Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 1, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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I;* I'- 1 Page Two MOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Europe's Great Land Estates Rapidly Disappearing/Due to Taxes, High Labor, or Seizure By OeWITT MaoKENZIE AP World Traveler Madrid, Feb. 1 — One of the most impressive aspects of this changing Europe is the accelera- , ,tion in the disappearance of Ihe ''landed gentry — proprietors of * Vast estates Whose holdings have "^'•ftjirie to them through inheritance, sometimes through many genera'" t'ions. fhis landed .aristocracy is for - one' reason or another being com"e! 1 "d to riivt>st itself of its wealth • in the soil The causes vary in dif- lereru countries High taxation is ••-storcing the change in some; cost • • e£'maintenance'has wiped out rev, -enues in others; and in some there ,y has been, expropriation and redis- •Vt*ibiitk>ri among small farmers by », ..the state.. • In bn^Iand high taxation has turned the trick. The position there" • Was well summed up for me recently in London by an economic ey"p-t who cracked: "The.idea ,pf a,duke in a red coat, ridirig. to hounds'across his estate with a cry of 'Tallyho' is an anach- ® • "'•• exist." ','Well, of course, Britain still has * her gentry, bul broadly speaking the gentry no longer is "landed" " And on the continent the proprietors of wide acres are going the same way. through perhaps for different reasons 'Spain, which geographically is •rather isolated from the res't of Europe and hasn't'felt the full fury of two world wars, still has many great haciendas in the hands of her landed gentry — but she, too. is, facing the necessity of change , , .This necessity would seem to be * .fecognized in a government bill now before the Cortes, providing How To Relieve Bronchitis Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes jight,to the,seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, in•" named •bronchial'mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you i a bottle of Creomulsion with the un- derstanding.you must like the way it Quickly allays the cough or you are '-to have,your money back CREOMULSION for Couehs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January'18, 1929 Published e'ver,y weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Woshburn) at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rate*: (Always Payable in \dvance): By city carrier per week 15c Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, S3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The \5sociated Press is exclusively entitled to :he use for republication of all news dis- lotches credited to il or nol otherwise 1 redited in this paper and also the local news published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn.. >terick Building. Chicago, 400 North Mich igan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison •\ve.; Detroit; Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City. 314 Terminal Bldg New Orleans, 722 Union St. " for the expropriation of : rural estates, with due indemnity, and their redistribution among small farmers where such a step is necessary to meet.socia"! needs . This expropriation and ' redistribution would be carried out by the National Colonization Institute, which already is in existence and has been purchasing land for redistribution. For example, a few days ago the institute purchased some 3.000 acres from Count Dela Puebla Del Maestre in the Bada- jqz area for redistribution among his 530 tenants. When the republic was established in 1931' there was widespread expropriation of lands and provision was made for division of largest estates among the peasants .At the end of the civil war in 1939, when General Franco established a government, property which had been expropriated under the republic was returned to its owners. Some of the big land owners have seen that writing on the wall and have been disposing of portions or all of their country estates. This has been due in part'to recognition of the trend of the times to r I: , C*-** »*.* t.\-t •.',''- Ski Troops Try to Reach Air Wreck By JUD DIXON Elk Mountain, Wyo, Feb. 1 — (UPl— Fifty army troops and other mountain climbers, using skis, snowshoes and sleds, joined toda.y in another attempt to scale the treacherous U,125-foot Elk •mountain where 21 persons were believed to have perished in the crash of a United Air Lines Mnln- linder. It was the second pary which had tried to scale the snow-capped mountain peak where the temperature is below zero and driving snow blinds the searchers. The first group was forced to descend, after climbing to within 300 yards of the towering peak without sighting the wreckage. The army'Alpine troops then were recruited at Fort Warren, Wyo.. to join the search. Members of the early party, which bucked heavy snow drifts and gale-strength winds, gave up the search for the plane and its 21 passengers when their faces began freezing in sub-zero temperatures. Undersheriff John Ten-ill of Rawlins said a "terrible blizzard" had halted the party's progress as it neared the top of the 11,125-foot peak. Ten-ill, a man over six feet tall, described the snow as "about waist deep." United Air Line officials in Cheyenne said a company plane would attempt an aerial canvass of the Co-T-shrouded mountain top, if weather conditions permitted. A party of soldiers irom Fnrt Warren, near Cheyenne, also planned to'join the search for the missing liner, whose passenger list included 12 soldiers being deployed from the west coast. col. K. F. Boruski. Fort Warren commanding officer, warned how- lever, that might take until | June" to find the wreckage if j heavy snowiaus covered trie plane land the bodies. The original searchers, a band of ranchers and sheriff's officials, I disapeared into the clouds yes'.er- day afternoon shortly after an airlines official reported sighting a "slash or scar in the snow" on the northwest slope of the mountain. Travelihg on foot, they scaled nearly to the top of the wild, rugged peak before turning back. The ship, carrying 12 soldiers, six civilians and three crew members, radioed a routine progress report from over Sinclair, Wyo., at 2:40 a. m. (MST) yesterday and was not heard from again. The plane had been flying from Seattle to New York and made its last stop at Boise, Ida., where it picked up Mr., and Mrs. George A. Bender, en route to their home in Sheffield, 111., after their wedding two days before. It had been due in Denver at 4:20 a. m. (MST). A heavy .fog hid the mountain top, and strong winds whipped the faces of anxious persons waiting at the f90t for news of the plane and possible survivors. The 'Cheyenne weather bureau estimated that temperatures were about eight below during the night on the peak. In addition to the Benders, the passenger list included Robert S. Pirie, New York and Chicago socialite, H. R. Glover (2315 E. 13th st.) Vancouver, Wash., Mrs. E. H. Blake. Richland, Wash., and William Petracek, New York. • Walter P. Briggs, veteran airline pilot, was captain of the ship. First officer was Harry M .Atlass and the stewardess; Dorothy Carter, 22. All were based in Portland. Nnmp'? of the serviceman wer« withheld pending notification of next-ol-kin. C. Bennett Continued from Page One He gave the note to a friendly gunrd nncl soon it was time to ao. me crowded black van pulled, out from the steel gates of Stanley prison and moved slowly down the rough, narrow roari I" Klin" in the small bay where British Redcoats had planted me empire's nan more than a hundred years before. As the van passed a number of internees toiling up the slonesome one put his face up to the rear wire grill and called out: "Goodbye, boys. We shan't be noiMiT vrui n tr i M ' * Majors Crack Down Upon seeing you agin.' At the bottom of the hill the prisoners were forced to dismount and follow a trail winding around ; the edge of the bay. It must have i been torture at every step to Cues! tor Bennett. Rope burns on his left | leg had become badly infected, the i leu had become gangrenous and ! needed amputation. B'ut lie walked . | upright and limped only j'lo all outward appearances i was utterly calm. he . n° prisoners marched in single file to a small clearing. Ringing i v. . lull's around ttiom were scores : of Chinese gravestones. Before ;tnem in the center of the clearing I the prisoners saw two trenches dug ! hv Indian wardens and knew how , they were to die. ine leuuer of. the Japanese detail was Captain Yamaguchi, the prison commandant, who also had been trial judge and now was to execute his own death decrees. Xnere were 11 white men, including "Ginger" Hyde, leader of the group of volunteer espionage agents that Bennett had joined, and !,; • ,~r~-"~ '—'"~ -"-'•• l seven Indians among the prison- llad him _out to pasture for two By WILLIAM TUCKER Nesv York, Fob .1 —(UPl—Tak- ing a business as usual attitude, the major leagues moved today to crack clown on members in their midst with overloaded bankrolls as well as the bumper crop of rookies [lushed by the sighl of victory money. A special commitee of the two leagues recommended for adoption ;tt the Major's meeting opening lu- day a rule that any player paid a bonus tor signing be made subject to the waiver rule if his employers decide he lias not, or can not, make the grade. In other words, a pri/.t> rookie picked off the campus of some college or the loom line of a spinning mill cannot bo bought up for a neat sum and then farmed out for his prep work. The St. Louis Cardinals, for instance, could not give a player a bonus .Cor signing and then farm him out to Columbus without the rest of the clubs in the league passing on him. The celebrated case in point was Dick Wakeficld of the Detroit Tigers who was signed off the University of Michigan campus for $52,000 (with an automobile thrown I in, some people sayi. The Tigers Japs Plead for Life of Yank Soldier Tokyo, Feb. 1 —(UP)—Groups of Japanese citizens have appealed by letter lo Gen .Douglas MacAr- ^luir for clemunev for Fit'. .Joseph jHicswa of Wallingkm. N. .1. who u. .'.-.Hi iicerl by a military c'lui't 'n lv.- hanged for tho murder of two I Japanese, it was disclosed today. iviLinbcis of one group, .signing] themselves "cilixens of Nai-a pre-' fei'ttiie." siiicl the two slain ..lapa- j upsic wort; "no good." ' AiuilJVM- letter' cnlped (Mat Mies-1 \y:i be free.d because "at the Jap-' a'nese people have been guilty of disturbing the 'world's pt/.ici-.'' I A woman writer recommended i that Hici.iwa be sent'hoiri- i;> ms j mother, addints ''(hat as a rule i American soldiers were very kind .mil gentlemanly." ' ! MacArthur recently wrote Hie-' swa's mother that the final verdict! in the case was out of his hands and rested with President Truman. Mrs Suttoji Dies; Funeral Mrs. Bessie Ann Hnsley Sutton. M. tiled this mornim: ;it her home ill 317 Smith Wiilnill St. after :i IUMU illiifss. She had been a rcsi- dfiil of llnpe Tor !h.' past ;«) years. She is survived by her husband, W. A. Sutton: three daughters, Mrs. IfertHji-t Cireonhaw. Mrs. Kloyd Os,born ;>,H! Mr.-i. .1. E. Powers' nil of Mope. Five sisters, Mrs. Bryan Bonds, Mrs. Kd: Piirks, Mrs. 'irn Anderson. Mrs. Harold Hnrker, Mrs. William Buchanan, all of Prescctl; and two brothers Tom Ilasle.v and Pen Hassley, both ol Pri'.'U oil. Kuncral services will be hole. Saturday at 'i p.m. at Herndon- Cornelius Funeral Homo with Rev. S. A. Whitlow. paa-;or of Firsi Baptist church, officiating. Burial will be in Ue Ann cemetery. Car! MaGee, Crusading Little Rock. Feb. 1 — (/?)— parties concerned will have All tf; ! ers. The rest were Chinese. •Jtney weie lined up before two trenches. 17 in front of one, 16 in front of the others. Their hands years before he came into Briggs stadium as a star. The majors' recommendation was in line with the minor leagues' recent application of a flat ban on the major olayed a prominent part in exposing the Teapot Dome Oil scandal, ' MaGee. firmer editor, school | ••TiVii , °, .•ft 1 inr.inii'..i' ' u ' n """ 01 .«;K. «• ' , were bound gerund them. The pri- l !' cccnt aplicalion of ; soners looked up past the brush- ! t>0 i}} lses ' for ' sl " mn Si covered slopes and the ancient., ne tneetmu of the major White tombstones to the blue sun- ' e , aglles coincides with ;i gathering lit sky. Gulls flapped lazily' ovei' ?/ nu . mcrous minor circuits and the 'serene green clean, rocky shore , ,, J K lown W 'H boom with base- All nature was at peace excet, ail lor tho ncxt thl 'ee or four was at peace except ;in this small vale. The Indian wardens who had dug the trenches watched timorously from the hillside, .black execution masks were Several big deals were reported cooking One of the mos 4 - eager customers was Cincinnati, hoping; '- peddle one of its several catch-! I —» t .v.., v..^^viv.«,. iii^oixa wuiv; cac- drooped over the prisoners' faces el ' s to the St Louis Cardinals for and they were ordered to kneel! - a southpaw .slugger The cares of- 11 it/a .Jupahe.se non-i;oms wielding fered Johnny Hopp in this category hnn\,v c,i.,-.,-rit- t^-,M..,.u n ~] U ,..~,.~.,-. :..*-.._,_•', SMOOTHEST CAR AFLOAT B.R. HAMM MOTOR CO. Hope Phone 58 heavy swords marched -method- i Dut tllc Reds weren't interc'sled ically down the double line, looping i an " il appeared that hopp, the off heads with powerful slrokes j handy-man of tho Cards for Iho and kicking toppling bodies into the ! last four years, would go on the trenches. There were no outcries, block as the bargain buy of the in a few seconds it was over •='""""" The Indians came and covered Op the trenches and stuck up a vougn leakwood marker, listing Japanese liaracicrs the names buried beneath. So far those is the ism , in New Mexico As editor -of: the Albuquerque Morning Journal, he gained national prominence in |ihc early 1920's for helping to ex- i pose Ihe Teapot Dome navnl reserve scandal which brought about the downfall of Secretary of the In-1 terior Albert P Fall. ' ! MaGee came to Oklahoma City' in October, 1927 as editor of Ihe! Oklahoma News where he conlin-, |ued his crusading ntacks on Okla- : 'homa polilics through his column. : ; ••Turning on The Lighl." i Fur.eial arrangements have not oecn completed: prospective enrollee- aru not satisfied with the accommodations and are unwilling to accept them." .The yovornor said the university authorities were unwllj mil the school lo e\p4 repairs on emcrgencf such as offered at neanSfSi quoyah until they hfldj merits from piospecllVfil to justify the exnendilurij I.aney asserted theeeto? lo be a "diffeience of of garding the housing problfe 'ween some Fnvultevlliel pie and univeisity lie said, was 'highly He expressed hope Ih.... ferences would be e&mW shortly. ,r ' "If I wanted an ediuj enough I wouldn t be too/ about my ciunilcis if tn reasonably adequate," .fig "H is unfortunate that o- It is snid thai Queen t started the day of ieadlnjjf Testament In Gieek andn to Greek orations mid tt'^fjecf OVER 100 MM BOTTUES SL simply great FEMALE Helps Build Up Resistance / Do you suffer from monthly'\i headache, backache, fuel narvQui tcry, cranky, "on-ed|je," weak, UfB such times—due to fUncUonal'Bll dlBturbances? , Then try famous lydla Vegetable CompoUnd to, symptoms. Plnkhnm'a Compo MORE than relle\e such montU.,, It also relieves accompanying, weak, nervous feelings—of such The reason It's BO effective Is be has a soothing effect on one of most Important pfgans. Taken thruout thomonth—P, Compound helps 'build up rt ngnlint such symptoms Thp' upon thousands of utrls and wo port remarkable benefits. Also stomachic tonic 1 All drugston' LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S vc , Sam Breadon, Cardinals' prr-si dent, and the Detroit Tigers dele-! A IP I jT' gallon headed by Business Man-! A T L FIIPP^ ager George Trautmnn .-inH M™. i * ttB •"" • »Ut«3 fj-. ..•_•...,. x-u tjj J-»LiajlIl,aft J.VLU 11* ager George_ Trautman and Man-«..^« ^^..V.LL,. ^u j. UJ ,i 13 Lllc .ager Steve O'Neill wore among the only memorial to Chester Bennett, tl> ' st - arrivals Bin DeWitt. General and his British, Indian and Chi- nianager of the St Louis Browns nose comrades in achievement and! and William Benswager of the disaster.- , Pittsburgh Pirates also checked in Cochrone Risks Title With Servo redistribute the land and in part to economic necessity, the working of the big plantation haying ceased to be sufficiently profitable. Spain's landed gentry has less money these daysT.. because rents to tenants haven'tl.'isen along with the cost of maintaining the plantations. It's against the law to increase rents unless the property is to be improved. Then, too, large tracts o f many estates have been given over to hunting and not only produce no revenue but are costly to maintain. About the only one who can support that type of estate is the big business man who owns it as a plaything. That class of "landed gentry" naturally will continue to exist in most countries until social requirements make it necessary for governments to take over the land for redistribution. New York, Feb. 1 — (/P)— .Freddie The Red Cochrane dusts off his world welterweight championship tonight and trots it into Madison Square Garden to meet the challenge of baby-faced Marty Servo — and the wise guys would have you believe Freddie's first defense is going to be his last. From all that's going on in the better 48th Street betting shoppes, though, the throne may have a new tenant when the shootine stons some time after 10 p.m. (E.S.T.) I tonight. Tne betting boys must figure .the Schenectady (N. Y.) swatter is just about Ihe surest thing for they've made Marty a 5 to 13 favorite. They point out that Cochrane is 30 years old against Marty's 26 and- tonight's taffy-pull, of course, is over the 15-round route, and they figure Freddie the Red can't ' make it. ' OPENING ONDAY, FEBRUARY 4th SOUTHERN ARKANSAS' OWN WINDOW SHADE AND VENETIAN BLIND MFQ, CO. Manufacturers of WINDOW SHADES VENETIAN BLINDS DRAPERIES We offer complete Service on both Window Shades and Venetian Blind Renovation. DELIVERY FROM FACTORY Window Shades One Day Service Venetian Blinds 3 Weeks Service Made to Your Measurements THE ARKANSAS SHADE (0. 323H Mqin St. Pine Bluff, Ark. A new prnnuim motor oil, entirely synthetic, is 'derived from natural yas; it is an outgrowth of a special oil developed for airplane use in the war. o . pete with bountiful California," bul it added: "The difference in physique also suggests that military drills and regimented calisthenics which heretofore have been given such prominence in Ja. pan .are of dubious value. It would seem that . . . .spontaneous sports common in Ameri- c.a v are more conducive to .•• sound bodily-development." ". Miami, Fla., Feb. 1 —(UP)—1 j Me'rabors of the American Federa-, 'tion of Labor executive council ' j were enroule home after firing a ! i last minute, blast at the Case labor I bill in their final 'session of the' midwinter meeting here. AFL President William Green denounced the measure sponsored by Rep. Francis, Case, R., S. P., as one which will "cause confusion, chaos, injustice and disrupt industrial. relations." The council declared the bill "has for ils purpose Ihe destruction of fundamental and constitu tional rights of workers without i the- -..holding -of public hearings 'iheieonV", *•.. ANNOUNCEMENT We take pleasure in anncuncing that SUE RIDDLE BEARDEN has joined our staff and invites her friends and all former customers to visit her! . , OUR SPECIAL — We are offering^you a-10% discount on Machine Pcnnanents frorn February "1st-to February 10th Phone 39 for Appointments • RUTH ' •SUE • INEZ TY BEAUTY SHOP THELMA BECKWORTH Leads Tucson Open Tourney By MURRAY SINCLAIR Tucson, Airz, Feb I — (ff) — . Paced by Dick Metz of Arkansas | City, Ka's, 94 professional and | amateur golfers teed off today in the second round of the $7,500 Tuscon open golf tournament Metz, touring the El Rio course, in 66 strokes — four under par — led his nearest opponents through the first round of the 72-hc'd tournament by a stroke He shaved par once on the first nine and took three more strokes off on the back nine of the par 35-35—70 course One stroke back of the leader was Frank Stranahan, the classy j Toledo, O, amateur He wa° brackeled wilh George Schneiter of Salt Lake City, uian, anu tuluc I Goggin of White Plains. N Y ' A cluster of players occupied the '. 68 slot All wfcie potential threats ' They included the defending champion, Ray Mangrum of Los Angeles; Toncy Pcnna. Uaylun, i Jim Demaret, Houslon, Tex; Ells- worlh Vines of Chicago; Virgil Shreeve of San Francisco; Chana- ler Harper, Portsmouth, Va; Harry Todd, Dallas, Tex; Herman Ban-on, White Plains, N Y, and M Evans, a Detroil amateur Still dangerous with a b'9 was tournament favorite Ben Hogan of Hershey, Pa, grouped with Harold (Jug) McSpaden, Sanford, Me, E J (Dutch) Harrison, Little Rock, Ark, Denny Shute, Akron, Ohio; Al Zimmerman, Portland, Ore, and John Perelli, Lake Tahoe, Calif Japanese Amazed at Husky Size of U. S.-Born Brothers Tokyo, Jan. 31 — (^P)— After taking a close look al ihe husky Nisei (American-born) among occupation troops, ihe Nippon Times asked edilorial- ly loday why <Hey wf-- •••< "••• perior physically to Japanese. "II must come as a iv;, >..„--. lion lo ihe Japanese people to \ see Nisei, who are of the same racial stock, so superior lo ihe average Japanese in physical build and bearing," Ihe paper said. 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Hie study will be "Africa." A special offering will be taken »t this meeting [or missionary work. 'Monday, February 4 Circle No. 2 of the W. S. C. S. of the Firs'. Methodist Church will meet Monday afternoon at three o'clock al the home of Mrs. Henry Hilt with Mrs. W. C. Miller as associate hostess. Thursday, January 31 All officers of Ihe Hope Chapter O. K. S. are asked to meet at the lodge hall al 7:30 Thursday night for rehearsal and instruction. ^Monday, February 4, Cirlce No. 4 of the W.S.C. of the First Methodist Church will meet Monday afternoon at three o'clock al the home of Mrs. W. G. Allison wilh Mrs. Edwin Ward as associate hostess. Mrs. C. C. Parker is circle leader. Cirlce No. 1 of Ihc W.S.C.S. of Ihc First Methodist church wilh Mrs. Annie Bostick as leader will meet Monday afternoon at three o'clock at the home of Mrs. Char- <.ylcs Hrianl with Mrs. Guy l.inakcr •''as associate hostess. ' ! The Executive Board of the Wo-1 men's Auxiliary of the First Pros-1 bylerlan church will meet Monday afternoon at 2:,')0 at the church. weiner roast at the Fair aPrk haturday night. All members are asked to meet at the church at 7 o clock for transposition. Mr. and Mrs. Ted Cooper Feted at Dinner. Mr. Walter Vcrhalcn ctitcrained with a delightful four course dinner on Thursday evening at Hotel Barlow honoring Mr. and Mrs. Ted Cooper who are leaving for then- home in Paducah, Ky. Covers were laid for; Mr. and Mrs. Cooper, Mr. Vcrhalcn, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Vorhalen, Jr., Mr. mid Mrs. Claude Tillcry, Mr. and Mrs. Curtis Urrey, Mr. and Mrs. Grady Board, Miss Mnreelete Clark, Mrs. Clovis Wadlow, Mrs. Frances Galloway and Miss Zilpha Keith. Coming and Going Dorsey Belts left Monday for Arkadclphia, where he svill enter Henderson State Teachers college. Mrs. Joy Case, Miss Sue Livingston, Miss Wanda Rugglcs, Miss Marjoric Putman of Tcxarkana. Mr. Billy Ruggles and Mr. Neal Putman motored to Hot Springs. Wednesday night to be with Miss Lucille Rugglcs who was guest of the Hot Springs March of Dimes Chapter at the annual President Birthday Ball at the Arlington Hotel Crystal Ball room. Births \ The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Cnrdiosptism is' u nervous swallowing difficulty caused by constriction of the muscles in the upper or lower end of the esophagus (gullet.) The disorder Is treated by dilating the contraccd portion. Patients with cardiospasm have difficultly swallowing solids In the beginning, while later even liquids slick. In Ihc early slagcs of Ihe disease Ihc swallowing malcrial Is promptly regurgitated in an undigested stale as it docs not reach the stomach.' Later as the esophagus expands above Ihe ob- slruclipn, considerable quantities of solid and liquid material are retained for longer periods. Inflammation of Ihe lining mem brane of the esophagus results from irritation of retained food and fluid, but ulceralion, hemorrhage, and rupture are rare. Most patients with cardiospasm do nol have chest p-ain, allhough dis- Iress in the pot of Ihc stomach is often troublesome. Cardiospastic patients have difficulty in controlling their emotions and usuallly are unduly sensitive. PAINLESS AT FIRST Diagnosis of cardiospasm is made by history, X-ray exam inatipn or by inspection \vith f special instrument called an cso phagoscope, which Is a flexible tube with a lighted end contain ing a scries of mirrors lo enable the physician lo view the interioi Cpl. and Mrs. Raymond Taylor announce the arrival of a son, Raymond, Jr., born February 1 at Josephine hospital. Y. W. A. of the First Baptist church will meet Monday night at (i:.')0 iii a joint meeting with the Intel mediate G.A.'s for its regular monthly business and social meet- in t! Supper will be served. ^Saturday, February 2nd. The Youth Fellowship of the First Methodist church will have a By HAL COCHRAN With strikes lying up consumer goods, February may be our shortest month in more ways than A New York man, caught by police after a year's search, said he had bc'en riding the subways. Is he to get more punishment'.' It's strange how often the fork in the road is used for a spoon. New alarm clocks have been announced thai light Ihe bed lamp, turn on the radio and start a soft, whisper alarm. Now, if they could only cook! Science can do everything in the modern house except make a ' home of it. of the gullet. Cardiospasm is from others types of the esophagus usually develop DOROTHY DIX Old Wives for New distinguished of obstruction in that they in individuals who never had trouble with swallowing or nervousness prior to their present difficulty. Growths cause increasing difficulty in swallowing, which is painless in the beginning. Lalcr as Ihe growth obstructs the esophagus, pain develops, most food fails to reach the stomach and rapid weight loss and weakness occur. TREATMENTS DESCRIBED Treatment of cardiospasm is to enlarge the passageway with sounds or with a rubber bag which is distended with air or water at Ihe sile of Ihc obstruction. The spasm usually is overcome without difficulty and medicines are given to relieve the irritation. Semi-solid, warm, bland foods arc given, and before long the patient can eat everything. In NOW — Saturday- DOUBLE FEATURE 'Prison Ship' ' Frontier Feud' -MONDAY-TUESDAY LIFETIME. EXPLOSIVE HOURS! Dear Miss Dix: Can a man be in ove with two women al Ihe same .line? I induced my wife lo divorce me so that I could marry a girl much younger than myself, but alcly 1 find that my heart is turn- ng back to my first wife and I am onging tor her. I have been gong to sec her, hoping thai it will cure me of Ihis reinlalualion and lhat 1 svill be able lo build my present marriage on a more solid foun- dalion. Whal do you think of my silua- lion? Puzzled and Worried Man Answer: II has happened lo you, as il does lo many oilier middle- aged men svho think thai they have gollen Urcd of their wives and that they have fallen in love wilh some cutie young enough to be their daughter. The temporary infatuation for a prelly face and the kick they gel oul of Ihc high spirits and gaiety of the youngsters with whom they are playing about makes them feel that they are boys again, and far, far too young for the staid and settled women to whom they arc married. Bitter Realization So they pension Ihc wives off and gel divorces and marry the glamour girls, and then they find out, lo their sorrow, that they have nothing in common with their young wives. Their little flare of youtl- has burnt itself out and they want to settle down into being middle aged again. They want lo spenc their evenings at their own firesides instead of stepping out. They for Ihe good housekeeping and Ihc. pampering to which their old wives have accustomed them. They want someone who has hac the same experiences and the sum memories that they have, to tall lo. They arc bored sliff by th chatter of their young wives unc their young friends. They wan Ihe love of the children that thej have forfeited by deserting thei mother. And Iheir hearls, like a homing pigeon, go back lo the love of their youth. A man, who had made exactly the same mistake thai you, and so many oilier men, make of swapping an old wife for a new one, once said lo me lhat he never saw a middle-aged couple going out together, talking together in a perfect companionship, or even just sitting together in a silence lhat needed no speech, that he did not feel like weeping because he realized thai House Burns on South Main St. A frame residence ul 320 South Main street was gulled by fire «il 11 o'clock Thursday night with loss , , . - , zation whereby widows, old maids, vidowers and bachelors could meet n a common ground to shorten hose lonely hours thai pile up on us? There is nothing more pathetic ,.,,.„„,, .., «M =„,. Han the middle-aged man or wo- P^,,.^ 1 tf*™; •nan alone. If any marriages rc- sulled from Ihcse meetings, well, ve are old enough to be responsible 'or our choosing. Dol. Answer: Certainly there should je a place where lonely midclle- jgers, as well as lonely boys and 4irls, could meet and find companionship, but no one has yet been covered insurance. The properly was owned by Hope Furniture company. During the blaxe a fire-hydrant at Third and Main slreels broke, requiring Ihe laying of addilional hose lines by Ihe fire department. Water service in part of the downtown dislrict, and south on Main street, was curtailed until mid- today while the municipal Open Bosom Dress Now Forecast By VIRGINIA MacPHERSON Hollywood, Jan. -(UP> — t^U 0 ,*^ 0 °' 1C lhat W ° rkcd oul |wator"l LiShf Plant made the n^ satisfactorily. Perhaps the reason that it is so nard to establish one of these get- .ogelhers is because it is so full of potential dangers, especially to women. Such places are the happy hunting grounds for bigamists and fortune-hunters and derelicts who want to marry some woman who will support them. essary repairs on the water line. ing quarters. if pleading won't work, if brigcs bring no results, if friends fail in their efforts to help you house-hunt—how about trying to swap services for a home? The family with the too-large house who wouldn't think of Lonely, middle-aged women arc ] renting a couple of rooms might the most vulnerable creatures on earth, so go slow in making ac- ouainlances. Dear Miss Dix: I am a girl of 14 End I am going lo have a baby. The father is 17. My mother knows nothing of this and I am afraid lo tell her. What shall I do'.' Desperate Answer: Tell her at once. Your parents arc the only ones who will stand by you in your hour of need. ' o We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer "Competent home-manager, po- seseing nursing degree, offers services as part payment on living facilities for self, husband (veteran, graduate student), and 14-month- old son. Thorough knowledge of homemaking, cookery and chil- advcrti semen t. appearing jump at the chance to have a young couple move in, if the wife agreed to take on the job of baby sitting, helping with big parties, practical nursing or some other such job the house-hunting wife is qualified to do—and the homeowner needs help in doing. HUBBY CAN WORK, TOO Nor would the wife necessarily have to be the one to do the work. The husband might find living quarters for himself and his wife if he would agree to lend the furnace, make small repairs around the house, mow lawns or Rcnie, who designs gowns for some of Hollywood's most curya- ceious stars, made a bit of fashion history today when she predicted evening gowns with expose bosoms. "Of course," she admitted, "it will take a while for this to become popular" Cameramen, on hand to photograph the original models, said for their part they thought it would become an overnight sensation Renie wasn't quite prepared for the avalanche of newspaper photographers who jammed her office today, requesting pictures of whal the ladies won't be wearing nexl season She said she didn't have models handy and wasn't willing to mode it herself, bul she's put the dress on a wax dummy and the photo graphers could use their imagine lion Questions and Answers Q—Has the U. S. lent money to Greece since the fall of Germany? A—The Export-Import Bank- advanced $25,000,00 for sufi]ilktf' and equipment. Q—How many Winners rh'O'tftf, # jockey ride before he loses His" apprentice allowance? A—100. Q—What is the busiest rail terminal in the United States? A—Pennsylvania Station, New York: 109,349,144 passengers in and out in 1945. Four railroads use the facilities, and the Long Island carried more than three fifths of the total. Q—What percentage of War Bonds have been cashed? A—Up to Dec. 31, only 18.81 per cent had been cashed, Q—-How many women delegates are there at the UNO Assembly? A—Six: Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt, U. S.: Miss Minerva Bernadino Dominican Republic; Mrs. Evdokia Uralova. White Russian Soviet Republic; Miss Jean McKcnzie, New Zealand; Miss Ellen Wilkinson, Britian; Mrs. Frieda Dalcn, Norway. Extra... Sugar Bowl Game cases complicated by anemia and sore mouth, Ihesc conditions clear up as the patienl starts to eat. In long-standing cases, the esophagus becomes so tortuous and irregular that the patient is given a thread to swallow which permits the tip to gradually work ils way dosvn the esophagus through the stomach and into the intestines where it is anchored. Dilators now can ge guided along the thread through the channel lo reach the obstructed portion and widen it. In the 16th century, English was considered too modern a language for dignifid prose literature. There was particular opposition to putting the Bible into English. dren." That in the evening paper of univor- shovel snow. Certainly that "competent home-manager," her husband' and young son are more likely to find living quarters in a university town than the couple who advertised in the same column in these words: "How would you like a small child in your home- Then open your home to a student veteran." The "I can do this for you," approach is always belter received sity town, may be a tip-off to than the "What can you do for other couples unable to find liv-lme'.'" atlilude. News of the Churches he had thrown all of this away for j Yo an infatuation that passed because P- m it had nothing to live on. When we hear of a faithful old wife being deserted by her husband ' :UU P- m for a young girl, we are sorry for her, but we might betler save our sympathy for her h.usband. He needs it more. CHURCH OF CHRIST 5th and Grady Streets Waymon D. Miller, Minister Bible Classes—9:45 a.m. Morning Worship—10:45 a.m. Young People's Meeting— 6:15 Evening Worship —7:00 p.m. Mid-week Service, Wednesday— Dear Miss Dix: Where does a woman go to meet men and women of her own age? I am 45. 1 do nol need a meal ticket, but I do need companionship. It appears that the only place middleaged people can meet is at a bar, yet 1 cannot believe that a decent man or woman wants someone who can be picked up at a place like that. Why shouldn't there be an organ- Youth Fellowship—6:30 p.m. Evening Worship—7:30 p.m. Sermon by Pastor Choir practice, Wednesday, February 6th—7:30 p.m. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main and Avenue D H. Paul Holdridge, Pastor DOROTHY STALEY T , r . j They Cried Co P ,rigl,M9«, NEA Scmee, Inc. Western Fill 8". Single cyt, \, < 18c HOME OWNtD 61 ItU t HR-4203 See MS for the toots you t - BOB STEELE in "KID RANGER' MONDAY-TUESDAY HEY!... MacMURRAY YOUR PAST IS SHOWING! The Story: Arrogantly beautiful Phillipa Willson, Flctch's wife, announces to Ihe gathered Willson clan that she has sent her small twin sons away so that they will not have to march in Ihe town's Independence Day parade. This is an annual affair, sponsored by the Willson family who own the Willson Mills. Phillipa's gesture is one of defiance toward her in-laws. Nana, family governess of. many years' standing, overhears old Mr. Willson asking his secretary, Dru Ellis, if she thinks Phillipa can be bought off. Dru says no, lhat "position" means too much to Phillipa. Incidents reveal thai Dru and Fletch are in love with each olhcr. 1 wcnl back to the morning room and vindictive thoughts started to crowd in on me, Why do nice people have to be such self sac rificing idiots, 1 wondered. I stopped aghast, then, and remembered for the first time in a long time my Miss Jenny and Mr. Willson. Had spine rebellious thought of mine twisted their lives? Was lhat same line of reasoning perhaps showing itself now in Belsy? For Belsy at twenty-two was being a problem child for the first time in her life. I hadn't had much time lhat day to worry about Betsy, but now 1 sat down and thought about her. She was seeing too much of Pen Downes. Flelch had told her that on his last leave, adding, "He's bad meat for my girl, Bets." Now Pen Downs, 1 thought, would have been right for Phillipa. Pen Downes was an artisl who looker 1 like a professional tennis player. He was dark and lean and hard and had a quick way of moving that made me think thai if he only had a cape he would look like Mcphisto- pheles. I think he could charm a bird off a brough it it were a female. He bought "Long dream which had slipped away from me in my first waking moment, leaving only a sense of dread. I didn'l like it; it frightened me and I wcnl looking for someone to whom to talk. There was no one in the house except Dru. The practical sound of her typewriter was comforting. She slopped lyping when 1 came in and 1 asked, "Will 1 disturb you, Dm. if I sit in here with you'.'" She said, "Of course not, Nana. I'll be glad to have you, but I'm not good company today, not even for myself." Then she said. "I wish those whistles would stop screaming in the valley. They've been doing il for three days and it just isn't going to rain." It was the very thing that I had been thinking and I jumped like a frightened cat. There is something peculiar about our valley. We always know when il is going to OUR LADY OF HOPE CHURCH (Catholic) Rev. Amos H. Enderlin Sunday Mass—10:30 a. m. Weekday Mass—7:30 a. m. UNITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST South Elm St. ' Doyle M. Ingram, Pastor Sunday School—10:00 a.m.' Preaching and Communion Service—11 a.m. B.T.C.—6:30 p.m. ,'Evangelistic Service—7:30 p. m. L'ii'dies . Auxiliary each Monday—2 p. m. Prayer Service, Wednesday—7:30 p.m. You are always welcome to any and all of our Services. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST N. Ferguson St. D.O. Silvey, Pastor Sunday School—10:00 a.m Preaching—11:00 a.m. .B.T.C. and Bible Study—6:30 p.m. 'Preaching—7:30 p.m. Auxilary, Monday—2:30 p.m. Teachers' Meeting, Wednesday— 7:00 p.m. Prayer Services, Bro. Guy Watkins in charge, Wednesday—7:30 p. m. "Therefore we oguht to give the more earnest heed to the things which we have heard, lest at any time we should let them slip," Hob. 2:1. A completely Departmentalized Sunday School wilh individual class es for all ages. School opens al 9:30 a.m. Guy E. Bayse, General Superintendent. There is a place for everyone in our Sunday School. Morning Worship at 10:50 with a pastoral message by the pastor.. Young People's services, Children's services and prayer service for adults' at 6:00 p.m. The pastor will be bringing an evangelistic message at 7:00 p.m. Everbody urged to attend these services. Sunday is the first Sunday of February and will be observed as communion day. A World Missionary 'offering will be given al the Sunday School hour. There will be week night services Wednesday and Friday. Friday night is a special prayer nighl, wilh individual prayer groups meeting separately. The Women's Missionary Council will meet on Thursday afternoon at 2:30. Go lo Church somewhere Sunday. You are welcome al Ihe Tabernacle. The disappoinled lensmen photo graphed the open-air boddice from all angles and agreed il was some- Ihing to see . "The woman who wears it first will have to have a lot of courage," she explained. "A lot of curves too," she added as an after- Ihoughl. The open-air bodice came lo lighl as Renie's answer to a New York stylisl who predicled Ihe re- lurn of windblown bobs and mannish figures for the ladies. "The idea of reluming shorl bobs and flal bodies is a lol of nonsense," she declared. "The emphasis is on femininity and it's becoming more pronounced every minute. I predicl il will result in extremely feminine clothes and curves, transparent covering over the bosom for cocktail and evening clothes—and complete exposure in some instances." "I've studied the psychology of clolhes from the days people first bcgain to wear them, and it's obvious that the female reaction to clothes after this war will be the same as in the past. After the Napoleonic wars women wore three layers of chiffon and exposed their bosoms After the last war, skirts went above the knee to expose the legs for Ihe firsl lime" Afler all. she pointed out, there sn't a lot more they can take off Bonnie Cashin, who designs Ihose revealing outfits for people like Betty Grable, June Haver and Lucille Ball, agrees wilh Renie. At least up lo a point. "Imagine the consternation of Social Situations THE SITUATION: You arc an older man with grown children arid for a number of years have not given your wife a gift on Valentine's Day. WRONG WAY: Decide you and your wife are too old for that kind of sentimental "nonsense." . RIGHT WAY: Give her candy or flowers—realizing that a woman is never too old to be pleased by Valentine remembrance. duction has today is • the restrictions arid government regulations which prevent the free flow of materials and rapid reconver- sion and promotion in production. —John W. Bricker, former governor of Ohio. • • SORE THROAT returning soldiers," she exclaimed, "if our girls met them with a short, straingt bob, knobby-knee-length skirts, and the square flat-chested look of the flapper era." Victor "Hunk 0' Man" Mature said the straight bob fad would solve the army problem, at any rate. "Every, red-blooded man >y i 11 lake onejlook at that," he declared, "and . apply for overseas service— pronto!",' •: j ,. ',.• • But ifiRenie's predi.ctlbiv 'came true, Mature says he's rather stick around and be a civilian. But, from a lady's viewpoint, we just wanta be shown how we're gonna keep out the •' chill night breezes if we have to wear Renie's "pneumonia neckline." So They Say FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Sunday, February 3, 1946. Bible School—9:45 am., Classes for all ages. Morning Worship and Business session—10:30 a.m. Youth Fellowship—G:30 p.m. A hearty welcome is extended to one and all. Special attention is called to every member of the church, who is interested and they arc urged rain by the hollow screaming of the j (0 aUcn d an important business train whistles. Il is a losl sou! kind i session which will be held at the of sound, and as Dru said, they had close ot the morn jns Worship hour. Meadow," the old Barclay place that adjoined ours on the other side of the quarry after he came back from the Pacific war zone. He is the artist whose startling paintings of men in action had taken the country by storm. He hadn't just painted his part in the war; he had been with the armed forces until malaria had invalided him home about a year before. There was a Mrs. Penfield Downes somewhere in the background, very vaguely in the background but nevertheless there. Conveniently so, 1 imagine, on occasion. Cook camo in just then and asked how many there would be for lunch. I guessed four, bul 1 was wrong. Neither Mr. Willson nor Flelch came back and Dru had some jellied consomme in the library. * * * 11 1 took my nap after lunch, bul slept only a short while and when 1 woke, I fell bewildered and frightened, as though something terrible had happened and 1 couldn't remember what it wa.->. 1 thought i must have had a bad been screaming for three days and the wind was not in the right di rcction for rain and there wasn't a cloud in the sky and il was as hoi and dry as a furnace. I gol oul my knitting and Dru went back to her letters. We sat thai way for about an hour and then Fletch came in. His face was gray lired and his army shirt was wet and wrinkled across his back. >'t I* K "I've been looking for the boys," he said. "1 can't find them. 1 have gone everywhere 1 can think of." Dru said, "I wouldn't worry. Phil will probably bring them back tonight." He looked up al her and gave a nasty little laugh. "That's just wishful thinking, Dru. You know Phil." He ran his hands through his hair. "I'm so tired of this hell we live in and I can't understand why she wants to keep it up. We've had six years of it but she won't hear of a divorce. Says .she'll fight me every step of the way. I would have cleared out long ago it' il weren't for Ihe boys." He stood up and Dru got up, loo. and went lo him. "Oh. my deaf," she said. So swiftly they were in each other's arms that it was like the merger of shadow and substance when you. quickly move a lamp. Dru is almost as tall as Fletch and he rested his cheek against the top of her head and there they stood quietly holding each other. And il seemed to me to be completely right. There was no need fol' words between these j two. Words are nol needed when love is deep and strong and real. Fletch finally spoke, "We can't go on this way, Dru." "We have lo go on this way." she answered. "There isn't any olhcr way for us." I wauled lo kick the stool at my feet. Dru was being noble again. Flelch said, "We're both wron;;. There isn't time either to dn anything or to go on, but when 1 come back, things will be different." That cool, arrogant vocie said front the doorway. "Oh, they will, will they'.'" and Phillipa. still in This meeting of the congregation and officers of the Church will be a test of their loyalty. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Pine at Second Robert B. Moore, Pastor Sunday, February 3. 194U Church School—9:45 a.m. Morning Worship—10:50 Special Music: Anthem "A Garden of Prayer" Sermon By Rev. Van Han-ell, District Sueprinlendent Boards of Stewards will meet nexl Sunday afternoon at two o'clock in regular session, at which time Rev. Van Han-ell will con- FIRST PRESBTERIAN CHURCH Thos. Brewster, D.D, Minister; Sunday School—9:45, classes for all ages. Morning Worship—10:55, Sermon by the Pastor and special offering for Foreign Missions. Vesper Service—5 p.m., Sermon by the Pastor. Young Peoples Meeting—6:15 p. m. Monthy meeting of the Woman's Auxiliary, Monday—2:30 p.m. You are cordially invited worship with us. Can we build up behind the Charier organization a will to peace strong enough lo make aggression impossible? If we can, peace is safe and wilh il the opportunity for progress. If not, a relapse into barbarism seems inevitable. —Viscount Cecil, former British represenattivc lo Ihe League of Nalions. duetocoldt Let a little Vicks VapoRub melt on the tongue. Works fine; to soothe sore throat due to colds and helps relieve irritation in upper breathing passage;. To Ease Spasms of Coughing: Put a good spoonful of VapoRub in'a bowl of boiling water. Wonderful relief comes as you breathe in the steaming medicinal vapors that penetrate to cold-congested upper breathing passages ... soothes the irritation, quiets fits of coughing, helps clear head. For Added Relief, rub VapoRub on throat, chest, back. Let its famous double-action keep i on wprking for; _ _ w _ _ hours as you sleep.; W •' V A P O R U • Unless the Wai- Department to FIRST. BAPTIST CHURCH Third & Main Streets S. A. Whitlow, Pastor Sunday School—9:30 a.m. Morning Worship Service—10:50 a.m. Sermon by Ihe Pastor. The choir will render as special music, "Jesus, Lover of My Soul," by Holbropk. Baptist Training Union—6:15 p. m. Evening Worship Service—7:30 p.m. Sermon by the Pastor. The choir will sing as special music, "Hosanna!" by Gabriel.- :'fi.'.' Fellowship Hour, Wednesday— 7:30 p.m Choir Rehearsal, Wednesday— 8:30 p.m. The public is cordially invited to worship at all services of First Baptist Church. EMMET METHODIST C. D. Meux, Pastor The pastor will preach at Emmet Sunday at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. and at 1:30 p.m. at the home of Chas. H. Stevens in the Antioch Corn- duet our First quarterly Confer- I nuinily, and at 3 p.m. at Boyd's ence for this year. ! Chapel. lidiir. clothes, came into Iho loom. iTo Uc Continued.! Inexpensive Gifts Can Be So Very Welcome stationery priced under $1, We have many boxes of for little people's budgets! Select your greeting cards too. We carry a complete line ot gifts. All prices. Even the little ones enjoy selecting gifts here for those they love, at prices they can afford. They too, know gifts of distinction. MISS HENRY'S SHOP Phone 252 promptly improves and speeds up its demobilization program, it may find itself in the position of receiving orders from Congress to do so. —William Green, president, A. F. of L. It is more true loday than ever before thai civilization is a race belween education and catastrophe. It is also a race between the right kind of education and the wrong kind. —Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of New York. World trade and world peace and social progress will depend upon the good friendship and understanding between Ihe ordinary peoples of Ihc world. —Herbert Stanley Morrison, Brit- •.•ish House of Commons member. The greatest handicap that pro- P.P.F. Personal Property .Floater insurance assures you of the "right" insurance, in case of loss. We'd like to tell you more about it. Roy Anderson INSURANCE 210 South Main Phone 810 Hope, Ark, SEE ill BEAT NEW 8 MOOJfl1ST CAB AFLOAT B. R. HAMM MOTOR CO, Hope Phone 59

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