Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 22, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Monday, March 22, 1943
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Monday, March 22, 1943 HOPE STAR, HOP 6, ARKANSAS ST. (i Social and P ersona Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between & a. m. and 4 p. m, I Social Calendar Monday, Mnrch 22nd The Women's Missionary Society of the First Baptist church, the church, 2;.'iO o'clock. Mrs. Henry Hiiynes will present the Bible study. A meeting of (he Spiritual Life group W ill be held at the First Mflhodist church, ;) o'clock. Tuesday, March 23rd Tuesday Contract Bridge club, home of Mrs. George Ware, 2:30 o'clock. Tuesday, March 23rd Mrs. Franklin Morton ,md Mrs. K Iwin Hankins will be ho.sliwjo.s lo the Cosmopolltian club ol Ihe homo of the former. 7:45 o'clock. Miss Stephens nnd Mr. Brooks Are Wed The marriage of Miss Eva Fern Stephens, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. P^JI. Stephens of Blevins and James Welclon Brooks, also of Blevins, was solemnized Wednesday evening. March 10 in Ihe memorial chapel of the First Presbyterian church of Ponca City, Okla., wilh the Reverend John Vincent officiating. The bride wore a navy wool twill suit wilh accessories of navy and while. Her corsage was of red roses. Mrs. K. M. Hillorman was the bride's matron of honor and only attendant. Harvard C. Martin served the groom as best man. Proceeding the exheange of vows program of nuptial music was rendered by Mr. Martin, who sang "O Promise Me" and "Because". He was accompanied by Miss Gerald Inc Crowse. The bride will receive her degree from the University of Arkansas in June. She is now employed as a chemist by the Continental Oil Company at Ponca City. Mr. Brooks, electrician's male. Second Class, USNR, has recently return from the southwest Pacific. Until after the war, the bride will continue to be at home al'211 South Peachtrec Street, Ponca City. Jimmy Green is Honored on Birthday Master Jimmy Green, who is visiting relatives in the city from McGregor, Texas, celebrated his fourth birthday with a parly Sal- urday at Ihe home of his grand- MINOR SKIN IRRITATIONS MOROLINE •YiWHITE PETROLEUM JELLY mother, Mrs. C. D. Dickinson. The white birthday cake centering the table was topped wilh four glowing pink candles. Traditional birthday songs were sung. Each guest received n balloon as a favor. After an hour, of supervised play ice cream and cake Was served to: Dick Arnold. Ann and Olivet- Adams, Jr., Nancy Smith, Dick Broach, Richard Hamilton, Ronald Mathls, Franklc McDowell, Arthur and Bob Jones, Billy Davis, and Jackie Moran. Mrs. Dickinson, Mrs| J. C. Andrews, Mrs. Stewart Hamilton, Mrs. Curtis Moran, and Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Durham of Prescott assisted in caring for the young guests. Coming and Going Mrs. Taylor Stuarl returned to her home in Hot Springs Sunday sifter a weeks visit in the K. G. Me- Rao home. Miss Noll Louise Broylos of Henderson Slale Teachers College, Arkadelphla, was entertained by her parents, Ihe J. C. Broyles, this weekend. Mrs. Arch Cannon is returning tonight from Arkadclphia, where she visited Mr .and Mrs. Ernest sun. , Mrs. Malcolm Presley of Texarkana Is spending several days with her mother, Mrs. G. B. Morris. Mr. and Mrs. Lex Helms have as guests. Mrs. Lex Helms, Jr. and daughter, Diane, of Litlle Rock. Mrs. George Peck and children, Julia and George, have relumed from a visil with relatives in Lewlsvllle. Mrs. Charles Harrcll and Mrs. Tom McLarty are visitors to Memphis. Miss Rose Harrie has returned from a visil with relatives and friends in San Antonio. Her mother, Mrs. E. Harrie, remained for a longer visit. Births Pvl. nnd Mrs. Vcrnon Holliday announce the birth of a daughter, Carolyn Marie, on Tuesday, March 16. NEW SAENGER NOW NOW.VOM CLAUDE RAINS; , Gladgs Copper. Bonita Granyilla J Also (^T^i LATEST NEWS W RIALTO Last Times Today Olsen and Johnson in 'Hellzapoppin' —Starts Tuesday- HA! HA! \ Also Michele Morgan in "Joan of Paris" Communiques | Pvt. Luther Lile Maria r. son of Mr. and Mrs. W. Marlar of Hope is a newly arrived soldier at Jefferson Barracks, Mo. according to a recent release. At the post he will be given vocalional aptitude tests to qualify for duties in Ihe Armed forces. He was employed as a driller by the National Geo- phisical Co. before entering the army. Lev! C. Martin, son of Mrs. Bertha Martin of Hope Rt. 1, has begun an intensive course of study in avialion mechanics at the Amarillo, Texas Army Air Field, one of the newest schools In the Army Air Forces Technical Training Command. Two Hempstead counly men recently arrived at Jefferson Barracks, Mo. are Pvt. Jack E. Sl'trh, husband of Mrs, Jack E. Sligh of McCnskill, and Pvt. Harry D. Robinson, husband of Mrs. H. D. Robinson of Fulton. Mrs. Leonard C. Turner of Hope | has been nolified that her husband, ' L. C. Turner of the United States Coast Guard, has been promoted to the rank of fireman firsl class. He is Ihe son of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Turner, also of Hope. Contributors to County Red Cross Drive Previously reported $7,496.51 Mr. & Mrs. S. G. Norton 2.00 Mrs. R .W. Muldrow 1.00 Miss Linda Jewell 1.00 Mrs. W. W. Ducketl 2.00 Mrs. J. W. Perkins 2.00 Mrs. W. W. Johnson 2.00 Mrs. Claud Taylor 1.00 Mrs. Merle Richards 1.00 Mrs. Delia McClanahan 1.00 Miss Florence McClanahan .. 1.00 Mrs. Lucy Moore 1.00 Mrs. Edwin Ward 2.00 Slewart Allen 1.00 Weldon Traver 2.50 Nilla Dean Compton 1.00 j Mrs. E .P. Stewart 2.00 Albert Groves Jr. 1.00 Ginanne Graves 1.00 John Robert Graves 1.00 Delia Muldrow .25 Margaret Logan .25 Mr. & Mrs. Harry Moore . . 3.00 Martha Wray 1.00 Lyle Moore Jr 1.00 Mrs. George Sandefer 1.00 C. C. Collins 1.00 Mrs. Monl Allen 1.00 Monl Allen 1.00 Cash 1.00 Mrs. Holberl 3.00 Mrs. J. E. Broackman 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. Hamp Huell 2.00 Mrs. R. E. Cooper 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. B. Mitchell 2.00 Lois Fowler 1.00 Marguerite McGaugh 1.00 Mrs. E. A. McDowel 2.00 Murjorie McKee .50 Mrs. Clyde Hill 2.00 Mrs. Ella Bright 1.00 Mrs. H. G. Hairston 1.00 Joe Barry Warren 1.00 Mrs. S. F. Jeans .50 Mrs. G. E. Anderson 50 Mrs. J. V. Dodson 50 Mr. & Mrs. John Haasch 2.50 Mrs. W. C. Sanders 1.00 Mrs. Henry Hitt 2.00 Total reported to date $7,559.01 'Ocean Wave' to Make Debut at Oaklawn Hoi Springs. Mnrch 22 — (/P) — Twelve nominees for the $10,000 nddcd Arkansas derby. Including the Cnlumct Farm's Occnn Wnvo, were entered lodny in n pair of Derby prep events at Onklnwn Park. Ocenn Wave, second to Amber Light In the recent Louisiana Derby, made his Oaklawn debut in the six furlong ! 1,000 Ounchlla purse In competition with Mrs. Janet Kelly's Beau of Mine; 3. C. Bently's Bring Me Home. Brown Hotel Slnble's Seven Hearts and the Murlogg Farm's Take Away, all derby nominees, and Shiny Penny and Charier Member. The sub - featured sixth race for the $800 Marciucttc hotel purse over the mile and sixteenth course, at- traded Spariate.. only filly nominated for the Arkansas Derby; Iron Works, Her Guardian, Dove Pic, Darby Danju, Uncle Billies and Ebony Edge. The only non - derby eligible in the race was Nellie L. A n all - time muluel handle Saturday of $241,084 brought the season's handle to $3.703,421 for the same period last year when a new season miituel record was set. The previous high daily record was $237,758 which was wagered on the fourth Saturday of the 1942 season. Calumet Farm's Mar - Kell won the featured six-furlong $1,500 Majestic hotel handicap with east Saturday. She loured the distance in 1:12 to pay $2,80. Silver Star Stock Farm's Chipamink was second, a length iiwny. A. C. Ernst's Alohort was 'hird. Deaths Last Night By The Associated Press Isador J. Mullen New York, March 22 — (ff>)— -Isador J. Muller, 67, portrait painter and etcher whose subject included scientist Albert Einstein, Admiral Nicholas Horthy.' Hungarian regent, and other notables, died last night. He was born in Budapest, Hungary. PAGE THREE SPORTS By HUGH FUUiitfcTON, JR. Wide World Sports Columnist 1t;s: / New York, March 22 #-r For Ihe first time since they've been in the Nalional Hockey league, the New York Rangers finished n dead last this season. . . They were so weak Ihey busied the "goals against" record by a counlry mile and nearly set a record for a losing streak. . . But when the returns were in the club made $1100 more than last year — not Including $10,000 or so receipts from their Red Cross game. . , At lhal rale, Ihe Alhlelics oughl lo pay off the mortgage Ihis summer. . . . Cleveland is going for indoor truck in a big way, The K. of C. is importing all 300 pounds of Jack La- vollo as starter for Salurday's meet. .Maybe this northern spring training ain't so hot, but as soon as the umps start callin 'em the fans will say they've scon the first robbin.' Light Exercise Story making the rounds of the Iowa pre-flighl school (we don'l guarantee its true, but it illus- Iralcs somelhing) is that a cadet was galloping around the track one day when he stumbled and cracked his head against the rail. . . As he lay Ihere, wailing for Ihe first aid squad to pick him up, another cadet ran pasl him shouting, "well, don't just lie there. Do some pushups or somelhing." Adolph Birnbaum New York, March 22—(/P)—Adolph Birnbaum, 78, retired portrait painter whose subjects included many prominent persons in the fields of finance, the arts and industry, died lasl night. Benjamin J. Skinner Grand Rapids, Mich., March 22 —(fl 1 )—Benjamin J. Skinner, 65. president of Midwcsl Refineries, Inc., a nalivc of Cooper, Mich., died lasl night. Monday Matinee Tommy Byrne, the southpaw from Newark who has'••inherited Lefty Gomez's No. 11 uniform on Ihe Yankees, resembles El Goofo in one way — he'd rather' hit than pitch. . The difference is thai Tommy really can hit. He batted .583 in his last year at Wake Forest college. . . Leo Diegel hasraised more than $(500 for the Red Cross at the El Rio golf club in Tucson, Ariz., this winter • by plastering Iwo-bil fines on golfers who hil inlo traps and by rigging up golf bets in which all the dough involved went to Ihe Red Cross. . . Earl Blue, president of the Reds' Sally league farm at Columbia, S. C., has been taken inlo Ihe Cincinnati front office to make up for" Ihe loss of Frank Lane and Fred Fleig lo Ihe armed forces.., . When the Jersey Giants pilch camp a block away from their big brothers in Lakewood, N. J., next week, their hotel will be named Hartnett Hall. Today's Guest Star Nixson Denton, Cincinnati TimesStar: "The American league Red Book, oddly enough, has a red, while and blue cover. Red' for inflamed muscles, while '"'Tor ban- dagos and blue for noses." Master Mlhd Jimmy Conzelman, who knows the answers to mosl football coaching problems, admits this one has him stumped. . . The other day he received a letler from an in- male of a slalc Institution. It staled: "I heard you say a man can do anything with material. You're material. Get me oul of here and find me a job driving a truck." Many Players Seek Transfer in Majors By HAROLD CLAASS£M New York, March 22 —(^(—War- lime baseball, which already has brought Ihe substitution of chilblains for sunburn and snowmen for bathing beauties in the training camp life of the athletes, also has produced the 1-Doni-Want-To-Play- For - You Society among the players. Bob Johnson, slugging outfielder for Connie Mack's Philadelphia A's in recent years, is the latest to be Issued his card In the new organi- ization. Johnson, with Indian eloquence, had announced various times during the winter that he wanled to be traded and Mack finally look the hint and sent him to Washing- Ion lasl night in exchange for shortstop Jimmy Pofahl and infielder Bobby Estalella. He is one of at least seven major leaguers since late last fall who have announced a preference for a differcnl job or baseball uniform —and have been Iraded by owners seeking lo conserve Ihoir meager supply of manpower. Pofahl also is one of Ihe group. Only last month he was sent to Minneapolis of the American association for Pitcher Owcn'Scheelz. When he said he preferred his defense job lo playing in the minors, the Senators retained him and paid cash for the hurler. Now he is with the Alhlelics. Tabernacle Meet The Men's organization of Hope Gospel Tabernacle will meet Monday night for supper, and to hear a special program which will feature Lyle Brown, Prosecuting Al- lorney,' as the main speaker. Mr. Brown will speak on "Juvenile Delinquency". . \, SERIAL STORY .•r * ' «v '•*%, > .<*»«' if- ji > £ v» v ,. *>* ! ^iri«j **-'-. ''^^ CHALLENGE CHAPTER XIX rPHE free barbecue dinner held the crowd at Sky Harbor unlil 9 p. m., also held Jimmy Carr and his passenger there. But the reception committee had thought fully arranged no night program, This would give the flyers a chance to rest. As soon as he could manage it, Jimmy slipped away from the bigwigs and celebrities and went to speak with Loraine. Ed Bryan had stayed near her, on guard. "I can tell you are furious, Loraine," Jimmy began, earnestly. "But I want to talk to you. I can explain everything." "Somebody'd better!" she gritted out. "I wouldn't say much without thinking, Miss Stuart," Ed Bryan said, in definite warning again. "Now or any other time. There's plumb strict laws about flashing around guns and fake Army orders. So long, Captain. I'll be seeing you at the hotel tonight." When he had gone, Jimmy drove straight to the point. "This had to happen," he told the girl. "You must see it in the right way, Loraine. You simply must!" "That—.that Bryan—he pulled me out of the sailplane, and—!" "I know he did. And I know he brought Patricia Friday out here. In fact I ordered him to. Loraine, I wanled Pat put back as the passenger. You remember how I kept you hidden at the take-off in Chicago? Wouldn't let news photographers on the field? That was done on purpose." "But why?" "Because it had to be! There's too much at stake. Colonel Furedy, the Army—they're banking on this sailplane trip! Coast to coast. Mountains of publicity. It's a real chance to sell soaring to the U. S. A. And we can't afford to let any kind of mixup spoil it. We want il to go off smoothly. And by George it will! Do you understand?" She didn't answer him. Her lips were taut. "Loraine, I know you got 9 dirty break, But if you couldn't be ready at the start there in. Elmira, then I just had to run in a substitute. It'll only be a few days more. Now you're mad, anc I understand it, so I'll let you alone. But you go to that hotel and meet us for breakfast, all sugar and smiles. Okay, sweetie?' Sweetie still didn't answer. Jimrny squeezed her elbow in genuine feeling, said, "Please, Loraine," and went away again. Whatever surged in Loraine's mind that night, only she knew. But she took no drastic action. Perhaps Ed Bryan's warning and Jimmy's plea both helped her to control herself. She was already in the hotel dining room next morning when Jimmy and Pat and Ed came in. "Good morning, Loraine," Pat said, as cordially as she could. Both men spoke heartily, too. They all drew up chairs to her table, uninvited. And the waiters began to serve them there. Loraine was cooler now. "Hello," she managed, flat tone. Pat said, "Loraine, we—we shan't do any bluffing. Not among us four. I can tell you that I was as astonished as you were, but—" "Right," Ed Bryan nodded. "—but I understand why Ed and Jimmy felt they had to do what they did. You must believe us when we say this is not personal. You were not treated shabbily. At least no more than— than—" Practical Ed Bryan stepped in again. "No more than you was treated in Chicago, Miss Friday. Not as much, in fact. You're the goat in all this, if anybody asks me!" "Yes," Jimmy nodded. "It's regrettable, all around. But let's all forget it. Please, kids! All of us. Intentions everywhere were good, I'm sure. Certainly this whole deal was impersonal. A part of our Army task. And, hang it all, t's been scads of fun! Aside from this—this little back-stage misunderstanding." * * * 'T'HAT was the vein of talk in * which Loraine was held down, .hen. She said almost nothing. But the other three assumed her agreement, and they made extra efl'orl to be courteous and kind, f she was astute enough to sense .hat this was by prearraugement, t couldn't be helped. At 9 o'clock this second day in Phoenix, distinguished Army fly- ng officials were to meet' local civic leaders in the hotel conven- ion hall. They asked Jimmy and 'your fiancee" to attend. That neant Pat, of course, due to the original mistake which liad been allowed to stand. The puoiic still thought cute little Pat Friday was named Loraine. Jimmy had agreed to meet flight technicians for an engineering powwow, but Pat went to the convention hall. The committee had arranged a radio forum, with 12 microphones. "This three-day glider and sailplane exhibition," the master of ceremonies told the radio audience and the people here in the hall, "has already proved to be a much bigger event than any of us anticipated. This, we know, is because Phoenix is the center of a vast irrigated farming empire. Soaring, my friends, is a means of transportation, and if we can somehow work out a way to deliver fresh farm produce to urban markets—" He had an excellent speech and he impressed his audience. And then it was Pat's turn to "say something." So many times, Pat realized, public talks of this sort are the sheerest drivel, pointless, bore- some to all. She had resolved on this trip to be a little more than just gracious, and so she set in now to tell these people how important soaring could really be. She talked barely 10 minutes, and then, concluding— "Therefore, gentlemen of Arizona, if you and all other farming communities will only prepare for it, your strawberries, your lettuce, your tomatoes, all your perishables as well as your mail and your express and a good deal of your other freight, can soon be shipped across the nation in glider trains. One big motor plane could tow 10 gliders loaded heavily with vegetables, dropping one glider off at each city passed. It could make noney for everybody concerned!" The applause ended when an ndignant farmer challenged Pat from the end microphone. "What she says is crazy!" he declared. "Talking about a train of these kites she flew here jn! We need common sense. I resent his whole proposition. It's just a crazy publicity stunt." Pat was first astonished; and hen suddenly she was mad. "Mr. Chairman!" she called. 'He—this is not a stunt at all! -le hasn't offered any sort of argument. He has merely thrown cold water on a grand idea!" The fanner laughed disdain- "ully. "You and this Captain Carr igure you can prove what you lave to say?" "You betcha!" Pat Friday .napped, fire in her eyes. (To Be Continued) Training Camp Briefs in Big League Ball By The Associated Press Hershey,' Pa., March 22 —Owner Bill Cox of the Philadelphia Phils was in New York today to confer with President Ed Barrow of the Yankees regarding the recent sale of First Baseman Nick Ellen for Ed Levy, Al Getlell and $10,000 in cash. Bear Mountain, N. Y. — Curl Davis, who suffered a broken lefl Ilium in an early praclice, caughl Ihrows wllh his bare hands in yesterday's workout and participaled in a regular pllching warmup with his Brooklyn Dodger mates. French Lick, Ind. — Bookies are taking bets on which of the two dia- mounds, one to be used by the Chicago White Sox. becomes playable first. Right now both are under water. < Wilmington, Del. — First arrivals al the Philadelphia Athlelic Irain- ing camp, which opens today, were Pitchers Russ Christopher, Jesse Flores and Roger Wolff and Catcher Earl Brucker. They beat Mr. and Mrs. Connie Mack by several hours. Asbury Park, N. J. —Ken Sears, young catcher, may be having trouble with his diet and poundage but there is nothing wrong with the way he handles a bat. He Was the only New York Yankee able to drive me ball inlo the center field lake in yesterday's hitting drill. Lafayelle, Inc. — With Roy Cullenbine i n camp, Outfielder Jeff Heath now is the only absent Cleveland Indian. Pitcher Allie Reynolds former Oklahoma A & M athlete, is a strong candidate to represent the club in Salurday's special ball player's race at Ihe Purdue relays. Cairo, 111. — Pitcher Howard Krist and Catcher Ken O'Dea, two of the four unsigned St. Louis Cardinals, arrived today and indicated they would reach an early agreement with Owner Sam Breadon. Lakewood, N. J. — Manager Mel Ott of the New York Giants sai.d today if his players made as much progress during the coming week as they had last week he" would schedule an intra-camp game for Saturday. By EO L. CAMPBELL Lillle Rock, March 2"2 — (A*) —The quickstep of war set the place for Ihe 1343 Arkansas legislature and oul of lls heclic 60 - day session came a double handful of new laws legislalors hope Will contri- bule lo winning Ihe War. , The non - combatants Were most Interested In Ihe welfare of the boys carrying in guns, Ten of 27 war measures were intended to help men in service while a half dozen more were designed lo supply more funds for the nation's military effort. But the mosl far - reaching leg- Islallon affects Ihe home front. No. One bill (SB 421) passed Was Governor Adkins' 250,000 War emergency board rrteaSure. Initlat- ed In a hush-hush Senate executive session by the governor himself and Brig. Gen. E. L. COMPERE, head of. the slale mililary department, the bill has agrim background that, for reasons of internal security, has nol been publicly revealed. II sets up a civilian war board of seven members, headed by the governor, with aulhorily lo spend a quarter of a million dollars in limes of crisis. High officials made it plain Ihey feared such a crisis —perhaps rooled in enemy sabotage — could arise and so forcefully presented these fears to the assemblymen thai Ihe unusual bill was passed wilhoul a hilch. Another bill (HB 169) ostensibly aimed at saboleurs, is perhaps more far - reaching in ils applica- lion lo a class Of cilizens who have been in the public eye for many years. The bill makes it a felony to engage in almost any activily "designed andcalculated to encourage violence, sabotage or disloyalty." Included in such activities are any that would "incite any sort of racial distrust, disorder, prejudices or hatreds, or which reasonably tends to create an atti- lude of stubborn refusal to salute, honor or respect the flag." The language of the measure is comprehensive and apparently all- inclusive. The severity of the penalties it procides, plus its apparent adaptabilily to situations not Old Letter Recalls Local Slavery Days Grit Stuart, chief office deputy for Sheriff Frank J. Hill, and member of a Hempstead counly family whose residence here runs back almost to 1800, today disclosed an old family letler recalling slavery limes. The lelter was written by Mr. Stuart's great uncle, James 'H. Stuart, in 1858, while he was a student at Lebanon Law School at Lebanon, Tenn. The texl follows: "Jan. 20, 1858 "Lebanon, Tenn. "Dear Brother: I am in rather an uncomfortable situation, off from home and without money, and as you have never been in a similar situation I guess you are not a very fit judge of mine. "You know not how bad it makes a man feel when he is constantly dunned for money on the street. The draft you sent me has been sent to New Orleans but I am disposed to think lhal il has been refused as I can hear nothing about it. "I have but one thing to ask of you and I think you are able to comply svith my request I wish you to write Floyd & Frasson to send mo a check on some bank in New Orleans to Ihe amount of three hundred dollars; that and the money I will receive from my draft will just about pay my debts and leave me with enough to pay my tuition. "I owe Jack one hundred dollars and I have about seventy-five dollars' worth of books lo buy and fifly dollars' tuition the last of which will be compelled to be paid in advance. Cril, I must have this money if il can be had and I believe you can make Ihe arrangements some way or other. "Checks on the Bank of New Orleans are worth 10 per cent premium and on three hundred dollars I can make thirty-dollars. As I said before, the money must be had if possible. "If no other arrangements can be had, or made, sell one of my negroes and* send me Ihe money forthwith and I will send the buyer a bill of sale. I am in town now and! in a great hurry to go out home, and would as soon be in hell without claws as to'be in sight of my creditors without money. 'Don't sell my negroes for more than they are worth. Yours, elc. JAMES H. STUART" Sports Mirror By The Associated Press Today a Year Ago — Whitlow Wyatt signed Brooklyn Dodger con- Iracl at reported salary of $17,500. Three Years Ago — Recurrence of attack of boils foced Billy Conn to withdraw from light - heavy weight tille bout with Gus Lesnevich. Five Years Ago —Commissioner K. M. Landis, in a 5,000- word decision, rapped methods of St. Louis Cardinals' Branch Rickey and declared all players on Cedar Rapids. la., and Monetl, Mo., baseball clubs fret agents. The two clubs were Cardinal farms. In ancient Egypt, slaves .and the poorer people usually had no shoes. Legislators Hope New Laws Will Contribute to War altogether military makes it 3 major enactment. Difinitely (he result of thg wir was ihe Williams Anti - Jap biU (SB 11) which would prevent &ny*-i Japanese or person 6f Japanese' ancestry from ever holding title to / Arkansas soil. It was passed with j only one dissenting vote and signed* quickly by the governor. Its test could come when Japanese fldW housed in the Jerome and ftohwSr •< relocation centers are released af* ter the war. . : Military authorilies obtained en* , actment of the Carter antNvlce bill (HB 270), designed to clean Up prostitution along the highways and' outlying areas n6l under sufveiU, ance of city police. It hits at the tourist 'and trailer camp brothete with heavy penalties. ,1 Soldiers and women in the military service, under other rrieasUi'eS would have many benefits. ' The'y would be exempt from the state itt' • come tax on their allowances (HB' 252), not have to fear the statute of limitations on any litigation (HBi 107), have their affairs taken under 1 the wing of the chancery court if they are captured or missing in action (HB 118), get theft discharges registered free by County Clerks when they return (SB 224), s be given .war ribbons by the stale (HB 407) be allowed to purchase £ poll tax at any time for voting purpose (HB 35), let their relatives* arrange to send them absentee ballots instead ot having to apply fdt them themselves (SB 357), have their road taxes cancelled (HB 368) . retain their unemployment corti- pensation rights (HB 478) and it ' they happen to be school teachers, retain their retirement rights under: '• the teachers' pension system (HB 85). Uncle Sam should be able to sell more war bonds in Arkansas) too, for bills passed at the recent session wiletst pseallp eou-trsTLE,' session will let state-supported in- stittions (HB 7), municipal improvement dsitricts (SB 89), the Slate Investment Board (SB 85), State Board of Education (SB 311), Municipal Utilities (HB 65), and local governments (County and City) (SB 263) invest any available funds in war bonds. 4 i New Meter Reading Plan to Be Heard Little Rock, March 22 —(/P)—The Utililies Commission today invited the 15 electric utilities operating in Arkansas to atlend ils March 30 hearing on the Arkansas Power and Light company's application for authority to read meters each quarter instead of each month. Commsision Chairman A. B. Hill said the other utilities might want to join in the move toward less frequent readings during the War because of the manpower shortage. Under the proposed change/ the A.P. and L. would still render monthly bills based on estimated consumption and adjust the total at the end of each quarter. House Prepares (Continued From Page One) chaos." 2. "The makeshift bill which the majority of the committee have reported to the House Utlerly repudiates the assurance previously held oul to Ihe American people that income - tax payemnts would, so far as possible, be placed on a current basis." 3. No present income taxpayers are made current by the commit- lee measure, nor can any become fully current Ihereunder except oy paying subslahlially two years' taxes in one year. "For mosl of Ihe 44,000,000 taxpayers this would result in an undue, if not in intolerable, burden." 4. The committee's bill discount provision "obviously will benefil only ihose who have sufficienl means lo pay two years' taxes in one. In other words, it is a sop to the well-to-do rather than to the millions of taxpayers who are most in need of having their tax payments placed on a current, pay- as-you-earn basis." 5. Whether the majority realizes it or not, "their bill abounds in forgiveness features." 6. "It can readily be seen. . . that the 'incentive' discount plan . ..may put a few thousand wealthy persons on a current basis, but will leave the millions of taxpayers in the lower income brackets precisely where they now are — one year behind. The Republicans said the demand for the Ruml plan "comes from the grass roots — from the people themselves," and that "it is worth noting lhat never has there oeen a greater absence of organized propaganda than in con- neclion with the people's demand for adoption of the Ruml plan." The report was signed by nine of the 10 Republicans on the Ways and Means committee. The 10th, Rep. Gearhart of California, joined the 15 Democrats in voting down the Ruml plan in committee and in reporting out the committee bill. He issued a statement saying the skip-a-year proposal was "Wall street boondoggling at its worst" and if enacted would "mushroom 100,000 war • made millionaires." The committee bill provides that a taxpayer at his own option may continue to remit his taxes as at present on the basis of the previous year's income, or may pay off the previous year in full aud go on a current basis. A discount ranging up to 6 per cent in 1943 and to 4 per cent in subsequent years is provided for whole or part advance payment of tax liabilities on current year income. Roman functionaries had official boots of varying colors to distinguish them from lesser folk. Legal Notice NOTICE OF SALE Notice is hereby given that the undersigned mortgagee In' a mortgage executed by H. L. Turner to the United States on the 17th day at, March, 1942 and duly filed in the office of the Recorder in and for Hempstead Counly, Arkansas; the said H.» L. Turner, having waived all rights of appraisement, sale and redemption under the laws of the State of Arkansas; Pursuant to the powers granted under the terms of the aforementioned mortgage, and i by the laws of the State of Arkan-* sas, will on the 24lh day of March; 1943 at 2:30 in the afternoon of said date, at H. L. Turner, 2 miles south of McCaskill in the County of Hempstead, State of Arkansas, offer for sale to the highest and best bidder for cash, the following described property, to-wit: 1 red horse, Fred, 1000S, 5; 1 red horse, Ted, 900#, 4; 1 dark brown horse mule, Nig, 800#, 5; 1 dark brown horse mule, Coley, 800?r, 5; 1 yellow Jersey cow, 800£, 6; 1 light Jersey cow, Mary, 900;?, 4; 1 McCormick Planter; 1 McCormitik Mower; 1 wagon; 1 Ga. Stock; 1 McCormick cultivator; 1 John Deere Break Plow; 2 sets of harness; 1 John Deere middle burster; 1 McCormick Section harrow; 1 Scratcher; 1 National pressure cooker. Witness my hand this the 20th day of March, 1943, United States of America, by John V. Ferguson, County Supervisor. Legal Notice No. 5882 , In the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas. WARNING ORDER Robert Fleming Gurinian Plain" tiff vs. Nancy Lea Gurinian Wright, Defendant. The Defendant, Nancy Lea Gurinian Wright is Warned to appear iii this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the Plain* tiff, Robert Fleming Gurinian. Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 22nd day of March 1943. (SEAL) J. P. BYERS, Clerk, W. S. Atkins for Plft. Lyle Brown atty ad litem. (March 22-29; April 5-12) NONE FASTER GET SLIMMER WITHOUT EXERCISI Lose weight the 2,25 for a month's Don't wear yourself out with tiresome exercises! Don't give up all ihe foods you like! 100 persons losL 11 to 20 Ibs. each in a month, under the direction of Dr. Samuel Ellis. Phone! No. 616-17 H ) i

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