Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 7, 1943 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, June 7, 1943
Page 3
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(*) _ Monday, Junt j, 1»4S HOPE STAR, HO PI, ARKANSAS PAGE THRU Social and Personal Daisy Dorothy Heard, Editor Phone 768 Between I •, m. and 4 p. m. " Social Calendar Monday, June 7th Circle No. 4 of the Women's Society of Christian Service of the First Mclhodisl Church. Mrs. C. D. •*; I.auterbarh and Mrs. J. P. Byors, leaders, homo ot Mrs. .1. M. 1 Ions- ton with Mrs. Bob Cain, co-hostess, 3 o'clock. The Y. W. A. of the First. Baptist . Church will moot at the church, (! o'clock. Circle No. 1 of Ihe W. S. C: S. will meet at the home of Mrs. II. II. Stuart with Mrs. Joe I.eseler and Mrs. J. U. Gentry, hostesses, 3 o'clock. Circle No. 3 of Ihe W. S. C. S. of the First Methodist Church will meet nt the home of Mrs. Edwin Stewart with Mrs. Curtis Urrcy -. and Mrs. W. W. Johnson, co-hostesses, 3 o'clock. Mrs. H. D. Franklin is circle leader. A meeting of the Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian Church will be held at the church. Sunday afternoon nl 3 o'clock, with the Reverend Robert B. Moore, pastor of the First Methodist Church, performing the ceremony. Floor standards of pink gladoli marked the place of the ceremony. Other spring flowers were noted about the living room. The bride wore n street length dress of navy sheer with matching accessories. On her shoulder was pinned a corsage of sweetheart roses. Miss Frances Schneiker, sister of the bride, and Ernest Ward were Ihe only attendants. An informal reception immediately followed the ceremony. The bride's table was centered with nn embossed wedding cake surrounded by a garland of roses. Miss Schneiker assisted in serving. After the reception the couple departed on a brief wedding trip. On Iheir return they will bo at home in Hope, where the bridgroom is connected with the Missouri Pacific Railway Company. 4 o'clock. The 3:30 o'clock. Executive Board, Circle No. 2 of the Women's Society of Christian Service of Ihe First Methodist Church, home of ^ Mrs. R. T. White with Mrs. P. II. 1 Webb, associate hostess, 3 o'clock. Tuesday, June 8th Mrs. Fred While will be hostess to the Iris Garden club, 3 o'clock. A program on "Herbs" has been arranged by Mrs. S. J. Chesscr. Members of Miss Sara Peyton's Sunday school class of the First Baptist Church will meet at her home for a supper meeting, , r >:30 o'clock. Mayhugh-Steffey Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Mayhugh, ol Pine Bluff, announce the engagement and approaching marriage ol their only daughter, Margaret Louise, to Wallace Tudor Steffey petty officer. Naval Reserve, sor of W. B. Steffey, of Hope, and tin. late Mrs. Steffoy. The wedding wil take place at an early date. Miss Mayhugh is a graduate o Pine Bluff High School. For the pas year and a half she has been em ployed at National Bank of Com merce in Pine Bluff. Mr. Steffey, also a graduate o Pine Bluff High School, attended Hendrix College, Conway. Prior t his enlistment in the navy he wa employed at Arkansas-Louisian; Gas Co., Pine Bluff. He is stationed in Memphis, Tenn. Additional Knitters Needed For July 1 Quota Yarn for 25 sweaters and 12 turtleneck sweaters in the present Red Cross quoin has not been issued according Mrs. Arch Moore, knitting chairman of the Hempstead County chapter. Since this quota must be completed by July 1. Mrs. Moore urges all knitters to assist in completing the above garments. Inexperienced knitters desiring to volunteer will receive individual instructions by making an appointment with the chairman. LaRue-Schneiker The wedding of Miss Mabel Schneiker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. A. Schneiker, to David L. La Rue, of Hope, formerly of Donaldson, Missouri, took place at the home of the bride's parents Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Reaves Are Dinner Hosts As special compliment to Mr. an Mrs. Hulan White and Mr. and Mrs, Wilbar Pickard, Mr. and Mrs Doyle Reaves were hosts at dinne Thursday evening at their home. A color scheme of blue and whit was noted in the appointments an was further carried out in the cei terpiece of petunias. Handsom gifts marked the places of the hoi ored guests. Covers were laid for Mr. an Mrs. White, Mr. and Mrs. Pickarc Mrs. Jack Fountain, Miss Ev Pickard, and Mr. and Mrs. Reave MINOR SKIN IRRITATIONS WHITE PETROLEUM JELLY (AHD 1 NEW SAENGER -NOW- Coming and Going Mrs. Robert Campbell and daughter, Patsy Ann, are departing Tuesday for Washington, D. C., where they will make their nesv home. While enroute to her home in Lansing, Mich., Mrs. J. W. Hoeppel was the guest of her sister, Mrs. J. O. Milam, and Mr. Milam. She had been to El Paso to visit her son, who is stationed at Fort Bliss. Big Bud Tomlin Head Coach at State University Fa.velteville, June 7 — (/P)— Big, mliing Bud Tomlin today shoul- ercd the toughest job in the outhwesl Conference — head fool- all conch of Ihe University of Ark- nsas. The lowly Hax.orbacks haven't von a circuit victory since 19-10 ml with Ihe material in sight fin- luding one 4-F and one 17-yenr- Idi don't figure at (hi;: early s'age :i burn up anybody's gridiron nexl all. , But the new coach was not un- appy about it. He suggested that he war had proved n great equalizer for football teams and that his quad would be just as able as hat of the other schools — maybe jotter than some. Bud — His full name is John F. 'omlln — is the third head coach icrc in 10 months, succeeding oorge Cole who in turn succeeded Fred C. Thomson. Thomson left ast September to take a commis- ion in the Army Air Forces, and Cole left in January with a Navy commission. Tomlin himself has lis application in with the Navy Reserve. The new mentor was freshman coach under Cole last fall and his squad played two games, winning one. losing the other. Before that ic coached high school teams at Wcstville, Maud and Vinila. Okla., piling up a record of 80 per cent victories, 15 per cent defaets and five per ceiil tics. Ho got a master's degree at Iowa University and was a four - sport star at Oregon Slate. A native of Washington, D. C., he was reared at Muskgocc, Okla. Married and the father of two children. Tomlin is six feet, one and a half inches tall and weighs 240 pounds. He is a stern drill master, insisting on proper timing. Wedded to no "system," he said he would pick a stylo to fit his material. He has used both the single- and double-wing and experimented with a T-formation. His selcclion was announced lasl night by Louis McDanicl, Forrest City, chairman of the trustee's athletic committee, and high - lighted the university's week-end commencement program. McDaniel said Tomlin's promotion was in lino with the board's policy of maintaining football and basketball during the war but he added: After the war, Arkansas expects to enter into a nambilions program of foolball and other sports which should produce teams of the same standing as the best in the Southwest Conference." The stalemenl apparcnlly referred to an Arkansas Senate resolution adopted last winter, recommending that the Iruslees spend up lo $12,500 a year on a "name .conch" who could pilot Arkansas lo football glory. Fighter at Wor Bob Montgomery, who walloped Beau Jack at Madison Square Garden to win recognition as lightweight champion in New York, returns to work in blacksmith shop of Chester, Pa., shipyard. -By Hugh S. Fullerlon, Jr.- Associated Press Sports Columnist Shortstop Post Is Problem to the Dodgers By JUDSON BAILEY Associated Press Sports Writer The Brooklyn Dodgers are out of first place and in a dither. The curoius club whch led Ihe Nalion- al League from the start of the season until last week - end, when it slipped into the shadow of the St. Louis Cardinals, is affictcd with a malady known as acute sensitivity of the shortstop. This has been a sore spot all the whingers have been stumbling through the west .Manager Loo Dur Rocher. once one of the flashiest fe- Iders of them all, has remained on the active list this season presumably just to step into situations such as this, yet for reasons bes known to him- self he has not played a single game this season. In recent days he has shufflec Arky Vaughan, rookie Boyd Bart ley and Reserve Catcher Bob Bra-' gan in and out of the job with no credit to anyone. Yesterday Ihe Dodgers managed to beat the Chicago Cubs in ^the first game'of doubleheader, but were shellacked 11 - 5 in the nightcap and misadventures by Hartley and Bragan, sharing the shortstop role, set up silualions which enabled the Cubs to score eight of their 11 runs. They clustered five tallies in the fourth inning and four in the fiyth. In the first game Whit Wyatt held the Bruins to four hits in 7 1-3 innings but was removed in a surprise bit of strategy with the score tied at 3-3 after all the Chicago counters had been scored on Dom Dallessandro's triple wtih the bases loaded in the first inning. Max Macon, who took W y a t t's place, allowed only one hit thereafter and in the lllh inning him self singled home the deciding run AU Honor for T. B. Freeman, Ex-Hope man THOMAS B. FREEMAN Fayetteville, Ark., June 7. — Among the University of Arkansas alumni lo be presented with honorary degrees by their alma mater are Federal Judge Walter G. Riddick and Thomas B. Freeman, president of Butler Brothers, Chicago, both native Arkansans, who have accepted an invitation to be present at the 69lh annual pomrriencement exercises here today, with J. Edgar Hoover and Gen. Brehon B. Somervill, and degrees. receive honorary LLD Nude Pictures, (Continued From Pag* One) .' , said observers there had seen a clear pattern of ullra-rightest ten* dcncies in the first moves of tlfe Rawson government which in 6eV» eral proclamations, decrees ana orders failed to mention even once the words democracy arid freedom. ' (These observers noted, the dis» patches said thai Ihe decree dis< solving congress had carefully avoided the word "elections." an^l had referred instead to the "coV» stitulion of a new congress," which might leave the door open lo the appointment of a legislative branch of the government rathc.'r than an elected body. (These sources, who are mainly interested in Argentina's foreign- policy, said thai nothing had yet happened either to . confirm qr deny initial assurances following Castilo's ouster that the revolution would mean the end of Ar* gentina's aloof altitude toward pan Amercan solidarity.) Gen. Rawson gave no reason for • dissolving congress, but it seemed logical to suppose that the Rami-' rez government would not call it into session immediately, and that the democratic form of government would remain in cold storage during a period of readjustment, at least in domestic affairs. The functions of Congress had been nullified during the last two. years by the inability of the lower house, which was controlled by opposition parties, lo agree with the government - dominated Senate.bn any vital legislation. Whether Ramirez would carry' over with him the cabinet Raw- New York, June 7 —f/P)— The other day Col. Dick Hanley of the Marines, former big time college coach, told the Washington touchdown club 'hat the onlv gorri reason for football is that it helps onterlai n the boys overseas. . . . If football coaches want to do n real service, said Dick, they can the stands wore taking the riskue: lie set a record that no one can snub and says its due to Navy grub. . . Count Fleet won a race by thirty lengths; I think the opposition (censored.) take the kids who never Miss Clyta Verne Agee, of Texarkana, is the house guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Agee. Miss Agee is a recent graduate of Texas State College for Women, Denton. have played football and toughen 'em up. Fellows who have played the game don't need extra training. Of course, you might argue, that's just, what they do. If there wasn't any football thcro wouldn't be that group which is ahead of the rest in physcial condition. Even though the foolbn.ll- ers represent loss than one per cent of the men in the armed forces. BY UNO.. .BY SEA.. .AND BY AIR' AVENGERS! lot Ihe land they love.,. and the women they adore! Dr. and Mrs. W. G. Allison and Mr. and Mrs. Max Cox lias as weekend guests, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Daives and Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Davies, of Matill, Okla. Mrs. Mack Stuarl, who is attending summer school at Henderson Slate Teachers' College, Arkadelphia, spent Ihe weekend with Mr. Stuart. Sports Mirror By The Associated Press Year Ago Today Crowd of 73,238 watched as Cleveland Indians ended Ernie Bonham's eight-game winning streak in stadium; Yanks won second game. Three Years Ago — Billy Southworth named manager of SI. Louis Cardinals, succeeding Ray Blades FiveYears Ago — Lightweight Champion Lou Ambers held to draw in 10 - round Los Angeles bout by Baby Arizmcndi. AP: Quote, Unquote: Also from Hanley: "Those icirts overseas gobble up what news they can got about sports and short wave broadcasts of games entertain them. That's football's biggest service in time of war. Jack Charvat, Tulsa, Okla., Tribune: "Let us be taken from the list of "beat the Yanks scribes." because it's almost wishful thinking to try to beat the New Yorkers on paper." for a 4-3 victory. Meanwhile weather limited the Cardinals home game with the Pvt. D. B. Russel, Jr., has ro- lurned to Camp Crowder, Mo., after weekend visit witli relatives and friends. Saturday's (Brain) Children. The Cubs knocked the DodLrnr<: down into s'ccond. .somelhing on which the Bums hadn't reckoned. . . . Lot's cheer the arrival of Guilder Ihe wonder though Rice arid Dodds may steal his thunder. . . When Carlos Hubbell pitched. <i one-hitler, the Giants began 'o feel slightly less bitter. . . ''Nothing doing" said Wright to Pop. "This Barlolo guy may ruin yuur rep". When Ensign Cannon tossed the discus, the guys in Se r vice Dept. Pvt. Mike Harmoluk, Tempo's 262 - pound freshman tackle who recently was called up with the Army enlisted reserves, will have to stay at the new Cumberland, Pa., reception center a month longer than his teammates who were inducted with him. It will take the quartermaster's depl. that long to get.an overcoat made lo fil him—and "probably it will take even longer lo get Mike inlo an overcoat, the way the weather has been lately. . . The recent hitting streaks of Lou Klein and Stan Musial of the Cardinals led Seaman Bernard Kahn of the Jacksonville, Fla., naval air stalion lo recall that, he knew them when Lou was a $7S-ii-month shortstop and Stan a $125 pitcher - outfielder for the Class "D" Daytona Beach Florida Stale League. They led Ihe learn lo a pennant then, and now thai they're teammates again, maybe you can guess what ex- sports Editor Kahn is thinking. When Ex-Tiger Barney McCosky landed at the Navy flight prep school at Wooslcr, O., he didn't. Phillies to five innings and a 1-1 tie. Their second game was postponed, leaving the Redbirds high, if not dry, and half a game on top of the senior circuit. Weather also forced postponement of the Boston Braves' second game at Cincinnati, but the two teams got in a 14- nning opener which the Reds finally won 4-3 on Eddie Millers single with the bases loaded. Elmer Riddle going the route, allowed no Bos- Ion runs afler the first inning. In the other National League action Pitlsburgh made 25 runs to Ihe New York Gianls' one in sweeping a doubleheader, 18-1 and 7-0. Bob Klinger pitched five- hit ball behind the Bucco's 18-hit barrage in the first game and Jack Hallott followed with a four- hit shutout. Of the 69 honorary degrees which the university has given over a period of 65 years, 14 have gone to graduates of this inslilution. Judge .Riddick. Arkansas' first representative on the U. S. appel- ale bench since 1903, was grad- ualed from the university in 1907. ie is a native of Greene county and the son of-the late James E. Riddick. former associate justice of the Arkansas Supreme Court. While practicing law with his own ;irm of Coleman and Riddick in Liltle Rock, he was named by Pres- idenl Roosevelt in December, 1941, to fill a new judgeship on the U. S. Circuit Court of Appeals for the Eightn District. His territory embraces Minnesota, Iowa, Missouri, Arkansas, Nebraska, North Dakota, and South Dakota. Graduating from the University of Arkansas in 1910, Freeman was president of his own variety store chain in'this slale for several years, and of the Scott-Burr stores, a subsidiary of Butler Brothers, before he became president in 1939 of Butler Brothers in Chicago, one of the nalion's grealest merchandise dis- ribuling businesses. He was born n Vineyard, Ark., but lived for a ,ime at Hope. son had planned to swear in .today also was not made clear, There had , been unconfirmed f e,- pprts last night before Rawson rp- signed that three members of his cabinet — Jose Maaia Rosa and Horace Calderon, its only civilians, as well as Domingo and Foreign Minister Gen. Alfredo Martinez — might resign, although there was no hint of the reaso n for such:a move. Rosa was slated to become finance minister and Calderon was lo have been justice minister. Diplomatic "^ representatives ol either American republics have met three limes since Ihe Friday, cuop, but have maintained a 'watch and wait" attitude, was assumed ley wezrez awaitingo' the ysei awwrngimnof mfoarcr tez swewaring in hof a govezrnmerit wezn formal commumnications mgiht be expezcetd. (Radio broadcasts indicated Germany and Japan also were watc- WOMEN WONT TALK BY RENE RYERSON MART COPYRIGHT. 1943. NBA SERVICE. INC. Mr. and Mrs. Tom McLarty mo- lored to Shreveport Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Brunei- entertained Dr. and Mrs, J. T. Matthews and daughter, Mary, of Heber Springs yesterday. The Matthews were returning to their home from .Snreveport, where they visited their son, Sgl. J. T. Malthws, at Barksdale Field. Miss Mary Catherine Brunei- is the guest of Miss Kalie Means in Lillle Rock. 'PAUL MUN Kilh ANNA LEE \ Lillian GiSH SIR CEDRIC HARDW1CKE Plus NEWS BY THMHRKCTOJlJF "WAKE ISLAND" RIALTO Lost Times Today 'City of Missing Girls' Starts Tuesday Dick Powell Mr. and Mrs. Guy Basye are cle- parling Tuesday for Wheaton, 111. lo attend Ihe graduation of their daughter, Miss Reginu Basye, from Wheaton College. Mr. and Mrs. Noah Hobbs and Mr. and Mrs. John Kennedy spent Sunday in Shreveport with Master Donald Hobbs, a patient in Shriners hospital. His condition is reported improved. Carl Britt, Jr., is Ihe guest of relatives and friends in Durant, Okla. Mrs. W. A. Price and Mrs. A. R. Primmer have returned from a motor trip to Decalur, 111. in 'Varsity Show' — Plus — 'At the Front In North Africa' Births Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Bright are the parents of a son, Lloyd Ivan, born Sunday, June C, at the Josephine hospital. Communiques Hondo Army Air Field, Texas, June 7.—This huge Texas uirbase put the Anny Air Forces' slamp of approval this week on another big graduating class of aerial navigators, thoroughly qualified after Ib weeks of intensive training lo plot the courses of Allied bombers. Arkansas was represented by Lt. Harvey B. Barr, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Barr, 312 Soulh Hervey street, Hope. Tim STORYi JliTpk firmly linx Itccn 1'ouilll tllurilt'lM'd un tilt! K'roumlN of Kriiiktnivrr. Mnrtlio Kralk ivarnN Katliy, her i^raiul- daughter, ai»<! 3Iarf?art»t, Iht' liutm<>- Uri'lHT, nix (o ailaill to Ihf police that Ihcy know win* lie IN. # * * WANTED FOR KIDNAPING CHAPTER V TPHE larger of the two police officers stepped forward. He removed his cap courteously and for the first time I saw the blunt, square, handsome face and the grave, yuung eyes of Chief Deputy Sam Shaw. "Mrs. Kraik?" I nodded. I knew from his voice that he was the man I had talked to over the phone. Briefly, I repeated what I nad already told him and added, "I'll show you wl ere the body is." But first I sent the third man, who was carrying a doctor's case, inlo the living room to Clint Mattison. Then I got a raincoat and umbrella out of the hall closet and we went down the hall and into my study and through the French doors onto the east terrace. I stood by suent and shivering while tne two officers looked at Derek Grady's body. The rain had splashed the light suit he wore with mud. Deputy Shaw knelt as I had done. He was careful not to touch the body. I was trying to screw my courage up for the lie I must tell. 1 hadn't had much practice. Deputy Shaw suved me the trouble. He looked up at the other officer and his eyes were bright "Know who he is?" The other officer shook his nead. "Derek Grady. Wanted for kid- naping in Chicago. The circulars on nim came into the office yesterday." There was huge satisfaction in his tone. He stood up then, explaining to me that they couldn't move the body until the coroner arrived. Then the two of them examinee the ground around the dead man Hut toe rain iiad beateu dowp Die |rass and obliterated all possibil- ty of finding footsteps. The stocky hief deputy cursed moodily un- jer his breath. At length he sug- ested that I take him back tu ho house. * * * fLINT MATTISON'S arm had been put in an improvised ling. The doctor said he wanted X-rays taken before he set Maltion's arm and asked if it was all •ight to take him away. i Deputy Shaw seemed imdecidod. Ic studied his wrist watch. "\Ve •eceived your telephone call--at .:30. How iong before that was t that you discovered the body?" I frowned in concentration. It must have been a minute or two after Connie had led me to Derek .hat I had stood there planning what to do ... it had seemed iike ages. Then Mattison had crashed n his glider, Connie had fainted, I had had to explain things to our amateur aviator, and he with his one good arm had helped me get Connie to the house. Then I had gone directly to ihe phone. "Not more than 10 or IS minutes at the most, 1 ' 1 told Shaw. He nodded nis head and his eyes went curiously from face tc face. We were all there in the living room. Clara and Sarah, theh eyes bulging with curiosity. Miss Lake, she nad gotten the twins 10 sleep and slipped back down stairs Clint Mattison, Connie, Kathy and I. The deputy took a paper from his pocket and unfolded it. II was a nandbill such as one .sees displayed on ihe walls in posi oil'ice lobbies, carrying a description of criminals wanted by tin. federal government. "Here are some pictures of the dead man,'' Siiaw said. "I'd like to Know if any ol you recognize him." He handed the paper first to Clint Matlison who promptlj shook nis nead indicating tha ne did not Know the man, "Ail right, Mattison," the deputj said. "You can go with the doctor, then." 'T'lIE maids, of course, had never seen Derek. Neither, indicated .liss Lake and Connie had they. Shaw handed the circular to •lathy. She leaned forward sludy- ng the pictures with an odd ab- orbed curiosity. Over her shoul- ler I could see that one was pro- ile and one a full-face print of Derek. They had been taken when ic was in prison. There was a lumber under them. Too iate I remembered what I lad told Kathy. If the police \new who Derek was ... I started ,o speak. "I don't know that man," Kathy was saying. Carelessly she handed the paper back to Shaw. Added to my consternation over the blunder I nad created was a queer sort of shock. Kathy had denied knowing Derek so convincingly. It made me wonder how many times she had fooled me as easily as she was fooling the chief deputy. And I had thought I knew Kathy so well. The arrival of the coroner created a diversion. Clara let him in. He nodded to Shaw pleasantly and gave the rest of us a scowl. He was a thin man with a gaunt face and dismal black eyes. He and Shaw went out together to look at the body. Connie sat up on the divan as the nail door closed on the two men. Two seariet spots burned in tier white clieeks and her eyes were strained. "We'll have to phone Waiter at once." i looked at Jier. "I don't see why we should bother him. You t<now ne was an important directors meeting this week." Things weren't going any too well at the plant what with labor trouble and one tiling and another. "The police will soon take the .body away and that's all there will be to it," 1 went on soothingly. ?5'. Connie was tearing her handkerchief to shreds. "Mother—I've got to have him here. I—I need iiun." (To Be Continued) Special Course Offered Negro Teachers In cooperation with the government's Food-for-Viclory campaign the Philander Smith College is offering summer courses in Hope to negro teachers of this section. A rcent survey revealed that a large number of negro teachers are farmers. Under the proposed plan teachers can atlend classes from 9:30 a. m. to 12:30 p. m. at Yerger High School and do farm work in the afternoons. Through this setup teachers can gel six semester hours of training without having to atlend the college's summer school at Lillle Rock. Two cenlers have been oslab- lishcd al Hope and Brinkley, Ark., with college professors and specialists in charge of instruction ai each center. Registralion here began Mondaj and Wednesday. The course wil close July 3. This program has been endorsed by local and state educators. the 'situation closely, quoted a Berlin broadcast CBS corri- mentimng on the revolution as say ing it was molivated by a desire to intensify the anti communist policy" of Argentina. Presbyterian Men to Meet Tuesday Night The monthly supper meeting of .he men of the First Presbyterian Church will bo held at the Country Club Tuesday, June 8, 7:30 p. m. Members and friends of this group are asked to assemble at the church for transportation to the club at 7:15. This will be the last meeting of this group for the season. Deaths Last Night By The Associated" Press Rev. James E. F r eeman Washington, June 7 — (/P) Today in Congress By The Associated Press ' Senate May continue debate on job confirmation bill, consider naval. and farm appropriations. Agriculture subcommittee considers OPA rollback order. House Appoints conferees to meet with Senate group on anti - strike legislation, i Small business committee begins three-day hearing on wartime problems of retail grocers. • The Rt. Rev. James E. Freeman, 76, nationally-known Episcopal church leader and bishop of the Washing- ion diocese since 1923, died last night. He was a native of New York. Dr. William Magie Princeton, N. J., June 7 — W) Dr. William Francis Magie, 84, dean of Princeton University's fac- ully for 13 years and noted authority on specific heat of liquids, ca- pillarnty and the history of physic, died last light. He was born in Elizabeth, N. J. GRAY HAIR TURNING DEEP BLACK says Mrs. J. B., Chicago "After using Gray vita only a short time, I noticed my gray hair was turning to a real deep black, exactly as it ' used to be. What n difference this makes in my appearance." Mrs. Bauss* experience may or may not be different than yours. Why not try GRAYVITA? Money back if not satisfactory. This anti-tray hair vitamin discovery whM tested by a leading magazine showed 68% off persons tested had positive evidence of sooot return of hair color. A GRAYVITA tablet is 10 mgm.of Calcium Pantothenate PLUS 450 U. S. P. units of "pep" vitamin B,. Get GRAYVITA no*.! 30 day supply $1.50,100 day supply $4.00. Phone C16-617. John P. Cox Drug Co., Hope, Ark. Canning Course at Yerger High School " All persons interesled in modern methods of canning and preservation of food are asked to meet at /erger High School Home Economics Department Monday night, June 7, at 8 o'clock. Plans will be made for demonstrations, discussions, and the time will be set for actual help with canning problems. The school will be conducted by M. R. Rainey, local home economics teacher and an assistant. The German city of Kassel, once boasted the largest locomotive works in Europe. think he'd be eligible for the college baseblal team so he didn't bring his glove and shoes. He was nearly right, loo. He played only one game because he had no lime to practice. Bill Bennings of the Washington Post lells Ihis one aboul Jack Meier, owner of a horse named Tabellarius, who, says Bill, "has done about everything around the track but ran fast:" The oilier day after the nag ran last, Meier decided to retire as a horse owner and offered to sell Bennings all his equipment. . . He made out a list this way: "One bed, $15; two blan- kels, $5" etc. Right down to "one suck oats, $3.65 and one shank, $1". . . "That lolals $47.65 and I'll throw in a tub and a bucket," Jack offered. . . "But what will you lake for the horse'?" Bill asked . . . "Oh," Meier explained, "Ta- bellarius goes with the shank." If Deliveries Are Slower! We Want to Give You Quick Service . . . But Slight Delays Are Unavoidable in Wartime. HELP US TO SERVE YOU BY ALLOWING FIVE DAYS When Your Laundry Goes Out Check up on your supply of shirts and other washables. In wartime, with labor shortages and delays unavoidable, an extra margin of supply will go a long way toward making life secure and comfortable. Frills Are Out for the Duration We're trying to do a good job of essential laundrying . . . but wrinkles will sometimes appear. We ask your co-operation and patience. Cook's White Star Laundry & Cleaners Phone 148

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