Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 15, 1947 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 15, 1947
Page 6
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:i feSf &tt « "••/!» * , * v-^ 1 H 0 F I STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Saturday, November 15, 1947 I? Saturday, November 15, 1947 "* « «! M! Xj^i j, %fl HOPE S T A R, H 0 P t, A R K A N $ A S P\V- ! r<, llWT''. 4 " . ^i landP, ana rcrsona 768 tetween 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. fJJ8,f « , ' **— •"—' ' •ial Calendar Auxiliary of the njshtisch will P<?et afternoon at 3 o'clock at __ Fldelis Sunday School class Ife'.Fjrst Baptist church will - " Moifd&y night al^lhe " "'" i,Pei?kitison on ipl'Mrd. Marie „„-. Hjttlstidld as qieiate .hostesses- ^ " " >V,V * '• y>-November 17 > J _ W.M.U. ot the First (Baptist ch Will meet Mondajf afternoon the Education Building, All iiu.< —» .,->._ij i~ attend. 'Hospital Notes Branch ~ Discharged: Wm. -Glen Brown, Blcvins. Josephine Mi. arid Mrs. C. M. Wright, Hope, announce the arrival of a Daughter on Noverriber 15. Admitted: Mrs, C. M. Wright, Hope. ;> Carter McCorkle, Saratoga. Discharged: Mrs. Emmet Biddle and little son, Tommy; Emmet, Patmos. Julia Chester Discharged: L P. Hlley, Hope. , o . — TC\ SCoJit Tfoldp NO.. 5 Under the .ion of* Mrs. Arch Wylie will ebt Monday afternoon at'4:-15 at ' Methodist, achurch. .18' , - - s * , Sunday School' class . 'BaptistfChurch.will be talmed -witto^a* buMot. supper aay r oyaiWn'^fBi 'seven o'clock cJ>ornc-flf-Mrs. Herold Porter"" ilth Hftrsr "Jack Bealy," Mrs. Cox*, and Mrs. Charles' as associate 'hbstesses. w</« f. - a - , — >_ Troop, No.v5 fect3lrt«d'-£riday» Night W. 1UV »* VP * J * "•' < SsSeg "Fratte&S Russell, Char- T Sogers and Ann Barr were Mfesses ,to GM Scout Troop No. (..the tittle House on Friday ug, The leader, Mrs. Arch fife, and Mrs. A. ,D. Russell, fy. Dale Itogors and Mrs, R. H. *arr served as ehqperones. Thirty- M- members and gqosts ,enjoyed te, party, - , . < oUcjc-us ! refreshments of sand- cookies and hot' chocolate British Cabinet Upheaval Should Strengthen the Labor Government's Hand , s.-; Thompson Evans, Jr., Hostess jfitfcderated Garden Club Thursday i&'City Federated Garden Club Thursday afternoon at the '.< h5me of Mrs. Thompson Evans, ..Jr. Mr 1 ? Charles Wylie, president, ^presided and led the discussion "f'ftj Christmas Lights for Downtown ;«;fcreefs. Mrs, Wylie read the out- >t plan? for beautifying Fair as submitted by Mr. Biddle, Stephenson and Oliver Adams, action was taken on the projects il ihey have been presented to ,altf garden clubs and civic clubs. ""•" ' the business session de- jOJUtful .refreshments were served 1,-jiu^. thirteen r members present. **4 , .nr-.nr.-T-L-.il and Going ^.^ isnd, Mrs, Jack Meek and ightef-, -Carolyn of 'Bradley, Ar- jisas, ,'Haye?,'McBae of Jackson- lepFlorida and Mrs. Taylor Stu: of -Hot Springs will be the week 3 guests., of .tfieir parents, Mr. *V,and Mrs, K.'G. McRae'here. (5'1. Ai ' rt. _,„„„___ v -. f , ' Mary "Fran'c^s Irvin and S^nda ''-juggles left Friday for Dallas where they will the week end and see the and S.MtU. game on Sat- and Mrs. Frank Drake are in 'as this week end and will see , ,-.,,«.., Arkansas and S.M.U. game '>', '.jhete.Saturday. Taibot Field, Jr. is spending this /Week end in Dallas and will attend me ArHansas-S.M.U. game there Saturday. The Doctor Says: BY WIULIAM A. O'BRIEN, MiD. Written for NEA Service In'many cities, men about to become fathers take special courses of instruction to prepare them for their new duties. Social agencies provide Ijclures and demonstrations for expectant pnicnts, with one or two Cessions exclusively for the men/ First male session discusses ways and means by which the husband con be more useful before, during and after the birth of his child, While the second peiiod aims to teach him,how to take care if his baby In an emergency. A practical demonstration of infant bathing is on, and Other pointers on in- Cant care are stressed. I have taught the first period of such a course for several years. In- our earlier attempts, the public health nurses felt that the men needed some instruction in female anatomy, but I soon discovered that my classes wero more interested in knowing how they could help their wives. Our group usually sits in a circle, as this makes conversation easier. After a short introduction, there is a question and answer period whi- rh often proves to be HIP most interesting part of the evening. Each mart is given an opportunity to ask the questions which are bothering him. Modern hospital deliveries are difficult for the husbar,'!. He brings his wife to the hospital in a great rush, and has to leave her at the door of the obstetric department. Even though a special ronm is reserved for expectant fathers, he .s unhappy as he waits for word from within. It is best foi every- e concerned however, to keep husbands Out of the delivery room. Promises. Patience Our classes end' with a promise by each man to be more sympathetic toward his wife during her pregnancy, to be patient and understanding at the time of her'de- livery; to help her when she comes ime from the hospital, as she will tire easily, and to assist her in realizing her ambition to breast- feed her baby. , The men also resolve to accept a child-of either , sex without complaining and to keep visitors away from the infant during the early months of his life, so that he docs not acquire a dangerous infection. By DeWl.TT MacKENZIE •AP Foreign Affairs Analyst It's an ill wind that doesn'fblow good to somebody, and the British cabinet scandal which has catapulted Sir Stafford Cripps into the Important chancellorship of the exchequer, in addition to his min- istership of economic affairs, should strengthen the hand- of the government in meeting the fierce economic crisis which is raking the unhappy country. This sensational upheaval resulted from the indiscretion-of Hugh Dalton, chancellor of the exchequer, in disclosing the terms of his budget earlier this week 'to a newspaper before he delivered his budget speech in the House of Commons. He had to resign, and Prime Minister Attlee promptly gave the chancellorship to he already powerful Cripps. This change consolidates ,in the hands of pne of Britain's most capable men the weapons with which to battle the crisis. Observers -long have regarded Cripps — austere but brilliant — as the strong man: of the Labor (Socialist) party. Of course this concentration of power will swell the cries of "Dictatorship" from opponents of the ; Altlcc regime. His government al- resorted to extreme which .recently have !-$ Mr, •> and Mrs Louie H. -Shelton „„,. iirived 'In Hope last Saturday from J^V '.Frankfort, Germany for a visit with 'y Mr. Lee's mother, Mrs. Fred Lee »•&., and Bother relatives here. Mr. Shelto^-who is with the Army Exchange Service spent three and one half the European theater. ready has measures , . evoked cries of "slave state" and"totalitarianism" from opponents and undoubtedly we shall 'hear much more before'the chancellor-:, ship affair is stilled; ; Up to this juncture the most violent protests have :been ; drawn by a .regulation which Labor Minister George Isaacs says -will put rto work all persons' — -male and female— including ilords, "Spivs (petty crooks) and drones." ,Those who refuse to comply will be jailed. That's strong language to use to free men. . Then there's tlie government's new bill which would further hamstring the legislative prerogatives of the already largely impotent House of Lords. This brought conservative leader Winston Churchill bounding out of a sick bed to Com mons to shout "dictatorship." Also, the other day the government introduced a measure providing more fierce curbs on-.sperid- ing power to reduce inflationary buying. New taxes hit rich and poor alike. The workman even, will have to pay a penny a pint more for the bitter beer which is the breath of life to him. .Curiously nough, however, this economic knock thus far has been taken sto-- ically, and the only complaint of the majority of the press is that the curbs aren't drastic enough,!. ! -Analysis of these various reactions gives a fair idea of England's political temper. It hates regimentation of the individual but is ready to make any economic sacrifice to meet the needs of the country. . , ,' That's the anwwer, I take it, to the question so frequently ;asked: QUESTION' ,1 have had a. buzzing sound in my iifiht ear for four months. What is the cause, and how can I slop it? ANSWER: Buz/.ing in the ear (tinnitus) has many causes. You should have a general physical examination and special ear examination. Treatmsnl and outlook depends on the cause, Q. The first cnblc was laid across the English Channel in 1037. STARTS SUNDAY FEATURES 1:00 - 3:07 . 6:02 - 6:87 - 9:0-1 BOIDLY BASIC ON THE BIG,BIUSHMG BOOK THAT BKAME THE BLAZING BEST-SELURI lahlsm? There is hot the slightest indication that it is. On the contrary the political pundits tell us -there is so much dissatisfaction with the way the Socialist government has been handling the crisis that it is doubtful if it could be returned to power in a general election at this 'juncture. In this ' connection it.must be remembered that many conservatives voted the Socialist ticket at the last election because they Weren't satisfied with prospects held out by their own party. I was talking with a conservative member of parliament a couple -of days ago and was much interested in his prediction that the Socialist government probably would fall next year, although its normal tenure, barring an upset, yould be until the summer of 1950. HHs reason wns even more interesting, namely, that he expected the United States would impose restrictions : in connection with the Marshall plan which would conflict with , the . Socialist program and precipitate a revolt in the party. This would bring about a downfall of the Attlee government Well, that sounds like wishful ihinking' to ;• your correspondent. Thus -far there has been no indication .that Washington intended .to present-demands which the Socialists couldn!t swallow. Moreover, Attlee at- present has, a smaashing big ;majbrity in Corrtmons, and it would take ,a lot •:. of desertions to result Jn .the downfall of the gov- while Attlee's .position ernment. However, __ _. is .solid at present, we must re member that these are 'hectic days politically; There is a very size able left wing to the Socialist party and-it .is concievable that this might.revolt if it felt the Socialist program was being unduly delayec That might produce a vote of no confidence in the '"" ment whereupon leader of the opposition, would be called upon to form a government The life of his minority gov ernment would be short and then there would be a general election If unexpectedly that should hap pen in the near future, the conservatives presumably would win. Tn any event, England isn't head ed toward totalitarianism. She is middle-of-the-road politically. Attlee govern Churchill, as Top Radio Programs of the Day By The Associated Press Central Standard Tlrtie .Monday 12:30 p. m. .all networks sage to special session of Con- With Bob Hope off for London to do a command performance for ,he British royal family, his NBC >r6adcast time next Tuesday will je turned into an "all-star" show. Eddie Cantor will emcee from Hollywood with the help of Amos and Andy, Fibber and Molly and Red Skelton, and Walter Winchell n rom ABC. Saturday night: NBC—8 Hit Parade; 8:30 Judy Geneva;-9 Kay Kyser. CBS—-7 First Nighter drama; 3:30 Col. Stpopnagle and Vaughn Monroe; 9 Vic Damone serenade. ABC—G:30 Challenge of Yukon; 7:30 Famous Jury Trials; 8 Gang Busters. MBS—8 Stop Me; 8:30 Name of Song, 9 Chicago Theater. Sunday NBC—1 News of the Churches FIRST PRESBTEHIAN ' Rev. Steve Cook, Pastor 9:4S a.mA-Sunday school in all departments. 11 a.m.—Sermon by Rev. Steve Cook, pastor. 5 p.m.—Vesper services, sermon by Rev. Cook. ST. MARKS EPISCOPAL 3rd and Elm Streets DOROTHY DIX Like Father, Like Son? A lot of friction between parents ! and children is due to the fact own reflections, that nearly all lathers and mothers-try to make their offspring into rubber stamps of themselves. This is,,perhaps, the world's most colossal exhibition of egotism, for considering that very few people are ideals of beauty, or pargons -iu emu tun ouceis of virtue, or possessed of scintil- Rev. W. Northey Jones, Pastor lating intelligence, it is not easy to Holy Communion'services will be held at 11 o'clock Sunday morning. Rev. Jones will preach. You are cordially Invited to attend. FIRST CHRISTIAN North Main at West Avenue B- .Wm. P. Hardegree, Minister • 9:45—Sunday School. We have, classes for all ages.'If you are not attending any other school, you will find a class in our school that you will like. 10:50—Morning worship, Com- cert; p. m. Bob Merrill con- CBS—10:05 a. man Morehouse m. Atlanta-Spell- Choir; 2 p. m. N. Y Philharmonc ABC—11:30 World. Security discussion: 7 Detroit Symphony. MBS—10 a. m. National Gospel singing convention; 1 Family Doctor drama. .Monday expectations: NBC — 10:30 it. m. Jack Berch. a.m. New Daily series, America Bvpneman .ABC—10 Breakfast . CBS—8 News of a. m. Tom MBS — munion, and Sermon. The special music will be' a vocal solo by R. L. Mitchell, "Come, Ye Disconsolate." 0:30—Junior and Senior CYF. These two groups will include all hildren and young people of school age. 7:30—Evening worship, Commun- on, and Sermon. The special mu- ic will be an anthem by the choir 'My Redeemer,". Tuesday: 9:30—There will be an all day ewing in Fellowship Hall by the vomen of the Church for the Bazaar. Everyone is invited to come and help do this sewing. Wednesday: 7:30—Adult and junior choir re- learsal. The time .of this meeting JsrBritain tending toward totalitar- for practice before winter is over. Bill Voiselle Storekeeping for Wife's Dad Mustang, Okla., Nov. 15 — (ff>) — Big.Bill Voiselle, 225-pound hurler, of the Boston Braves is temporarily fielding beans and breakfast foods for his father-in-law, J. i C. Bowlware, a country' storekeeper at Mustang. Bill is back .\vith his wife's folks white he sweats out a leg operation-he hopes will have him rea'dy 8:30 a.m. Shady Valley Folks. : -o Elizabeth's Wedding Cake Is Huge London, Nov. 15 — MP) — A 500- pound, nine-foot high work of the culinary art was revealed today as Princess Elizabeth's official wedding cake. Built in four tiers, elaborately decorated in Grecian style, the cake took the baking firm of Mc- Vile and Prince five and one-half veeks Jake. The gigantic confection was for- nally shown to the princess -yes terday at a reception by the company which holds the king's royal warrant for cookie and cracker baking. A number of other cakes already have been accepted by the palace but Buckingham iources said this was ' the By ETHEL HAM ILL ©Arcadia House, Inc.; Distributed by NEA SERVICE. INC NEW STARTS SUNDAY FEATURES UCO - 3:02 , 5:04 - 7:06 , 9:08 YWU NEVER GUfSS WHAT THE IMffiAOl <U - THE STORY; Cam starts dating Herbert Powell so much that a rumor of their engagement spreads around the campus. But Cam has told Herbert , she has no intention of marry-. ' ing him. Her scheme is to conceal her feelings about Joel, so that he will feel perfectly free to come to the house to call on Ma urine. Which he does. XXII Eta Mu's pledge tea dance was held on the Thursday afternoon following the first football game. The pillared sorority house vibrated with laughter and musjc. The twenty new pledges who had received coveted white ribbon rosettes were preaning and beaming and ostentatiously glancing into pvery miror they danced past. The dance committee was bustling about looking official and slightly smug. Cam was reasonably free of responsibility. Once she had been shown off prominently in the receiving line for qn hour, so that each of the new sisters-to-be might be suitably impressed wjiH the beauty of the Dean's popular daugher, there really was nothing beyond the dancing itself to demand her attention. And she didn't feel, like dancing. She didn't feel like parrying the wise cracks of any of the hopeful stags who had been devising schemes to kidnap her from the line. The constant tap-tap-tap of the music had begun to twang at her nerves in a fashion which signaled a bad headache ahead, unless she were to run out on the [dance for at least a few moments of quiet—for at least one gulp of cool air. It was such a sound idea that, presently, she acted upon it. No one was noticing when she slipped through the tall French window and out onto the terrace. hat she .didn't really take seriously her chance of making Jbel ask her' to marry him, Between dances, she slipped out to the sunporch. She thought she remembered having seen a payphone perched against the wall. The glassed-in room thrust off Crprn the house at an angle which, luqkily, made it as remote as possible from the dancers in the handsome double parlor facing the street. It was quiet back here. Nobody to listen in, once she had gotten through to Washingon. . ."The Blair residence," a voice she knew ' was saying, presently. Wiliams? It's Miss Maurinc. I'm calling from Cartersvile." "Oh, yes,- Miss," -kher father's butler replied. "The Senator—" 'I don't want Father. Tell Nick Suttpn I'm on the phone." The staff at David Blair's town correctly fashion- Georgetown knew Maurine laughed with such flattering appreciation that the sophomore Delta Delt with whom she was dancing decided instantly he was going to spend more long winter evenings in the Eta Mu parlor. With her chin on his shoulder, Maurine had discovered, she didn't have to pay nearly such close attention to what he was saying. He couldn't watch her eyes. They were free to fasten themselves on the big gilt mirror >over the sorority fireplace, in anticipation of the heady moments when their spinning reflections would come within its field of reflection and she could see how daintly the - whits ribbon rosette fluffed out on her own shoulder. She'd made it! Ng more uncertainty, no more envy, no more torture! She was an Eta Mu! It meant that she could go all put in her campaign f °r Joel. It menat that she didn't need Cam any more. I meant that it wasn't going to be necessary to pretend- house on the able fringe of ,_...„ , vllv;w better than to keep her waiting. Even Nick 1 Sutton, who as a senatorial gecr.etary was not without hjs ; ow)? rninor position, apoeared at 'the far end of the line so promptly that Aladdin might have surhmoned him with the rubbing pf a lamp. "Maurine?" "Nicky, darling!" Her voice was all spun enchantment, now. Even one who in his day had heard it ring other changes— of nettish- ness, or shrill anger, of deliberate arrogance-;- could not remain immune to it for long. Sutton was more than a little in love with his superior's daughter. "Oh, Nicky, I've been missing you so! It's simply dull as death UP here. Would you believe it, I haven't Bone out a single evening since —Nicky, that was quite the •sweetest farewell party you gave for me!" "If you were asking a question, just now," Sutton said, "the answer is no." "No, what?" "No, I wouldn't believe it. Why haven't you written, Maurine?' to make and 10 hoars to Palace official sastry. The others will be distributed to charities. The receipe for the culinary mas- ;erpiece has been .kept secret, but he bakers said the ingredients iri- :luded donations from omany sec tions-6f the British Empire.' Five and one-half pints of rum and Drandy and seven lucky charms — a bachelor button, a wedding ring, a thimble, a donkey, a three-penny coin, a wishbone 'and a horseshoe, all made of silver, were included. The cake was covered with white cing interspersed with plaques, some painted on silk and others modelled in sugar, reflecting the activities of Elizabeth and her bridegroom, Lt. Philip Mountbat- ten. The entwined initials E and P also are part 'of the rich ornamentation which the bakers said ; was made in separate pieces and fixed to the cake with icing. The first tier shows plaques oi Buckingham Palace, Windsor and Balmoral castles. The second exhibits armorial bearings of the bridegroom and modelled figures of his favorite sports — cricket yachting and running. The third tier illustrates Eliza beth's activities of riding, music and tennis, while the top one is decorated with the badges of the girl guides and sea rangers. The whole creation is surmounted by a silver bowl with a spray of white camellias, carnations and roses. The tiers are separated by silver pillars. The bridegroom had his last fling as a bachelor last night. Thirty close friends of Lt. Mount- batten met in an exclusive club for a stag party organized by the Marquess of Milford-Haven, who is to be Mounlbatten's best man at the wedding next Thursday. understand why Pop and Mom are so eager to duplicate themselves. But they are, and the sWeetest flattery that you can pay any man and woman is to tell them how much their kids take after them, and that little Johnny certainly is his father's spit and image, and that Mamie, is .going to look just like her mother when she grows up. They gobble the compliment and roll it as a sweet morsel under their tongues, though, in -reality, they may be so lacking . in good looks that one .would think that they would hope and pray that their youngsters wouldn't re- 'dol -and .prophesies he will come ;o no good, it isn't because there s anything wrong with the boy.It s just that he is different from Fa,her. When Mother weeps over her disappointment in Mamie, it is be- :ause when she was a girl she was a beautv and a belle and she can't Eorgive Mamie for being a plain semble them. Such, however, is not the case. No matter what the parents are themselves, their hearts' desire is that their children shall be replicas of themselves, and by that standard they judge them. The fair-haired girl and boy in every household ore the ones who repeat the family pattern. They are their parents' pride and joy because in them Papa and Mama .sec their Difference In Type I When Father calls Tom a young and good has been only. changed for one week FIRST BAPTIST Third and .Main Streets S. A. Whitlow, Pastor Sunday School —9:30 a.m. Morning worship—.10:50 a.m. Sermon by Ur. M. Ray McKay, pastor of Second Baptist Church, Little Rock. Training Union—6:15 p.m. Evening worship — 7:30 Sermon by Dr. M. Kay McKay. Fellowship Hour, Wednesday — 15 p.m. Governor Appoints John Hi Moore. .Little Rock; Nov. 14.— (/P).— Gov- rnor Laney today appointed John 1. Moore, Jr., Clarendon, as. mem- er of the board of the State- AM. St'.N College -at Pine Bluff He ucceeds F M. Trotter, Bfinkley, mo resigned. Dr. Rutial O Norris, Tuckerman, vas appointed to the Eclectic State Medical board to succeed the late Dr W. O. Tebbels, Evening ^shade. FIRST METHODIST West Second at Pine Street Rev. J. E. Cooper, Pastor Church School — 9:45 a.m. Morning worship — 10:50. Sermon: "The Call cf The Heights", pastor. Vesper Service — 5:30 p.m. Sermon: "The Man With Three Names" by pastor. Youth and Intermediate will meet at 6:30 p.m. There will be a meeting of the Young People of the District at Prescott on Monday, Nov. 17, at 7 p.m. On next Tuesday, Nov. 18 at 10 a.m., the .District Set-up meeting groups Lay be held in Prescott. Several representatives from this church should attend, including the District Steward. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST North Ferguson Street D. O. Cillvey, Pastor 9 to 9:30 over KCMC— Rock of Ages Broadcast from church aud- :torium. 10 to 11—Sunday School. Grady Hairston, superintendent. 11 to 12—Sermon. 6:45 to 7:45—B.T.C. 7:45—Sermon . Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock the regular monthly singing will be held. Several quartettes nave been invited to be with us. All who love good singing are asked to ome. 2:30 to 3:30 p.m. Monday—Ladies Auxiliary meeting at the chorch. 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. Wednesday- Prayer meeting. Ralph Warren in charge. "I was glad when they said unto me, let us go into'the house of the Lord." CATHOLIC "Our Lady of Good Hope' Rev. R. F. Boyle, Ass't. Pastor Mass on Sundays at 10:30, except on the 3rd Sunday at 8 a.m. 8 of Confirmation". Benediction after Mass. Mass next Sunday, Nov. 16 at a.m. Sermon, "The Sacrament FIRST PENTECOSTAL Fourth and Ferguson T. F. Ford, Pastor Sunday School •—9:45 a.m. Sunday Worship —11 a.m. Sunday Young Peoples Classes — I've meant estly I have. to, darling, hon- But it's been just one thing after another. Classes and being nice to Uncle William's stuffy old .faculty friends. Professors are even duller than politicians." A soft, throaty little laugh like a purr reached out toward him. "Nick— I've called to ask you the most tremendous favor. I need help, Nicky." "Do I rob a bank this time, or plant a bomb in the White House?" Her dark eyes were gleaming as they looked down at the checkered sun-porch at her feet. The shadow oJ her stretched long across it. "Now. Nicky! It's nothing drastic. Have I ever gotten j you into real trouble?" Before he could answer that, she hurried lightly on. "Remember a map of Daddy's I Just happened to come across, a week before I left? That survey »bout the proposed airports.? Now. ell I want you to do, ATTENTION All meat sold in the City of Hope/Arkansas, for human consumption including all cattle, swine, sheep and goats, must be slaughtered in a slaughter house which meets all requirements of Arkansas State Board of Health and the City of Hope, Board of Health and where Inspection is maintained. All fresh meat sold in the City of Hope, must bear the Inspection Legant showing that it has been "inspected and Passed." Any person bringing into the City of Hope, Arkansas, meats from domestic animals or livestock raised and grown by him must, before selling or offering for sale any such meats have it Inspected by the City Food Inspector to determine whether such meats are wholesome, untainted, uncontaminated, fit for human consumption and are handled in a sanitary manner. The above is in accordance with the State Health Department and the City of Hope Health Department. By direction of the City of Hope Board of Health. City Health Department dear—" •{To -Be Continued) Dr. H. D. tinker City Food Inspector Office Elks Building Phone No. 857 :30 p.m. Sunday Evangelistic — 7:30 p.m. Bible Study Friday —7:30 p.m. You are always welcome. girl without ' oomph, would rather read a than go to parties. But the worst feature of this session that parents have their children being like them yvhen they try to forc-e them their own mold, which has blighted as many careers, wrecked many' lives, and caused misery as any other blunder that poor stupid, -egotistic human beings ever commit. Think of the thousands who are failures in life their fathers forced them up professions for which they had no aptitude. Father was an inspiif ed lawyer, or doctor, or preacher, and he casts his mantle on his son, but the garment doesn't fit. Nature didn't make it to his size whole life is embittered realization that he has culous as a poor imitation of Papa, when he could have been something worthwhile if he had been permitted to go on his own. Papa is a round peg that fits in a round hole and no matter how much he tries he Johnny, who is a square peg, in it. God had a hand in making us before our parents got on the job, and it is a pity they can't leave it tha way. There would be so much more happiness and so many more successes if we own bents and were born to do, instead of our parents .wearing themselves out trying to make us over into their own likenesses. (Released by FOR SALE 3 lied Polled Cows - (Fresh) 5 Black Angus Heifers 1 Hereford Heifer 1 Black Angus Bull, 18 months old. Corn, Hay, Farm Implements, Feed Mill, Shop Tools. Mrs. Silas Sanford Hope, Route 4 SALE Dry Cleaning FOR ONE WEEK ONLY Starting Monday PICK UP DELIVER SUITS .65 PANTS .30 COATS (Sort) 35 OVERCOATS 65 SHIRTS .30 JACKETS .35 DRESS (Plain .65 SHIRTS (Plain) .30 LADIES COATS .65 SWEATERS .35 SLACKS 30 BLANKETS (Single) .65 BLANKETS (Double) .85 Phone 399 BAKERS CLEANERS BELOW PAISLEY SCHOOL 1101 West Avenue B .* OZARK IKE By Chick Young VOU'WOULDNT WANT J US TO BE LATE FOfc /VM6TUH TINHORN'S HOUSE 16 ON Ft BE FOR YOU'LL 1^7 WORK/ BE LATE FOR SCHOOLV..,, By Golbroith CARNIVAL SIDE GLANCES By Dick Turner GRACIOUS, CHIMES, t WAS ON THIS CROSSING BEFORElKNEWrr.' _ t SHOULD HAVE WARNED WUIUCRETIA, ALrrrtEKVONDINTHOS€'. WOODS IS A SHACK WHERE A CLIENTOFMINC-ONCE HIDOOTfROWtHE THINK SOMETHING'S IN THERE WASH TUBBS GOSH! :V 1-SEE'SOU OOM'T KNOW HOW RISKV'tT IS W-WOT VWUIP yTO.CPiRRVMCMCENERSS THW ATOMIC I --VilHVi \V$ &PT,TOEKTfcMN4. . GERM DO TO I UOU:&... LITTLE SQUARE HOLES! HOW J I SOTTA SET BUT *EMeWBER...I« jr rROMTOMW MW THIS TO ANVONEi QUICK' ni BE The Bell Syndicate, DONALD DUCK COPR. 1547 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. RED. U. S. PAT. OFF "I said it almost the way we rehearsed it, dear—'Either, a raise or I quit!' Only I I eft. off the last part!^' OH, VERY -i COME INJ7 !Fix .it, please! I'm told it has been insulting my intelligence FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS ITB_L.>OLir DON'T SIVE UP, I SOT MY ROOT INI THE DOOR! By Hershberqer FUNNY BUSINESS AREMT X DEVOUR.AGE-, MODERN GALS. DON'T GOIMG To • HANKY 6A6 ON THEM'!-THEY CAN / MEATBALL.' WEMT OUT UP FOR Me,/ W/TM THE BIRTH OF A NATION J LOOtd AFTER. THEM - 6ETWAMV SELVES.'" WE MEN I WANTS LIKE WOMEN TO BE ilNDepEWDENT/vv ^ ^QQl I WOSIDER.'|FTHE POREIGM LEGIOKJ TAKES WOMEN? J *, But I just won a, world cruise for writing the winning soap slogan!" ALLEY OOP AOOHOO.' WHAT °f>' IM SCARSID/WU LEF:T MB jjp HER6 ON BEING MV/ IT'S TIME SCMEBODV COUSIN f TKUKED TO V0U..XJR COESN'T I PO YOU WANT TO filVE YOU V BE AN OLD MAID Thimble Theoter AT THE PLANT HE FOUNDEP THE UNIVERS/TY 'V WITH A GIFT OF * 93,000,000.4s HE WAS MOST ECCENTRIC < AND THEEES A CAMPUS (?UMORJ •wj^jg. r*iwr 6ET5 COWM AND WALKS AROUND" THIS IS THd UPJOHN HALL OF SCIENCE WHERE WE ARE DOWG SECRET RESEARCH IN UTILIZING ATOMIC ENERfiV —THAT'S , THE GATE •: IS TO TALK TO ( DUMB A3(?UT HE UK6 THAT,' OH, WE WON.'.' STAYS LOCkEP UPPING ATQM SCIENTIFNIC.',' T6RRIFNIC f.' Copt. IU47, King tame! ^nJiulc. Inc. WoilJ ri t lill inemd£, By J. R. Williami OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoople OUT OUR WAY K^-tf EXCUSE MY BACK,TOO, WILL YOU? YOU EAT SO REALISTICALLY AMP COMVINCIM'LY" AWD I JTUST CAM'T HOLD ANOTHER BREAKFAST.' FATHER COMING V? IF SOUR FATHER. MEIGHBOR- «% PARTICOLAiR |AE V HOOD viASt^T SO DOVMDV LOOKING.' )/ RPCWER GO X'D APPR&ClACTe pousmNs SHOES PORCH ANiD CEEPCTII^G A SM.UOSE BV sow CGOSS THAT BACH YARD OP VOUR5 VilTHOOT OVER OR OLD RED RYDER Bill HUPP WErtt fASf HERE TOG M«fAr"EVO VOJJ PERSONAL ?

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