Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 28, 1946 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 28, 1946
Page 5
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Page Four HOPE STAR, HO P E, ARKANSAS It Larry Gilbert Gueat Season for Nashville Rv W. EDWIN MOSS. JR. Nashville. Tenn.. Feb. '2S —lUPi — l^u-ry Gilbert and his Nashville '"Vots, those perennial Southern As- sr.ciation pennant contenders, today- set their sights on a "season better than tnst'yesir" The Vols finished a weak sixth in 1943 aftar irtur.lly dominating the league i> : . years under Gil- Ijert's bn:H.vt leadership •Gilbert **:>.( his Vols wov.'.d be Do You, Too, Feel TIRED, NERVOUS a'BIT BLUE' , On "CERTAIN DAYS" <Dv The Month? If fotrislo functloniU monthly clls- turftancfs niuke you feel nervous, weait. cianky—at such times—try famous Lyitiu E. Ptnteiam's Vege- tnble Compound to relieve such symptoms. Taken thruout the month—Pliik- ham's Compound helps build Up resistance against such distress. It's ' also a great stoiv.achlc tonic. - There are positively no opiates In Ptnkham's Compound. It's taade Irom Mother Nature's own wholesome roots and herbs plus Vitamin Bi. Pink!>am's Compound HELPS NATURE! Thousands upon thousands of girls and women report beuentl LYD1A L PINKHAM'S considerably stronger this year Only a dozen of last year's disappointing team remain on the ros- jter ' Mel Hicks, a very dangerous hit!ter who was the league's all-star irirst baseman in 19m. will be back !in a Nashville uniform after a year in the Pacific Const league Pitch- ier Leo Twardy, winner of 33 games , in 1940 and 11141. has been reinstated, and Vito Tatmilis, a winning ; pitcher in pie-war years, will be oil : hnnd Fifteen ox-servicemen will report I for spring training at Macon. Gn. jnext week, among them Roy Mairion, brother of baseball's "Mr !Shortstop." Marty Marion j Other former GI's reporting will | be infielder Jim Shilling and out- j fielders Coleman Powell and Frank Chapman Gilbert said Smiting may be the Vols' first baseman this season if Hicks is moved to the outfield where he performed for Los Angeles last season | Gilbert's 1946 plans suffered a jbig setback recently when John I Mihalic. one of the loop's outstand- j ing infielders. went on the volun- j tary retired list Mihalic had been counted on heavily for this season, but he told Gilbert he "was through .with baseball" and would remjun Ion his job with Vultee Aircraft I Gilbert said he had 21 pitchers | and six catchers ready to open j Spring training at Macun March 15 The remainder of the 50-man squad — 14 infielders and nine outfielders — will report March 11 The team probably will be built around infielders Hicks. Shillint! Jand Marion : outfielders Frank Dunlap, a 1945 holdover. Powell and Calvin; and pitchers Tamulis Twardy, Ernie Galser. Jerry Ju- j zek. and Walter Signer I Pioching and catching apear to ibe the major Gilbert problems at present And the Vol infield and outfield does not appear to be on a par with other southern league clubs But the squad will pack power and. with the usual Gilbert mending, the team may prove dangerous New Secretary? Punished for War A Complete Line of .... CITIES SERVICE PRODUCTS .TIRES, TUBES, BATTERIES and ACCESSORIES SEAT COVERS Put on by an Expert . . . R. N. Putman Washing & Greasing An Expert Mechanic • ANTHONY SERVICE STATION Phone 1106 Capitol Talk Sen. Joseph C. O'Mahoney, above, Wyoming Democrat, is considered a strong possibility for appointment to the post o£ Secretary of the Interior succeeding Harold L. Ickes. UNO Counsel Favor Phone Strike St. Iviu.s, 1'Yb. :.','! -I.'PI— u. i, McC'owi.:!. president of Ihe Southwestern Telephone Workers L'nie-i. ••e.orted last nigh; that the first 'J,000 .strike voto ballots returned -newed members iavuriiu; a strike (gainst the Soutlnvestei n Bell • 1'eleplione Company bv a nr.iryin : of 'M to I. About 25,00:1 ballois are •xpecled. he said. • i '''ho union includes workers in Missouri. Kansas. Oklahoma, Ar- : kansas. Texas and three llli- ; nois counties. • 'I lie unmii is affiliated with the! national lederation of telephone workers which lias ordered a -ia- : lion-wide sti-ike March 7 as a re- : suit of inability lo settle a wage dispute with the American i Telephone- and Telegraph Co. t Basketbal Attendance Gain 31 Teams in State AAU Tournament Questions and Answers j former president of: Finland, was sentenced by a war crimes tribunal in Helsinki to JO years in prison for taking his cr.uiitry into war against ths Allies. His was the longest o£ jail terms imposed on eight Finnish wartime leaders. Little Rock. (Special I — Dean Byron E Robinson of the University of Arkansas Medical School feels he almost owes an apology to some of the deans of various other , medical schools with whom he talked a couple of weeks ago in Chicago at a meeting of the American ! Medical Association's Council of i Medical Education and Hospitals i and on Medical Licensure. Dr. Rob-! inson at that time was worrying j I about the possibilities of filling up I a class of freshmen students at the i I Arkansas school in the October 1946. term . ! Dallas. Tex., l-Vb. HH— .VlV-South- jwest Conference basketball atten.i- | ancc for tliu 1945--H! season which i closed this week showed a gain -,;f I more than 50 per cent nyc- last year and was an alltitne eonfer- lence record 1 Executive Si'eretury James H i Stewart attributes increased intcr- ! cst in basketball. roliMs-i- f;v.n var j tension, increased student bodies. i reunited service men with, their | families, a stronger brand of play 1944-45 jump in attendance ros: 11)1.142 lur 74 iion ; e • Ihe ifl 1 "'-!/; s'-Jisuii as to 10(i.!)40 for 70 games taliits is augmented by such nota- i.ili visitoVs from the more formal ••.vitu; music field as both Do:-seys. He-niiy Gimdman, Gene Krupii. I'inuhc Barnet and any number • i highly-paid radio and theater musicians; who "sit in" for sheer fun. Un Mondays, when the Condon ! ::iiig", lakes a one-day respite, they :'••• '•••'•I to. .various cities to play one- night concerts, each within a" mod, .v u.a.i. i.cie irom Third St., of ; n.-urse. Eddie says no matter what : :> .e critics in these communities think and write of the boys' c[ lo.-ts. "we can get away the" same night in plenty of time to escape /.i.. feathers or any other apprcci- -r.ion of the sort." Little Hock, Feb. W —-<,iv--With i HI teams ahtv.dy eei-lil'ifd, lh>- ! field for next week's slate Amateur i Athletic Union men's basl-otball i tournament was expected to buhio j further today. All entry forms postmarked not ! I later than midnight las; night \\'ill i oe accepted, AAU Secretary Hilly! Mitchell said. He said llio remaiiui-, er probably would show up today. | Teams which already have filed | Iheir entries with Milehell are: | Service-— Camp Robinson All! Stars; Camp ChafiVe; 7(llh Heui- 1 ment Officers of Camp Kobiiuion: i Army-Navy Hospital ol Hot j Springs; 101st Batalion of Camp! Robinson. | College — University Medical; school; Harding; Ouachita; ArUan-' sas State Touchers; Liule lio:-k i junior college; Henderson; Arkan-I sas Tech. j Independent—Echo foods of Uiili'j Rock; Strawberry; Lewisvillc-lfar- Innd Prides: Plumervillc; .ludson- ia; Little Rock American Legion; Ouachita Rcdshirts: Clint':.i l,e gion: Midway; Phi Alpha Kappa of the University of Arkansa:.; 101 Paso; Fort Smith Boys' club; Young's Home and Auto' of Knj;- land: Morgan Insurance of l.iiii- Hock; Lcachville; Greenbrier; Warren and McGehci- CJ When are rains wanted in i wheat stales? ; A-- May and June. Kach inch | <'C rainfall at thai time Increases I tin.? crop several bushels per acre. Q What are drawbacks to us- ni;; the moon as a reflector for intc-r-i'ont i in-lit ill communications such as New York-lo-ParisV A- For Hint particular communication the moon would be tivnil- nly seven hours a day: for second lime lapse between tliti end of n sentence and the beginning of a reply; irregularity of moon's surface would produce an echo effect. Thursday, February 28, 1946 The International SunclaySchool Lesson for March Sunday School Lesson HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Q—Arc checks good if dated say Feb. 30? A—Yes. • t)—How long are the longest of fresh water ships? A—Five sister ships plying tin Great Lakes are world's longest- ail eighth of u mile. o Grover appeal In Clevoland rojecled ar 1803 to have Hawaii an(deplume, there would be a five-nexcd by the United Slates. Abraham II. Feller, '11-year-old New Yorker who was special assistant to the U. S. Attorney General from 1934 to 19-10, has been appointed general counsel to the secretary-general of th» United Nations Organization compared ntsi yoa.-. Baylor University. which • \von the conference chaiiii;iun.'-hin. showed the hoavics'. Inciva^e. ""hi 1 Baptist scluio! had '24. ;:()<) for 7 . games compared lo (i.OOO for 5 in i944-in. Tile University of Texas :irew 41.0HO for 11 ganu-.s a siai-'.st (1,000 for 11! gumes in !!M-i-4.>. Ar- So They Say reported i'il, 1 compared Ui U.7:")7 for last year .Texas A. and bi'fore .'-il.riOd in 1! ua against 17.700 .or ') i NEW ^MM^H^^^BMM^ g TELEPHONE DIRECTORY GOES TO PRESS MARCH 8 There's still time to change your directory listing, or order an additional listing, Please call the telephone business office. NEYTOLEND Easy Terms Home Institution..,,. See E. S. GREENING SECRETARY Federal Savings & Loan Association Ikansas i games games i played • liii.-' season ; year. I Rice ::nd Southern Methodist ishowed deci eases. Bui S. M. 'U. 1 whifh dJrin't win a game in 12 ! starts had 9.183 for 11 ganr..s in i'. Dr. Robinson remembered very : iasi year it attracted 11,010 for 12. vividly his experiences of last suiii-iHice drew 10.902 for '9 gair.es mer when only a few pel-sons had ; ""'<insl Hi.UTH for 11 lust "year., registered for the 1945 fall fresh- Rice, champion in 1945 lin'ishc: men class which eventually reach-^-un tins season, ed an enrollment of 73. thanks to i the entrance of 12 women students, i His fellow cleans early this month • assured him his 194G freshmen 1 „ , ,„.. „, class would be filled. j B V J ACK O'BRIAN Applications Increase i ivew *OIK—lime was. five or so v»..en no returned home he found ' •>' ea ,V s "»"; thul a hot •' a7 '' J ' cn:i " LM ' 1 25 applications had been filed dur-'!" , u '\ v " Hail '"' Carnegie. Hull \vus- '""> nis absence of a few days i lookecl on with snuiv suspi- i as This week 70 applications for en-i a , IleaK s; >- :: >t- » one-shot -vent i.nucejn the class'have been filed, I whlc ;' 1 ,, couldn't be repealed sue- to date. GO of which are from Ar-! c ? 3Sll! " y - Bul tne noble- halls now kansas. 'Right now it looks as i'" 1 " ()U j Wlth the fi; ' m b( ' al l)f tnougn a standaid class of 75 to 80 I Y' upa d . l ' um SDl0 ' an Ellington or- students can be tilled from Arkan'- cheslralion or a huskily sung Ba-> sas applicants alone. if ihey ' sln h "' e ° l clltt y clo/.ons of times a qualify. Applications from Arkan- j yca i'- sans will be considered up lo Julv '• , '' lv< ; .voars ago Lddie Condoiv 1. If Ihe class is not filled with na-i bro , ugln hls ^uitar and a formless live men and women by that dale |H ntlle '"' n ? ol New York mtisieii.ns. consideration will then be "iven lo ! w -° ll:tc!cl their musie jjlayed out-of-state applicants " v.'ithout manuscripts in front .jl Forty applications, 30 of them by ll ^," 11 ' I'j Town Hall The biain- Arkansans, had been filed in Oc- ! t ' h " d of Condon and a ::ol| 0 v. lobcr, November and December of i i! !llni ', d ''-- rilt -' st Anderson, who be- 1945. From January 1 thi-iugh Feb , evcd lncre could bt money mack- ruary 25, an additional 39 appli.-a- ' ? y such unhkl>1 - v ventures.-.'.. tttfel lions have been received at l'hc i ,7'- °"r, wi ^ a ;i omc what sorrHf school here. j allair. Ihe first Town Hall 'adui-- Normal average enrollment in all i' v "," ct; 'Vj 8 so "; lil -"' '" illcl ' lil " 1 Kd '~ classes at the school on an annual I ".""" :1lcldl ' ess ,V' d ' l as: "Lady and basis is 280. This vear there are 250 i,n. ulL>m ;' n - H ? w: ' s u '° '' ! -' ie lo enrolled, but Dr.' Robinson feels ! tc ' nin = the lruth for very much that the 1940-47 enrollment will h 0 " 1 !, 1 "' 1 , at lh f ti '" t x L ; nd "" Ol ' c ' again reach the average Th<- sen- }'V l - ! S h '-' cl very hard. And on several ior class scheduled to griulu'-Ue ', '' 1K ' L ' a - SK11 i K the musicians i-n June 24 has an enrollment of (il ' sta «° outnumbered the paying cus- studenls. ! tomers. To Expand Hospital i Wul Cl fl -' v> ' ut liu ' entics thought Dr.'Robinson also talked over i') u ' n . l hat P9 !l! } :l l ls [ - :d:li( - ; -" (! ^ plans to expand the U. of A. Medical School Hospital while in Chi- Freedom has shrunk in the •' i Id as 1 a- result of our own olicles. • born of our own drift -ward.- statism. Here in America '.:ue .remains the chance to prc- .•i vf>,'th.t> concepts and practices i iroe men. Herbert Hoover. Kapid.'strides in the development ; loriu-cljstance transportation and '! i- development of new and far •;c;uiUer. : weapons have brought us much closer within range of any •ii-ticn which might seek to attack US. •:••' -Maj.G'en. Lewis B. Hershcy. Selective Service Director. that the atomic bomb now make.-; navies obsolete. That has noc-n claimed for every other new weapon, from the smoothbore gun to the armor-piercing shell. —Admiral Nimitx. It is clear 'that separation exceed the reduction in our requirements, hence a steady increment of new men after June :fil will be necessary. Hundreds of marriages with i'orcign-. y girls have broken up 'jccanse-V-mey were based on the l:ihe.'.inSss of soldiers instead of '>•'. t!'ua...s|,ove. Eleaii'oV Roosevelt. Thcre'tire some people who claim W ANTE r for the Amateur Hour which will be held March 7th at the Hope City Hall Auditorium. Prizes will be given for the three best talents. $15 - $10 - $5. See POD ROGERS for your entry blanks by March 4th. Phono 520. Jay phono Hope, Arkansas WONDERFULLY FLATTERING COLORS! SUPERFINE TEXTUREI d Helena Rubinstein's powder shades—to Tiring your complexion llie most beautiful color flnllcry it h/is ever known. The finest, airiest texture to v-il your face in a new-found lasling loveliness. All this is yours in Helena Rubinstein's lalcst beauty triumph—her new llcavcn-Scnl Face Powder. In \ibranl iilatircsque, fragile Pcnchbloom, Hiii-Uissecl Bisque, warm Rachel, radiant Spoiling '.'i;,',;. inrr.duccnt Natural, golden Simian, rich Royal Tan. 1.50 ' '''«»-"-'•;*>««/ Ta* P. COX DRUG CO. Second & Elm Phone 616-617 Hone, Ark. J«? '; t s Scripture: The Book of Joshua, 'especially Joshua 1:14: 23:1-11 By WILLIAM E, GILROY, D.D A lesson on Ihe Jews' quest of a homeland, or on their return to the homeland their fathers had left when famine turned them to- wind Kgypl and ,he power and prestige of Joseph led them to leave Palestine, has an immediate and special interest today thai il could hardly have had a genera- lion or two ago. Once .again the eyes of many Jews are turned toward their ancient home in Palestine. The tragic situation of Jews in Europe who have survived the terrors of |Na/i persecution and mass assassination has emphasized strongly the hopes and is sues associated with Zionism, and the effort lo reestablish in Palestine a place of refuge and of restoration. But again, as of old, strong forces are opposed to the Jews in Ihe movement to a Promised Land. How much of this opposition might be assuaged if the movement were not political for the establishment of a Jewish national state, no one can say. Jewish leaders themselves are by no means agreed upon the , wisdom of this effort to establish a political Jewish stale in Palestine a Jewish "nation" though so far as 1 know all arc agreed" upon Ihe desirabliliy of finding a larger jilacc in Palestine for Jewish refugees, and for Jews who wish to .settle in their ancient homeland Great exception is taken to British action in unduly limiting immigration into Palestine and" it is claimed that the country bv irrigating the desert, and by follow-1 Jiig out the policies that have already established a properous f Jewish community, could readily i absorb and offer happy, prosper-' ous life to all Ihe thousands seeking admission. It is claimed, loo. that while adverse elements have stirred up trouble between Jews and Arabs, that Arabs actually have participated in, and bcncfittcd from, the prosperous development thai the! resettlement of Jews under the j Zionist movement has already I brought to the country. ! II is pointed out, with bitter-i jness, thai while Brilian has so Poster Girl Looks Herself Over harshly limited immifiration of destitute and needy Jewish relu- Seos she has permitted great number!; of others to -outer irom i surrouiicliiiK regions, drawn to! Palestine by the prosperity ti-id 1 chances lor better living stand-, aids made possible by what Die .lews there have achieved. There is no space here to appraise Ihese issues, nor am J a pioneer in the movement for better and closer rohiliuns between Jews and Christians — over HO years ago I was en- SngniK in fnmlernal exchanges with Kiibbi Joseph Minkin, CIIK- linyinshcd author, when we were both in Hamilton, Om , in synagogue and church, respectively — I am profoundly interested in Jewish welfare mid in the right of Jews to live any-! where in the world, enjoying j the same rights and privileges I as other citizens. While we criticize Britain for limiting immigration into Palestine where unsolved issues undoubtedly exist. I should like to sec our, own American countries adopting a more liberal and humane policy toward those who have suffered so cruelly Irom Nazi tcrroism and war. —o ED CROSS ; mustttirryon! The Doctor Says: D. Protect Your Old TIRES WILLIS BROS, announce a new TWO WAY PLAN which eliminates the guess work about your tires. Here's all you have to do ... Drive in our place for a thorough tire INSPECTION (No Charge) GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP cago. Expansion of ilu- hospital was one of the factors involved when this same group which met hvo weeks ago placed Ihe local school •m probation in IMS. H was removed from probation and restored to an A rating in 1944 on tain premises, one of which expansion of the hospital. Tentative floor plans have been drawn up. Dr. Kobinsun intends lo continue with the plans, estimate'! costs and older fuaturus so that a definite proposal for election of the hospital may be presented to the 1947 Legislature next January. The doctor re-fuses to even "guess at" the cost. He prefers to 'make no guesses and lo await an architect's figuring o.'i the job before In- be"ii>-, to talk money. While priorities are still "tight" and while the wt.r was on. there could not be much accomplished in the way of this expansion. How ever, the now building cannot be postponed indefinitely without jen- paidi/.ing the school's A ratio'' I should be led away quietly ID a nice, comfortable room 'with lint-:. padding for decor Several c.itii:-. however, thought Ihe reci!::!s a lively I'lid interesting idua. After I five years, mostly a strug^i.'. the | Condon-conducted concerts! which | are haphazard affairs whor'..-in any good musician who chooses lo pack nis horn to Town Hall can lake part, now are he 1:1 rogulai ly on i.hc fii.sl Saturday of each month from October through May. Associated with Condon and Ai.- ;ier;:on are a group of guys who like Iheir musie hoi and nave wurl-iLi.1 like Tiojans [or a .-'t.ii.c- wh.-t slim re.vard other Ika:-- the .satisfaction of knowing that liii >• were , ighl. There is a m..-ii:ideriiig anil 11-1- lehearsed quality about the n,n- ceits which -still puv.zles a i-w on- lei.ki.-rs. Thi-v have bec'imc ::o pop ular thai iuldie h-nded his nv.';i ratlin program. Recently ihu Iju-.-.s 'ipen.-d their own ni^iii club Hi Gieenwich Village, called MM'ulv "Kddie Condon's." W:IIT:- ..,' 1V iiighl the regular oi-ein MI a I '-iu- To Ickes' Place? Your smooth, dangerous tires will be Quality Recapped and Repaired by rbe.QK Rubber Welding Method. When new tires are available to you, we will equip your car and buy your recapped tires. f se\ r-n or ci^in inM rumen- Laney's Middle Name ] Governor Ben I.aney do j middle name .However he does not i use it cm official letlernead.s c-on- !Kc-Cjuei:lly. varied middle initials | appear on mail addressed lo hi:n jal the Capitol. His executive sec-! | retary. \V. J. Smith, reported that! Jive different middle initials ap- j peai-ed on mail received in u:ie de- I livery one day this week They : iweie: L. M. N. O and T. The la- ; t ' is correct. The middle name is j Travis. ! Barbs j By HAL COCHRAN \ I The Civilian Production Admini- 1 sclralion .says Ihe shortage 01 nosi- ery may ease up by Kaster. We CUM look lorward tu a bigger and bel- ter parade. It's okay your own doesn't put others. lo be important way as long as you in the way WILLIS BROS. OK TIRi SHOP Cor. 3rd & Hazel Hope Phone 706 AmtriiMn the hi.-aMhir-.-l a duclor. Bui their bur ehool children in the world, some of them spell.,. is Hie byword does. are says have o! Ihe To My Many Friends Take This Opport rwn *p* io bay... can iviakt- a hoine more .skilletiny ynd hapless punning the world's refining cu- ociale justice William O. Douglas of the United Stu.U.:; Su- prt-rrie Court is considered i:;:e~ lic.it choice to -succeed Hmold L. Ickes as Secretary oi ihu la- You Made "Eat With Buck" a Famous Slogan For Quality Foods and Service in Southwest Arkansas I hove soSd my interests in the Diamond Cafe to Mr. Herrrtosi Smith and my lease on the Hotel Henry to Mr, TjslJy Henry, effective Monday, February 25, 1946, I have been connected with the Cafe and Hotel business in Hope for the past sixteen years and I am grateful in every way to my many friends and customers for their friendly help in making "Eat With Buck" a slogan for good food and courteous service in Southwest Arkansas. J. C. (Buck) POWERS KIDNEYS MUST REMOVE EXCESS ACIDS Help 15 Miles of Kidney Tubes . Flush Out Poisonous Waste ' Ifyonlinvennexcossofncidsinyourblood your 16 miles of kidney tubes may be overworked. These tiny filters and tubes are workins: rtny and night to help Nature rid your sy»tem of excess acids and poisonous waste n hen disorder of kidney function permits, Poisonous matter to remain in your blood it niaycaiisennBgingbacUache.rhoumaticpalns IUK pains, loss of pep and energy, Betting up JiiRhts, nweilmtt, puffincss under the eyes, headaches and dizziness. Frequent or scanty JmssiiKi's with smarting and burning sometimes shows there is something wrong with your kidneys or bladder. Kidneys may need help the same as bowels, so ask your druggist for Dcmn's Pills a stimulant diuretic, used Bticcossfully by millions for over .10 years. Doun's give happy rehef and will help the 15 miles of kidney tubes Hush out poisonoua waste from "W" blood. Get Doan'a 1'illa. » ' BY William A. O'Brien, M Written for NEA Service Society lags far behind science find carries on its patterns ol behavior more through tradition than through thought. For over 00 jears important knowledge has been revealed concerning the effect of alcohol upon the body. Much of this information has been incorporated in our school textbooks even though alcohol and narcotic education is Ihe onlv universally required subject in health education. Men and women addicted lo excessive use of alcoholic bever- I ages are sick. The treatment of i alchololism is a medical problem. I Its prevention and control, how| ever, is a social problem. Alcohol has a characteristic ac- lion when taken into the human body. It should be included with the chcmiacl substances known as general anesthetics. These substances, when properly administered, produce depression of the brain which eventually lends lo complete unconscioiisiness. Alcohol also is a depressant drug and not a stimulant as so many people believe. BRAIN'S PARTS DULLED When alcohol is absorbed into the blood stream, il is carried throughout the body. U produces .its first distinct reaction on the brain by dulling certain parts. These parts arc concerned in judgment, attention, reflection, memory, observation, restraint and self-control. The alcohol user is involved in accidents more often than the asstainer, because in certain amounts it produces a mild feeling or well-being, clouding of judgment, disturbance of musclar co-ordination, and slowing down of choice reaction time. Progress has been made in better understanding of disease due to alcoholism. In Ihe majority of Obviously pleased, Peggy N ce ) of Searcy, Ark., Kcd Cross hosnltal worker ,s shown looking over two posters. u£n B h«• which have been selected for 1946 Rod Cross Kund ca Upper poster was made from photograph made o her WleC '- ch ? ir ° f PfC ' Campbe11 Gord °" We of Poster in her hands shows Pyle at home examining first poster, Pail Faces Berlin school children tip their lunch pails to get the last drops of the hot, nourishing soup served to them daily under Allied school feeding program. Since start of this service in Berlin schools evidences of diet deficiencies have declined considerably Photo by Jimil Reynolds, NEA-Acme correspondent. "JES 1 SWING IT NATCIIEL, SONNY" inlances, people become sick from chornic drinking because they do not eat properly'. Changes in the nerves, heart, liver'"ancl, "to a certain extent, the brain, have been traced to the dietary factor rather than to the alcoholic factor. It is probable that both conditions' may operate in the production of some of the alcoholic mental disturbances. CAUSES OL ALCOHOLISM A large number of chronic alcoholics drink because they have personality disorders-;. In the past, rnamiy of these personality disorders were ascribed lo drink. Popular opinion to the conlary. there is apparently no common psychological type which is addicted lo excessive use of alcohol. Some observers have tried to classify it as a I rail related to epilepsy. Others think alcoholics i are all "hale fellow well met," when many of them show pronounced introvert tendencies. Alcohol education for Ihe masses needs to catch up will; the scientific advances in the field. There are still large gaps in scientific knowludge, but present day concepts give us a belter basis for community undci standing of the problem. INJURIES FATAL Tcxarkana, Feb. 2!! — (UPi—- Mrs. Benjamin Nariler. of Brooklyn, N. Y.. one of eighi persons injured in an aulomobile collision near here Tuesday, died of a skull fracture in a hospital yesterday. Injured in the crash ;md hospit- ahx.ed la-re were Mrs. Nadler's laughter; Mr. and Questions and Answers"" Q—Why is it warmer in an unheated room with one or 'more other people than alone? A—Body heat: the average person radiates enough heat in one minute to raise 30 cubic feel of UNO Moves Into Bronx for Meeting By DAVID C. WHITNEY New York, Feb. 28 —(UP)—The Hronx was the world's capital today — but how long it will be worried a great many people from Hunter college coeds to United Nations Organizations officials. In tiie center of the controversy, between those who want the capital in the Bronx and those who don't was short, bespectacled Arthur D .K. Owen, in charge of the UNO secretariat. UNO secretaries were moving equipment today into the three Bronx Center Hunter college buildings that have been assigned them by the city for the March 21 meeting of the 11-nation UNO Security Council. They hoped to stay there from two to five years, until a permanent home is completed. However — Hunter college girls voted 1.330 to 22C yesterday that the UNO should not use their campus us interim headquarters for more than six months. The 500 faculty members of Hun- .er declared in a. mass protest necting that UNO use of the col- cgc buildings would be "little short of disastrous" for civic higher education. On the other hand — Bronx Borough President James •I. .LLLyons said he was happy ylo have the UNO and hopes "they'l never want to leave." I" Greenwich, Conn., where the UNO hopes to build a permanen capital, 1,000 citizens met last nigh o say they hoped the world gov c-rnmenl would slay in the Bron: ind not come bothering them Meanwhile, Owen rubbed his Basses and said, "this job of find- ng facilities cannot be carried out vithout causing embarrassment to omeone. Some sacrifice has to be nade." The city government has given he UNO the use for an indefinite nenod of three of the lour large buildings on the Bronx campus, which was used by the navy during the war as a Wave training center. I he buildings provide 120 classrooms two cafeterias with a serving capacity of close to 3,000 persons and seven large gymnasiums for use as meeting halls. Page five Chow Line in Berlin •Evidences of diet deficiency among Berlin school children have shown marked decrease since Allied nutritional authorities started a school feeding program throughout the German capital. Photo above, taken by Emil Reynolds, NEA-Acme correspondent, shows sturdy, healthy-looking youngsters lined up to receive their daily school meal of nourishing, hot soup. air nine degrees F. Q—What American port is located at the shortest mean distance from European and South American ports? A—Boston. Q—What information other than strictly military is expected to be gleaned from Navy's atom bornl test at Bikini Atoll in May? A—Reaction on vegetation, wild- Q—What does the name Yugo- life, fish, marine life, slavia mean? A—South Slavia. The name was adopted in 1928 by the then Kingdom of the Serbs, Croats, and Slovenes, which in 1918 wa<-- tormed out of Slovenia', Croatia, Dalmatia, Bosnia, Serbia, Montenegro, Macedonia. , Q—What is the job of the Office of Foreign Liquidation? A—Disposal of war goods now overseas: 3,400,00 tons of it is to be disposed of in Europe — scrapped, shipped home, etc.. n A prehistoric trade route has been traced by geographers. It runs across Europe from Demark. to northern nary. We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer This is the year for that long- postponed vacation. This is the year when you mean to load Mama and the kids in the old family car with its one new lire—maybe—and head for a spot that looks good because it is far, far away. Well, you might have to add something, if you can get it, to the mountain of luggage a f-imilv vacation always seems to call for. A counln 01 (Minnesota businessmen making a trip through Flor- iuu recently piled 50 pounds of butter into their car — just lo assure themselves .holel accommo- dalions. "When hotel clerks said 'No room," Ihe travelers casually mentioned the uu pounds of ' butler they had, brought with-them, adding. 'We might spare a bit.' "The Minnesotans reported butler was Ihe open sesame in every holel visited." COMMODITIES TALK There's no telling now, what is going to be scarce next summer, what commodity will talk when money won't ' So i! won't do any good lo plan ahead. Nylons won't be persuasive iif i as women arc promised, they'll •each have a backlog, of six pairs iby July. And Ihe butter shortage might be a thing of the past . ! but sliirls and shorls might i still be scarce, and there might be other shortages. You just won't i know until vacation time rolls around. I But mabye when you are plan- j ning what luggage, what fishing i tackle, etc.. you can stow away : in the family car, you had better I leave space for an unknown com- i modity: Ihe thing that, like butter ! in February, will carry more I weight with holel keepers than | a discharge button; a sorrowful ! tale about a tired family who I have ridden 500 miles since I inotning; or even money, which has lost much of its power to talk. i Malvern, Feb. 28--I/P)—Babe Ben- |nipi;. veteran Southern Association ! infielder. said today he would man- jagc ana piny second base at Opc- jlousas. La., in the class D. Evange- jline league this season. | Bcnnini?, who makes his home ihere, has played with Memphis, [Little Rock. Knoxville and Mobile ! in me soutnern. . • o j There are about 100 species of I birds on the Hawaiian islands. Veterinarian Finds Use Mine Detector Chicago, Feb. 23 — (A')— A mid* west veterinarian says he has found a civilian use for a mine detector. In a letter to the War Assets Corporation, he asked foil the detector which he proposes to use to,find stray bits of metal swallowed by animals while grazing. He explained the animals'd-die- tary mistakes arc not disclosed until after they die of gangrene or blood poisoning after swallowing nails and other metals. A mine detector, he said, would enable him 10 detect the metals' presence in an animal in time to take'- "precautionary" measure. ^'* ;-• o - 1 .« So They Say Juvenile delinquency perhaps- call never be wholly eradiacted''but a concerted e'fforl on the part-bf the whole nation should be made —Attorney General Tom Clark. This is one place (White House) where you never Jack for action, where there is always a crisis just around the corner and I have to do something about it. But the next day that crisis is passed and it's just like yesterday s newspapers. —President Truman. Germans are not prepared to become a democratic nation | such as the United States. Defeat ; destroyed all elements Of national i unity, but It did not destroy'Ger- man characteristics. Let's stop talking about improved techniques and recognize the fact that more than 20 years, ago in I92a we built a million new homes m.a single year. Will anyone dare to question that 20 • years later" our methods justify as least a 20 per cent increase? —Henry J. Kaiser, industrialist., * It is the movement of good's, not the movement of. .money, that matters and creditor countries should set the .pace... - . • • "-Canadian Mini ster of State Paul Martin. • Sweetose, a 'new"enzyme-converted corn syrup, 50 per cent sweeter than other types helped maintain the nation's candy sup" ply duiing the'sugar shoitage. Associate Store Kaufman, New York and Mrs. K. L.L Yox. M. P. Yochum, of Mrs. Michael City, and Mr. chum and Mr itipley. Tenn. The Jap.ine.se invented the folding fan in the seventh century. NATCHEL NiTRATg IS JES' NATCHELLY GOOD! Sunny will got to be a right good hand with an axe, sopn, [ .is he's leartied to handle*^ Jiuldicl-likc. Tliu quickest way f to learn things, I always figure, is to take nature into your calculating! Us farmers, 'specially — with nature as our partner — has to think things out the jiatchel way. Now take fertil- iser. It seems the natehel kind generally works the best. At least, for the last hundred years lanners 'round here has been growing mighty good crops with it. Natehel Chilean Soda comes right out of the ground where Mother Nature put it. And it leaves the land sweeter every time you use it. That's why we like to use Chilean Nitrate of Soda on our crops. Just being natehel seems to make it different from any other kind. CHILEAN NITRATE of SGDA By Hazel Hsidergott Starts in Hope Star Monday/ March 4 For Immediate Delivery!. i^AVES "S-3" SYNTHETIC Buna S synthetic "rubber." Full size. Long-wearing "super-safety tread" . . . and lower price than most other well known tires. 525-550-17 GUARANTEED .1 *%.80 18 MONTHS! ] £ Plus Tnx WIZARD Fractional Horsepower ¥»TYf>E BELTS Smooth, silent operation. Cords specially treated with liquid rubber. Non-heat generating cushion stock. Extra- duty jacket. 3 sizes—38", 39" or 40" x 33 64". 40, ea....'.. HRS138- 44" sizes—42", 43", or 46" x 33 64", HR8142-46, ea. Other sizes proportionately low From 22 to 70 inches 72 C COASTER Deluxe Strong hardwood body, natural waterproof finish, steel .undercarriage, oil impregnated bearings to out last other wagons. 3 4-in, black rubber tires on steel wheels. 4 fa.15 Only J U Stoke Bed Wagon Same construction as above with large bed and removable side boards. if fV90 Only 1 © Grade 1 DAVIS Tubes Strictly first-line quality! Don't pay more or -accept less. 600-16 Size >.45 Other popular sizes at savings Western Auto 210 South Main HOME OWNED BY TED E. JONES Phone 747 You've, got plans for this spring and summer . . . like everyone else! And whether it's just a run out to the lake on pleasant week-end;, or a long jaunt on your vacation, don't overlook the most important "must" in your plans ... your Esso Dealer's expert car care for the enjoyable days ahead! If your ear's pre-war, it has never needed more careful attention and lubrication! And if yours is a new car, you'll stuvly want to lotoring's" the thing! keep it in tip-top condition. Your neighborhood Esso Dealer's ready now to give your car expert care for spring and summer... with thorough engine pro tec-, lion . . . with proper chassis lubrication .-. ;' with high quality Esso products that are right for your car! Make today "Esso Dealer" Day. Do it now . . . and enjoy the days of "Happy Motoring" that lie ahead! The Sign of "Happy Motoring" SEE YOUR ESSO DEALER NOW...PROTECT YOUR "HAPPY MOTORING" SWITCH TODAY, AS THOUSANDS HAVE, to Esso or Esso Extra pasoline! Famous for trigger-fast startinji, high ami knock, smooth and powerful pick-up. Outstanding for all-round performance—with the exclusive enjiino protection of patented Esso Solvent Oil! USE ESSO MOTOR CU, IT'S UNEXCELLED! Low consump- tii/n, aids quick starling, high in all-round engine protect ion. Tough, smooth, dependable. — one of the world's great, motor oils! CARE SAVFS WEAR! How are your tiros? Your battery? Spark plugs? Headlights.? Head off "little troubles" (ha! can spoil your pleasure! Let your Esso Dealer give your oar a thorough, expert, over-nil check today! Copr. 10-10, Esso Inc. STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF NEW JERSEY Willis 1 Esso Station & Tire Shop G. J. Willis Third & Hazel Sts. Phone 706 Hope, Ark. TARPUY'S ESSO SERVICE Conveniently Located Third and Laurel Sts. Hope, Ark. Reliable Service - Reasonable Prices Telephone 777 Coleman's Esso Station Joe C. Coleman Telephone 187 Third & Hervey Sts. Hope, Ark. If It's Happy Motoring \uu Want, Se>3 U*

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