•,.,» w^v,.^,*. _..,*„, „„. '-•-*"., K „.. i^irti^s^ " HOPE STAR, HO.PE, ARKANSAS , September V$, 1946 , Bill Dickey v t<i Quit Post With Yankees ^ - By ROBERT W. HEFTY Detroit, Sept. 12 . —(UP)—Bill •'•• Dickey, one of the greatest of - ' them all, joined the legion < today of star players who have failed as managers. The greatest catcher in the game -' lor more than a decade said that • he had told the New York Yankees General Manager, Larry MacPhail, •' l that he had taken enough as pilot of the club and that he didn't "want to be considered for the job in 1947. Dickey, as quiet and efficient as a manager as he had been as a player, lacked the fire and spark - that MacPhail had hoped he would engender into the Yankee team When he was named to succeed joe McCarthy on May 24. The Yankees, t&p pre - season choice of the. experts to win the American League pennant, were "unable from the start to match the :fast pace of the Boston Red Sox and McCarthy resigned after a 16• season career following a disas- 'trous western road trip. As in McCarthy's case, the slump of the Yankees on a western road trip, also prompted Dickey to make the fateful decision not to carry on. The Yankees, who have lost four straight games, dropped into \nird place behind the Detroit Tigers Tuesday, -and open a series 'here today in which they will at- t.empt to regain the runner-up spot. Reunion of 38th Infantry Draws Sixty Members Hot Springs, Sept. 12 —(/F)—Approximately (iO men who served with the 38lh infantry regiment in the Phillipines during the Spanish-American War gntnered here for a reunion today. Speakers included Fred C. Huss- mati of Santa Anna, Calif., who was a first lieutenant when the re'gi- ment was activated at Jefferson Barracks, Mo. Hussman was here on a visit when he learned of the reunion. Robert T.. Black of Carrollton, 111., presided. o Airforce Unit at Adams Field Ceases Action Little Rock. Sept. 12 — (&)— The 10th Air Forces Air Reserve training unit at Adams Field here today ceased 'to function as such and was designated a base -and service detachment. Plans for transfer of the training unit to Ellington Field, Houston, Tex., were announced by the army recently. Col. R. W. Wurren, '•omrrwnder.' has gone to Ellington, where most of those here will be transferred later. Capt. Wayne K. Hinkle, training officer, was designated commander of the detachment remaining here. A mysterious submerged valley was discovered between England amd Europe in the North Sea. IMPORTANT NOTICE There has been a change in the TELEPHONE NUMBER of the JOSEPHINE HOSPITAL and the following number is correct. JOSEPHINE HOSPITAL . . Dr. McKenzie Phone 84 246 Phone Dr. Cannon Phone 284 SCOTT STORES Boy's POIOSHIRTS wear. ANKLETS Regular 25c values Now Only 15c ' Ladies & Misses Boy's SHORTS Toilet Men's WORK SOX Regular 25c values 15c Ladies Cotton DRESSES 3.95 S(OTT TISSUE 2 rolls for 15c Christmas Tree Lights Now available. Buy now and be sure of having your tree lights. 1.49 set Medalist Foils to Make Grade in Tournament Springfield, N. J., Sent. 12 ~(/n— About the only thing certain loday in tho current runnings of the National Amateur Golf championship was lhat Skee Kiogt'l of upper Darby, I 3 a.. had joined ihn large rank "of the tournament's medal winners who failed xo make vhe grade in match play. Smiley I,. QUICK of Inglnwood, Calif., turned up as Riegel's m> misis to oust the record-setting medalist in the second round, one j. Both Quick and Riegel encountered rough opposition for their first rounds. Smiley, who had a runner- up's share of the medal play, topped Henry Murtell, Canadian amateur champion. Riegel was forced to the 18th to beat .Robert N. Babbish of Royal Oak. Mich., who split the medal second place with Quick. Quick 'tackled Alpheus Winter, Jr., of Bridgeport, Conn.. in a third round lest today and Capt. Cary Middlecoff of Memphis, Term., met Howard Everitt of Philadelphia. Marvin (Bud> Ward, defending titlist from Spokane, Wash., was pushed to the 18th yesterday to wipe out John Sierge, Watchung, N. J., school teacher, one up in the first round and then skimmed by Frank Stranahan of Toledo, western amateur champion, 2 and 1, in the second. Among lower bracket tesls today: Robert W. Willits of Kansas City. Mo., with Gordon S. Park of Glen Ridge, N. J. Occupation Inqyiryis Underway Hempstead's Huge Melons Are Attracting Publicity All Over the United States The spirit of the Price Control Extension Act is that of decontrol. We believe the evidence Is overwhelmingly against recontrol. Farmers cannot operate in n climate of ''on again, off again" prices. —John H. Davis, executive secretary National Council of Farmer Co-operatives. As long as we do not get political official at Peace Conference. Hempslond' county watermelons have long been Hope's best source of publicity and the state itself has begun to capitalize on widespread attraction tho mammoth melons bring wherever sent. Deliveries this season have been made as far off as Oregon and California. Letters from persons all over the country pour in asking that one of the "100-poundcrs" be sent them to prove they do grow big in Arkansas. One of our biggest sources of advertising was Hempslead .boys'in (he armed forces. Most all have written in for "proof lhal melons here actually grow up to 195- pounds. , Perhaps the biggest advertiser of the melons is Terrell Cornelius who seoms lo be a one-man watermelon broker. Mr. Cornelius has shipped melons to practically every state in the union and has in his possession all sorts of letters and inquiries about them. Texas was deflated last week when Governor Ben Lancy sent a 148 and 125 pound melons to that state's Air Day Celebration. One 148- pound melon was detected in the railway station at Weatherford. Texas, seat of Parker county, which previously thought il tho watermelon center of. the world. The melon, enroutc to California, made them swallow their pride and admil they had nothing lo compare with it. Apparently the bragging ways of Parker county folks even gets old to one of her own citizens. MY. Cornelius is in receipt'of a letter from a native Texas resident who re;ul of the ' big melon and commended Arkansas for taking Texas down a notch or two. From Oklahoma comes a request from a farmer at Ilobart who had never seen a melon weighing more lhan eighty pounds. ' He asked for a largo melon or seed from one with which to try his own luck. ; From Whitney in Hill Countv Texas another citizen requested all information he could got on how to raise the large ones and if seed i.s available. • A lUii-pounder drew praise from Herman O. Nami. commander of the American Legion of Texas who drawled "now I have soon every- ' tiling." The melon is on display in Galvcston ut the Texas convention. , Mr. Savage of tho Berry Asphalt; Co. at Waterloo recently, aided bv i Mr. Cornelius, shipped 100-pound- crs to Pittsburg. Pa., Dayton, Ohio, , F.vanston, 111. and Burlington, Iowa. ! He previously had shipped a couple to Chicago. Another weighing 11 fi pounds was! sent to Merloni!, Calif, to settle an argument. I The mayor of Little Rock also was instrumental in shipping one lo Oregon to convince the west coasters. I To the Hon. IT. B. Bennett of I Oklahoma A & M college went a i:!f)-pounri Triumph. Mr. Bennett, president of the Sooner State Insti- i lulion. is a former resident of i iHempstead. | ; Dozen and dozens of smaller melons are shipped yearly by individuals to friends and relatives all over tho country, all of which make to put Hope on the map. Nothing is more stunning or unbelievable lhan one of Hempstead's huge melons. Besides bringing untold publicity watermelons are one of Hempstead's major farm crops and brings thousands of dollars into the countv each season. The na- tiqn is beginning to think of Hope, Ark. when they think of watermelons —and why not—the biggest and best arc grown in Hempstead county. By JACK BELL Washington, Sept. 12 — (/P) —A sweeping inquiry into operations of this country's military government in Germany reportedly is under consideration by the Senate Wai- Investigating Committee. A member disclosed privately today that the committee received testimony in a recent closed door session regarding alleged irregularities among occupation troops, particularly with respect to fraternization. An unidentified witness questioned about conditions in the American zone svas said to have compared them unfavorably with the German occupation of France during the war. This testimony, as yet uncorroborated by any others acquainted with the situation, was regardeu as only preliminary information, and other" members said additional facts will be sought before any decision is made on undertaking the inquiry. This may come at a meeting later this month when Senator James M. Mead plans to step down as chairman to campaign actively as the Democratic nominee i'or governor of New York. With Senator Plarley M. Kilgore (D-WVa) slated to be named to the chairmanship, his .attitude toward undertaking any new in vestigations now may inlluence the decision. Kilgore is seeking reelection in a West Virgnia contest that promises to be close. Meanwhile, Senator Brewster (R- Me.) approved Mead's decision yesterday sidetracking the proposal of Rep. Andrew J. May (D- KyJ lo appear before the group the week of Sept. 25 to testify about his connections with the Garsson' munitions combine. "When Congressman May is abh to testify in a hearing in Washing ton without injury to his i-ealtn the cornmitlee will then arrange for a hearing," Mead said. j o Experimental measurements indicate that dreams last about two and one half minutes. FRAMING New Moulding just arrived. Neat Work . . Quick Service Hempstead County Lumber Co. Phone 89 FOUR STATES Championship $3500.00 I'KiZKS Calf Scramble after JSach Performance ARMY AIR FORCE SHOW $10,000 IN CASH PRIZES p BEEF »nd PAIRV CATTLE. POULTRY, HOME |)EMONSTKATJON and COUNTY AGENT DEI'T. AIRPLANE EXHIBIT Commercial and Pleasure Planes Displayed by LOCAL DEALERS WARD S WORLD'S FAIR SHOWS MERCHANTS BOOTH EXHIBITS FARM MACHINERY DISPLAY "HAM" RADIO DEMONSTRATIONS • MODEL AIRPLANE CONTEST FLOWER and HOBBY DISPLAY PHOTOGRAPHIC SHOW BOY AND GIRL SCOUT DISPLAYS HEREFORD SALE, Wed., Sept. 25 60 Head from the Nation's Finest Herds FIREWORKS .„£„ Japs' Food Outlook Brighter With the bes.t r ce crop in four years being harvested a month early, Jap.ari' iqoks forward to escape from the starvation condition? •vhich ruled the'-country last winter. Above, Jap workers be;£r. processing the first bales o.£ rice to arrive in Tokya; "World's Youngest' Flyer An air-age fledgling who cjjaims the title of "world's youngest flyer" is eight-year-old Billy : Martin, -at Concord. N. II. He has already taken several practice hops with his instructor, Keith P. Rand, rii'.ht, above. Billy sits on several pillows, to be able to watch tho instrument panel, and extensions have been put on foot controls ;?o lhat he can operate them. But" he will have to wait eight long years until his 16th birthday before Uncle Sam will let him flv alone. When 21-year-old Kathleen Heilman took a job as tax collector for Oaklawn, 111., she discovered that her duties included serving as desk sergeant for the village's three-man police force. Above, "Sergeant" Heilman turns over a complaint slip to Patrolman Jack Livingstone, with orders to investigate. She ?lso acts as dispatcher for Oaklawn's volunteer flre department FOR YOUR FAIL ClOTHB SHOP AT REPHAN'S Cool Foil weather will soon be here and you are going to need many things for now and Winter. Come in our store, buy the things you need for the entire family and if you want to, use our convenient "Lay-A-Way Plan. Fall Dresses See our collection of pretty fall dresses in the newest styles and colors. All sizes. :.95 Coats & Suits Smart new Fall and Winter coats and.suits. New styles, materials and colors. All sizes. .95 16".39 Ladies Sweaters New colors, short and long sleeves, several styles 'to choose from. .95 2' 8 ,o8 School Dresses Cute school dresses for the children. New styles, colors and materials. Sizes 3 to 6, 7 to 17. 1 .98 and Buy Your Fall Needs Now and Use Our LAY-A-WAY PLAN Childrens Coats ^Select the , kiddies coats now while we have a good selection to choose from. ; Many styles and colors. 6 .20 to .80 ; ! , ; ; l 1 I • \ • • -,, " ; • Infants Goods I ''We-', have" just received a new '" " shipment of pretty new things for the bqbies. Come in and see 'wh'at-vye have. , ;V ' , ., All Wool BLANKETS All wool blankets with satin binding. Bright solid colors. Sizes 72x90. Made to sell for much more. O.95 Chenille Bed Spreads Full double bed size. Solid and multi-colored. Regular values to 14.95. You'll really like these spreads. 8 .95 Cotton Bloomers In white and Tea Rose 98c Triple XXX Bloomers . , 1.29 2'/2 Pound Cotton Batts Unbleached Only Bleached Only Childrens & Misses Galoshes Childrens Shoes Hi Tops & Oxfords Buy now for wet days ahead. Bu V now for sch ° o1 wear ' All sizes. Only Sizes up to 3 1 .88 .98 and Boys Metis and Boys Dungaree's Flannel Shirts . A, •1.81 II, I and I 1 .98 Men's Work Shoes Luggage Thursday, September 1ft, HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page three Social and P •octai «%ia rertona Phone 788 Batwtin • •. m. and 4 p. m. I Social Calendar Friday, September 13 The Midway I'.T.A. will meet Friday night at tl o'clock at the school. All parents are urged to attend as important business will come before the meeting. Monday, September 16 The Circles of the Women's Mis- sionnary Society of the First Baptist church will meet Monday after- A good selection of luggage to choose Lion brand that will give you lots of wear from. Small cases to lockers. Tax included) and cpmfor,. Most sizes. Priced from ^^ LOCKERS '"to 6 85 3 3 °-o23 18 .54 REPHAN S "The Friendly BUNNY PUFF WOOL JERSEY DRESS 5' 95 Youngtlort will love the ap<, pliqued bunny with its yarn- ball laill The wool jersey dross buttons down Ihe front and has a narrow plastic patent belt. Pastels. 50% wool. A classic like mother's! A Warcojror Knitting Mills Fabrfe Sizes 3 lo 6* TALBOT'S "We Outfit the Family noon at the followtng plnces: Circlp No. 1 at the home nf Mrs. E. S. Franklin, West Ave. E ut 2:30 p.m. Circle No. 2 at the home of Mrs. John Turner on North McRae St. with Mrs. C. C. Collins as associate hostess ut 2:30 p.m. Circle No. 3 al Ihe home of rsM. Irvin Urrey on Spring Hill road at. 2:30 p.m. Circle No. 4 wfll meet at the church for a pot luck luncheon at 1 o'clock. Circle No. 5 at the home of Mrs. J. T. Bowden, Jr. on West Avenue G at 2:30 p.m. Circle No. 0 will meet at the Church at 2:30 p.m. Coming and Going • Mr. • and 'Mrs. Dale Wilson left Sunday for a two weeks vacation visit in St. Louis, Chicago and ether points of interest. • Mrs. Anna Judson left Thursday lor a visit .with relatives and friends in Haynesvillc and Shang- alo, Louisiana. DOROTHY DIX Truant Husbands I have a tear-sodden letter from a woman who tells me lhat she is married to a ma.i who is the perfect husband, e.xcopl for one thing. He does not call her pel names. She says Unit no man could be kinder or tenderer or more considerate to a woman than he is to her, and thai he is a good provider who gives her everything she wants, except the thing she wants mosH and thai is to be (ussed over and babied. In particular she craves lo be addressed as Sweetheart, Darling. Angel Face, Beautiful. Lovey-Dovey, Culic. Girlie. Babikins and so on, and infinilum. and also, ad, nauseura. Probably she would adore being called My Little Cabbage, after the French fashion of endearment, bill the heartless wretch apparently has no such words in his vocabulary. He just calls her pluin Maria and il Is breaking her heart. She can'l lake This unhappy wife has unusually it. violent case of palaveritis, but Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Rugg'.es and daughters, Miss Wanda Ruggles and Miss Lucille Ruggles and sons Don and Jack lefl Thursday for a vacation visit with relatives in Tennessee, Kentucky and Illinois. and because their dumb love-makers Mr. and Mrs. II. P. Dempsey of Waldo, Arkansas are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Smith and family hero. Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Armi tage arrived Wednesray from a vacation visit with Mr. Armila^e's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Armi- tagc at their summer camp at Lake Wynnespankee, New Hampshire. (hero are millions of other wives who are suffering from the same complaint. They put more stress on words than they do on deeds husband are they believe lhal Ihey have lost their Johns' affections, and go about bemoaning their sad fate as women who have given their all to men who never hand them any soft talk, as you mighl throw a 1/anc to a hungry dog. REAL PROOF OF DEVOTION Of course, il seems incredible that an otherwise intelligent woman- would not know that the husband who spends his life toiling like a slave to keep her soft and safe and who never stirs from his own fireside of an evening, unless Mother goes with him, is giving Hie bepl possible proof of his devotion. He • Mr. and Mrs. Tom McLarly and Mr. and Mrs. Ten-ell Cornelius motored to Memphis Wednesday to attend the Horse Show. They will return Saturday. Silver and Gold Nail Heads All Styles EYLETS all colors RHINESTONES Buttons — Belts — Buckles Mail Orders Invited Mrs. H.W. Hatcher 309 E. Second Hope, Ark Phone 407-J is saying It with cars and trips and shopping tickets instead of with glib phrases. But for many women that is not enough. They want the luxuries, but they also want to be flattered and cajoled. They want their husbands to call them "little girls" after they are grandmas and never cease telling them how beautiful and wonderful they are. There is nothing they resent so much as their husbands taking them for granted. Yet, in reality it is the greatest compliment that a man can pay his wife. For it shows that he thinks she is just all right in every way and there is no need of any comments. However, marvel as we may over wives' desire to be called pel names, it is equally strange, why husbands, who are bound to be aware of this curious feminine trait, do not gratify it. If Friend Wife yearns to be called Sweelums instead of Mary Jane, why, in heaven's name, haven't husbands the gumption to dp it? When they know thai their wives are hungering and thirsting lo be told that they are the ONLY woman in the world lo them, why don't husbands lake the Irouble lo loll Ihem so in words instead of expecting them to be mind-readers and know how they feel abou them? It would solve practically all of men's domestic problems in the easiest and cheapest way. For words cost far less than mink coats, and-the husband who keep; his wife buttered up with verbal assurances of his affection doesn'l have lo prove it with checks. But whether the wife who pines to be called pet names, or the husband who won't "darling" her. is the more stupid, is anybody's guess. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, .Inc.) Devil's Laughter Copyright 1946 by NEA Service By ALICE M. LAVESICK R1ALTO -Friday-Saturday • 2 BIG FEATURES 2 • • W I I h PRESTON FOSTER ALAN CURTIS ANN RUTHERFORD OUT DOOR ALL COLOR WESTERN Romance OF THE West' L// Chapter 8 "Daughter Don Q" NGUJ Friday-Saturday* 2 BIG HITS 2 * BOOT HILL BANDITS „ om j __ FLYING SERPENT rr n\ 11 XII As the brothers struck out at each other, underneath my terror, I was aware of a vague surprise lhat Colin seemed to be getting the worst of it. Surely he must be a stronger man than Mark, he was i larger and Mark was not at all the athletic type. It some'nir.v dawned on me then that Mark, in his maddened state, was possessed of a spurious strength. They had fought all over the stairs and down into the lower hall and into the dining room. And then I heard a smothered scream from Ellen . Mark had picked up llie carving knife frpm the tnbH. Ellen screamed again and at iiie same moment.the doorbell rang. Mark let 'the.'knife -drop from hm hand and stared at il and Ihen al Colin, as if he were jusl awakening from a nightrn'are.' He released Colins ' throat 'and Coiin's breath began to come bar:'.?: in harsh rasping; ga's^ps. And it was upon this scent; thai Falher Gene came in. He stood in Ihe doorway regarding Ihe Iwo brothers in shocke'l lence for a lone; moment. Ellen took my arm in a hand that trembled violently and \ve went I in his hands, when I finally got im Ihere, and I, standing help- essly by, would never be sure vhal I should do. Should I go a- vay and leave him or slay for a vhile until he moved? Many a light I have sat there, numb with old, in a straighl-backed chair ,nd wailed until he had fallen lack across the bed, fearful al- vays that he might, instead, fall o the floor and be hurt. And there was one night when had him half way up the stairs and the study door opened and here was Mark, standing staring ip at us as :if he did not believe lis eyes. After lhat first moment of shocked disbelief; Mark came wiftly up the stairs himself and •elieved me of my burden. ,.•''. "Go to bed al once, Cecelia,' he ordered me in a curl voice, "And don'l ever.do this again. .It is not your responsibility, il is mine.' I'm sure : Mark sad nothing to lis brother thai night, realizing hat Colin was in no slate to com- jrehend anything. But the nejjj£ evenins at dinner he gave • Coliir whal Ellen referred lo as 'an elegant piece of his mind.' And Coln came out into the kitchen afterwards to apologize to Ellen and back into the kitchen. And after a while, and wilh the aid of two good hot cups of tea, we felt somewhat belter. Whatever Father Gene said to the two brothers I never knew.But after that there was no more fighting, though I knew Mark was still very bitter and that he hardly spoke lo Colin. As for Colin, he took the natural course, the one to be expected ol one of his temperament. By the time Fall came and the leaves had all withered and blowr away off the tall maples and I hac returned lo high school, Colin Fitz gerald had settled into a routine And there was never a night wen by in which ho drew a sobei breath. Colin Fitzgerald had 'tak en lo the drink.' Ellen and I had settled into ; routine, also. We were in a con spiracy to keep Colin from getting in Mark's way. To bo sure, Ellei always insisted on my going to bed early on week nights, now tha I was going to school, and she her self would lie awake and listen fo the sound of Colin coming home Then she would steal-down, and le him in. But now and then, over come by exhaustion, .she would fal asleep and fail 'to hear him, anc then 1 would creep down and opci NOTICE TIME TO PAY YOUR TAXES October 1st is the deadline for paying your State and County taxes without penalty. Pay now and avoid the last minute rush .... Bring your old tax receipt or legal description of property, which will help us avoid errors and save time. Frank Hill Sheriff and Collector Norwalk Teachers on Strike Turn Down Proposals Norwulk, Conn., Sept. 11 — (/P)— Norwalk school teacher:;, on strike for a week, rejected today the latest ptoposals to end their pny dispute, and Gov. Raymond E. Baldwin immedialply summoned city officials lo meet wilh him at Hari- forci. The teachers, whose refusal to sign contracts is giving Norwalk's (i.MO grammar and high school pupils 11 longer summer vacation, turned down alternative proposals of a C 1-2 percent pay raise or a five percent raise wilh ihe provision lhal the question of an additional 10 percent increase bo submitted to a referendum. They saici in a statement issued by the Norwalk Teachers Association that they would return to work only if the teachers' salary budget of $813,000 were increased by $30,112, estimated lo represent a 15 percent raise, and if the association were granted recognition as collective bargaining agent. State Police Want to Increase Patrolmen Little Rock, Sept. 1 —(/P)— The 1947 legislature will be asked to increase the Arkansas Slate Police Force to 102—ten more patrolmen than now employed and 25 more than provided 'by the 1945 leagislature, superintendent Jack Porter said today. The entire state police organiza lion, including technicians, radio men and clercal help totals 92. The department's budget reques is for a $400,000 appropriation com pared to $300,000 given by the 1945 legislature. The stale fiscal contro board granted the department ai additional $40,000 several months ago lo allow addition of 15 patrol men. Porter said his budget reques would include increased salarie for patrolmen and clerical and technical help in the lower paj ~ry would be hiked from the pros The minimum patrolman's sal brackets. ent ,$160 to $180 a month and th monthly clothing allowance of $ would be doubled, he said. The superintendent said that a 180 moVilhly salary for patrolmen still would be lower than that paid m adjoining states. prisonment. This phut will IIP one of the lar- lll|f - 1 sentenced him lo 20 years im-ibcry by force and fear.' gcsl and must, modern in the stale "••<"•——' -- - -• • • • - • laving 1,00(1 all steel lockers, four luick freezing tunnels operation <U 20' to HO' below x.ero. pre chill •corn, beef aging room, pork cur- ng room, smoke house for hickory smoking of meats, lard rendering equipment, electric poultry dress Hope's Frozen Locker Plant to Open Soon T.ostor mid Noah llobbs announr- d today th.'il they wouJd start ill- tailing equipment in a nuw fro/en oorl locker plant v.'ilhin Inn days ncl will be ifiitiy for upernliou by November 1. Convicts Man of Kidnaping State Patrolman Little Rock, Sept. 12 — W) —A Pulaski Circuit Court jury lalo yesterday convicted Hubert .lone;: of Sapulpa, Okla., of robbint; and Uidiiapinj! State Patrolman Add Sehug Aug. 3 and set his punishment at eight years imprisonment. Karlier another jury had convict- Bank Robbers Pleads Guilty in Oklahoma Oklahoma ity, Sept. 11 "~<A" I.ov T. Shields, 23, a Combat veteran who robbed the City National „...„ .... Bank here Monday of $38,462 with ed Jack Khcuark, also of Sapulpa,'a harmless gun. pleaded guilty a founer convict in the same crime ; today to a federal charge of "rob- ng cquipmcMil, and many-other pie- I ces of moat processing equipment. "In planning; our plant we corn- jlicd wilh all state and federal sanitalion rules and regulations," Mr. Hotabs said. A frozen food locker plant is a place where freezer storage is provided for individual families, where city or farm dwellers can store their own meat, poultry, fish, game, vegetables, fruits, eggs, bul- icr and. other foods for later use or when such items cannot be obtained. These items are quick frozen and placed in lockers. Families can store food that they grow or buy and can take advantage of sales in stores and periods when there is an abundance of any Hem. Faimors can either butcher their own meals and have il stored or they can buy meals for storage in their lockers. City customers can buy wholesale cuts of meats for storage in their lockers. Through the miracle of frozen lacker plants you can enjoy spring chickens in January, fresh fruits and vegetables in or out of season with all of their original nutrition, color, flavor, and taste. The heart of ,this new frozen food locker plant will be the four large quick freezing tunnels which will have freezing- capacity of about 12,000 pounds each 24-hours. This is where the miracle of quick freezing occurs, here is where your Pre-School Planning Held by Teachers U. S. District Judge Bowel? Boraddus took the plea under ad- visemehl. <' The charge was reduced *rpfh jail original one of bank robbery with firearms after U. S. District Atj lorney Charles E. DieMter leaf-fled .Shields had removed powder froth four shells in his pistol before robbing the bank. Shields.said he removed the pow« dor because he feared he might The Hempslead County teachers I "become jitlery and kill some held Iheir final fall session of lhe:° ne -"' , . „ ,,' .„ ^,, • Pre-School Planning Program Wed-; Shields, of Holdenville, Okla., nesday al Yerger High and Hope' was captured ten minutes after Vhe High Schools under the direction ' bank robbery Monday. All vhe loot ol two University of Arkansas'was recovered, piofessors, Dr. Roy Roberts and' Two tellers, Albert Devine, an Mr. Chas. H. Cross, assisted by'ox-ai'rny sergeant and Ray Tuck- Mrs. Fleta Russell of Henderson '. er, former navy man, vaulted Stale Teachers College and sev-i f rom their cages al the bank and cral such consullants from the I sped in pursuit. Stale Department of Eclucalion. | A cook, H. J. Cobb, saw the More lhan 200 of Hempslead County's 222 school teachers participated in this extensive planning program. The primary teachers worked in groups on plans for improving classroom instruction with special emphasis on reading readiness, grouping, public school music and creative art. The intermediale leachers look up Ihe sludy of reading, number work, and func- lional nealth aclivities. The Junior High and High School teachers made plans for improving classroom .instruction in practically all of the subject matter fields . as well as extra curricula activities. All the High school principals and superintendenls of the county, both while and colored with their faculties, worked cooperatively in this program. The High School administrators took as Iheir principal chase, picked up a chunk, of as phalt and Knocked Shields' \ gun 'rom his hand. ' "' r • Fred Mcrz, a policeman'- oa va- , cation, joined the chase and aided n overpowering Shields. ,.''(•,<-," ^'i Myron W. Horton, a vice-president of Ihe bank, was'forced to"go al pislol point from one Jlo tftfe other of the bank's five',.teller'* cages, scopping money into', a baf- racks bag. ' " * After the last cage was Visited; the robber fled, with Devine- and Tucker in- hot pursuit. ' '.< The U, : ,S.; district allorney said maximum' 'penalty oh a federal charge of robbery by force i and fear is 20 years imprisbnment and a $5,000 fine'. ," ' .'' i food products arc speedily frozen [ goal the improvement of school at- me. He had no idea, he told us, that ic'd been making such an abject :ool of himself and had been such a nuisance lo us. He was indeed, ashamed and he hoped wo would forgive him. Flour Prices Are Increased, Bread Is Same in temperatures far below zero and three to four times faster than the old methods. This quick freezing is vastly important and through this process all the original flavor laste, texture, and vitamin content of the fresh food products arc retained. After the products are quick frozen it can be stored i'or long periods of time when placed in our modern lockers. This all metal locker is practically air light and is held at a consianl tern- 1 peralure of zero or below. You will find Ihe locker room clean,- California has acres of vineyards. a half-million j bright, pleasanl and sanitary Washington, Sept. 11. —(UP)—i every respect. in (To Be Continued) o ; Patmos Public School Opens September 16 The Palmos Public School will open Monday, September 16 for the 1946-47 session. Registration will begin at 9 o'clock. Pupils will return home at 12 o'clock. The lunch room will begin operation Tuesday. Children reaching their sixth birthday on or before December 31 1946 may enter at beginning of term. There will be only one beginners class for the year, t Each parent is earnestly urged to co-operate by sending itheir children lo school each school day. There will'be an allendance check- Flour prices will go up 20 cenls a hundred pounds loday, bul OPA officials say it will not boosl III,. price of bread. OPA officials also said the retail price of sugar will jump one and one-half cents a pound by the, end of the week. It will be the second sugar increase granted by OPA in the last few months. The flour increase resulted from a boost granted millers to cover higher costs of wheat, bags and other materials. ' Under . the - new price law, higher production costs must be passed on lo consumers, pounds, increase of 26 cenls per hundred' The induslry had asked for an OPA announced today il has also authorized an 18 per cent increase in the ceiling price of window and picture glass. The boost means an increase of $1.25 in the cost of window glass for low-cost homes. A writer says the average auto driver would rather lose his right to vote than Ihe right to operate his car. The distinction seems lo be thai he used his car. The poultry room which 'will be equipped with electric equipment will have a capacity of about 300 birds per houi-j here you can have, -your fryers, broilers, hens, turkeys, ducks, and other game wressed and processed for your locker, i In addition to the regular meats, ;vegetables and fruits that the average person puts into the locker there are numerous specialties and cooked foods thai may be frozen ami stored al zero. As the science of food preservation by freezing grows, more and more Hems will find their way into lockers. Ev'on now one can almost say that any cooker food can be frozen anc slorcd satisfactorily for a short space of lime. .Other ways oJ using the lockers are for storage of pics, bread, cooked vecetables and meats, fresh and cooked fish, mashed potatoes, soups, etc. may all be quick frozen and kepi for long periods of lime. tendance. They set up a unified plan as lo how Ihey expecl to at- lack Ihe allendance problem. They are calling on Ihe school minded citizens Ihroughoul Ihe county to cooperate in helping get all children of school age in school. Thej realize the seriousness of this problem and expect to exerl everv possible effort in doing something about il.' These school adminislra- ors also made some very definite slans on what' should and could be done as well as whal Ihey ex- ject lo do wilh Ihe heallh program hrough the schools. ' This group of school people, both An Indiana woman splil Ihree cords of wood on her 95th birthday. We hope the coal supply doosn'' run out before we get that old. the door for Colin and sometimes up on each child enumerated in the help him to bed. district. There was never any telling what his mood might be on these nights. Sometimes he would be gay and much like his former self, and then he would call me Little Saint Cecelia" and tell me fantasl- ic tales of faraway places, which I always listened with To the lascination they had ever held for me. And once he lifted a strand of my hair gently in his hand and held it for a moment before letting it fall back into place, and he said, "What glorious red hair you have, little Saint Cecelia. You know, I've a notion you'll be a heart-breaker one of lliese days." That nighl after I returned to my little room, I stood before my mirror and brushed my hair until my foolish arm ached. And every book I read thai Winler, be the hero described as blond as a Norseman or as red-skinned as an Indian, in my mind I pictured him a black Irishman exactly like Colin Fitzgerald. Often his mood was different. ~l have seen him stand and gaze up the stairs with that in his eyes that seemed to tell me he was seeing the ghost of Bealrice in her rose-colored gown, standing waiting to take that fatal plunge. Or hearing again, perhaps,Miss" Charlotte laugh. After thai he would be surlv and silent. He might go into the library and sit there the rest of the nieht, drinking and staring into Ihe fire. Bul he would not go up to bed and I dared not speak to him. I would away and leave him there and Several improvements arc undet way such as new buses, butane heating system, deep-water well, and drinking fountains. Members of the faculty include: grades, Mrs. Homer Reeves, Mrs. Parker Rogers, Miss Geraldine High School, Lylo Easterling, math- Lafferly, and Arnold Middlebrooks; cmalics; Mrs. E. T. Whilehurst, commercial and social science; Mrs. J. H. Bell, Home Economics and English; and W. H. Allison, Vocational Agriculture. , on these nights I got very sleep, myself. little Then again, he might be so very drunk when he came home from town that I would have hard work- helping him up Ihe stairs. His eyes would be dull, unseeing, he would not recognize me. He would sit on the side of the bed with his head Youth Rally of Prescott District Sunday night, Sept. 15th, at 6 o'clock the youth of the Prescott District of the Methodist Church Will meet at the First Methodist Church, Hope, Arkansas, for a District Wide Rally. A "sandwich supper" will be served to the young people at 0:30 p.m. after which a period of recreation will be held; during which time the pastors and counselors will hold a Forum on Youth Work. At 7:30 p.m. a worship service in the Sanctuary will be conducted by the District Youth officers, who will have as their guest speaker. Dr. T. F. Chilcote, a member of the editorial staff of New Life Movement in the Methodist Church, We urge all adults to attend this Worship Service also. The \yater level of the Atlantic Ocean is rising along the east coast of the U. S. at the rate of about 18 inches every century. J9'm 'BOTANY G mz m BRAND TAILORED BY DAROFF" hope fo have some soon) "WE OUTFIT THE FAMILY" >"BOTANY" li g IrodemarV of the Botpny Worsted Mills; N. J., registered in Ihe U. S. Palenl Office. administrators and classroom' teachers are going into this rie'yv school year with new enthusiasm and determination to improve every phase of the county school program. TlimunmU or couple's ure .weak, worn-mil, nt- imisted solely bwuiisi! buily lack* 'Iron, l-'or no\v vliy. vlinlliy. try OKlrVx Tj,i,lc-viiW/i». CImiiShm ron joli. loo, may IIMII fur nep: also.uiinultai vllumJn BI. Low coatl Intruilucioryslzconlji 35c.t At all drug stores everywhere—in Hope, at Cox and Gibson Drugs. Does Your Back Gel Tired? A SPENCER will relieve back* .^,.. '.j! ;-i.<i:., fatigue—-give you restful posture. MRS. RUTH DOZIER 2T6 SJHiefvey i.Phbne-942-J' !•-••!:) 1,1 f,! VI I * ,., ", •with outer drawstring; i pitched for a .swing to fullness. Fold it, roll it, 1 ,jt magically repleats, packs in just I- fi corner of your suitcase. Rayon suiting. 1 i Deep-dyed gem tones, classic additions i .to your wardrobe. S«/.es 12 to 18. •iiedemcrkj polcnled *J and 7.95 'WE OUTFIT THE FAMILY'
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