Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 25, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Friday, October 25, 1946
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Pdge Two HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS , October, 25, Greatest Problem Facing Peace Is Russia's Abuse of UN, Power of Veto -EKr.J."M\ ROBERTS. JR. •AP-- Foreign Affairs Analyst SvHSstltuttrta ftt Mackenzie) wstates withholding economic aid from Czechoslovakia, a country which we godfathered: of Bevin Tokyo Rose' Turned Loose by U.S. Army Market Report Tokyo,- Oct. 25 walked through the big steel gates of Sugamo prison to freedom tonight, grinned for photographers slid reporters, and s.iid she wasn't POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Oct. 25 — (ft')— Live poultry quiet and firm; receipts 15 trucks', no cars; FOB prices: fowl —Tokyo Rose 128; leghorn fowl 25; roasters 31-33; and Churchill lining up xogether | Tokyo Rose, after all. efnment Was that it -would be able to get aiong better with Russia than , • coUJd. Winston .Churchill's, conser- '' vative,s. • . ' : Now, a year and a half, later, we ' find 'the- Labo'r prfme minister v ..spVaXing bitterly of Russia's isola-. 'Z 'iUwsm , and. propaganda warfare . .against, every system except her oWn' 'Attiee, as the London dis- .. notches point out, has .taken a view Very similar t'o that of Churchill in "his iamous speech at Fulton, Mo. •«>» k * ^hi's cannot properly be termed |»-B a turn-of'events, since there never **« *' Was any official indication that the "~"'i,abor!tes would depart from trad- ~ itioaaT British foreign policy. Neith; .'er- "socialism nor, communism has A .yet equalled the force of national- v - .isrn.'Bat it-does serve to emphasize «• .-how far Russia has gone, within a •"••'Comparatively short period to. an- 1 .tagonize noil-Corn'munist -elements " abroad with, whom she might have :. ..been-able to establish at least a 44 /.mortieam of cooperation. ^» ^.uThis also U evident in the vocifer- ,3»-ows~'eampaigii-now-being waged for {•^elimination'or- midification of the •s'>eto fighftn-the v U;N.' Security •""Council, where Russian usage has Ked"" the; support originally the vet6'idea by Britain and, particularly, the United States. The .^-.Jatter, a. reservoir of all the things --jvhich others covet, containing the «.i-.industrial power • which has. decided two World Wars and the most likely iriitial target for the'nexti has the - —-best-reasons xif all 'for desiring to """"••retain the veto for:self-protection. ;" .Tfnited States-interests are world, .,.wide. She does not wish, to have out , , ,sider.s,,vote her r willy nttly,.5nto po against the veto: and of British Laborite arid Conservative leaders equally exasperated over Russia. It indicates that the veto will blanked by solicitous U. S. Army officers, including a milking colonel who pleaded with reporters "make your questions brief—Rose eventually be eliminated or modi-(has waited a long time for this," fied, perhaps depriving the great j Sne insisted she was the girl powers of a really needed device. American soldiers, sailors and ma omething she cannot want. Mr. Molotov arrived for the as- embly meeting with word ihat Uissia was determined to work for he success of the U. N. He did not ay whether Russia had realized hat it could not be merely i'or the .success of one of the many entities of which the U. N. is composed. mat would have meant a part of ;sitions.,.at .violent variance • ithese interests;, no- matter with how r;,whole-hearted- her support of the •• U. N.- To that extent, the U. S. po -sition on the veto is much like tha - 'of Russia. But to have one country use the ""veto to help establish half a world „.. of .its own', vis-a-vis the other half J was never envisioned. It is such in ,».'.temperance ..which has produce , .the. strange picture of the Unite '•'••a iaxity« -at discipline than Careful observers discount the ossibility .that, in this event. Rusia would pull out of the U. N. That vould cause the fear already en rines heard over Radio Toky oas "Ann, Orphan Ann, your favorite enemy and playmate." Rose, or Ann — in reality Ikukp endered by her foreign policy to Togura. a 1941 graduate of Uni lecome dynamically anti-Russian, j versity of California at Los Ange les — was released upon instructions from the federal attorney at Los Angeles, who said there were at least a dozen Tokyo Roses nnd he wouldn't try to narrow the Held to one. Dressod like a college girl in ;i brown skirt, jacket and low-heeled shoes and wearing her long hair hanging down her back, the 30- said we must hope, o he "change" ior which Mr. Attiee,year old Rose, or Ann. said she •""'' had gained 15 pounds since entering Sugamo Nov. 1C last year. Then she walked to a waiting U. S. Army jeep, embraced a man who presumably was her husband — a Tokyo linotype operator — climbed in and was driven off. U .5. Troops- Continued from Pagp One Ton get oMintltr too In MorollM. , Petroleum Jelly. A modiclne chest -(•••must". Aids h««niw— ioothlhix dressing to minor; morale. But they agreed that whatever you call it, it's having serious impacts, and demands prompt remedial action. Curiously, army officers said morale was good, but went on to say that it should be because the troops wer eprac tia Icalloltodwey troops wee pract ciall laywleodto troops were practically allowed to run free and do anything they wanted to. Some officers freely admitted that replacements were arriving without even basic training or a shattering of discipline. Take the case of one high ran kinamrgy man who got here the other day from the European theater. He found his unit completely undisciplined, the men sloppy generally. At once he inaugurated a regime of strict discipline, better food and proper courtesy. His unit responded excellently. Now he has no problem of morale. The officer, who asked that his name be omitted, said: "Much of this bad morale is due to unit commanders who are not taking an interest in their men." Tokyo, Oct. 25. —(UP) — Gen. Douglas MacArthur said today in a report on the morale of U. S. troops in the Pacific that incidents in the Philippines which he attributed to a few "homesick youth' could be corrected easily. The morale and discipline of oc cupation forces in Japan are "o the highest," MacArthur said it commenting on reports of de teriorating morale among Ameri can soldiers in the Pacific. Gen. Dwight D. Eisenho%ver, U S. army chief of staff, was re vealed early this week to hav asked MacArthur to investigate re ports of low morale among th troops in the Pacific. Regarding reports of deteriorat ing relations between Filipinos an Americans, MacArthur said tha "certain ties of friendship, xounde upon democracy and Christianity will always bind our peoples to gether." Incidents of careless misb lavior of a few irresponsible an lomesick youths" in the Philip jines can be .. corrected without dificulty, he said. The supreme commander ob- I. i i-:'.•=---K. C. COURTS ' Xf FULTON RIVER BRIDGE, FULTON, ARK. •* IS NOW UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT H ' L ^* 7 '''.,- r " T Special Sunday Dmner BAKED HEN WITH DRESSING Snowflake Potatoes ," Buttered English Peas New England Corn Pepperrnint Apple Ressert •«* t - - Coffee or Tea 'VISIT OUR PLACE FOR SPECIAL STEAKS, FRIED • CHICKIN and ALL KINDS OF SANDWICHES R. C. GLENN, Owner Hope Star yers 33-35; broilers 34-36; old oosters 2; FOB wholesale mar- et; ducklings 30; heavy young ueks 28 ;light farm ducks 25. > Butter easier; receipts 438.1)02; rices unchanged. Eggs unsettled; ei-oipls U.OOi):' U. S. extras 1 and 47-54: U. S. extras 3 and 4 .10-42; . S. standards land 2 39: U. S. tandards 3 and 4 38; current '-c- eipts 37-38; dirties 20-28.5; checks 5-28. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOC National Stockyards, 111. Oct. ?.5 —i/Pi— Hogs, 4.500; market active: end-ally 50-1.00 higher than aver- ge Thursday: spots up more; ;oo eland choice barrows and gilts ver 170 Ibs 24.50-25.00: largely 5.00; top sparing! y :'.;").50: >'ew arly sales 24.25; most 100-150 Jbs ;3.00: sows 21.50-22.00; boars large- y 11.00-13.00. Cattle, 1,500: calves, 300; dull leanup trade on most classes; ;ew nedium to good heifers and mixed yearlings 1500-20.00; inquiry limited on beef type, cows with canners and cutters opening steady and moderately active; largely 3.000.50; some strong cutters 10.751.00; bulls very slow; choice veal- ers 1.00 higher at 24.00: medium and good vealers 17.00-22.75; heavy slaughter calves slow at week's decline; medium and good around 15.00-17.00. Sheep, 1,200; market opened 50!.00 higher than average Thursday; early sales good and choice ivool lambs 22.00-23.00; top sparingly 23.50; fe w medium and ;;ood 18.00-21.00; throwouts largely 12.00-14.00. o GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Oct. 25 —(/P)— Fairly neavy offerings by eastern commission house :;orced grain prices lower today. At one time losses ex'.ended to nearly 3 cents, but a rally developed toward the close which cancelled some of the downturn. Declines in the price of cash corn, continuance of the maritime strike and lack of any urgent demand for Hour at new prices were offered as reasons for the slump. Buying of wheat by the commod- ty credit corporation continued small. Early weakness in cotton Stur of HOBO 1899; Pros) 1927, Consolidated jariudrv \t, 192* Published i=vcrv wookday oftarnoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E, Polhior, President AIQK, H. Washburn, Secrotory-Trcasurar at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, H--pr. -'-• -. Alex. H. Wenhbum, Editor & Publisher Paul H, Jonas, Managing Editor George W, Hosmor. Mech. Supt. Josi M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at th« Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, und«r tho Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Pross, (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprlw Association. Subscription Rntes: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; per month 85c. Mail rates—in Hempstead, -Nevada, Howard, Miller and '.oFayctlc counties, J4.50 per year; else- ,»nere $8.50. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dallies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn., iterick Build.ng; Chicago, 400 Norn Mich,aan Avenu«; Ne»- fork Ctty, 292 Madison Ave.: Detroit, Mich., 2842 V\. Grano Blvd.: Oklahoma City, 3U Terminal Bldo.. New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to me us« for republlcatlon of all news dl»- oatclios credited to it or not otherwise credited In this paper and also the local -ews published herein. Proposes to Girl Before Wife Is Buried Lansing, Mich., Oct. 25 —(/I 1 ) — A pretty, 21-year-old redhead testified that her brother-in-law, accused of slaying his wife, proposed mar riage to her in a funeral parlor where his wife's body lay. The witness, Miss Mary Anthony, gave the testimony yesterday »t the municipal court examination of Clayton Smith, 25, u former Lansing policeman, on a first degree murder charge. "Ho asked mo if I would marry liim and I said, .. 'you have two children,'" she testified. "He said* '1 have a ready-make family." She rejected the proposal, she said. The day after the funeral, ;;hc continued, Smith asked her to go for a ride "and go out and park and make love" but that she re fused. Six weeks before Smith's wife, Roxanne, 23, was shot to death at their home Aug. 22, Miss Anthony said she was sitting on ihe bf>d :M her sister's room when Smith entered. "He tickled me on the knee and my sister came in and said 'you act as though she was your wife. I suppose if anything happened to me you would marry her.' "Clayton said to inc. 'you would marry me, too, wouldn't youV I told him that of course 1 wouldn't." On cross - examination. Miss Anthony said Smith was "joking" when ho tickled her knee and that ne often engaged in pranks with Churchill Sues Author Adamic for Descriptions London, Oct. 24 — (A 1 )— Winston Churchill sued Harper & Ill-others Now Yoik and London publishers, and Author Louis Adamic today for libel, seeking damages for passages in Mamie's book "Dinner At The White House." The suit also sought in injuctlon banning further publication and sale of the book, which was! written around a White House dinner table conversation among President Roosevelt, Churchill, Adnmic and other guests. The libel writ listed no specific amount of damages, which in England are determined by a jury if it decides in favor of a plaintiff. The writ will bo tried in the high court. In his book Adamic described ,:m hour and a half he and his wife spent nt dinner at the White House on Jan. 13. 1943 as Ihe guest of'the late President and Mrs. Roosevelt. lie used his observations of Roosevelt and Churchill us a point of departure for a discussion of Soviet socialism and British imperialism in relation lo U. S. policy. Opening of 3 New Store 'Is Announced *> Opening of a new business in Hope, Blake's Varietv Store .located on South tvlain street in the building formerly occupied by Kro- gcr's grocery, was announced • 10- ;lny by W. N. Blake, owner- "nnd manager. ' ' ' , Mr. Blake has been connected with this type of business Wycftrs. Originally "from Lewisville," Mr. wife and Iwo children and plan to Blake has moved to Hope with nw, make their home here, Or The public is invited to vis-it the new store. '_ |'" Nazi Doctors-- Continued from Page One- I members of the family. Smith told his superiors in Reds Give Up Continued ?rom Page One vhe served that only self-restraint, good vill and mutual realization of advantages to be derived by both sides could solve the basic dif- erences created by the presence of "Alien soldiers in a free coun- •y." Praising the conduct of the American occupation forces in Japan, MacArthur said he could ask nothing better of them than their behavior during the occupation. ACTION Portland, Ore., Oct. 25 — (/P) — Airline Hostess Elaine Kjos found her last name a handicap. 'When passengers tried to pronounce her name, it sounded like a sneeze. - Last June, she voiced this sentiment to a friend at a resturant in Billings, Mont. "I wish I had an easy name like yours — Smith," she sighed. A young navy officer sitting next to them leaned over and said: "Well, my name's Smith." So is Elaine's, now. Today she nad some influence on selling of grains. At Winnipeg rye again scored good advances. In the spot market No. 2 yellow soybeans sold at $3.29. Wheat finished 3-4-2 1-2 lower, /anuary $2.01, corn was off 2 to 2 !-2, January $1.371.36 7-8, oats de clined 58-1 1-4, November 31 78- JO, and barley dropped 2 to 2 12, November $1.38 12. Wheat was nominal firm today: bookings 3,000 bushels; receipts 17 cars. Corn was 2 to 8 cents lower; bookings 185,000 bushels; shipping sales 175,000 bushels; receipt 209 car. Soybean booking totaled 170,000 bushels; receipts 145 cars. o NEW YORK COTTON New York, Oct. 25 — (/P) —A heavy general selling wave swept cotton futures to losses of $10.00 a bale, the permissible daily trading limit, today. Extreme declines, however, attracted trade covering and prices rebounded about $2.50 a bale from Flying Porker Fans to Go to Memphis Another DC 3 airliner has been chartered to carry Ra/.orback football fans to Memphis tomorrow to the Mississippi - Arkansas contest. Hostess on the plane will be Miss Patsy Lou Collier who was elected from the high school band. The plane will leave at 9 ;30 a.m. and arrive in Memphis at 10:55. On with arrival-ill Hope at 7:25 p.m. the return trip the takeoff is (i p.m. Talbot Feild, Jr. announced that a few seats on the plane were still available. police department that his wife ,vas shot by their small son who ,vas playing with his father's police revolver. Fresh Trouble Continued from Page One Cor ship masters. The LaCrosse farm equipment strike ended when workers voted to accept a contract which union officials said was similar to one rejected last week. The rejected contract had called for a 13 - 1-2 cent hourly raise. The strike affected about 1,300 workers. The threatened musicians' strike appeared unavoidable when the cu , recording companies flatly reject- J\penda ed a union demand for a 50 per [ " cent pay raise. Negotiations were broken-off. The strike would affect several name bands and radio pro- day was scheduled to include addresses (3 p. m.. C. S. T.; by Philip Noel-Baker of Britain, Jose Arce of Argentina, Dr. Carlos Stolk of Venc-ur.ela and Mrs. Via jay a Lakshmi Pandit of India. There was some expectation vhat Noel-Baker's speech—setting forth Britain's policies ior this session of the peace organization—might present directly to the assembly recently expressed British government views favoring eventual modification of the Big-Five veto power. Mrs. Pandit was understood to be prepared to present India's charges of racial discrimination against Indians in South Africa, even in advance of formal action on that issue by the steering committee. In general debate a speaker may talk about anything he wants to, American delegation officials said they assumed ihat since ihe Indian item was the only one on Ihe 53-point program which had been challenged, the steering committee had now in effect completed its approval of the entire ground glass or wood shavings into the wounds to aggravate the -infection in order io vest the effectiveness of sulfanilamide. • ,.. Immersing the victims in KM water or making them stand naked outdoors, then experimenting",with various means of reviving , .them. Transplanting bones, muscles.and nerves from one living victim, to another to study regeneration. • • Infection with such disease as malaria, spotted .tever or epidemic jaundice lo testremedios . .,. ; Mass sterilization by x-ray, surgery or drugs. Burning with incendiary ,,bombs or mustard gas. > . i Administration of cxpcrimentrl poisons, including shooting prisoRV ers with poison bullets. 'The euthanasia program involved systematic and secret execution of aged, insane, incurable ill nntients, deformed children and othcr.^er- sons ' by gas, lethal injaotions and "clivers other means in nursing homes, hospitals and asylums; 1 * 1 'the indictment charged. — "• grams. was honeymooning with the navy the day's lowest levels. The .sell- officer, Stuart Smith of Spokane. COLDS Relieve misery direct -withoub "dosingr 1 r "* ANNOUNCING THE FORMAL OPENING OF BLAKE'S Variety Store LOCATED AT 215 SOUTH MAIN ST. OCT. 2 ,.:: Our Store has o complete stock of New Merchandise and Fixtures We extend to each of you an invitation to visit our new store, and will appreciate your business. Come in and acquainted. • Mr. & Mrs. W, N. Blake and Marqurette Genelle Blake ing mood was attribuled to dealers inclination to lighten commitments for over the weekend. Heavy hedge selling also was apparent and with a return of quiet conditions in the Wrth street textile market, mill buying of cotton futures was not agressive. Late afternoon prices were $0.25 to. $7.40 a bale lower.than ihe pre vious close. Dec. 33.30, Mch 33.10, and May 3225 Futures closed $675 to 38.15 a bale lower than the previous day's close. Dec high 24.GO — losv 32.75 — last 33.15-40 off 135 to 1GO Mch high 34.38 — low 32.51 — last 32.90-33.00 off 151 lo 151 May high 33.7 5— low 31.93 — lasl 32.32-40 off 147 to 161 Jly hig h32.82 — low 31.03 — lasl 31.4 Ooff 163 Ocf high 29.35 — low 37.65 — last 28.05 off 160 Dec high 28.90 — low 27.35 — last 27.70 off 155 Mch (1948) high 28.43 — low 27.00 — last 27.15B off 160 Middling spot 34.00N off 145 N-nominal; B-bid. NEW ORLEANS COTTON Nev/ Orleans, Oct. 25 •—(/P)—Cotton futures dropped sharply here today under heavy weekend long liquidation, hedge selling and easiness in outside markets. The close was barlc-y steady $8.40 to :,;9.'J5 a bale lower. Some of the selling was attributed to reports from Worth street of a falling off in the cotton goods business. Dec high 34.58 — low 32/37 — close 32.74 Mch high 34.3) — low 32.45 — close 32 85-72 May high 33.70 — low 31.8 8— close 32.15 Jly high 32.75 — low 30.92 — close 31.10-14 Oct high 29.38 — low 27.70 — close 27.85B HELEN HOWARD NEW YORK STOCKS New YORK, Oct. '.15 — (/P)— As sorted slocks nosed into recoverj territory today although numerous Molotov Recovers Quickly From a Diplomatic Error New York, Oct. 24 — OT— Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov and his parly came within an ace of breaching diplomatic protocol yesterday after President Truman finished his speech to the opening session of the United 'Nations assembly, but the Russian statesman nade a graceful recovery. The Russian party unwittingly attempted to leave the assembly hall ahead of the president, by the exit reserved for the chief execu- ,ive. Secret Service men, in line with -ecurity routine, asked the Russians 16 return to the chamber unlil Mr. Truman had left. A Russian interpreter explained the situation to Molotov, who quickly reentered the building. As he returned, Molotov saw the president and his party, flanked by Secret Service men, making for Ihe exit. The Soviet minister left his party, went to the president and shook his hand warmly. "Mr. Molotov wanted to congratulate you heartily on ihat speech," the Russian interpreter, V. N. Pavlov, told the president. "He thought it was a great speech." "I thank you mosl heartily," the president replied. The Pennsylvania brewery strike resulted from a jurisdictional dispute between the AFL Teamsters and the CIO Brewery Workers union, which charged the teamsters with trying to raid its membership. The statewide dispute centered at a Pittsburgh brewery, where the teamsters claimed :)00 workers were being forced to remain in the CIO against their wishes. Minor violence broke out and ClO-pro- duced beer went out from th eplant under police protection. At Wausau, Wis., skeleton crews kept water supply and sewage disposal plants in operation, ior vhe city's 28,000 persons .The city em- ployes struck to enforce demands Tor a pension system. IN THE SWIM • _;^" San Diego, Oct. 24 — (/!')—Nay-* Bluejacket Bill Carlisle has';reull^ jccn in the swim — with admirals. The DeQueen, Ark., seaman pandered in on a swimming ..-party recently at a swank hotel pool at Sam Bernardino. It included-.Fleet Admiral and Mrs. Chester W:-Nim- ilx and a number of olher-'high ranking naval officers.. Carlisle was aboul lo withdraw when _Nim- ilz asked: . "Hey, sailor, would you like, to go swimming with us?" Carlisle joined the party and .recalls that "Admiral Nimitx can 4ui< swim me — and I'm ;i good swim--- mcr. Jimmy Doolittle first school in Alaska. o attended Bogota, Colombia, had two universities before Harvard opened. [pays to wait ior some want! markel leaders ground. eonlinued to five The session was a series of rela- lively slow ups and downs. A iimid rally after the opening failed lo hold the losses running to 2 or more points for rails and pivotal industrials predominated by midday. Transfers held to around 1,000,000 shares for ihe Jull proceedings. Douglas Aircraft, up a point most of the day in the wake of an additionaj dividend, cancelled the advance. Improved were U. S. Steel, Bethlehem, Youngstown Sheet, Western nion "AjV Kenne- cott, Texas Co., North Amesican and Sears Roebuck. Casualties were General Motors, Southern Pacific, Chesapeake Si Ohio, Santa Fe, American Telephone, Anaconda, General Electric and C.I.T. Finance (on disappointing profits release.-i), Kastman Kodak, U. S. Grypsum, Boeing, Dow Chemical, Johns-Manville, Allied Chemical and Moni- gomer, Bon' Gov. Laney Backs State Welfare Commissioner Little Rock, Oct. 25 — (fP)— Gov- irnor Laney sided today wilh Wei- are Commissioner Ted R. Christy n his policy of not paying fees to he University Hospital here :'or is services to indigents from ihe velfare deparlnient's hospitaliza- ion appropriation. J. Herbert Thomas of Fayetle- ville, chairman of the university board of trustees, called Laney today urging thai Ihe welfare department be required lo pay ihe Hospital fees from its hospitalization appropriation. Laney declared that he had no objection to such transaction in principle but thai no provision h:id been made or anticipated by vhe appropriation act :tor such pay> ments, He lold Thomas Ihat a spe cial appropriation would have to be oblained lo finance such opera- lion and he didn'l care whether the hospital or the welfare department obtained il. The university obtained an atlor- ney general's opinion last week to the effecl lhal such collection was legal under the hospitalizalion acl of 1937. Laney told Thomas lhal the hos pitalization :cunds already were al localed and Ihat to cul the univer sily hospilal in on ihe appropria lion would dislocate the entire hos pitalization program. FINEST OF THE FAMOUS "SILVER STREAKS'^ ry ds Ward. were narrow, -o- Sugar can, a perennial, requires a warm and moisl climate. Removal of Skilled German Men Is Protested Berlin, Oct. 25 —(UP)— The United States and Britain today protested to Russia on the mass removals of German skilled technicians and laborers from factories in the Soviet sector of Berlin to new jobs in Russia. American and British representatives made the protests late today at the weekly meeting of the four allied commanders of Berlin. The nrotesls were referred to the Allied" Control Council, the four- power governing body of Germany. Maj. Gen. Alexander Kotikov, ihe Soviet delegate at the meeting of the Ailed Kmmaiidatura, relusd to comment on ihe action by vhe British and Americans. When you consider how much more you'll get by waiting for a new Pontiac— you'll agree that here is one case where waiting pays off in handsome dividends. Pontiac leads its field by such a wide margin because there is no substitute for what it offers. There is no substitute for Pontiac beauty—for Pontiac performance — for Pontiac comfort — or for Pontiac safety and handling ease. And the years of wartime usage proved conclu- COMPUTE SERVICE OFFERED While awaiting your new Pontiac, keep your present car riiniiingatpeak efficiency with proper service and upkeep. Money thai spent may prevent j allures risomt inconvenient time and will protect your car's trade-i» value. Our complete service facilities are offered at rea' sonable prices. sively that there is no substituteforPontiac dependability! For reasons beyond our control, which we regret as much as you, production is below what had been anticipated. Bi^t'J improvement is being made —and the wait, from here out, may be shorter than you think. But whatever the time before your Pontiac is ready — wait! When you do get it — you'U have the finest , automobile offered at anywhere near the price! ; Tun* in HENRY J. TAYLOR on Ifio ulr Iwkt wtrify HEMPSTEAD MO 319 South Walnut OR (0. Hope, Arkansas Friday, October, 25, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS} Sodal And P ersona * Phon* 7M BetWMA • •. m. and 4 p. m. "Social Calendar l W.S.C.S. Luncheon ThUrfcdAy Noon .' ,'.The W.S.C.S. of the First Moth- odusl church met Thursday noon .•At .(ho church for a luncheon meet- inft. and Mission Study on India. • '.The luncheon table was covered w|lh a green cloth and held as tiqcprnlion arrangements of brass from India and yellow marigolds. THe menu consisted of foods prepared by recipes from India. ;.Thc program on India was presented following the luncheon. Mrs. J. O. Milam, Mrs. B. W. Edwards, and Miss Mary Louise Keith accompanied by Mrs. Dolphus Whittcn, Jr.', sang 'Song of India". Mrs. 11. O. Kylcr reviewed "Burma Surgeon Returns". -Mrs. Sam Warmack closed the program with th cclcvotional. Local Girl Maid • At Ouachltn Game .;;Quccns and maids for Hcndrix and. Ouachita for their homecoming game in Arkadelphia Saturday night have been chosen, as follows: Mrs. Maxinc Kemp of Warren, Wife of Cecil Kemp, Ouachita all- Ktdtc , center, queen for Hcndrix. Her maids will be Mary Lil Waltcs, Little Rock; Wanda Echols. Nor- phlcl; Gladys Rcdford, Hot Springs and Alia Jean Davis, Waldron. .Miss Bettyc Poindexter, Boonc- ylllc, queen for Ouachita. Her rnaids arc: Dorothy Wright, Little Rock; Martha Moscly, Rison; "' June Mathcws, Little Rock, and Suo Sutton, Hope. 'Floats will bear the queens and their maids in a parade Saturday afternoon. ife-limc STKULING Silver -98c pnch, perfectly matched KncnKcmenf, nnd Wcclilinir rinif in eiqui- "lie- Swnethrnrl iliwiicn. PLASH INC!, KIUK- 1.1 KB crcnlinn» that arc Guaranteed to rile asc you. Mnncy-Dack Cunrante* SEND NO MONEY Just name anil addrnss. • <>f Paper. You queens will be escorted by the captains of the Ouachila and Hcndrix tennis and the maids by squad members. Coming and Going Miss Rosemary Coop of the University of Arkansas Is spending the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Coop and other relatives here. Mrs. Bob Htizclwpod of Humbolt, Tennessee has arrived for a visit with her aunt, Mrs. E. G. Coop and other relatives here. Miss Phyllis Williams who is a student at the University of Arkan- end and Mrs. Jell Williams and other relatives and friends here. sas has arrived for a week visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Thomas of Rock will arrive Saturday Mr. Little for a week end visit with their son, Charles O. Thomas and Mrs. Thomas here. The' following members of the Sunday School Lesson i I (International Sunday School Lcs son for October 27) Paul's Widening Field of Service Scripture: Acts 13:1-5, 13 • 14,44 40, 48 • 40; 14:20 27 BY WILLIAM E. GILROY, D. D. When Paul saw the light on the way to Damascus, we are told that "he was not disobedient unto the heavenly vision," God's call may come to us in heavenly visions or in very human inward impulses; but in whatever way it comes it is by obedience only that we find the pathway to our highest and best service. Paul the persecutor could but little have realized in the hour of his conversion the greatness of the mission God had for him. His con version meant that he was breaking with old associations. His future was uncertain. He was accepting all the dangers and risks of a new way. But there was no uncertainty in Paul himself. He threw himself in to the business of being a Christian with all the intensity he had put into his persecuting. Nor was there any incomplete ness in Paul's conversion. In his Jewish prejudices he had Warren dcr. Jones, and Jimmie Pon- .i " r us «"!va! RUSH ORDKR NOW. .GIM-CRAFT, Dcpt. , Box 1969, Atlanta, G,. VISIT Hope's Exclusive Children's Shop Clothes for Infants — Toddlers — Children Gifts — Toys — Cards SUE and LEE Tots to Teens 223 S. Walnut Phone 949 Personal Mention Dcnton, Texas, Oct. 25—As pledges to the 11 literary and social clubs on tho Texas Slate College for Women campus, 2G9 students have ended the formal initiation period and are now considered active members. Miss Betty Monts of Hope is included in tho group. Miss Monts, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde A. Monls, is a member of the Aglaian Club. o U. S. Expected to Take Lead for Drafting Pacts By LARRY HAUCK New ork, Oct. 24 —(/I 1 )— President Truman's reference to the failure of the United Nations thus far to reach agreements over setting up global military contingents was First Christian Church attended | been bi fi° l , cd a _ nd narrow^ minded. the Southwest District Convention' ' ' '"" ' ' ' of the Christian Church at Arkadelphia, October 24: H. F. Rider, President of the Southwest Dist- rist; Mrs. H. F. Rider, Mrs. J. F. Gorin, Mrs. W. C. Frank, Mrs. B. L. Rcttig, Mrs. W. W. Duckctt, Mrs. Earnest Graham, Mrs. Geo. Dodds, Mrs. Jewell Moore, Mrs. Bculah Stroud, Mrs. Dorothy Fielding, Mrs. Win. P. Hardegrce, Wm. P. Hardcgroc, John Baglcy, Jr., ycamore »y PERCY MARKS © by Percy Mark»: Distributed by NEA Service, Inc. 1 Author of "The Plastic Age" "A Tree Grown Straight" Etc. XXIX Gayle, white and shaken, was lalfway down the stairs next morn- ng when she heard the maid say- tig, "I'll tell her, but Mrs. Burl, ctt isn't well." "It's all right, Jane," she called. 'I'm coming," She met her mother - in - law at he front door. "Come in please,' '.'m not sick — just tired; that's all. Mrs. Darllctt murmured her regrets and moved into the living •oom, with Gayle following, Once they were seated, she lighted a cigaret and considered Gayle Lhoughlfully before speaking. She looked especially handsome, ayle thought, in a blue suit and small, pert hut. She unfastened her sable neckpiece nnd tossed it on the arm of the davenport. Then she spoke. "Bruce came home last night," she began, "to Sycamore, and he brought three tickcs for speeding with him." She sighed, very difficult.' He CALL 119 Let us help you with your bedding troubles. We make new or renovate any kind, or size of mattresses. 1 Day Service in Hope MARTIN MATTRESS CO. "We Sell Sleep" 921 W. 3rd St. Phone 119 as if to alone for all his pas! sins, he ardently took upon himscli a mission to gentiles as well as tc Jews. And his mission was directed more and more to gentiles as the opposition of his former com rades, the Jewish persecutors, in creased. It was from the pagan city o Anlioch. where the disciples were first called "Christians." that Pau" began his missionary journeys; anc the first journey was slight in com parison with Paul's later travels His companion on that first journey was Barnabas, who had spoken up for him when the disciples at Jerusalem were inclined to fear and distrust him. Accompanying them was a ycung man named John, whose surname was Mark. This companion later caused a sharp contention between Paul and Barnabas (Acts IS: 37 - 391. He left them on their first journey under circumstances that Paul evidently considered not to his credit, and Paul refused to take him with them when they proposed a second trip. So Paul took Silas as his companion on the scconcj missionary journey, while Barnabas and John Mark went their own way. In defense of John. Mark it may be said that Paul, for whom no danger was too great and no las't too formidable, may have been too exacting a leader. In any event, the world owes a great debt to this John Mark, for he was later the author of the Gospel of Mark, the simplest and most direct of the Gospels in its portrayal of the Master's life and work. For Accuracy and Purity Let Us Fill Your PRESCRIPTION In all the years we've been established, every prescription we've filled has unfailingly met the physician's specifications, and have been promptly delivered to the patient! We Have Registered Pharmacists • Finest Quality Ingredients We've Got It WARD & SON Phone 62 Finley Word Frank Ward The Leading Druggist Gayle said nothing. There seemed to be nothing for her to say. Mrs. Barllell stubbed her cigar- et in a tray. "I have never seen him so moved," she went on. -"He was quite beside himself. He caivt lose you and Kent, my dear." Then Gayle spoke. "He has los us." "Oh, no! That must not be; "I simply must not be. He adores you—simply adores you, my dear.' Words were being forced from Gayle, and so she spoke them. "1 doesn t mailer any longer,' ' sh< said, her voice utterly toneless. "But il does; it docs, my dear am selfish, I know; I confess H ! am thinking of my boy—of hi lappincss. He simply can't be sep crated from you and Kent." "Please, Mrs. Barllell." Gayl icld up her hand in protest." '•' can'l go over all this again. Bar iasn'l had any consideration io 1C c n t or me. I've been 'ailht'ul wife, and I simply will no ivo with an unfaithful husbanc Bart has lied to me and lied to me 1 can never trust him again." "You judge so harshly; my deal After all, Bruce is only a boy, an ne has greater temptations tha most men. You have no j idea ho' women have alwavs run afler him." Gayle sighed. "I'm afraid you have no idea how he runs afler the women. Please, Mrs. Barllell ,lcl's nol talk about his. I'm so lired— and it's no use." "But why not? It's your house. No, Mrs. Bartlctt. It's Bart's 'He's ou ? ' ' never signed it over lo "No. I didn't think about il, nnd Bartlctt c didn't either.' "He must," said Mrs. ccisivcly, "He must at once." "No — no 1 don't want it. 'on'l acccpl il." I Mrs. Barllell allcmptcd to argue, ut Gaylo was obdurate. She might cmain for a while, she said; she 'idn'l know, bul nolhing would 'in- ucc her lo accept ownership in the IOUSC. "Very well," Mrs. Barllett sighed it lasl. "You make everything so lifficull, Gayle dear. Bul you must oermit Bruce lo provide for you ind Kent. There can be an allow- nice — or, if you prefer, a scllle- mcnl. There is no need to go to -ourt about these mailers. I promise you he will be generous." Then Gayle smiled. Even at that nomcnt Ihe fiction of Bruce act- ng for himself struck her as am- ising. "You mean you'll be gcncr- 3us," she said. "I know Bart hasn'l anylhing of his own. Bul I don'l want anything. Mrs. Bartell. You don'l understand. I don'l want the house, and I don't want an allowance or a sctllcmcnt. I merely want to be free." viewed today as the forerunner 'to increased United Stales pressure for drafting such pacts, with tho moves apnarcntly aimed principally a I Ihe Soviel union. What form Ihis pressure would lake remained to be seen, but the United Slates has a direcl hand through membership on the military staff committee, the arm of the security council charged with providing an international force to maintain peace and security. Other members arc Russia, Franco, China and Great Britain. "We shall press for preparation of agreements in order that the security council may have al ils disposal peace forces adequate lo prevent nets of aggression," the president told the assembly yesterday. This remark followed private statements of dissatisfaction from members of the United States dele- Mrs. Barllell promptly surrendered. Being far from <i*>fool, she had not thought from the first thai' there was any use in her-plea, but it had seemed unpleasantly necessary to make it. The thing obviously to do was to move as smoothly as possible to the real objecl of her visit "Well, I musl accept'the scpa •ation for the present. I, see thai,' 1 In spile of herself, Mrs. Barllett gasped. She had made the offer in Ihe face of Bart's violent objections He had stridden up and down her room roaring thai he wouldn't let Gnylc have one damned cent "I lold her she'd be sorry," he said over and over again, "and she's going lo be. She can starve for all I care." Carefully she had explained to him that Bruce Barllell could not deprive his wife and child of support The publicity would be unendurable. He must be generous. The larger the sum ho settled on Gayle the more credit he would receive — and the less she would It was Mrs BartleU's objecl lo shower so much money on Gayle thnt lo the public she would seem mercenary and grasping And now Gayle had refused lo accept any money whatever. "But Gayle," she protested. "My dear, you aren't thinking. Don't you realize thai Kent will some day be the heir to the Barllelt eslate? He will be a very rich man some day." "No, he won't. He won't be the heir when I'm divorced. I remember the will. If Bart should die before you do, you can do whal you please wilh the cslale. Don'l will any of it to Kent/ I won't let him have it He's'nol your heir, and he's nol Bart's." Once in her car again, Mrs. Barl- lelt's eyes sparkled with bafflemcnl nnd rage. She had come as a Greek bearing gifls, but Ihe gales The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service In ngranulocytosls cases the granulated white cells of the bone marrow and blood are destroyed by drugs and an infection of the body results, The cells are the shock troops of the body which drive off invading germs, and in their absence the body is not protected against certain Infections. The agranulocylosis patient- usually tells of having some drug (often amidopyrin). He was sonsi- ivc to this pain - relciving drug, and as a result he suffered destruction o£ his white cells. Agranulocytosis may follow the taking of sulfa drugs, acetanilid, mydol, cincophcn, amylol, allanol, and many others. White cells can be destroyed by small amounts of any drug. More Common In Women Agranulocylossl is more common in women than in men, largely because of their greater tendency to take pain - relieving drugs. The majority of women with this disease are middle - aged and have domestic problems or arc maladjusted in some way. The disease is rare in children. The first stage of agranulocytosis is a lowering of the number of gran ulatcd white cells in the blood. There are no symptoms in the beginning, and patients do not consult a physician until they develop an infection. The onset of Infection usually is rapid, with high fever, headaches, sore throat, and prostration all pres DOROTHY DIX Over-Strict Parents DEAR MISS DIX: I was brought] up by very slricl parents. During my teens I was nol allowed to go to any parlies, have any boy friends, very few girl friends, and none of Ihese could I bring to my parent's house. 1 had some harrowing experiences, but through the mdrcy of God and my own in- slincl I have come Ihrough safely, and now I am going to marry a fine man. But I have a young sister, 15 years eld, and my narrow, blind parents are bringing her up the same way. She is very pretly and allraclive and my blood runs cold when I Ihink of what she may have to go through and that she may not be as fortunate as 1. How can I keep my parents from making the mislake wilh her that they made with me? LUCKY ANSWER: I den't think you can change strict parents because they arc so sure of their own motives in bringing up their children .thai Ihey refuse to see that their plan doesn't work, and thai in Irying to prolecl Iheir youngslers, especially their girls, from danger, they are imply running them into -it. Two Fundamental Turths They ignore two of Ihe fundamen- al Irulhs of life. One is that they all hanker afler forbidden fruit, ind Ihat Ihe more Ihey shut their children off from Ihe pleasures Ihat belong lo their lime of life, Ihe nore dclermined Ihey will lo have its every danger spot diagrammed for them. Ignorance is n6t, 1 innocence and, as a matter ol fait, the way to keep a girl innaccftt 16 to make her wise to the ^cinptaMoris that are going to beset her on every side so that she will krt6w how to handle them", and play DEAR MISS DIX: My had promised to siVe me a bicycle for my birthday, but since the. war has cut that out I begged her to ;ive me a dog because I ,wanted nc more than anything else in the! vorld. At first she half promisecT to ' o it, but now she refuses and talks * .bout rabies, etc. My heart is broken and ,1 don't | ielieve 1 will ever get over, my did-, ' '' Ration over the work itary committee. of "the mil- GALL BLADDER SUFFERERS" 0 ,:,;; DUE TO LACK OF HEALTHY BILE Sufferer* Rejoice a« Remarkable Recipe UrinRK Firs) Real Results. Rushed Hera Now relief for gallbladder luffcrers lackinc hnnllliy bile \K icen today in announcement of a wonderful nrcparation which acts with remarkable effect on liver and bile. Sufferers with ntronizinK colic atlackn, stomach anc 9 gallbladder misery due to lack of healthy bile now tell of remarkable rcsulU after ustn? this medicine which 1ms the amazing pnwei to stimulate slu&reish liver nnd increase flow of healthy bile. GALLUSIN in i very expensive medicine, but considering results, the $3.00 it cnpitt ia only a few pennies per dope. GALLUSIN Is gold with full money back guarantee by J. P. COX DRUG STORE Mail Orders Filled WATCH FOR OPEHING she said. "You will remain here, of course." "I haven't had time to think," nyle replied wearily. "I won't! stay here, though. Of course not." cut. Throat infection is the mosl serious, as swelling and ulceration block Ihe Ihroal and produce an enlargement of Ihe nodes in the neck. Symptoms of infection may also develop in the stomach intestines, and skin, about the face and elsewhere. When while - blood - cell counls arc made in agranulocylosis cases, the number may be found lo have been reduced from 8000 in every cubic ccnlimeter of blood to less than 500. In uncomplicated cases, the other blood cells are normal. Because of the small number of granulated .while cells, baclcria can invade Ihe body at any point. As the patient recovers and the svhite cells urtren, abscesses form. These couldn't form previously, for an abscess consists mainly of white blood cells which have died in killing off bacteria. Offending Drug Dropped In treating agranulocytosis, use of the drug causing the condition is slopped. Penicillin can be employed lo des ,roy Ihe invading baclcria. This Ihe bone marrow a chance lo had been shut and they would not open. There must be some other way, though. There was bound to I be a way... (To Be Continued) hem. And when they get they will not know how to them take hem in modcralion. Like starving people, they will gorge themselves on orgies thai will wreck them. The second thing that parents for get is that their children musl live in this world, such as il is, and Ihat instead of being kept in ignor ance of its perils they should hav' Tog Doy Here ro Benefit Arkansas State Symphony Tag day will be held in the lead ing cities and towns throughout Ar ansas, Saturday for the benefit o the Arkansas State Symphony. The campaign here, sponsored bj Ihe Friday Music Club, will be aic ed by local Girl Seoul troops These girls will work in downtown Hope all day Saturday. When you are approached give as much as you can. ippointment. Don't you. think ;ti joy should have a dog? A HEARTBROKEN BOY-j ANSWER: Indeed, I do. A, boy : vithout a dog is as forlorn as.' -a , dog wilhout a boy. It takes the two, Afith their ineffable devotion and inderstanding of each other to> . make the full picture of human ind canine bliss that should be boyhpod., They belong together. , i Nobody can exnlain whpt ,s> Hn<» t ' means to a boy, because bothrare i dumb when it comes to describing ' ' :heir own emotions, but certain- it - So I sav that at and sacrifice to her best, every mother should let Her li boy have a dog. • , • J. L Dickerson of Near Emmet Succumbs .Tames L. Dickerson, aged !)!), a former cattleman and farmer of icar Emmet, died Veterans of Friendly Store Hospital at Lilllc Rock yesterday. Funeral services will be held tomorrow at Artesian Ccmctary near Emmet with the Rev. Homer Gentry officiating. He is survived Uy a son, Glen Dickerson of Hope, 2 brothers, C.T. nf Longstreet, Louisiana, Ed M. Dickerson of near Proscott, and a sister, Viola Smith of .liummet. British Seek Jews for Blast at Palestine Jerusalem, Oct. 2f> — (U1M — British troops kept Jerusalem under a dusk-to-dawn curfew '>o- day while authorities investigated .sporadic explosions at Ihe Jewish colony of Sarona, five miles north of Tel Aviv, on the Palestine coast. Two persons were reported near death in Jerusalem :'rum injuries suffered yesterday when four blasts; rocked the cily. Ten persons were injured seriously, including oighl soldiers. Officials said Ihe Jerusa- Politics Not an Issue Says OPA By HELENE MONBERG Washington, Oct. 25 —(UP) —A top OPA official denied today there was any political motive in the agency's decision to issue the forthcoming "master" decontrol order just before the Nov. 0 elections, "Politics have nothing to do with it," Deputy Price Administrator C. Dean McNcal tola reporters. The now decontrol order, scheduled :*or about Nov. 1, will cover literally hundreds of items, most of which arc not important in the cost of living. Only rent, scarce materials ana a lew other basic items will remain under ceilings, McNcal was asked about reports that top OPA officials were concerned over 1hp. political implications of issuing the order near election lime. According lo these reports, the officials fear OPA will be condemned by vhe Republicans if the order comes out before the elections, and by the Democrats if it is issued afterward. McNeal not only disclaimed political implications but asserted that issuing the order on Nov. 1 would not alter Democratic chances one way or the other. OPA Rent Chief Iva D. Carson reported meanwhile that OPA plans next month lo extend rent controls recover, in 'certain cases. Bone marrow stimulanls been tried in cases of agranulocylosis, with varying degrees of success. The outcome in agranulocytosis cases depends upon the degree of bone - marrow and blood - cell destruction and the ability of the mar- cow to come back. In the majority of instances, ag ranulocytosis is a serious condition which demands prompt and energetic treatment. . < No patient should take drugs over a long period of time without having his blood checked periodically. And he should not hcsitalc to tell nis physician what drug he had HIDE AND SEEK Bedford, nd, Oct. 25 — (#>)—Sherff Hayes started out with a warrant for .William Blanton, ..45,.. of Mitchell .The search was long and futile he found. The' sheriff gave up and ye*turned to the county-jail, only to find Blanton in a cell there. The man had been arrested by Mitchell police on another charge ,and had been brought to the iail a short time after the sheriff left.'- been taking prior to the onset of agranulocytosis, QUESTION: I had a caruncle re- .noved with an electric cautery a- oout four months ago. The mouth of my bladder is still inflamed and swollen. What treatment do you .recommend? ANSWER:. Consult the physician who removed the caruncle and ask his advice. o Births DEAR DOROTHY DIX: WTe.havo , been married eight months., My^ husband has a good job and, all-has gone well until now when Kis mother wants to move in wifli ,Us ^n^ , bring her husband, two sops and a' daughter. Her husband and'dhilfl-* ren arc all working at good' jobs. I do not Want them to live' with us as 1 would have to do all -ttje Cooking and housework for ,meiri. What shall I do? ,.-'."•• R S J ANSWER: Absolutely anfl firmly- refuse to let them come. Say NO, and stick to it. It is not.imancially necessary for them to crowd ^in on you They should establish , their OWIT home and live apart from you. And if you have the backbone th$t God promised a worm, you will sec that they do"'it. Not once in a .million times can in - laws live,together in peace and harmony, _so;; If, you want to keep on good terms with your husbands people^ never undeitake to live with'thcm. , (Released by. The Bell Syndicate, (Inc.) RENTAL PROBLEM Kewanee, 111., Oct. 35—M*>—Rent conlrol for Kewanee and Henry counly is to become effective in ,a week, but a slight hitch has developed. _^ j ^ OPA procure m e n t officers flushing "out those excess acids tSitiiiy haven't been able lo find office be causing your backache.. „ineretiinc space. However, Ihey said lhey'11 ' " " ' ' ' "'" ~ = ~~ have lo sol up a temporary office somewhere. 2nd and Main m HOPE, ARKANSAS "Clothing For The Entire Family" 1m bombs to be local roducts, and a search was begun or Jewish extremists believed re- punsible Military and police rcinforce- areas, towns. lo additional some collgce _, Unit rent controls-will nol be' lifted and thai no increase'in rent ceilings is conlemplaled. OPA eonlinued ncnts were scnl lo r..vunu alter Hcrniiltenl explosions were heard t midnight. .Reports indicated Uiul arona police were barricaded in heir headquarters, lighting off a uddcn hand grenade and bomb iliac by Jewish extremists. The Jerusalem explosions occurred at four military check joints. Troops immediately scaled off the area and began a house- o-housc screening process for suspects. More than 1,000 .lews were lucslioned. Some were routed from heir beds. One British soldier who took inrt in the screening ,-ji Ivng .icorge Avenue said, "11 has been bad enough already, but this is .vorsc than slabbing in the back." ;Ie said one of the bombs had been clconated electrically. Three of the bombs appeared io have been exploded by ,a liming mechanism, but the fourth was thrown bv youths l;»m a depart- so me'free/ers ment store roof. It hurtled down on i",?rii ,« iho ,,,-xI \w-rO- OPA will soldiers guarding the Jaffa road- u , Dlf '"'•..,, > asVed bv indusU-v lo King George Avenue cheek block, d co O i L]t ,1, r? r md vino? The youths escaped, apparently by J^'.s! j>$>- ^J, l^c^and rout tups of S |. jns household refrigerators, and HEMPSTEAD COUNTY White Simon and Violet Barwiclt, Hope I boy, Albert Alvin and Minnie Sanders, Hope girl, Brenda Thomas and Joy Crosnoc, Hope girl, Jo.y Ann Telford and Mary Huckabee, Patmos, girl, Janice Thurman and Edna Landes, Patmos, boy, Thurman Parke and Mable Laughlin, Hope girl, Jacquelyn Allen and Julia Powers, Wash- inglon, boy, James Kenneth and Ethel Harmon, Hope girl, Vcrna M. C. and Edna Cox, Hope, boy Harlcw John and Shirley Hervcy, Hope girl, Augusta Clyde and Fola Coals, Hope, boy Clyde Arthur and Burniece Sherwood, Mena, boy, Robert Nolan Elberl and Gordia Mac Brandon, McCaskill, boy, Dwighl Edward and Dorolhy McDowell, Hope, girl, Ona Jack and Vonceil Prilchcll, Hope particularly gj r ], Jacklyn Ho repeated R Ue l and Rachel Mullins, Hope girl, Sandra Joe and Ester Roberts, McCaskill boy, Shcrll Dee to remove price Archie and Blanche Malonc, Hope boy, Philip Ray and Mildred McDowell, Hope Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and. expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis the flow o sensation f urine to help ease that burniijl when you pa»s-w«tet ."...Jiild bladder irritation that makei you f«t up nights. Caution,: take a» directed. Vou'U say it's really marvelous. ' . t - , '« For free trial supply, tend to Dipt, W, KiHier & Co., Inc , Box 1255, Swofotf, Conn. Or— got full-sized bottle of SwM»- Root today at your drugstore. t boy, George Delma and Sallic Downs, Hope girl, Linda Barney and Danie Powell, Palmos, boy, Dc.yle John and Lucy Brown, Hope, girl ceilings from other items, however. Included in today's decontrol lost were eye glasses, glass frames and mountings, sun glasses, hand-operated washing machines, carving and kitchen knives and forks, stepladders, outboard motors. Acoustically amplified phono-j graphs, lenses for optical, ophlhal-1 a! V,Y?n? ., ,, , c - ( , 0 , , „ mic and scientific use, non-clcctri- WlUle and Hclc " Smlth - Sa ™ to 8" cal food choopcrs and extractors such as meal grinders and juicers, lalerns using oil, oil hurricane lamps, portable electric lamps and shades, boudoir lamps, desk lamps, labe lamps, and torchiers. Scheduled for decontrol about Nov. 1 were upholstered platform lockers, high chairs, nursery chairs and seats, various types of cloth including patch cloth, tracing clolh and label cloth, window shade and drapery trimmings, bed frays, pier cabinets, whatnots, window scats and, perhaps, vacuum cleaners and SL-amperiiig over ihe adjoining buildings. Armored cars mounting .search lights were ordered 1o the depart radios. store arc^ Narrow"nllcybc. ' e. ,live with huntingpnvUcs of H said household refriger alors and washing machines would of .N. ! cam British soldiers. Lt. Col." W. Gray, inspcctor-geiTjral of police, arrived lo eirect the scarcn, bul ! the youthful extremists had Hed successfully into the night. decontrolled. irl, Diannc Lex and Louise Morton, Fulton Larry Roy and Etta Hawthorne, Columbus, girl, Caroline O. R. and Mablc Roscnbaum,Hope- boy, Jerry Halbcrt and Eve Fletcher, Fulton, boy, Jim Non -White Charles and Mildred Boslic, Palmos girl Roland and Fannie Hicks, girl James and Dozia Powell, twin boys Hope. Hope Hope SSGNS and Spray Painting Buildings • Mouses Barns • Vehicles • Etc. Waller & Wal'ur Phone 710-W or 194-W Hope, Ark. For Sale Two Small Upright Pianos ' >. Both like new and / ' One Brand New ., „„ Spinnet Stored at COBB-TOQLEY RADIO CO- Bargains for Immediate . • delivery. - Terms to responsible parties Curbstone Piano Co, 622 Marshall St. Shreveport, La. More than 30,000,000 acres of U.S. forcsl land are burned annually. No point in New Zealand is more! Sulphur is widely and abundantly thnn 80 miles from ihe sea. distributed Uu-uiighuul Die world. Leon and Ola Morehead, Sir! Major and Pattie Robcrson, McNab, boy Henry and Allcncn Withcrspoon. Washington, girl R. T. and Hazel Jordan, Ozan boy Willie and BctUe Auslin, Saratoga, boy Lonie and Gallic Walts, McCas kill, boy Jake and Charlcne Turner. Hope boy Warren and Freddie Cornvay Washington, boy Isaac and Erma Lowmack, Ozan boy Leo and Georgia Johnson, Pres coll, girl. DINE HERE FOR THE BEST IN FOODS We Specialize In: • Steaks • Chicken • Seafoods Open From 11 a. m. to 11 p. m. CLOSED ALL DAY MONDAY ROSE'S SNACK SHOP Phone 621 409 Egst Third is that a dog satisfies ... need of a boy's soul as nothing., else does. It feeds his heart • hun« ?er, and it teaches him as no moi-a- list can, loyalty and courage an,ej''a' love so great that it can • lick ( the" hand that strikes it. "' "* le IF BACKACHES, DUE TO KIDNEYS Flush Them Out This Doctor's Way • If excess acidity of your urine'm»kti* your back ache so you groan . . ,'»o'y<f«, 'get up 3 or 4 times » night to pal* W«ter» ^ now be of good cheer. * ' I '•<» Three generation* ago a famout doctor noticed that hundreds of hii patient* linf this backache. He developed • nudteiftf, made of exactly the right amount of !• herbs, roots, vegetables, baliuni—ttuly» Nature's own way to relief. - •' Now millions have used it. The rrtedi-, cine is Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root. -I stanlly you take it, it starts

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