Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 26, 1946 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 26, 1946
Page 3
Start Free Trial

•, ~ m * Page TVs HOPE STAR, HOP E, ARKANSAS SalurJcy, October Id, 194 A Social and I I B«tw*«n • •. m. and 4 p. ro. ...Social Calendar ' Mt>mfay» October 28 •Then? -will be art, nil day meeting', of. the Women- of lhe Presbyterian Auxiliary at th& church. Msmday: October 23 at 10 a.m. The book .to-be reviewed' is- "Where Are The-People". Lunch will be served ai;'noon. . Tuesday, October 29 . There will be thirty minutes of -> music and: prayer at the Presby- terien Church,: Tuesdnv. October 2D AJ1 members of the Women s Aux- iliarv.are urged to be present, at 2:30 p.m. ' '.Wednesday, October 30 Thei e. will be a pot luck supper at the Presbyterian. Church Wednesday, night at 6:30.. After, .supper tHere will be thirty- minutes of on home missions. - vCorning.and Going - . Mrs<-John Shideler. and son,. John - nie who--have been, visiting; Mr. - Shideler's sister. Mrs. Ernest By- 'ers and Mr:. Bver.s were joined Friday, by Mr. Shideler who flew " here from Stilwell, Oklahoma. Thel left Saturday to fly to Min' detu Louisiana, to spend the week end with Mrs.. Shideler's parents, . Mr.-, and .Mrs. Curtis. .Robertson. T Miss Sophia Williams of Heri- f^derson State Teachers College, Ar - kadelphia- arrived-Friday for £ weekend visit with her mother. TVIrs. Glen L. Williams and ; othei relatives. She-was accompanied hojne for the week end- by;. Misr Katherioe Crum of Humphrey, Ar kansas. Miss-Billie Ruth:-Cruse of Warren. Arkansas, and Mr. Bill Mil •liean of- Smackover, Arkansas, Miss Betty- Robins- of- the Uni • versity-'of Arkansas;- Fayettevilli arrived Friday for a week end-visi 'with hfer parents..Mr. and-M.rs. Leo •Robins and Miss Sandra Robin "-here. Hope Star $tt,r of Hope 1899; Prow 19W, Consolidated Janunrv 18. l'2t Youngsters Loom Lnrgc in Crime Statistics Published ovary wcukdoy afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alex. H. Woshburn, Secretary-Treasurw ot the Star bulid:nQ 112-214 South Walnut Street Hops. A-"= Alex. H. Woshburn, Editor S. Publisher Paul H. JonoJ, Managing Editor Gcorgo W. Hosmer. Mech. Supl. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the J ost Office at Hope^ Arkansas, under the vet at March 3, 1897 (AP)—Means Associated Press. JNEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per woek 20c; per month 85c. Mail rates—in Hempstead Nevada, Howard, Miller and UiFayette counties, 54.50 per year; elsewhere $8.50. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn., >terick BulM.'ng, Cnicago, 400 Norh Michigan Avenire; Nev fork City, 292 Madison Ave.: Detroit, Mich., 2842 V\. Gran- Blvd.: Oklahoma Cltv, 314 Terminal Bldo New Orleans. 722 Union St Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled tc tne use for republicotion of all news dls latches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also -the locai s published herein. « Mr. and- Mrs. Jim Embree wil have as Sunday guests, Mr. and . Mrs. Lon Embree and. son, Lam •..c£ Magnolia, Mr. and Mrs. W. M Barrymore and- family of Texark ^ana and-Mrs. Nila Turner of Hen derson State Teachers College, Ar kadelphia. "•""Mr', and Mrs. Leo Ray. spent Fri .day iru.Little Rock, ! Meno VFW Charged With Operating Slot Machin«s 'Mend, • "Oct. 25. — (UP)' — A -hearing'has-been-scheduled- in Polk County Circuit Court Monday, on charges that the Veterans' of- For- ,eign Wars post, illegally operated •slot machines. Charges against the post of illegally possessing* and selling beer \vill be heard ; Wednesday- by Circuit Judge E. K.. Edwards. i slot machines" seized' in a raid if » the veterans?, wilt refrain from . 'serving:-beer: in;Jhe future. The • veterans organization, decided to '• resist-grand jury action, and-make • a'test 'case'- of the issue: . '-r-rr; -o ^% "«n. *-»)»-»-. > ": Doctor Wif e cind 327 persons less than years of age arrested IBSO crimes durinq Newscha-t above shows the prominent role played by juvenile delinquent in crimes against property according to FBI reports. For the crimes illustrated, a total of 54,054 persons of all ages were arrested in the first six months of 1846. Of these, 17,327, or over 31 per. cent, were less than 21 years old The FBI points out that the number of arrests is probably incomplete m the lower age groups (15 to 18) because some local authorities do not fingerprint youthful offenders. Control Board Sets Policy of Basing Bonds Litlle Rock, Oct.. 25 — (/f)— A. policy of basing bonds for county treasurers and collectors on vheir actual annual receipts was inaug urated today by the Stale Fiscal Control Board, which fixed corp •orate surity bonds totaling $3,793,000 lor trensurers and $3,221,000 for colleclors, The policy was established to accept and offer by bond companies to eliminate the so-called minimum premium requirement if actual j-e- eoipts were insured. Hitherto the same bond has been fixed >?or. different groups ot counties without regard to the total amount, handled by the respective officials. . Board Secretary FranK Dtorey said that insurance protection for treasurers was increased $645,000 at a savings of premiums amounting to $4,9G3 and protection S"or collectors was increased $900,000 at a $3.948 saving. Bonds for treasurers ranged from $18,000 in Slone and Searcy counties to $388.000 in Pulaski. Collectors bonds ranged from $10,000 in Newton county Io $303,000 in Pulaski. Figures on which the bonds were based wore obtained from the latest audits of the affected officers by the comptroller's office. The board appointed a committee composed of the auditor, highway director and sccrelary of slate Io acquire cafeleria equipment : r or installation in the capitol basement. It was transferred $5,574 from various salary accounts of Arkansas stale college at .lonesboro vo the school's general operating accounts. Bonds as fixed by the board' today include: Treasurer Collector $ 51,000 $51,000 Arkansas News Items Itamick denies any connection with the slaying, Dale "or Ills-trial has not been set. ~ "~ Dallas, Tex. .Oct. 3 -I—</P) —Informal bids to louse the chlorine plant of the Pine Bluff, Ark., arsenal were submitted to U.S. Army engineers here yesterday but ihe nature of the proposals was not disclosed. Engineers said backgrounds oi bidding firms would have td be investigated in Washington and :'n- slicalcd that formal bids might be required later. Little Hock, Oct. 24 — (/!')— The Arkansas Valley Electric Co-Operative Corporation of Ozark has been allocated 21 square miles of territory in Scott county to customers. The co-op planned construction to 000. serve 243 disclosed 'cost :?40,- Litlo Rock, Oct. 24 —(If)— The Arkansas Department of the American Legion is sponsoring a statewide meeting here Monday night lo "find out what is wrong, with '.he housing program in Arkansas." Department Commander ,f. Wesley Sampler, Rogers, has announced. Those invilccl in- jlude government officials, realtors, financial experts, contractors .incl material dealers. Litlle Rock, Oct. 24 —</., kansas Labor ommissioner "M.' E. Goss urges passage of a newTJiin- imum wage law for woman ift p l\» port to Governor Laney. He recommended that the lf)4ff General Assembly erase the-'present law and establish one ' wW'th. would provide a 40-cents-pof-H6 > ur minimum wage, an eigHt-h'dui 1 maximum working day and a "six- day week. ' .'" The present law provides a $1 a day minimum for inexperienced workers and $1.50 :Cor experienced workers, a nine-hour day anU.~a][54 hour week. § Goss termed presc>nt wages li. , women "enlirely loo low x x x to maintain a decent standard "of llv- At least one additional Wp'fpjin investigator should be added toY.tho Labor Department to assist in, iho enforcement of women's working laws, he said. Little Rock, Oct. 24 — I/P) —Deputy Prosecuting Attorney Tom Downie has filed information charging Odell Ramiek. :)0, Stuttgart, with first degree murder in the fatal shooting here Saturday of Mrs. Austin D. Taillcy, his ox-wife. Little Rock. Oct. 24 —(/P) —The Arkansas Revenue Department-Will ask the 1947 General Asscmbiy":-'qr a $40.000 increase .in its nppropri? tion, Commissioner Otho A. .Cook has announced. The total sought is $1,027,000, the increase to provide :'or increased salaries and more liberal travel and maintenance allowances', •Cook snid following a conference with Governor Lancy. Authorization cf ten additional employes—all sale; lax auditors—also will be asked. Japan's American School Re-Opens Garden City, N. Y., Oct. 25 — (JP — A prominent New York doctor shot and killed, his. wife and moth cr-in-law'-today? and' th'en -wounded :his navy veteran son and himself Nassau county District Attorne; James N. Gehrig said. The .district attorney said: he be lieve'd^Dr, Frank H. Lasher com mitted the act in disappointmen over his son's failure to resume medical sWdfe's 'because of wa inflicted disabilities. The dead' were Dr. Lasher's wife Gladys, about 45, and her mother Mrs. ^Biflma. Bryan,'»75> •••••• Douglas Lasher, the 31-year-bl son,),was taken to Nassau hospita in- Mineola with: a bullet wound i the chest. He "was expected to re cover. Police said the 60-year-old doctor', was in Meadowbrook hos; pita! in Hempstead in "extremely critical" condition as the result of fou* bullet wounds. • * Gehrig* ! saii&. the; son told* detectives he awoke to find, his father standing; iM his bedroom with a .22' calibre rifle-in his hand. The doctor, who, foi^JJQ, years, has been a surgeon on -the staff of the Brook- vlyn= ey& -and = ear hospital, shot him, —in the - chest,- the district attorney said the son related. With blood streaming ;rom the wound, young ;Lasherj wearing only the trousers of his pajamas, ran to the home of a neighbor, Gerard Hughes K after . brushing > aside.vhiv father.. Mrs. Lasher was found fully i dressed in -the kitchen of the Lash: er's beautifully furnished 10-room ' house. In a second floor bedroom, po- [ lice 'found Mrs. Bryan. Her body , was on the floor. Dr. Lasher -was found on the . stairs. Apparently he had shot him• self in the mouth. Photo above Indicates that Flsr- ida- Camera Club lads knew what they were about when they recently chose Nance Stilley, above, 17-year-old blonde beauty, as Florida's "Most Photogenic Girl." She beat 15 rivals at Cypress Gardens contest. Conwoy Judge Withdraws From Race Conway, Oct. 20. —(UP1 — Incumbent County Judge Lewis H. Noggle has withdrawn from the race for re-election at the Novem- r general election. His action leaves Roy Sims as an independent candidate opposing Republican George E. Owen, Jr. Noggle conlested Sims' nomination as the Democratic candidate only to have the primary cleclion race declared no contest. Noggle said he was withdrawing for the "best interest of the Democratic 'Efforts to have Sims ve-declarecl the Democratic nominee Jailed yesterday when Circuit Judge William J. Waggoner said the cnse had been out of his hands since the deadline for. filing last Monday. o County Arkansas Columbia .... Craighead ... Crawford .... Faulkner Garland Greene Hot Spring Jefferson .... Franklin Miller Ouachita .... Phillips Pope Scott Sebastian ... Union Washington White ..$ 09,000 $5.000 ...5 75,000 ^68,000 ..$ 50,000 37,000 $ -18,00 31,00 . . $ 71.00 $87,000 ....$ 56,000 ;J42,000 ... $ 83,000 $51,000 ..$105,000 $91.000' .. $ 41,00 $31.000, ..$ 08,000 $08,000 . $ 71.000 862,000 ..$ 00,000 :662.000 .. $ 45,000 $38,000 ....$ 25,000 .$18,000 ..$127,000 $9(1,000 ..S 37,0'0 $78,000 .$ G5.000 $58,000 ..$ 67,000 $90,000 Strike Again in London London, Oct. 26. —(UP)—Jewe thieves, penetrating the royal pre cincts of St. James' palace, have stolen gems from Sir Piers Legh master of the king's household, and have taken $40,000 v/orth of jewelry from the Marchioness of Harting ton, daughter of former U. 3. Am bassador Joseph B. Kennedy, was disclosed today. The haul in Britain's sensational seiies of thefts, starting with ihe disappearance of the Duchess of Windsor's gems, has reached a possible total of $500,000 in two weeks. Sir Piers Legh for many years was in intimate i'riends,and -aquerry of the Duke of Windsor, during the former king's days as Prince of Wales. Family jewels including diamond pieces belonging to Lady Legh were taken from Sir Piers' apartment in the palace. Their value was placed at $3,200. St. Jarnes' palace lies a short distance of piccadilly, next door to dowager Queen Mary's .residence in. Maryborough house. The Duke of Windsor made it his headquarters while Prince of "Wales. A detachment of Irish quards in residence there guards it closely. The Marchioness of Hartington's ! Repaired and repainted after four war years of use by the Japanese, the American School in Japan, located in Tokyo, recently reopened. It has nearly 300 pupils, ranging from elementary through .junior and senior high school divisions, all sons and daughters of tU. S. Army personnel. For months Jap government has been reno- Ivating the war-damaged buildings and the youngsters pitched in 'and helped. Above, girl students are seen removing charred tim- rs, which will be used for fuel during the coming winter. .- jewel robbery at Hot Springs, Ark., have police records daling back more than 20 years, a state police report discloses. Benjamin- F. Tllley, alias Ben Clark, has been arrested -17 times in a career of crime which started when he was ten, the police report showed. He has served several prison sentences on numerous i'ol- ony convictions. The other men, Coleman Folcy and John Maxwell, have been arrested many times but their records are not as notorious as Tilley's, the report revealed. Maxwell remains at large while the other two and- a woman doe- Men Held in Spa Robbery Have Long Police Record Boston, Mass'.,' Oct. 26'— (/P) — keted as Mrs. Maxwell await grand Give Them Both a Chance, Please Gamtt birds deserve a sporting chance! Bag them on the wing. A "pot-shot" at birds on telephone wires may break scarce telephone equipment . . . and interrupt important conversations. So please don't shoot at telephone lines, Thankt. SOUTHWISTER.N till TILE PRO NT CO. if Glides Without Wings K. C. COURTS RIVER BRIDGE, FUUTON, ARK. 1$ NOW UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT Special Sunday Dinner BAKED HIM WITH DRESSING Snowflake Potatoes Buttered English Peas New England Corn Peppermint Apple Ressert Coffee or Tea VISIT OUR PU€I *OR SPECIAL STEAKS, FRIED etui All KINDS OF SANDWICHES R. C. (SUNN, Owner SPECIAL SUNDAY DINNER 2 CHECKERED Served from 1.1:30. A. M. 'til 9 P. M. Choice: Three Meats With Fresh Vegetables Roast Long Island Duek Baked Young Hen Country Fried Chicken with Old Fashioned Sage Dressing and Fresh Cranberry Sauce Queer-looking craft above is a new wingless glider, known as the G-E Gyro-Glider, pictured during recent test run, towed by a jeep, at Schenectady, N. Y. Glider, which works like a motorless auto- gyro, is reported capable of lifting nearly 300 pounds in addition to ils own weight and can land in extremely small space. jewels were stolen from her London residence yesterday during her absence, apparently by someone possessing a skeleton key. Two other major thefts reported within the past 24 hours were $20,000 in valuables, including jewels and two mink coats, irom the Bnvswater residence of J. Harvey, a weathly business man, and $48.000 in jewels from Mrs. Vivian Van Damm, wife of a theater operator. Scotland yard had its top opera- tives at work, trying to smash whal appeared to be a clever international gang with headquarters in London. The Marchioness of Hartington's gems were stolen :"rom her home in fashionable Smith Square, 3est ! minster. She is a widow. Her hus- i band, Ihe son of the Duke of Drvonshire, was killed during vhe war while serving in the British army. They were married in May, 1044. and Oyster Dressing with Pineapple Sauce ( Vegetables Cream Whipped Potatoes Stuffed Green Bell Peppers Green Monarch Green Beans HOT HOMEMADE ICEBOX ROLLS and BUTTER HOMEMADE CHERRY PIE or APPLE PIE with Ice Cream a la'' mode AND A CUP OF THE BEST COFFEE IN TOWN with Chicken Cream Gravy and Honey Saturday, October 26, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS^ Peg« Tfir*i Estonians May Can Stay -Six Months ..Miami, Fla., Oct. 25 — (UP) — .•A.long distance telephone call io Ally. Gen, Tom Clark in Washington today was hoped to provide 48 Estonian refugees with visitors' permits and a six-month haven in this country. ... The Jesuit priest who has Jed • the fight to allow the tired sea- •fnrcrs 1.0 enter this country, Father James Locffler. prepared this .(•morning to ask Clark over the -..telephone to issue the six-month permits. "In view of President Truman's statement yesterday, I feel sure that Mr. Clark will issue ihc order," said Locffler. " ' "The .six-month permits will allow these courageous people to apply for entry into this country," added the Catholic father. The Estonians were granted a'l llth-hour indefinite slay yesterday after Truman told a White House press conference that the "courage , and determination" of the Eslon- |ians was typical "of the pioneering spirit that built this nation." "I have directed that nil avenues be explored toward enabling Jiis group to remain here," Mr. Truman said. The president's statement was announced after the Dominican republic had received an appeal to admit the first boatload of Estonians to make the 0, 000-mile Atlantic crossing in their small Swedish sailing sloops. COOLING-OFF PERIOD Bulle, Mont., Oct. 26 — (/I 1 )— The owner of a private garage checked with police in an attempt io discover the owner of an automobile who had disappeared in 1943 aftci paving six months parking .fees in advance. The owner was located quickly enough. He was William Holdorf, state highway patrolman at Bulte, from whom the machine had bcei stolen three and earlier. half year: -—NOW • SATURDAY— "Caravan Trail" 'Shouldn't Happen to a Dog' ASf to IN TECHNICOLOR! -wild Cecil Kellaway • Carlos Ramirez • Bon Blue — NOW • SATURDAY- "Conqucst of Cheyenne' "Dangeroiii Business" THE WEST'S SV10ST DAi$f8C GUNMEN.,. and 75c CHECKERED EAT WITH BUCK The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service .The spread of poliomyelitis (in- anlilc paralysis) baffles many jeoplc who try to study it, largely jocause lhe disease is essentially •nild in character and only occas onally causes paralysis. The most reliable evidence in- dicalcs lhat the disease is spread 'rom the nose and throat passages oy mucus containing the polio virus The cause of poliomyelitis has been known for nearly 40 years to be a small virus found in the upper air passages. This virus is prcscnl in all cases of lhe disease, how- over mild or however severe. The monkey is lhe only animal •vhicli can be made Io contract, the disease consistently. The virus, placed in the monkey's nose and throat, produces a polio infection. No Set Polio Season Dr. Gaylord W. Anderson stales In lhe Journal Lanccl lhal, contrary to lhe popular opinion, diseases wilh respiratory symptoms can develop al different limes ot the year. Dipthcria and whooping •:ough cases reach their peak in November, while chicken pox reach °s its peak in December and Jan- 5 OIL By PERCY'j^ARKS. © by Percy Marks! Distributed.by NEA Service, Inc.; Author of "Tht Plastlt Agi "A Tree Grown Siralghr Etc. uary, scarlet fever measles in May. in March, and Infections spread through the respiratory passages lend to develop in circles, the infection being passed from one individual Io another X For a week Gaylc made no move, and then two incidents combined to frighten her into to awareness* and action. :. i, Mrs Evans telephoned. U'4'Some- thing has happened," she said, 'I think I ought to tell you, I' didn't know a thing about it until an hour ago. I wanted Io sec Betty Kingston about something and rang her bell. The elevalor happened Io be al our floor and the boy saw me. He told me lhe Kingstons had moved away —Holly too. They're all gone. They went day before yesterday, he said. It seemed to me—" Of course! I can sec the reason. You were awfully kind to let mo know. 1 never dreamed anything like this would happen. Now I don't know what to do." "Have you seen a lawyer yet?" "No, but I will." And Ihc next morning Bart's pic- lure (accd her in the newspaper. He had enlisted in the Air Corps. Even for Bruce Bartletl he had been given a surprising amount of space. By evening she had reached several decisions, though she put only one into action Dial day. At diti'ner time she telephoned to Duncan Godfrey. Mr. Godfrey was a man well in his sixties, a'-widower as the disease dies down in one j who lived in a big house only a few area il breaks out in another. So .1 is wilh poliomyelitis. Outbreaks of poliomyelitis moderate when the number of susceptible persons present m a munity decreases. given com- Nationol Air Mail Week — October 27 to November 2nd AIRMAIL] THAT LETTERI NOW COSTS ONIY 5 CENTS AN OZ.. The idea that frost will break up n epidemic is bases on the belief hat the virus is dislribuled by flics nd insecls. Although this is theo- •ctically possible, actually flics and nsects have little influence on polio epidemics. Oulbrcaks of poliomyelitis may decrease after frost. The polio virus is found in . the ntcslinal secretions. It probably s present in swallowed mucus, as t passes through the stomach and ntestincs unharmed. Most of Ihc agents which cause .he common diseases would be 'ound in the fcces if such examination were made. In no major outbreak of poliomyelitis to dale has the spread of the disease resembled a water - brorne epidemic. Outbreaks Are Spaced Communities which were invaded by poliomyelitis this year will be free of the disease for some years to come, as the number of susceptible residents who have not had the disease will be relatively small. After a certain number of years enough births and migrations will h,-vc occurred Io make a second outbreak possible. One cily may have more cases ot polio than another not so much because of loss effective control mcas urcs as because fewer of its residents have had infection previously. It is now believed that the majority ot adults had poliomyelitis as children. This accounts for the fact that only 15 per cent'of epidemic cases occur in grown men and women. hundred yards from Gaylc's. An old friend of Van Dyke. Bai'l- lelt's, he had been one of the first callers on Bart and Gaylc after they had moved into Iheir home. He was lhe head of an imporlant law firm in Manhallcn, and Gayle felt sure he could give her'lhe advice she so badly needed. "Arc you busy this evening, Mr. Godfrey?" she asked. 'I really want Io consult you on a business matter, and I suppose I ought to go to your office; but you would do me a great favor if you could sec me tonight." "Let me call on you," he sug- gcslcd. "It's a beautiful evening, and I'll enjoy a stroll." To her relief, Mr. Godfrey came promptly a I eight. When they were sealed in the living room, he studied her openly and then said, "You don't.look well Gaylc. Is somolhing serious the 'It doesn't? I'm afraid there •nusl be a good deal about your in aws you don't know. Why, Joel Dwighl is the public relations counsel who takes care of publicity for lhe Bartletts. He sent lhat slory to the papers." Mr. Godfrey lil a cigar and took several long puffs, Then he said thoughtfully, "I think I see what is happening. I don't suppose yot know il, but I'm sure you won a strategic victory when you refused to accept Bartlelt money. Octavla came here Io buy you off, and I'l wager il never occurcd Io her she couldn't. Oclavia thinks money can buy anything. She thought sh could buy you, and she wanted t 1 buy you for just one reason — to protect Bart. She has a terror o scandal." "Bart has too," Gaylc said, hadn't thought aboul that at at all but I know he has. I don't thin' he could bear to be criticized i. public. He's always been a hero you see." "Exactly — and now he's in dan ger of being revealed as a scoun drcl. Thai, of course, is why he en lislcd — lhe deed of a hero —tha and to have a Icgilimalc excuse t get out of the State and stay ou Tell me, arc you planning Io sla on in Ihis house?" "I don't want to. Besides, I can't afford to." "No, and I think you would be unwise if you did. Leave as soon and News of the Churches CHURCH OF CHRIST 5th S. Grady Otis L. Rowe, Minister Bible Study—9:45 a.m. Preaching—11 a.m. Communion—11:45 a.m. Young Peoples Meeting—6:30 p. m. Preaching—7: 30 p.m. Wednesday night Bible Study— DOROTHY DIX Pre-Marital Secrets ve^sVarto'whXVa S ° maTrie°d'I own throats with their tongues -thrt couple should tell each other about commit suicide in any -"— *"•"- Iheir past lives, and about every move and thought in their their :30 p.m. Subjects: .Sunday church and its Govermnet. Sunday present estate. Shall a husband and wife "tell everything," as the phrase goes- and lei iheir mates be free to rummage through all their experiences and emotions as if they i\/t ,.„! « «u« were the contents of Morning, the drawer? O r shall they lock for leaving aside nagging tain lecturing, which are shoit cuts to the divorce cou| more marriages are wrecked jl the wife continually reminding husband of her faults and--si comings than in any other Way. man knows about his wl: Night, the word of Rcconciliatnon. A frelndly welcome awaits you at our gatherings and we solicit your presence. FIRST METHODIST Pine at Second Robert B. Moore, Pastor Sunday. Oclouer 27, 1940 Organ Music—9:30 a.m. (By Mrs. Dolphus Whittcn Jr.). Church School—9:45 a.m. Morning Worship—10:50 a.m. Anthem: "Come Unto Me (Schubert) Dolphus Whitten, Jr. Soloist, Sermon by Pastor. A special meeting of tne Board of Stewards is called for 2 .o'clock Sunday aflernoon, r Oct. 27th. All members arc urged to be present. Vesper Service— 5:30. (All Girl Scouts are invited to this Worship Service and. reservation will be made for the various troops to sit together). secrets in their own hearts and throw away the key? Men and women differ greatly in Iheir views on this subject, women have an almost pathological mania for talking things over, whereas one f shallow what a man knows about his wiffe k their is really lust what She tella him. n. 1111.14 ._l._'V 1 «i I,,... «...« .. M 1(4«ttlAl4* men hold" that silence is the unbreakable alibi, and that least said, the safer. Probably more wives cut their the Youth Fellowship ing—6:30 p.m. Group .Meet- matter?" "Something very serious, Mr. Godfrey. I'm lost. I hope you can tell me what to do." 'I'll do my best. What is it?" Keeping firm control on-her c- motions and on her voice" Gaylc told him the whole slory up to, and including, the items about Bart in that day's newspapers. "Yes. I saw them," he said when she had finished. "Joel Dwight did his work well." "Joel Dwight?" Gaylc frowned in thought. 'I've hearer the name, but it doesn't mean a thing to me. as you conveniently can stick to your decision to refuse any money Irom the Bartlclts. If any money is deposited to your account, refuse it. And waich your step every minute. Remember, they have three purposes: first and foremost, to protect Bart's name;"two, to put you in as bad a light as possible; and three"—he paused and held up his hand for emphasis —'to get control of your son." Terrified into action, Gayle sal erect for the first lime that evening. Her eyes were wide with surprise and fear. "Kent!" she cried. "They can't, take Kent." "They'll try to." Gaylc's jaw squared into firmness and her brown eyes gleamed. 'They '11 have to fight/- she said softly. "They'll have scandal. They'll have everything but they won't get Kent. ''They won't if you're very careful. And I advise you to take your time. If you institute suit for divorce now, you'll run into difficulties. -Bart is probably down South somewhere in a camp, and heaven alone knows where the Kingstons arc. And since the custody of Ihe child is involved, I certainly advise you not to go to Reno. You need a New York divorce with the full custody awarded Io you by the court." ' "But if I-wait —" "If you wait, the Barllctts may come to you." (To Be Continued) Choir Practice next Wednesday evening, October 30th—7:30 p.m. FIRST CHRISTIAN Main at West Avenue B Wm. P. Hardegree, Minister Sunday School —9:45. Classes for all ages, If you arc not attending any other Sunday school we would like to have you. R. L. Ponder, 3upt. Morning Worship, Communion, and Sermon—10:50. Christian Youth Fellowship meel- Unmarried Mother Admits Starving Baby Woburn, Mass., Oct. 25 — (/P)— A 24-year-old unmarried mother was taken to East Cambridge jail -today to be held without bail on a charge of murder of her two- monihs-old daughter whose starved body was attic. District found yesterday in an Attorney George E. Thompson, who said the mother- tall, attractive Gladys Hall-admitted putting the infant in the attic to starve, added that he would seek a grand jury indictment. The woman appeared in Woburn district court this morning and Judge William H. Henchey continued the case two weeks at the re- He lakes her at her own If she is always boasting < abbUj what a great manager she Is,'Aha what bargains she picks up, and 1 how her cakes simply melt ift tnfe. mouth, he is convinced.that he. is a lucky guy who was a grand er and has gotten a treasure. And Conversely But, on the contrary, if She |il one of the wives who callfl ''hM • husband's attention to her pie when it falls flat instead of chucking*;!!' into the garbage can and say no« thing about it, and if she we6pp over the bills because'they, are-6O' big and lays them on her own Jjail management instead of blam}f" the high cost of living, and 1C, fc calls on her husband to spartkv children instead of doing it hersfclf," why, he pities himself for haVlng been gypped m marriage and gotten a no-account wife. ' t , ^u Undoubtedly in the ordinary *{ fairs of life husbands and - WlV talk too much, and they are' ,advised when they only tell Ct|(6h other the things that will "-tfthkfe them happy, "but is silence' g"6U or lead, in the tragic cases .m-^. a shadow hangs over the Jjasv^o cither the man or the \ Should they speak or forcycrjl' their peace" School. Mr. and Mrs. der, sponsors. Evening Worship, and Sermon—7:30. R. L. Pon- Communion HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE H. Paul Holdridge, Pastor "We will go into his tabernacles^ we will worship at his footstool." Psa. 132:7. Sunday School —9:45 a.m. Morning Worship —11. Christ's Ambassador's Services— 6:15 p.m. . Evangelistic Service —7:30 p.m. Wednesday: HI-C. A. 6:30 p.m. Brigade— Bible QUESTION: I have sinusitis, and I am also allergic to house dust. After the Cirst scries of injections givL'ii to desensitize me, I stopped menstruating. Did the injections have anything to do with the slop- page? ANSWER: Probably not. Call your present condition to the at- icntion of your physician, who can examine you and tell you what is wrong. Broadway Washington Wednesday: Prayer and Sludy —7:30 p.m. Thursday: Women's Missionary Council —2:30 p.m. "Miss Hall told us she put the baby in the attic to die last Tuesday at 8 a. m .and lhat she hadn't seen it since," Thompson said. An autopsy showed the child died of "extreme malnutrition," the prosecutor reported. He said its skull also had been fractured but did not explain how. Thompson said Miss Hall also was the mother of a three-year-old son, David. The lalter was placed in city infirmary "afler the murder charge.. Investigators said Miss Hall told Ihem various charitable agencies had refused to help her support the child, and her father and brother would not give her money to buy eir peace; , u 'KH This is a problem to which;/jlO mere mortal knows the ; . .aftsw*?*-, But it seems to me that if ifll^fc, matter of some hereditary, ./tamtt that might be passed on to fnnocerit children, or some crime that ha* been committed that would bligbk the life of a blameless man orjwp-" man, Ihey should not marry with-' out giving the party of the bthCsr' part a chance to take thern,- Idfr leave them. — i _ttf But in the cases where thert.'has, been some folly or some wrong-doy mg, deeply repenled and alondd-fop why should Ihc skeleton; be, dpag;' gcd out of its' closet and invited^Jb' • the marriage feast, It can.addruiji- thing to the happiness of any ntisi band or wife to know that lhfeir r o CONSIDERATE ROBBER Chicago,.Out. 26 —W)—John Dlne- LMI, 55, a janitor at Casey's tavern on Cicero avenue,- unlocked Ihc door when a man carrying a package identified himself as a delivery man. Tlic man drew a gun and ordered Dinccn inlo the ice box. When Dinc- cn protested, the bandit agreed and suggested, "maybe we'd belter look for a blanket." They found an old coat which Dinccn put on and was locked in the refrigerator. The robber took $30 and Jcft. A few minutes later Cragin police got an anonymous telephone call telling them, "there's a man locked in the icebox in Casey's 'tavern; belter Jel him out," Police did. •o- Clark G;iblc worked as a Ihealer call boy for Iwo years. One Day ONLY SAT. NOV. DAI LEY 2 Ncw York—A newspaperman runs in.lo a good many dizzy characters, artfully silly and olherwisc, and from time to time these gentlemen and ladies manage to gel their names in Ihc papers -by their fool- ishnesses. Standard is the iellow who reads the fulure. Since a crystal ball is outmoded and tea leaf readers arc on every corner, one flight up in the Gypsy Tearoom, the folks who hope io get public mention for their devotion to such a career, must try some 6thcr device. About town right now is a gentleman, and I lake .il for granted he is such, who tells, the :"uiurc by reading the ice cubes in highball classes. When I WHS covering a beauly convention in the Pennsylvania Hotel during the late thirties, I discovered a fellow who could lell lhe character of a woman by looking al her knuckles, or of a man by merely shaking hands. He was employed by a finger nail enamel firm which wanted to attract the Indies to its booth. The girls flocked about in dclighled abandon, while the :icl- low described all sorls of mystic motivations which probably had their roots less in his appreciation ot the future than in the varied state of the ladies' dishpan hands. On another occasion 1 discovered a man who said he knew what was coming by the manner in wniuh vhc suds in the bollom of my beer glass puddled. Another fellow claimed -io be a sartorial seer who could lell a ma's character by ihe size and shape of lhe knot in his cravat; lie was frustralccl by a friend of mini! who made a fetish of never wearing a tic. When faced with this dilemma, my harried haberdashery expert tried for several nio- menls Io mend his fences bul at lasl admitted he didn't know anything about the future, and was just trying to cadge a drink. My tick'ss friend decided that. BIG 3 RING RAILROAD as he had innocently caused ?'By JANE EADS Washington — Dr. J. Robert Oppenheimer, director of the Los Alamos laburalory which produced the atom bomb, wasn't too sure about the outcome that morning in July, 1945, when the first bomb was exploded. Friends say the California physicist bet a colleague the test would not bo completed without a hitch He lost $10. There's another story about Oppenheimer from his bachelor days as a professor al lhe University of California. He had a date one chilly night. He drove by his apartment to get his coal for her. She wailed in ihe^car — wailed and wailed. Finally, a policeman came by. She lolcl him what had occurred and asked him to investigale. She was afraid something might have happened Io Ihc scientist. The policeman found him all right. He had just xorgotten about his dale and had gone to bed. The Red Cross now has 3,500 A'orkers overseas continuing to serve American troops scattered throughout the world. Its largest conlingcnl to be sent abroad since V-J day — 179 — is already cn- roulc. Of this group 120 arc bound Cor Europe and 59 for Japan and other points in the Far Eastern theater. The group includes experienced recreation directors, handicrafl instructors, hospital adics, oil-post field workers and secretarial assistants. The Red Cross Ihis year allocated $25,900,000 for overseas recreational programs in leave areas, camps and hospitals, and :Cor field offices which handle welfare and communications work. It happened in a suburban Washington bulcher shop. A woman afler standing in line two and a half hours finally was ncxl in line Io be wailed on Sighing with relief, she moved FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Thos. Brewster, Minister Sunday School— 9:45 a.m. Morning Worship,. 10:55, Sermon by the Pastor. Vesper Service— 5 p.m., message by the Pastor. Young People's Meet-ing — 6:30 p.m. . • Church Fellowship Supper meeting, Wednesday at the Church at 0:30.- ;-TKfs l V-JJo1? i "-luck supp'er "is for children, young people and adults. Following the supper there will be a 20 minute Worship Service. You are cordially invited to worship with us. it food. Patrolman Edward Reil discovered the body when he went 'io the Hall home yesterday to serve a warrant charging Miss Hall with neglect of the children. The warrant had been sworn by her brother Alfred 38. Checking, Reil said he found David in a crib but baby June was missing until the mother broke down and told Reil, "all right,'it's, up in the attic." FIRST PENTECOSTAL Fourth & Ferguson Streets T. F. Ford; Pastor "The Church that is different.' Sunday School —9:45 a.m. Sunday P Y P A Classes—6:30 p.m. Sunday Evangelistic— 7:30 p.m. Prayer and Bible Study Thursday —2:30 p.m. Healing Service Friday — 7:30 p.m. . Doctor Slayer Dies of Wounds Self-inflicted Garden City, N .Y., Oct. 25 (/P) — Dr. Frank H. Lasher, 'j3-year old prominent surgeon, died today at Meadowbrook hospital in Hemp slead less than eight hours afte authorities said he shot 'to death hi wife and her mother here and wounded his son and himself. FIRST BAPTIST Third & Main Streets S. A. Whitlow, PastOr Sunday School —9:30 a.m. Morning Worship Service —10:50 Sermon by lhe pastor. The choir will .sing the anthem, "My God and I" by Sergei. Training Union —6:15 p.m. Evening Worship Service —7:30. Sermon by Ihc pastor. The Intermediate Choir will render the special music, "Blessed Redeemer" by Locs. Sunday School Study Course, Monday- Friday 7:15- 9 o'clock. Intcrmcdialc Choir Rehearsal — Wednesday, 6:30 p.m. Fellowship Hour, Wednesday —8 p.m. Junior Choir Rehearsal, Saturday —3 p.m. EMMET METHODIST C, D. Meux, Pastor The pastor will preach at Holly Grove at 9:30 a.m. and at 7 p.m. Sunday, and al DcAnn at 11 a.m. This is the last Sunday of this Conference year. The paslor will leave for Hot Springs ncxl Wednesday, where lhe Annual Conference dol has feet of clay. It only , s them with food for siispi<>}onp~ nd jealousies and with insults ^ td ie hurled at each other ip eVyiV, amily brawl. . .,1 J Wise and kind arc the ' coupes' vho do not seek to ease thcir»«s>n lt - ciencc by making-confessidnsfthat; ay the burden of their wrongclbiHft on their males' shoulders. QhTy,Gbd •Iimself can answer the qXicstiph of how much a husband or' - j Wlf«J>' should tell each other of their-'pest;' and He will not tell until the ment Day. «' (Released By The Bell Syftdlcai£,-. (Inc.) , , - ,.. CALL 119 Let us help you with yo ding trouble*. We make renovate any kind, or »ue , 6 mattresses, ...... ...p,..,,, 1 Day Service in Hobe-. MARTIN MATTRESS CO. 9?1 W. 3r'J We Sell Sleep" j ''''^ r'J St Phone-lllS He had been brooding over ai illness which interrupted the son' medical studies. District Attorney James N. Gch rig, who attributed the shootings to Dr. Lasher, said he died without regaining consciousness. He was chief ot the nose-throat- ear division of Brooklyn hospital and for more than 20 years had been a member of lhe staff of ihe Brooklyn Eye and Ear Hospital. . 11- i .-„---. . .--,-, - o ,,.*>> f.t, tt \,i t tJMW lllUVV.ll friend his embarrassment he | forward when she was informed lout our should buy him :i few drinks as re- that her little boy" whi"> hacf'been uompense. At the end of lhe eve- '-—'--- • ning, my cravalkiss friend and the discouraged seeker into the malty whether Ihe former aclually could mysticisms were meets. The closing Sunday afternoon, session will be November 3. whether lhe former actually arguing actually could COMPLETE MENAGERIE CARSf World's FUNNIEST CLOWNS 5100,000 HORSE FAIR; HERD OF ElEPHftHTS 'New and Enlarged Menagerie GLAMOROUS GIRLS; GORGEOUS COSTUMES "Acres oj Tailed )l''i»idcrs! SCORES OF CLOWHS, ACROBATS. JUMLEM Lipstick. ",V.?$,VM> Palomino Stallion^ tell (he future with a packet of ordinary playing cards. One other gentleman attempted to convince me that he could tell character by the manner in which a man clenched a cigar in his teeth. He went to great lengths \o point out Hie dainty type, the virile, or violently-chcwing sort of smoker, the fellow who merely bil and bit and never lil; the one who urni'd hi.s tobacco into straggly caves J'rom the hysterical movc- ncnt back and forth from one side of the jaw to lhe opposite. He was, as you might expect, , r j bum. ill) U IRFORMAKCES DA1LT. J AKP • t- M-, • »*'« •« * mt Admission ---- $1.00 plus Children ... .50 tax -rying Io amuse himself during lhe wait, had been struck by an automobile. Tlie woman dashed :"rom the shop. But she was back in a mo menl clutching her bleeding but not-loo-scriously-injured son by Ihc hand. "Quick," she yelled al Ihc bulch- er. "Give me a leg of lamb. I must go to the hospital." VISIT Hope's Exclusive Qhildrcn's Shop Clothes for Infants — Toddlers — • Children Gifts — Toys — Cards SUE and IEE Tots to Teens 223 S. Walnut Phone 949 Farmer's Home Partly Ruined by Explosion Lilllc Rock, Oct. 23 —('/I')—Earl Hummell, farmer living in the Roland community in Pulaski coun- ly, rcporlcd to Deputy Proscculor Tom Downie loday ihat ihe side of his home was blown in by a terrific explosion last night. Hummlcl said he heard some- thins hit the side of his house during lasl'night's rainstorm and almost immediately there was a bliist against the side of ihe house, about 10, were in the room where Hummell snid his wife and son, the explosion look place but that, SIGNS and Spray Painting Buildings • Houses Barns • Vehicles • Etc. Waller & Waf'?r Phone 710-W or 194-W Hope,! Ark. U,, For Sale ^ ' s . Two Small Upright Pianos ''» Both like' new! " ,'" and . '*'''' One Brand New Spinnet - Stored at COBB-TOOLEY RADIO CO Bargains for Immedlot^' delivery. Terms to responsible i parties Curbstone Piano Co. 622 Marshall St. Shrereport, La. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST N, Ferguson St. D. O. Silvey, Pastor TJock of Ages Broadcast from the church auditorium and over KCMC, Tcxarkana, 9 a.m. to 9:30 a.m. Sunday School —10 a.m. Preaching —11 a.m. B.T.C.—6:45 p.m. ' Preaching —7:30 p.m. Auxiliary, Monday, 2:30 p.m. Teachers' Meeting, Wednesday— p.m. Prayer Services, Wednesday — 7:30 p.m. o—•MacArthur Partly Places Blame on Filipinos Tokyo, Oct. 25 —(UP)— Gen. Douglas MacArthur today blamed reported deterioration of Filipino- American relations in Ihe Philip- sines on an "understandable feeling of Nationalsim on the part of Fili- ainos" as a result of 'ihcir newly- on independence. He said reported "irresponsibil- ities" in the Philippines of a few "homesick" American soldiers could be corrected easily, but lhat the "fundamental qucslion" of the although shaken, llicy were not knocked to Ihe floor. Hummell went outside and investigated, he told Downie, and found a hole at the base of the house aboul the size of a man's mil. Hummell said he presumed the explosion was caused bv dynumile. Filipinos' nationalistic feeling was one lhat would have to be solved by the Filipinos themselves. "Certain ties of friendship founded upon democracy and Christianity will always bind our peoples together," MacArthur said. In an accompanying statement he said 1ho morale and discipline of occupation forces in Japan "now is •Vni ,-; , . OCCUJJtlUUll lUll'l'S Ul Ji-HJUU liuw IB . ihe Pulaski sheriff's department ;of the highest," adding: "I could is invp.stiK.-iiJM". as . k Cul . ^tiling bclU-r." Dine at the CITY CAFE You'll Enjoy our Deliciously Prepared Sunday Dinners Sunday Menu BAKED TURKEY with DRESSING Giblet Gravy Baked Irish Potatoes with Cheese English Peas Red Apple Salad Hot Rolls Cornbread Muffins Cherry Cobbler with Whipped?Cream Coffee Milk 75c Try Our Delicious Milk Fed Fried Chicken and K. C. Steaks City Cafe "The Home of Clean Food" .

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free