Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 5, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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V Page Two HOPE STA1; HOM, ARKANSAS Progress Mode by Ministers of Big-Four Nations in Paris Conference Is Encouraging By J. M, ROBERTS. JR. AP Foreign Affairs Analyst When the representatives of the United States and Britain want io Paris June 15 for what Foreign Minister Bevin described as "one last effort" to reach some sort of accord with Russia on European peace, they were not too hopeful. A similar meeting a few weeks before, like the one in London which preceded it, had broken apart on the rocks of Russian intransigence. Then, one by one, things began to happen. Although the problems of Germany underlay everything, a peace treaty .for Italy—involving disposition of her colonies. Russian tse:nands for handholds in the Mediterranean, and Trieste—was the most immediate problem. . Suddenly Russia agreed thnt the •Dodecanese islands should be ref">T>"H to Greece, that the British should ask the colonies under a j of .tiixncrain -penning final set- tJElpjTie'nt,., that Trieste should re- "•rnain un'der the United Nations for v u uine. An agreement on control ,of, the Danube seems to be ap- -proaelurig. In return, Russia got the separations .sne nad been demanding iiom Italy, but conceded that payment should not start lor two years. -That the result is a Jerrybuilt house none can deny. The 21-na- tipns which will meet July 29 to ratify the various treaties which the foreign ministers have negoti- aged will find themselves worKing on "stopgap legislation." But the mere.,'fact that the ministers have agreed, on anything at all marks a tremendous stride. Three Weeks ago it looked very much like they would split up, throwing the whole problem into the lap of the United Nations. Byrnes threatened to do so if agreement was not reached, and Bevin concurred. 33ut more important than the results are the indications that western threats were not primarily re- Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; ftett 1927, CortJolldotod January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. £. Palmer, President Alex. H. Washburn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope. Ark. "*! ' AVOID LIFE MISERY DUE TO UCK OF HEALTHY BILE Sufferers Rejoice as Remarkable Reclp« Brings First Rent Results. Rushed Here New relief for sallbladder sufferers lacking he*. Jiy bile is seen today in -announcement of a wonderful preparation which ants with •reairkable effect on liver acd bile. Sufferers with, ajtonizine colic attack* #T«l«T d ,?? Ubladder *$ 3ely due" lafk of healthy bile now tell of Temarkablo •results after usin* this medicine whfcifc hw ,the amazing power to stimulate sluggish r V Sl??&K, ln < WaSe flow of healthy bile. OALLUSTN is a very expensive medicine, •bet coutdenntr results, the $3.09 it coats is only a few pennies per dose. GALLUSIN la •sold with full money back guarantee by J. P. COX DRUG STORE Mall Orders Filled Alex. H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jane:, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered 05 second class matter at the Post Office or Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA>—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable In •\dvance): By city carrier per week I5c Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; else- vhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to if or not otherwise credited in this paper and also tho local tews published herein. National Advertising Representative — ^rkaiuas Dallies. Inc.; Memphis Term., iterick Building; Chicago, 400 NoKh Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Slvti.; 'Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg..- Mew Orleans, 722 Unior. $t sponsible. There is evidence, written in this column previously, that Mosrow decided before June 15 that an accord with the United States was more important than any or all o£ the gains £or which she had been holding out. It is too early to say that, everything will run smoothly from now on. There is fundamental cleavage between the Soviet and the British Empire Avhich is still scheduled to produce many a headache. Unless the Soviets give up the idea that western ways are a threat to their existence which must be eliminated, the life of any accord must be comparatively short. The new attitude toward the United States seems to be based as much on practicality as on principle. But every, breather, every acceptance of co-operation, provides that much more opportunity to spread the conviction that no boundary, no local or temporary gain, no extension of power, no stop to national pride, can ever prove as valuable as peace. o Daily Bread Continued From Page One NC-PAC is employing perhaps the most represhensible of professional Food Prices Continued from Page One Increases in fish prices ranged from 20 to 100 per cent, but industry sources said this was due to coastal storms and a railway express embargo. The United Ketail Fish Dealers Association predicted that prices would return to normal next week. Kansas City — Round steak went from 44 to 75 cents a pound in one small independent store. Chicago — In one restou-ant, the price ot cold sliced chicken with potato salad went from 40 cents to 1.20. Holy Land Continued From Page One said, they traveled about 15 minutes, indicating that they were held somewhere in the Tel Aviv area. A mysterious call to newspapers offices said the officers had gone on a hunger strike Wednesday, but drank and smoked. When they were released, the caller said, each was given "for the incon- vience, wear and tear" of their experience. Shortly before the officers were released, .an official announcement said the army was preparing to turn back to the Jewish agency executive staff the agency's headquarters building seized 'Saturday In the first phase of the Britisn campaign. The announcement said some of the armed searches going o n throughout Palestine had been ended. The major phase of the campaign apneared to be over, and the return of the Jewish agency building was expected to be completed within a week. The series of favorable moves followed an hour's talk Wednesday among the British high commissioner, Sir Alan Cunningham, .and leaders of the Jewish National Council. Yesterday a series o l Jewish consultations began with Dr. Chaim Weizmann, who was bedridden by illness at his Re- hovoth home. Cunningham cautioned the Jews against any "ill advised" civil disobedience. Reports circulated that the Palestine government planned to invite three Jewish leaders lo take over the administration of the Jewish community in Palestine. They lacked confirmation, and -'n- dications were that a majority of the Jews would oppose any such move. The government was understood to be considering the formation of a triumvirate comprising Dr. J. L Magnes, now in New York, Moshe Smilansky and Israel Rokah. political tricks short of outright graft in an effort to befuddle rather than enlighten the people who are supposed to have the ultimate voice in the conduct of our government. Young Student Relaxes in Jail Hospital Chicago, July 5—tUP>—William Hen-ens, 17-year-old University ot ; Chicago sophomore, was reported I "resting and relaxing" in the county jail hospital today, as police continued efforts to link him with the kidnap-slaylng of Suzanne Deg- nnn. Helrens, whose fingerprints match those found on the $20,000 ransom note is held under $280,- JOOO bond pending grand jury action next week. He was detained on 21 burglary charges, three of assault to kill and one of assault 'to murder. He has been questioned Intensively, but not charged, j" the slaying of six-year-old Su/anne Degnan, who was kidnaped from her home last .Ian. 7. Police dipt. Michael Ahern said yesterday that additional evidence had been uncovered, linking Heirens with eight burglaries, in ;iddl- tion to those of which he already has been accused. Ahern said the robbery victims h a d identified stolen items found in Heirens university dormitory room. SAD STATE Chicago, July 5 —UP)—Assistant Mate s Attorney Leo Poch, who is in charge ot prosecuting criminals, stared intently at the group of suspects charged with robberies or holdups who appeared in criminal court. Poch explained he was held up ! >^l_robl3ecl of $200 and lie will Lego Status Continued from Page One Hams' office reported today lie would not be in until Saturday and no opinion would be issued on the subject to Secretary of State C. G Hall, until he returned. Hall asked Wednesday whether he could legally certify the pro- noser! amendments if complete petitions were not filed prior to the July 3 midnight deadline. He had" taken the position that complete petitions must be filed by the deadline. Sponsors of the three amendments contended they could file partial petitions which they did — before the deadline and complete them within 30. days. The amendments involved would permit cities to issue bonds for tecreational development outsid-e their limits, provide four-year terms for all county and stole officers now serving shorter terms and establish a community property law. Meanwhile, Hall's staff was checking signatures on the three partial petitions for use in the event Williams ruled they could be used for certification of the pro- nosed amendments. Market Report POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, July ft (,4 J >—T.ive poultry firm; receipts 2f> trucks, no cars. T OB prices: Roasters, '.-'ryers and broilers -10-42; others ' unchanged. Butter firm; receipts ,14 ,2IR; 911 score AA 72 ;92 A 70 H-l; 90 B 70; 89 C (iH 1-2; cars. 90 n 70; 89 C (M 1-2; aii cooking unchanged. Eggs unsettled;" receipts ' 22,881; prices unchanged. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards. 111., Jul y!i —(.•?)-- Hogs, fiSOO; lop steady on few loads at 17.00; most barrows and gilts 160 Ibs un 1C.25-50; 150 Ibs down 16.00-25; sows one price 15.50; stags 15.00-25; boars 11.5012.50. Cattle, 1,500; calves, 1500; Rood and choice steers mostly IB.50-21.00 four loads at latter price: few medium 15.00-17.50: common 14.00 down; good and choice mixed yearlings 18.00-ID.50: small lot 2000' good cows largely 13.50-H.OO; common and medium beet' cows 10.0012.75; canners and cutters 7.259.50: good beef bulls .14.00-15.00; medium and good sausage bulls 12.oO-Ui.75; choice vealers 19.25: medium and good 14.25-18.00; cull and common 8.50-13.00. Sheep. 1000; mostly sales spring lambs {Trading good and above 16.00-17.00; latter price day's high in absence of anything real topoy; some medium to good mixed kits 14.50-15.50: cull to medium throw- outs 12.00-13.50; slaughter ewes steady at 8.25. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, July 5 -—(,'!>)— T he stock market today was all but unconscious and, in one of the slowest sessions for nearly two years, irregularly lower tcndcrcigs were displayed by the majority of leaders. The only hopeful phase of the proceedings was that, 1 from the start, few wide recessions eventuated. Du Pont was an exception, opening UD 5 3-4 on 30 shares in the final minutes. Small vraction- al variations ruled throughout. While scattered olus marks persist eel at the close, declines predominated. Transfers for the five hours dropped to around 500,000 shares. U. S. lines edged into new high ground for 1940. A trifle higher w e r e Bethlehem, Youngstown Ohio, Woolworth, Southern Pacif- sheel, Woolworth, Chesapeake Ohio, Woolworth. Southern Pacific, Baltimore Ohio, Phelps Dodge, American Telephone and American Water Works. Losers inclined U. S. Steel, Chrysler General Motors, Goodrich, Electric Power & Light ,Santa Fc, N. Y. Central, Southern Railway, Paramount Pictures, Anaconda, Amer- gladly be a complaining witness instead of prosecutor when the holdun men are apprehended. ican Smelting, Allied Ch Union Carbine and .Standard Oil (NJ). Bonds wore quiet and a shade uneven. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, July,* 5 — |/|V-Oats futures were oil more than 2 cents at times today as a result o / a .substantial reduction in buying interest. Corn moved up another 5 cents while barley held u n- chanced; A possibility that the OPA would be renewed, and that prices would go back to ceilings 01 last •..•CPU. discouraged buying interest. This factor was also apparent !:• casn grain \vherc bids were progressively reduced throughout me session on oats. Some cash dealers lowered the time limit on ah g.-aiii shipments. Oats, which sold as high as $1.04 a bushel early in the session, were bid at less tnan $1.00 toward the close. Purchases for future d e- livery were placed al 70,000 bnsn- els. There were also bookings of 15,00 bushels of corn and ((0,000 bushels ot wheat. Moderate snort-covering at Unclose cancenod extreme losses i oats, but final prices were down 1-2-1 7-8. July 30 5-8. Corn was up 5 cents at $1.66 1-2 with light .fading in the. March, 1947, delivery, barley was bid unchanged al $1.-|2 5-8 without attracting offerings. September wheat at Minneapolis was off 5 cents. NEW YORK COTTON New York, July !>.—(/P)— Cotton futures moved over'a fairly wide range in quiet dealings today, curtailed, by holiday iniluences. New maneuvers in Congress foV restoration of price control brought in early commission house liquidation, which depressed prices as much as $1.65 a bale. Thereafter, the course was generally iffner on persistent mill buying agiinst textile orders aloni? with New Orleans demand. The July 19.10 delivery filmed -and i additional transferrable notices issued todav had been taken up by tho trade. Another private forecast placed cotton at approximately 19,50,000 acres, and increase of about 10 percent over lust season. The government report is due Monday. Late iitlernoon prices were 35 cents a bale higher to 20 lower. Jly ;il.()7, Get 31..J7, and Dec. .11.2(1. .Futures closed 40 cents a bale higher to 10 lower. Jly high 31.12 — low 30.75 — last ;il.06B up 6 Oft high :>l.2() — low 30.(!5 — last 31.11 up 3 Dec high 31.35 — low 30.98 — last .'11.2 flup 8 Men high 31.38 -- low 30.98 — last 31.32 up C May hjgh 31.31 — low 31.0 0— last 31.29 up 4 Jly high 31.13 — low 30.7 7-- last 3h08 off 2 Middling spot 3I.73N up (I N-nomlnnl; B-bicl. Unless the Soviet system oali' bp made to abandon an armament race that will include both atomic and germ warfare, Aarmai;ed<lon may still be to come. —Dr. William Y. Elliott of Harvard U, . The carlli is surroiindptt hv a blanket of air 100 miles deep. DINE HERE FOR THE BEST IN FOODS We Specialize In: • Steaks • Chicken • Sea Foods Open From 11 a. m. to 11 p. m. CLOSED ALL DAY MONDAY ROSE'S SNACK SHOP Phone 621 409 East Third PIN-WORMS Now can be Beaten! Tho miseries of Pin-Wormn Imvo boon Known for centuries, and millions of victims have- soueht n wny to deal with Uiia ]icst that lives inside the human hody. Today, thanks to n »iu<cial, medically roc- ORliizfil drill: (itentian violet), a highly effective treatment hns been made possible. This drilir is the vital increillent in P-W, the Tin-Worm tablets developed in the laboratories of Dr. D. Jayno & Son. Tho small, easy-to-take P-W tuWoti art in a special way lo remove Pln-Wornw. So don't BiilTer in uilence with the unibnr- rassinE rectal itch caused by this utly, bluliborn pest. Ask your dnmiriit for a packaije of JAYNE'S P-W and follow the Bimple directions carefully. Satisfaction nuaranteed or your money back. P-W—the treatment for Pin-Worma. WE'LL REMOVE THOSE RATTLES and BANGS If your car sounds like a junk pile in motion bring if to our fender and body shop. We'll remove all the clatter and make it whole again. »We invite your Inspection of our work* HEFNER NASH CO. OUR MOTTO IS "SATISFIED CUSTOMERS" 314 E. 3rd. Byron Hefner Phone 442 — IN PERSON — THE VOICE OF TEMPERANC! A RECENT SURVEY NUMBERED HIS RADBO LISTENERS OVER 3,000,000 SAM MORRIS The Voice of Temperance MONDAY July8-8p.m. MONDAY ~8p.m. SAM MORRIS The Voice of Temperance •-• # Why Nevada Counfy MUST Vote Dry on July 9th. ic acl i° inin 9 counties have voted BONE DRY: Clark, Columbia, Hempstead, and LaFayette. We must vote dry too, or we will inherit all the crime, drunkenness, and liquor business, which were driven out of these counties Do we want to become the Saloon of bouth Arkansas? Furthermore, if we vote wet not only will beer and wine be sold here but also the WHISKEY SALOON will come back according to Arkansas law. WE MUST VOTE NEVADA COUNTY DRY ON JULY 9th. AT NEVADA COUNTY COURT HOUSE ALSO THE BLACKEBY TRIO, SINGERS From LEWISTON, ILL. COURT RECORDS PROVE MORE DRUNKENNESS UNDER LEGAL SALES OF LIQUORS I. In Russellville, Arkansas. u/ R cX-X- E c^ S c ^n 2 ^' 1 , 9 ;? 3 ~~ 306 con victions for drunkenness — average per year WET YEARS 1939-1946 (June) 1718 convictions for drunkenness - average per year Citizens of Pope County voted Dry on July 2 by a vote of more than 2 to 1. II. In Hope, Arkansas. W R ET YFAR S . \ll\~\Zll ~ o?^ conviclions for drunkenness _ average per year WET YEARS 194 1-1945 — 2700 convictions for drunkenness — average per year Citizens of Hempstead County voted DRY on March 19 by vote of 2 to 1. 51 286 77 540 III. In Prescort, Arkansas. WET YEARS 19?9"lo5s~??S«f° nViC - H *° nS *? d !; unk , enness ~ avero 9 e ^ year 60 wti YtAKb I9J9-1945 — 1 125 convictions for drunkenness — average per year 2'25 During the first 6 months of 1946 there have been 168 convictions for drunkenness in Prescott . 36 in June 1946. ' Citizens of Nevada County WE must vote and vote DRY on July 9th, NEVADA COUNTY DRYS REV. FRED A. WHITE Chairman REV. R. D. NOLEN Vice-Chairman REV. C. RAY HOZENDORF Sec. Tress. W. W. GARLAND T. L. GARLAND MRS. JUNIE T. GARLAND M. CRUMBY MRS. M. CRUMBY MRS. OTISTOWNSEND J. M. GARLAND J. M. JOHNSON ODIE L. DE HAN OTIS TOWNSEND R. R. GARLAND MISS LUCILE DE HAN MRS. RAMY GARLAND MISS ELSIE GENTRY MRS. E. M. MURRY MRS. W. M. THOMPSON E. M. MURRY W. M. THOMPSON MRS. FLOY HICKS GILBERT MISS WINIFRED PRICE MRS. IRENE PRICE MRS. JOHN A. MOORE F. G. HALTOM PAUL HAMERIC FRANK B. HALTOM. JR. C. D. MC SWAIN MRS. J. M. JOHNSON REV. C. D. MEUX MRS. C. D. MEUX MRS. T. W. STEVENSON J. W. BRADLEY W. ALLEN GEE, SR. CHAS. H. TOMPKINS SAM O. LOGAN J. E. SMITH R. W. DAVIS CHAS. H. THOMAS REV. C. N. FINCHER WILBUR WILLIS F. N. RHODES MRS. F. N. RHODES REV. H. S. VAUGHN MRS. ERA STEED REV. CHRIS BARHAN REV. W. E. THOMASON HEAR THESE MEN SPEAK IN BEHALF OF VOTING NEVADA COUNTY DRY MR. C. C. COULTER Superintendent of Anti-Saloon of Arkansas AT BODCAW BAPTIST CHURCH Friday, July 5th, 8:00 P. M. AT PRESCOTT, COURT HOUSE LAWN Saturday. July 6th, 3:00 P. M. AT PRESCOTT FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Sunday, July 7th, 1 1:00 A. M. AT LANEBURG BAPTIST CHURCH Sunday, July 7th, 8:00 P. M. REV. E. L. STEWART Pastor Nazarene Church, Prescott. AT LIBERTY NAZARENE CHURCH Friday, July 5, 8:00 P. M. REV. W. E. CLARK AT WILLISVILLE BAPTIST CHURCH Friday, July 5th, 8:30 P. M. REV. NOEL OSTEEN BLUFF SPRINGS BAPTIST CHURCH Sunday, July 7 , —Paid Political Adv. Paid by Nevada County Drys 5, 1946 i Social and Persona I Phone 768 Betwean 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. | " • >•{ Social Calendar {Monday, July 8 (The circle of tho Women's Aux- Jilinry of the K^, p^' ^ '* j church will meet Monrtuv.rulv 8 ( -at 4 o'clock at tl, c foliowi,',,. L" HOP! STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS, I Circle 1 at the home of Mrs W -StuaH 10 2 " l lllc ' luimc " f Mrs ' Cril 3 !lt lh <-' home of Mrs. L. M. Business Women's Circle will Reel at the church a 7 30 n, { wilh Miss Opal Danisl ns hosloss.' fn. . I , n , Wom i pl1 's Christian of the First Christian church at 7:4.) Monday evening in the Men s Class Doom of the church annex. The chairman, Mr. H F Kider urges n full attendance. ' Dyers-Stuart v Wedding Announced \ Nashville Mrs Bycrs ol the marriiij of their daughter, Maxine to Krwin Monroe Stuart son of Mr. and Mrs II. O. Stuart of o/.an. The double ring ceremony was read bv the Hcverend Hollis A. Pintle at the home of the officiating minister in Nashville on Saturday. June 22 Miss Peggy Purili: played the nuptial music and the couple were attended bv Miss Emma Jean Shaddox of Nashville Mr, Neil — r . I.~C,Y ........ ~ «""» , Council of (he . B - V( ;!' S of ''hr'.'vcporl, Louisiana, a church will nu'ct ! ' ofthc bridc> " " l *••'•«> "I the! /J^c) bride was becoming 1 ingly urges" all -.church to attend. There will be • l" -p ,Vd ? -'it. Mrs., 13. L. I',' 1 " »> a dress of dusty rose with women of the j bl-'ick accessories flowers The Doctor Says: By Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service Persons suffering from myxc- dcma (loo little thyroid gland secretion) have characteristic appearances and symptoms. But not every patient with a low metabolic rate (breathing test) has myxe- dema. . Myxodema may develop among individuals 30 to 60 years of ago, and it is most common in women. I'ricnds and relatives often arc the first to notice a slowing of the victim's mental and bodily activity, Ilf'PMtYltinMlrtrl l-i if i\ t-\ ;>-,,..._„ ! ._ Church Services to Starr ar Hinron July 8 An annual church meeting begins Monday, July 8, at the Hinlon Community Church with the Rev. Cagle Fair In charge. The public is invited. Avery's Chapel Church Program Sunday, July 7 Avcry's Chapel Methodist church will hold special services Sunday, July 7 with the Rev. C. D. Meux of by an hicrease in Emmet bringing the message. The n. general board were a corsaue of while carnations. Both (lie bride and I'rnnm are graduates of Nashville high school >» v . ....,; , - , " t»'--•"- i 111 UUil I U ™ * * ' """ v " i iv: i u;,i i >L n< MM .iiKcling of the officers and mem- allcl lllL> b "''ile attended A & M Col- al Slillwaler. Oklahoma. Tue make their home in Ozan. ^\ IIPII hot wonthnr brings out OXCOSH skin moisture, of I on tho ciuisu of hout rnsh. pootlio (1, 0 s |j n(? nn j burn of this Hldn irritation with Mi-x.smm, modicaf.od powder, which forms npro- toiHivo cout on irritated skin. Soothes baby's ey Gnrrett- Foster k Marriage Announced \ Miss Mallie Mac Garret! daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Garrett of this city became the bride of Hoy Foster, son of the late Mr anrj Mis. William Foster of Little Rock ill a double ring ceremony at G ""' 'ay afternoon June 29, weight, a change in' the appearance of the face, and swelling of the body. The expression of a myxedema patient's face is dull, the eyelids (especially the upper ones) are swollen, and bags accumulate under the eyes. The usual skin- folds and wrinkles arc leveled out by the swollen tissues. The skin is pale, and the patient may resemble one who is suffering from kidney trouble or dropsy. The patient usually consults his program also includes duets, quartets and special music with congregational singing directed by the Rev. W. C. Onslead, pastor. The program starts at 8 p.m. u Sunday ® Monday ® Tuesday d POWERFUL motion picture from <z powerful best with VINCENT PRICE • WALTER HUSTON GLEMN LANGAN • ANNE REVERE SUNDAY FEATURES 1:00 3:01 5:02 7:03 9:04 Sunday © Monday •Tuesday SUNDAY FEATURES- 1:00 3:02 5:04 7:06 9:08 at the home of the officiating minister, Reverend Olg» Carpenter in Tcxiirkana. The bride wore a two piece dross of pastel pink with white accessories afld her flowers were a corsage of white gladoli and tube roses. Guests at the wedding were; Mr and Mrs. Hugh Garrstt, Miss Helen Down and Mr. Dorsey Belts. The groom has recently been discharged from the armed forces after serving four Pacific theater. Following a short wedding trip the couple will be at home in Little Rock. years in tht physciian because he observes in himself a lack of ambition. The disease may have been present for some time, yet, unless he has a DOROTHY DIX Mismated Matches A mother wants to know if there ©~ is .,ny way i which , an o Id girl, who seems to be hell-bent cm self-destruction, can be prevented from making a marriage that is bound to wreck her life. The distraught mother says: "To begin with, my daughter is loo young and too emotionally unstable to marry anybody. In the last year she has thought herself in love with three or four different boys, wearied of each one of them, ditched him, and discovered her hero in another lad. And she would do the same way with a husband, if she got one before she was old enough and mature enough to know her own mind. "This present boy for whom she thinks she has a deathless passion, because he is good-looking and has on a uniform, has just about everything that would disqualify him for being a desirable husband for her. He is only 20 years old; neurotic tendency, he did nothing I comes from ^the wrong sido of the about it previously. MOST VICTIMS ARE ANEMIC Other characteristic features c. inyxedema are dry skin, dry, thin hair, thinning of the eyebrows hoarse voice, slow pulse, and cole extremities. Most inyxedema pa tients are anemic and complain of stiff joints and muscles. On hot days they feel cold and weai heavy clothes to keep warm. Myxedema develops after the thyroid tissue is destroyed by infection, or after an excessive amounul has bacn removed during an operation. Unless a goiter preceded the trouble, the thyroid gland is small. Because of the similarity of myxedema to several other diseases, the true natur» of the c^n- dition may not be discovered for some time. In myxedema, the basal metabo- bv Circle No. 3 W.S.C.S. Met Monday Afternoon Circle No. 3 of the W.S.C.S. of. the First Methodist church met measuring the oxygen consump- Monclav afternoon at the home of lion in the morning before brea,v- Mrs. J. A. Henry. In th« absence "'--' -------- • • • — of the leader, Mrs. J. H. Arnold the meeting was presided over by Mrs. R. T. White who opened the meeting with prayer. The minutes ol the June meeting were read and approved. The Devotional was Ki- vcn by Mrs. R. B. Moore. The program was presented by Mrs. Steve Carrigan. She was assisted by Mrs. C. C. Bryant. Mrs. P. Stewart made a report. l_. . - - . . , ...... ,_,,_ , t l l« JJIJJ, c. 1 ledge cards were signed -and dues were collected. During the social hour delightful relreshmonts were served to 15 members and one guest. Coming ami Going Mr ', a , n d Mrs. Clyde Yarbrough and children, Katy Lou and Larry' of Memphis, Tennessee are the M Llcsls ,_ oj: Mrs - Yarbrough's mother, Mrs. W. Q. Warren here. ... M . iss Lucille Ruggles arrived Wednesday night from Hot Springs lor a visit with her parents Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Ruggles. ,-i M f'•, ft- ;E '- Halfield and grandson, Edward Hatficld of . Stamos are holiday guests in the home "of Mr and Mrs. Hiram Hatfield. Personal Mention Fayettevillo, Ark— Two Univer- •s ly of Arkansas students from Hope were among the 82 pe.sons who earned places on the College of Business Administration honor oil tor the spring semester, it has been announced by Dean Paul W. Milam. Ihe two students rccciviim the honor were: Sophomore, F-—•'• eric A. "rn.in... 171 i . T v erick r iast alter a good rest, is 30 to 40 percent below normal. As a result of the low metabolism, the appetite is poor and there is a tendency to gain weight. In some of the mild forms of the disease, the basal metabolism may not be ered so much, however. THYROID EXTRACT IS GOOD Treatment of myxedema with thyroid extract yields amazing results. In a short lime the patient's appearance returns to normal, and all the symptoms disappear. As a rule, the thyroid extract is given until the lack of thyroid secretion is overcome. Many women with low metabolism (minus 15 per cent to 25 per cent) do not have myxedema. Some of them are apparently normal, while olhars have ovarian and menstrual difficulties. An overweight condition is occasionally associated with under- activity of the thyroid gland, but in the majority of cases, even among women, obesity results from eating too much, exercising' too little, or both. Thyroid extract pills should not be used for weight reduction except under the direction o£ a physician, for when toxic effects appear the drug should be stopped at once. Question: Will a change in climate help relieve hives? I nevei 1 had them until I moved to my present home. Answer: The hives have developed from your coining into contact with something to which you are sensitive. Find out what it is and •avoid it or develop resistance to it by injections. Have your physician prescribe a medicine which will relieve you during attacks. AN ALL-ARKANSAS SALUTE TO ROGERS' •% V V L l\ J MILLION DOLLAR MUNSINGWEAR NY^ON Rogers, Arkansas DAY JULY 5«i Gala Evening Celebration 8 p. m. HEAR Governor pay tribute to this great new industry in this progressive state If You Can't Come to Rogers, Personally BE SURE TO TUNE IN Friday, July 5 Rqdio Station 9:00 p.m. KWKH and the entire Arkansas Network AT 8:00 P. M., FRIPAY, JULY 5th Courtesy ROGERS CHAMBER of COMMERCE Rogers, Arkansas tracks; hasn't even a high school education; has no way of making a living and not a dollar; drinks •and loafs, and has a mean, arbitrary and jealous disposition. "How can I save my daughter from the folly of marrying such a boy?" MANY METHODS Oh, there are lots of ways of breaking off a match, but parents nearly always take the wrong one. Thcir'favorite weapon is opposition which always acts in reverse and merely fans the flame into a roaring fiie. To forbid Mary to ever see or speak again to that Jones boy, with whom she thinks she is in love, makes her his partisan who magnifies his virtues and refuses to see any of his faults. The real way to wake Mary up from her dream is to give her an overdose of the ineligible youth's society, and particularly to bring him in contrast, with his superiors Many a girl who won't listen to reason can't stand laughter. And if she can be made to see her hero as a figure of fun, the romance is _ peas with his knife off more matches than bad morals. Another way to break up an unsuitable match is to give the girl a close- up view of the kind of a life she would have to lead if she married the boy with whom she is temporarily infatuated. One visit to Cousin Alice, who thought she could refoim -a drunkard by marrying him, is generally enough to bring any girl lo her senses and make her realize that being a cure for alcoholics isn't her forte, and that it is belter to marry a man who has the strength to go straight himself than to try to substitute as -an official backbone for a weakling. Nor does the temperamental loafer appear a romantic figure when seen al close range and a girl is forced lo picture herself in ths role of the wife who is shabby and overworked, with two or three babies clinging to her skirts. Turning the soollighl on tha dreamy, idealist husband would keep many a girl from having to support a lazy man the balance of her life. Suggestion is also good medicine in match-breaking, and this works best on the boys. One mother I heard of gently eliminated the undesirable boy friends of her daughters by artlessly remarking on Mary being just clothes-mad and how much she spent for shoes and confiding that S'ally was so bossy- she simply ran the whole family, and. mentioning that Maud ju'st hated the sight of the kitchan and she always took her breakfast up to her. Somehow, after these revelations the boys just faded out of the picture. But in breaking up a match an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure, and the time for parents to get in their work is when their girls and boys begin to show symptoms of being love- struck and before the case becomes chronic. However, it can be done (Bsll Syndicate, Inc.) The International Sunday School Lesson for July 7 Sunday School Lesson By WILLIAM E. GILROY D. D. • Sunday in the worship of the syna- . . . Jesus said: "Think not that I am come to destroy tha law, or the prophets: I am not come to destroy, but to fulfill." What was this law which Jesus said He had come to fulfill? It was the Jewish law. But that itself gogue. . They must have left a profound impression upon sensitive and seriously minded youth. And we cannot overestimate their importance in the earthly life and development of the boy Jesus, subject to His parents and always in the General Duty LUB c LUCY AGNES HANCOCK Cocy/ight by Lucy Agnes Hancock Sally box the XXVII took the huge florists' floor nurse handed Distributed by NEA SERVICE, © '. INC. ner. "Look at these roses, Doctor. Did you ever sec sucn ueauiics? 111 wager they didn't come from any florist in Linlonville. Those stems!" too long. I'm lonesome when you're out of the room." Sally lauehed again. "I know lou're afraid of the dragon. I won't be a minute. Be goou." She slipped across the hall to the room where Elizabeth Newell Tne doctor smiled and took the , y ^ h ! te , and stin in tlle narrow card she held out tnen irowncd " os P 1 «»l 1 __t>ed. Kitty Howard was dandy. Sally thought she neara mm mutter: "Darn the woman!" out as her back was turned she telt she must have been misiakan. Now, However, he thrust the box aside wiln his good hand ana said sharply: "TaKe .them to the poor thing across the hall, Nurss, or to one pi the wards." His eyes twinkled ibr a moment as they met hers. "And it the donor ever :ails m person tell ner I'm hot allowed visitors— or in conference m a comparatively small and pnmitve community. Some of them were manifestly wise measures designed lo protect the community against disease; others were designed to maintain thg morale and integrity of the community. Jesus made a distincUor., I think between the moral precepts of the law and mere petty regulations. The law which Jesus fulfilled was summed up not only by Jesus Himself, but also by the lawyer who asked Him, in the prelude to the Parab e of the Good Samaritan, what he must do to inherit eternal life. "What is written in the law?" JesuAs ' J " How reade'si: or A • ,£ nd when the lawyer replied m the two great commandments dealing with love for God and love for one's neighbor, Jesus said, 'Thou hast answered right- tins 'do and thou shalt live." But the difference between formal observance and true fulfillment was quickly shown. The law- e " " w HlJ, n u g l ? justif y himself," "Who is my neighbor?" Note that Jesus did not say, "Someone who needs your help"- He said, in effect, "You can be a neighbor lo anyone who needs That is fulfillment; it is neighbor mess unlimited. It is neighborliness not in terms of the other fellow, but of yourself. ihe Jewish law reached its moral height in the Ten Commandments, and in the passage in Deuteronomy 6 assigned for this lesson These verses, known as lnc ahema, ' were recited every is not so easy to define. If we'S nagogue on the Sabbath "as Was turn to the early books of the Old <"'"=t"™ " .testament, particularly the Books of Leviticus and Deuteronomy, we find a mass of rules and regulations that must bo bewildering to the average modern reader. But if one examines many of these laws" closely, one finds that tney were designed to regulate life We cannot exaggerate the mo- i5 n u s P' rilual inheritance the world has gained from the Jewish ?w. Many Gentiles before the lime ol Jesus became proselytes to tne Jewish religion, drawn to it by its moral emphasis. ' ' The earthly inheritance of Jesus was in the law and the prophets, the religion of His home and parl ents, to which He gave new power and direction. Old care has a mortgage on every estate, • And that's what you pay for the wealth you get. —J. G. Saxe I T C H I N G ^PIMPLES k- BLACKHEADS eXTERNALLr CAUSIB. USED DT MILIIOHS ? SKIN; SUCCESS OINTMENT Re-Opens July 3rd After Being, Cleaned and Refilled With Fresh Water Pines Swimming Pool —anything to keep her out." "how ungaliant, JJoctor ling!" Chan••i know, but— well, Job must iave sutfered from just such a situation, i nave ahvays sympathized with Job. i j ronns2 you'll noted me in this, Nurse? Promse!" Sally laughed merrily. "Who s she, Doctor?" she asited. "Some idmuer 01 yours?" "tars. Cantwell — here's her card. Head the message on it. Ot «ut the stupid, asinine— wall, i von t have ner coming here. The voman's a psst." Now don I get excited, Docor," Sally soothed, her eyas danc- ng. "1'ii protect you from your .omalc adorers. Are there many if Ihom'l" in the bed grinnad of Trie man sheepishly. "You think 1 m idioi, don't you?" he muttered shamefacedly. "But if you knew what 1 have suffered from —and IjTt helpless now —at her mercy "Not while I'm on the job, Doctor Channing," Sally assured him sturdily. "I've seen her picture. I UUIIK I should know her and even if she does manage to get in, I shall bo here to prevent her Irom compromising you." Sh-j laughed as she said that last and he grinned in response. Doctor Richards opened the door and entered. Ha was followed by Miss Sundcrlin, Ihe house physician and the two in- ternes. They were making their nioinnig rounds of the hospital and Sally siood at the foot of the bed while the Chief examined the chart and the others, especially the superintendent, eyed the patient with something like awe. As the five turned to leave the room young Hallock hung back for a moment and Sally 'asked softly: "How is Miss Newell, this morning, Doctor Hallock? Doctor Channing thinks she must have had a bad night as hs heard quite a bit of commotion." "Oh, she'll pull through, no doubt of that," he told her. "She was in considerable pain for a while lasl night; but we fixed her up so that she got several hours sleep. Looks white and seady just now but another few days should put her well on the road lo recovery. Do you know her?' Sally shook her head. "No; but Doctor Channing is sending her some flowers— he has so many." she hastened to explain as 'the young man gunned shrewdly. "He's so generous and — well — wondsiiul!" she finished impulsively. "I know — Oh-oh, I've b"cn missed! 'Bye —be seeing you— 1 hope." lie hurried down th? corridor to join the others and Sally shut Ihe door. She saw that hor patient was watehiug her vith inlciest and picked tip the box of tlowors preparatory to Ijking them across the hall. "That young man sort of fan- cJ3s you, doesn't he, Nurse?" he ! said smiling at her. "Good-looking chap; but take my .advice, mv I dear, and never marry a doctor." j "Don't worry about me. Doctor : C'hiHimiiig," Sallv (old him, her checks warm. "I doubt if I .shall I many at all. 1 like my work." | "Don't talk nonsense, 'my dear." tha man rebuked. "Run along with the iiowers, but don't stay iiwuy sewing beside one of tha windows and looked up as Sally .entered. She came toward her silently, finger on lip; but a quiet voic^ from the bed said: "Good morning." It was a mere breath and Sally smiled at tha sick woman whom she had not seen before. "Doctor -Channing,' your neighbor across the hall, sent'you these roses, Miss Newall," she : told her "Aren't they lovely?" She'thought the woman's eyes brightened' — she was sure a faint color came into her white cheeks. "How kind!" she murmured and closed her eyes as if the effort taxed her frail strength. Sally slipped out and closed tha door softly behind her. Miss Newell looked desperately ill. The operation had been a major one —one of the "hopeless" ones Doctor Richards was so succssful in performing. She went slowly back to her patient. (To Be. Continued) FLOPHOUSE NIGHTMARE Portland, Ore., July 5 — (fP>— The death of OPA hit flophouse row today, and there was moaning .and tearing of hair on the waterfront. The rate for ilophousc bed went up from 25 and 35 cents a night to 35 and 40 cents. UGH Sleeping Cars and Reclining Seat Coaches to NEW YORK and WASHINGTON via MISSOURI PACIFIC LINES BALTIMORE & OHIO » » » C H E S AP EAK E & O HIO SUDS - T/ie Sky Blue Cleaner CLEANS EVERYTHING B£TT£K V- Dishes ,., V Silver if. y Floors '(, V Cutlery v V Sinks V Porcelain V' Mirrors ^ Pots Glassware Woodwork ^ Windows V Linoleum V Bath Tubs v- r;/ e V Laundering Pans EFFECTIVE JULY 7 this new through service will be inaugurated on The Sunshine Special, departing from San Antonio 8:40 am, Austin 10:50 am, balveston 9:40 am, Houston 1 1:45 am, Ft. Worth J:15 pm, Dallas 4:15 pm, Texarkaha 8:15 pm, Little Rock 11:55 pm, with early-second morning arrival in New York and Washington, Returning, through sleeping cars and coaches will be operated over the same lines on equally convenient schedules, with evening departures from New York and Washington and second day arrival, Sunshine Special and Texan, at Arkansas and Texas cities. Tickets - Reservations - Information MISSOURI PACIFIC LINES PASSENGER STATION General Motors Diesel SALES and SERVICE Power Units in Stock Now for Saw Mills, Gins and Rice Wells Phono 5636 Call Us Collect LEWIS ENGINE & SUPPLY, Inc. Pine Bluff, Ark. I

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