harmful effects results, while lii'tv-two percent say that, neilhor <;ood or bad j influence is exerted by readim.;' j them. Sixteen per cent were un'| decided. In pur own school students I of grades nine Un oui'.h eleven expressed themselves on the subject as follows: a :^>c,A influence elovea per cent, harmful influence thirteen per cent, m-iiiu.'" 1 ;-;oorl or bad sixty-six per cent, and ten per cent undecided. While filtv-two per cent cu all students confacted Pjnsttc Surgery Gives Man New Loose on Life Chicago. Dec. 10 —(/!')— The plas- |'.ic surgery which shaped a new I f.-.ce for IS-year-cld David Ru-e [shaped a new life for him, too. I Two years ago, desperately anxi ;ous to change his "monkey face." i and sixty-six per cent of our own j said (here was neither n good or ! bad inlliiencc it is significant that i oiu'-IViiii-lh of the national group cx- | piessed their opinion against comic | Looks. It is further .siguificant to I notice against this one-fourth 'only j six per cent said there was a good | iniluencc. V.'hen asked, how, often do you read comic books answers ca'mc j from the same 100.000 high school I students, nation wide, as follows: Almost never forty-three per cent, ' less than once a wee"'; nineteen per cent, about once a week twenty-one per cent, almost every day four- I teen per cent, more than once a j day three per cent. In our high i school Hie survey showed: Almost j never thirty-nine per cent, less than i once a week twenty-one per cent, 1 about once a week nineteen per cent, almost every day eighteen per cen'. more than once a day four per cent. It is apparent that tar more than half the students contacted spend some time with comic books, and almost one-third of the students read them once a week. The P.T.A. groups believe with that many boys and girls concerned it is worth while at least to determine what is in the books. Opin- i ion was expressed by the P.T.A. j leaders that the probable most jhnimful result among our own school students was simply that the time might be spent mo're profit- I ably with better literature. I In the local survey business men | offering comic books for sale will j be asked to co-operate with the ! P.T.A. to determine what is in i these books. David sent a $5,000 extortion note to his employer. He explained ho wanted the money for an operation on his face because his companions called him "ape" and 'monkey face." He was placed on four years' probation and an Ohio manufacturer who asked to remain anonymous sent $1.000 for the operation to Iha-J Juvenile Protection association here. The operation was performed by Dr. Ferris Smith of Grand Rapids, Mich., who refused a fee. Since then, David's outlook has improved steadily. 'He has made an excellent social adjustment," Miss Jessie Binford of the association said today. "His outlook on life has changed completely." The youth is employed as a machinist and has chosen an army ca rccr as his goal. The only thing.* preventing his induction is faulty'" eyesight. A Chicago doctor who is treating him hopes that the glasses he now wears will correct his sight sufficiently to enable David to pass the army tests. The word "plant" originally i meant twig, shoot or sapling. At the first sign of a cold, you should obey three simple rules: 1. Keep warm and get as much I rest as possible. 2. Drink lots of water and fruit I juices. 3. Take a CALOTAB. Calotabs are a thorough dependable laxative, intestinal antiseptic and diuretic. They clean out your entire intestinal tract and flush your kidneys, thereby ridding your system of poisonous toxins. They help nature throw off a cold. Remember! At the first sipn of a bad cold — REST — LIQUIDS — CALOTABS. It's so simple. Follow label directions. ( »..»_, v , nj niu 1JU1MIU VJSI Jl i t," * '• l '' iii*-ij 1..3, ui.it u:J \ luubi.) LK 'Should turn thumbs down on thei n Pply to all anti-Communists. For Any Home Christmas Why not give something for the Homo this Christmas? We have a complete stock of gifts thai will please any one. Come in and select yours now. "GE" REFRIGERATOR "GE" DISHWASHER KELVINATOU REFRIGERATOR GE" BENDiX WASHER BENDIX DRYER NEW HOME SEWING MACHINE WASHER YOUNGSTOWN KITCHEN BENDIX IRONER ESTATE GAS RANGE BENDIX and "GE" RADIOS 215-217 S. Wainut Phone 21 in Christmas coSors! Bright prints enliven the sturdy cotton fabric! Full, whirling skirts make them a joy to wear! 3-6x, 7-14. just right for school! Soft, white rayon crepe is just dressy enough, just tailored enough to please every little girl. 7 to 14. with a bow in back ... a bow that looks almost like a jr. size bustle! Rayon faille in black, kelly, royal, red. Sizes 7 to 14. © © of luxurious chenille! She'll have a pretty gift... and a warm, practical one at the same time! Floral designs. Sizes 8 to 16. that's lace trimmed! Lovely rayon satin with lace edgings, gome embroidered! All full cut, white, pink, tearose, blue. 4-14. © with gtsy embroidery! Cute figures embroidered on these rayon panties. Pink, white, blue, maize. Get one of each! Sizes 2-14. COTTON FLANNEL SHIRTS in woven through plaids. Wcf.-; and s.i;ir:y . . . sanforized, too! 6 to 18 GABAKr-JJHL' AND COVERT SLACKS. (Sec label for iisLrif: ccjnicH [). Cor.'^inuous v/aistband model. 5;•/..?-, 10 i-c S3 . . NFGklXtD DENIM DUNGAREES, copper- plated livcis, double irows of orange stitching. Sizes 6 to 16 LT^N JACKETS, all wool with knit cuffs and :du, Sizes \0 to 16 COTTr.r-4 FLANNEL S1RTS, for the little man. Bright C'jioir::. jiKcy 2 ij 6 -.£,. -- .E

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