Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 3, 1946 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, December 3, 1946
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^ HOPE STAR, HO PI, ARKANSAS Tuesday, Decernbur 3,1946 Tuesday, December 3, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page Five' Russia's Sudden Attitude of Collaboration Casts a Doubt on Her Sincerity Russia's insistence yesterday on hnm \, a , m m tho vnin retaining the veto over any arms atomic bombs - until the veto control plan gives rise to serious .'question came up again, wonder whether the enrly display But that isn't all. A :ar-reac.iing ItvraflftOUgh struggle between 700-pound bluefin tuna and Mr and Mrs. John Manning of Los Angeles, aidlcOSfc, t\\d companions, but the fisherfolk \von Prize \\as final catch of the Mannings' season of * * fishing'sin. Soldiers Rip, off Wedgeport, N S . during which thev^got 43 blucfins totalling 25,000 pounds. Drawing Cards of sudden Soviet collaboration with the Western Allies is what it seems to be — the approach ot real place — or is just another case of "on again, of f again- Finnegan." One's natural inclination is to cheer over any concession, having watched international relations deteriorate to a point where the dan : ;er of war could be seen. Still, vhile the present developments on he whole see mencouraging, we shall do well to reserve the main :elebration until we are sure what s in the offing. The current about-face, barring ;he veto problem, has been so sudden and seemingly complete as to be staggering — almost too gooc to be true. There is, for instance, that all-important agreement on the Trieste regime after months of bitter wrangling. That is a key which can unlock the door to the main objective ot the peace-maik ers — a treaty with Germany upon which must be built the re habilitation of Europe. Then the Big Four council of Washington By JANE EADS Washington — The army is try- W ay j s o f great military-political- ing tb perk up jaded GI appetites economic significance not only to with tastier chow more attractively central and eastern Europe but to served — maybe with a bit of par- the continent .is a whole. The West foreign ministers has, amazing to relate, made progress in resolving the quarrel over free navigation of the Danube liver. This vast water- hange in Russian policy toward Jrermany seems to be in the mak- ng. There have been persistent reports that the Soviet occupation uithorities have decided to form state governments similar to those established in the American Zone, vlth powers divided between federal and state administrations •leretofore the Russians have been adamant in their insistence on a strong central government am nave rejected the American plan (or a .federal state. So it goes, and the ensembl looks so good at' the moment tha it really seems a pity not to ac-j cept it at face .value forthwith. However, we have seen so many violent ups-and-downs in the relations of Moscow and the Western Allies that we must wait and see. And there's not a one-sided viewpoint for Eddy Gilmore, AP chief of bureau in Moscow, reports that the Russian -people, convinced that the Soviet .Union is making important concessions at the United Nations and foreign ministers meetings in New York, are beginning to ask when the United States will" start doing the same thing, -o— 3 Porkers on All-Conference Selection Dallas, Tex., Dec. 3 — W— Arkansas and Rice, which tied lor the league championship, also share honoju on the associated Press' All-Southwest Conference Eootbnll team, each boasting three tirst and three second eleven selec- 205, junior. Jim Sid Wright, SMU, guard, 220, senior. Weldom Humble, Rice, 215, senior. g".nrd, , . •Dick Harris, Texas, center, auO, sophomore. Bobby Layne, Texas, back, 194, mior. Clyde Scott, Arkansas, ba«;k, 170, unior. Cnrl Russ, Rice, back, 187, sopho- norc. Huey Keeney, Rice, back, 175, ophomore. tions. The surprise package ; Razorbacks, who had been picked for tne cellar, are represented on vhe first team by Back Clyde .Scott, End Alton Baldwin and Tackle diaries lively. Bill Tnomas, the sterling Arkansas center, was barely. nosed out of a first-team berth by Dick Harris of Texas. With Thomas on the second team were Aubrey Fowler and Ken Hoi land, alternating Porker tailbncks Rice placed Guard Weldon Hum ble and Backs Carl Russ and Huey Keeney on the first team. Bobby Layne, Texas' tripte-thren fullback and the conference's of fensive leader, was the only unani mous choice. However, Scott, Hum ble and Russ lacked only one vou each of being unanimously select Methodis "Signaling from the bench? Me?" Is There a Barber in the House? J.ing-nojred Jimmy Carvin, of Washington, D. C, has a rival for masculine hnsule honois in George EstraJa, 13-year-old Chicago srhoolboy who has never 1 'had his hair cut. Al/ove, schoolmates -Aose Mane Malillie, leftS and Betty Nowiki display his pigtails while he serves as school safety patrolman. if Wi?ts Game sley on top It seems the GIs are getting tired of stews and mass foods served in army mess halls. A lot of the boys can't stand lamb. Many more won't even take a taste of scalloped oysters. A great many dote on beef ;nd gravy. A couple of months ago the chief of staff, Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, sent out a directive ordering that several hundred officers and men concentrate on improving the army's food. Out in Chicago the Quartermaster Corps Food and Container Institute is already carrying on a research 'directed toward the goal of making foods more acceptable. ' lome eighty colleges and universities are collaborating with this group in a program to "evaluate and improve nutritional and physiological adequacy of rations as well as their acceptability." In carrying out this program, the institute has set up taste-testing groups. In one small dining room 20 persons are acting as human guinea pigs. Larger tests are made with 250 persons participating. Generally the complaint has been that, while food duality was hit;n. personnel not sufficiently trained or paid were assigned xo preparing and serving it. A suggestion has been offered that a good side of beef could be cut into steaks instead of being scrounged together in a soupy stew. In addition to this program, a new field ration — E ration — is being tried out with mountain troops in Colorado. The army says the boys seem to like the E ration and that it probably will be substituted for several others used aunng the war The E ration consists of canned foods in a package -weighing 25 pounds, enough to supply five men for one day. The ration can, be animal-packed, man-carried or dropped by parachute. , • Meats selected, lor various pack ages include beef and gravy bacon, frankfurters, pork sausage, hamburgers and pork and gravy. (All of these are not included in one package.) The canned vegetables include lima beans, sweet and white potatoes, snap beans and corn Fuirts include fruit cocktail, pineapple, apricots and peaches. There are canned bread and fruit crystals and cocoa for drinks. Desserts listed -are fig pudding, fruit cake, pineapple-rice pudding and plum puading. There is also a variety of canned soups. In addition each ration includes 20 cigarettes per man per day, ior Texas and Southern Second team: Ends — Wendell Williams, Rice, _nd Hubert Bechtol, Texas; tackles —Charles Mnlmberg, Rice, and Monte Moncrief, Texas A. & M.; guards—Harold Collins. Texas, and Odell Stautzenberger, Texas A. & M.; center—Bill Thomas, Arkansas; backs—Jim Cnnudy, Texas; Ken Holland, Arkansas; Virgil Ei- cenbcrg, Rice, ;and Aubrey Fowler, Others receiving first team ballots included Max Baumgardncr, Texas, end; Jim Minor, Arkansas, and Hnrlan Welz, Texas, tackles, and Thoi-on Roberts, Arkansas, guard. PAY DIRT Chicago, Cec. 3 —(/P)— Alfred Bethel, «i, went into the park district offices yesterday and borrowed a shovel lo dig up a couple of bank books he suid he burled for safekeeping while in Chicago last summer. But Bethel, who said he had no permanent address, couldn't find the books. He said he had placed them in a jar near the Illinois Central right of way near the loop district. Later he went to the two banks, in each of which he said he has $1,000, and was assured his money was still sate and he would get new books. Aviatrix Rides the Airways Too Fights Last Night Boston—Jack (Spider) Armstrong, 131, Toronto, knocked out Paul Zenit, 135 1-2, Mexico City, (4). Chicago—Freddy Dawson, 137, Chicago, outpointed Ben Evans, 145 1-4, Oklahoma City (8). Baltimore—Charley Millan, 143, Ballimore, outpointed Buster Tyler, 143 1-2, Newark, N. J., (10). Wives give only 0.6 percent oC towels, soap, heat tablets for warm- their.gift purans:-s lo their hus-ling the foods and tablets for puri- bands. fymg water. rb fennock, former pitching and, currently general man- er of Philadelphia Phillies, big Spikehorn buck on trip at Tjjps Lake^ Me. OLP DEAL few York, Dec. 3 —(SP)— The persuasive ways of press agents ire demonstrated anew yester- y when former. Gov. Charles Ed- Is; 'n of New" Jersey was lured to a %t 'dtr hi^'liitjovt- a building on Ef! padiyay -iff', dedicate an electric that canT'be turned on just because of the coal stoppage, dison shivered and lost his4Hjj$ ' a 45-mile wind but receivefcU 1 a arming smile from Miss Norma oe," a "comely model who X b.ojtje of champagne ^ to the outdoor temperature 13 degrees. I will offer for public sale at my home 3'/2 miles east of Hope on Hope-Rosston highway on Monday, December 9th Commencing at 11 o'clock, the following personal property to-wit: 1 Mule, 8 years old, weight 1100. 1 Work Mare, 7 years old, weight 1200. 1 Work Horse, 9 years old, weight 1200. 1 rnule colt, 3 years old, a good one. 1 Horse Cplt, ci'v.ing 1 yeor old. 3 Mile;. Cc./o with young calves. 2 fat field calves. 1 Cow to freshen in January. 1 large White Face Cow. 1 big Sow with: 12 pigs, 200 bushels corn, more or less 200 bales good Hay. Some Purple Hull Peas. 2 McCormick Peering Cultivators. 1 International PISC, a good one. 1 good McCorrnick Deerinq Mower. 1 McCormick Deering Hoy Rake. 1 Planter, 1 Fertilizer Distributor, 1 Section Harrow. 1 Middleburster. 3 No. 19 Oliver Breaking Plows. 1 Stalk Cutter. 1 No. 10 Oliver Breaking Plow. 1 Pony Steel Plow. 2 Single Plows. 1 good Broad Tired Wagon. 1 Scrqtcher. 1 Cross-Cut Saw. 2 Axes. 1 complete set Blacksmith Tools. ., _ . 2 Pixie Queen enamel wood Cook Stoves. I small Cook Stovs. 2 Bedsteads with springs and Mattresses. 2 Dressers. 1 Dining Table, 6 Dining Choirs. 3 Rocking Chairs. 1 Electric Churn. 25 Chickens. Other furniture, hoes, forks, sweeps, and many other articles too numerous to mention. k Gio. L Johnson & |pn Owners Silas Sanford, Auctioneer UJNCH WILL-BE SERVED AT NOON. CANH ern Allies have been lighting wide open navigation, while Muscovites up to now have Equally astonishing was the Soviet's agreement inspections in the field of arms and each placed two players tin th first team and Texas Christian go one berth. Baylor and Texas A. | M. are not represented. The team was selected for the 1 Associated Press by coaenes of tne seven member schools. First team, with player, school, position, weight and class in that order: Alton Baldwin, Arkansas, end, 195, senior. Gene Wilson, SMU, end, 180, senior. Weldon Edwards, TCU, tackle, 215, sophomore. Charles Lively, Arkansas, tackle, PersonaUze Your Gifts With Stationery, Gifts, Bridge Cards, Pads, Tallies, Guest Towels and Napkins, Matches and Christmas Cards. LINES: 1. Royal Aristorial in personalized stationery, announcements, invitations, calling cards, fraternity and sorority crests. 2. Reproducta. 3. White and Wyckaff. 4. National fine Christmas Greetings. 5. Freunds unusual gift paper with matching ink. One Day Service On Ail Monograms WARD & SON It's All In the Game •Even when the flying Warner family of Washington, D. C., gets its feet on the ground it can't keep o(I the air. While Jeanne Warner, licensed pilot with 250 flying hours to her credit, sings on a regular weekly program at a local, radio station, her airline pilot husband, Frederick, minds son, Frederick, 3d, in, the broadcasting studio. We've Got It Phone 62 "The Leading Druggist" Brother of Judge Attacked, Stabbed in Ozark Area Ozark, Dec. 2 —OP)— Any charges to be filed in coneclion with the 'jjpocket-knifc stabbing here Saturday of Paul Mayner. brother of Franklin County Judge N. L. Mayner, will depend upon the ultimate extent of the victim's injuries. Sheriff Homer Billiard h:is announced. Milliard disclosed that M. E. Woolsey, Ozark attorncytund form- Wonted 50,000 Rats to kill with GILLS RAT KILLER Harmless to anything but rats and mice. Guaranteed MONTS SEED STORE or stale representative, has been placed under a $5,000 appearance oond but that no charges have been filed. The sheriff said Woolsey and Mayner, a 30-year-old sawmill op- ci alor, had engaged in a :"isl :"ighl on a street corner Mere. He said Woolsey had stabbed Maynor in the abdomen with a pocket knife and that the latter had boon unarmed. Attendants at a Paris hospital, to which Mayner was taken, said last night his condition was improved but that he still was not out of danger. , TUel player, left, seems to be preparing for broad jump as i Magnate, center, strikes fighting pose, while Allegheny's Bill i 0ta&$K OMCUfcM ballet turn in unuco.nl action shot of soccer gam* <0>n> far AHtidwvif S-fev.«jt MeadviUe. Psu always use this great rub for GOUSHS",? 1 chiid'iMiid nn Train Accident Fatdl to One, Six Injured St. Cloud. Minn., Dec. ?. —OP)—A railway crossing watchman was killed and six other persons were "njured, none seriously, when a Northern Pacific railway passenger train struck a northland Greyhound jus al a crossing in St, Cloud'last' night. Police said the bus, halted to await massage of ' an eastbound '.rain, had Hist started across the double tracks when struck by a westbound train pulling to a slop it Hie stalion. The bus was dragged by the train onsiderable distance but. did no overturn. Police identified the dead man JB: Peter Zindler, 70, St. Cloud, bu said they had not ,dctermined how he was killed. Richard Sarlell of Sarlell, Minn. {river of the bus, told police tha j the watchman had signalled him i co proceed across the tracks. Sar j cell suffered slight injuries. Never put blankets away for a length of time withoul drycleanivig first as this kills all forms of inotl lifs, including eggs. • ' o Never let blankets drag on th> floor or hang over bed posts. They should be carefully folded when no in use. GENERAL TIRE ft Quiet Running of straight, free-rolling ribs ft QuUk-stOppmg safety of "action-traction" ft 'Safer extra mileage of more natural rubber Blowout protection of extra carcass strengtjri ^ COSTS MORE... WORTH MORE RUNS LIKE THIS Straight, free-rolling ribs of more natural rubber run smoothly, quietly. No tread "knobs' 1 ' to cause road pounding. No sway on sharp curves. Easy steering. Non-cupping. Slow, even wear . , , Longer mileage. «*** STOPS LIKE Apply Ihe brakes and-instantly-ACTION-TUAC TION goes to work, gripping any rout! surface with a multi-squeegee clfecl. On wet roads, the Squeegee tread sweeps the water ahead . , . cleans a dry track for a quick, straight stop. DEPEND ON YOUR GENERAL WE HEADQUARTERS FOR THE BEST IN NEW TIRES . . . TIRE SERVICE . . , QUALITY RECAPPING , , , BATTERIES ... ACCESSORIES, . . iOW COST EASY TIME PAYMENT PLAN, COME IN IQDAY AND SEE HOW CQMPLETELY_W? ARE $f T.UP TO SfftVI MOT reciate These It's time to think about what you are going to give him for Christmas. You'll find just the things that he will want at Robison's. Be sure you please him by getting his gift at Robison's. !NS CURLEE OVERCOATS All wool overcoats and a nice selection to choose , from. He will like one of these for his Christmas 'Caddy's Helper [Everybody has to get into thfl act, harvesting Florida's '.00,-} 1000,000 box citrus crop—oven'' [little Martha Johnson, of K&vv- : 'i'.ora.-*. She's pictured rounding ' L '-'•!- grapefruit for her daddy, i to 32.50 MENS SPORT COATS & JACKETS Checks and plaids, also solids with matching combination sleeves. Priced from 12.48 to 14.85 Aviation style leather jackets for sport and hard wear. Elastic knit waist and cuffs. Made of imported cabretta. Good size range. MENS DRESS PANTS Mens, 100% all wool dress pants in pleated styles with talon fly. Ideal to wear with that sport coat. Van Heusen Those are 100% oil wool in Bright plaids. Give him one for Christmas. Pendleton s 100% all wool shirts in solids and bright plaids. Another ideal Christmas gift for him. Third and Walnut ARCH CHARTS Hope, Arkansas T- 98 / to .00 Goodwear Sport Shirts Ideal shirts for cold weather. Bright warm colors. Give him one of these. r.98 Airman Sport Shirts Wool and gabardine sport shirts in pretty solid colors. Ideal Christmas gift. WE GIVE AND REDEEM EAGLE STAMPS 6 M * 9 .98 eo. W. Robison &» Co. HOPE THE LEADING DEPARTMENT STORE NASHVILLE Hot Idea The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Severe bleeding, stoppage of breathing, asphyxia, and poisoning all result .in, death within a short lime unless-primer first aid is given the victim/. ! • I*: Lives are sa.ve'd every day at the scene of accidents by people who know how to give proper first aid. In case you encounter a person who is bleecUn'g severely from an artery, send? sorrieone- for a physician immediately while you apply pressure offjihe vessel. Arteries are connected; with the heart, and with each muscular contraction blood is spurts. Veins bleed with less force. Follow these-Rules '.' '..;;• Imagine that you have before you a rubber; tube, with an open end through which water is flowing. Pressurteaalon,g .the course of the tube wllra|tgB>4he flow of the fluid, providtejSffitniMforce is applied against stfp§|mftg, solid. Select thai point in the extremily between Ihe w&und and Ihe heart in which pressure of the arler.y on the bone can be exerted. Although pressure points can be memorized in advance, the average person through trial and error can hit the correct spot without much difficult It is not advisable to put your finger directly in a bleeding cut, as doing so may introduce extra infection from your soiled hands. I If a clean piece of gauze or cloth s available, il may be applied directly over the wound and held in jlace with a tight bandage. This is necessary in portions of the pody where pressure points are dif- 'icult to locate. Severe hemorrhage in which there s a loss of more than a quart of blood causes symptoms of shock, including dizziness, nausea, rapid pulse, rapid breathing, and restless sighing. These are indications thai the arteries are becoming empty and that the heart is having difficulty in pumping the remaining blood around the circuit. The patient should be kept quie and warm, and his head should be lowered. If he is conscious, water given by mouth will help to quench his thirst. But these are critica signs, and competent help must be secured immediately. After blood has been exposed to air for some time it clots, and the thick jelly - like material thus! formed acts as a plug in preventing further loss. Clots should not be disturbed by first - aiders to satisfy their curiosity as to whether or not the hemorrhage really has stopped. Applying a Tourniqiuet A tourniquet is used on an extremity only when a large artery is cut or when it is impossible to stop the bleeding by digital pressure. Application of a tourniquet may be advisable, however, when the first - aider is alone and must leave his victim to seek medical assistance; in such a case, he should not leave a note with the patient stating that a tourniquet was applied at a certain time (give the exact time.) To apply a ourniquet, a pad which is then tied with a square ed in the ends. A tourniquet may be life - saving, but it is more apt should be released every 15 to 20 ninutes, to avoid permanent injury to arteries, nerves or tissues. >hilis I have been receiving injed- ,ions of penicillin, arsenic and bismuth. How long must these injections be continued? ANSWER: Until all signs of the Totol U.S. consumer income rose from $76 billion i.i 1940 10 $160 billion in 1945. • - o- -Cotton can be made into a but strong plastic to replace lig infection have disappeared. It will weight metals in many uses, then be necessary for you lo under- your mother who spends so go periodic examinations for sever-1 time in the kitchen will al years. appreciale an apron for light, ight,*, A new 10-volt infra-red lamp that concentrates Us rays at one spot, where the heat nears 1500 degrees, Fahrenheit, was recently displays'! at opening of the Chicago Illuminating Laboratory by. the Westinghouse Electric Corporation. The young lady above is demonstrating how lamp's heat easily lights cigaret. QUESTION: Since contracting sy- 98cto .98 chl. Rayon Satin Wools Foulards Polka Dots Bold Figures Shirts 47c Shorts 69c Hankies 49c TO 67c Socks 59c 7.59 'STAR BRAND" by ROBERT JOHNSON & RAND WORK SHOES If it's work shoes and boots you want be sure and shop FOSTER'S. You'll find a good stock to select from. Complete range of sizes. MENS LACE BOOTS Just the boot for you. 16 inch high cut boot in chocolate rosite leather. Comfortable and well made. You can't beat it. Sizes 6 to 12 and widths E and EE. 14.95 MENS BOOTS Another high cut, 16 inch well made boot. Black retan and sizes 6 to 12. "Star Brand" Work Shoes Men here is a real work shoe. Built in Arch support, leather or rubber sole. Army russet. Sizes 6 to 12 and C to E widths. Cap toe. Souverain, M. Lollic-rou up, scores iivc-lenuth victory in King George VI Stakes at Ascot. Souverain, v. inner of French Grand Prix und other European stake.-;, startled huge crowd by brulim; England's boM. with case, i* a.ampe'i t>Y experts as KriVuost in world. Owner M. F. R. Sclumtt, Pans restaurateur, plans to bring him t" United Slates to compete against finest on this side. HEAVY PROGRAM Fo ur year;, ifz, 23, said being a wall Chicago. Dec. 3— ago Loi-cUa /yyo-. she was "tired ot flower and having colds all the time." so s h e- started liltin weights. Now, she says, .-lie can toss her ISO-pound brot'her over her head and lilt a SHU-pc-und weight and h-.ive lots of buy friends," sale Miss 7,.VRu\vk:'.. \vlio weighs 160 pounds." Her aim. she said, is to become I li e nation':, Ma»i;'.es 1 woman. Brand" i-\ ! .-•• Work Shoes Mens heavy, army russet retan, cap toe work shoe. D'ou(ple sole and made by Star Brand. Sizes 6 to 12. 4.85 "Star Brand" Work Shoes A good qualify, comforta* ble moccasin toe work' _ shoe. Army russet, with ""i; cord sole. Sizes 6 to 12. : L 5.00 'Where Good Shoes Are Fitted Correctly" UMI ^^HBPI^^ ^^HBP^ ^^P ^^^^^^P FAMILY SHOE STORE 101 East 2nd St. CORBIN FOSTER Phone 1100

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