Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 23, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Saturday, November 23, 1946
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.•V*- fit, ! V'k* . ft ^ ^—- A 7jj£ _~ M " A A K A N $ ,JP, ana rcrfona PMM M B*M*»«ri I a. m. and 4 p. m. I Sottfal . • V ftobiris-DftLee Nbvember 26 .T Tl^s Cosmopolitan Club will meet Tuesday .evening .tvt 7:45 at the Jiftme oC Mrs. S. A. Whitlow with Henry Hayftes and Mrs. T. Jones as associate hostesses. Announced Mr. at\d Mrs. Leo Edward Ro- announca the engagement and approaching marriage of their Nancy Susan, to John Scottj DaLee, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. '3. S. DeLee of. Dallas. Texas. „„ „ The marriage will take place during accompanying. fhf. rjmstmas holldav season. During the business session plans He is now enrolled as a law student at that institution. Mrs. C. C. McNeil Hostess To Friday Music Club The Friday Music CU.ib met Friday evening at the home of Mrs. C. C. McNeil with Mrs. Dolphus Whitlen. Jr. conducting the study on ''Music In America." The followinng program of musical selections w?ra presented: "Lullaby"—Scott by Miss Mary Louise Keith and Mrs. B. ,C. Hvatt accompanying. "Dance"—McDowell played by Mrs. B. .C. Hyatt. "Ec- stasv"—Beach, suns? by Mrs. Dick Watkins with Mrs." C.' C. McNeil the Christmas holiday season. *• Miss Robins is a graduate of the University or Arkansas where ,she was a member of .Chi Omega Sor• ' ' ••• . Mr. DeLee received his Bachelor of Acts degree fr.om Southern T Methodist University where he \yas president of Delta Chi Fraternity. Susi. Mon.; Tues. MA»JQmi MAIN J. CAMOl NAISH vere made for ths Christmas party o b? held at the home of Mrs. Sdwin Stewart on December 12. Vtrs. Nathan Harbour was welcomed as a new member. Miss Kathleen Gardner directed :he Choral Group practice and Mrs. Edwin Stewart was appointed as Choral accompanist. Coming and Going Mrs. Leo Robins and Mrs. Carter Johnson have returned from a two day stay in Little Rock. Pvt. Billy Ruggles arrived Friday night from Amberde?n. Md., for a furlough visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Rugglos. Following his visit here he will report Lo Fort Law ton, Washington. Miss Mary Roy Moses of Hen derson State Teachers College. Arkadelphia arrived Friday for a week end visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Fonzie Moses here. News of the Churches CHURCH OF CHRIST 6th and Orady Otis L. Rowe, Minister Bible Study —9:45 a.m. Pleaching—11 a.m. Communion—11:45 a.m. „ , _ , Young Peoples Class —6:30 p.m. i ei " federal court notion to restrain Arkansas News Items Little Rock, Nov. 21 — (#>) — Clergymen of the African Methodist Episcopal (Negro) church were organizing their conference here today preparatory to attempts to settle a two-year-old conflict within their ranks. -. The session began yesterday aft- Preaching—7:30 p.m. Wednesday Night Bible Class — 7:30 p.m. We invite you to meet worship and study with us. We are commanded to Study to show ourselves approved unto God. (I Tim. 2-15). FIRST METHODIST Pine at Second J. E. Cooper, Pastor Organ Music by Luther Holloman —9:30 a.m. Church School —9:45 a.m. Morning Worship —10:50. Sermon "The Triumph of Neglected Values" Miss Ruth Lambert and Mr. John Honea of Henderson State Teachers College. Arkadelphia and Mrs. Maybelle Lambert of Button, Arkansas" are the guests .of Mrs. W. E. Honea. o Ecuador and India Join (Pastor) Vesper Service. Sermon: "Where Are the Nine?" (by Pastor). Youth Fellowship —6:30 p.m. The Fellowship o£ Study by teachers in the Children's Division will be held in the Young Peoples' Room at the Church on Tuesday evening, Nov. 26, at 7:30. Choir Practice, Wednesday —7:30 p.m. FIRST BAPTIST Thirci & Main Streets S. A. Whitlow, Pastor Sunday School —9:30 a.m. Morning Worship Service bishops of the church from interfering with the conference was dismissed. The conflict concerns the status of some of the church's 10 bishops. "We hope it will be settled but no one can say what the outcome of this session will be," a general conference spokesman commented. Littlt Rock, Nov. 21 — (/PV-Combined unemployment compensation payments lor civilians and veterans in Arkansas declined $935,011 last month, Purifoy Gill .director of the employment security division, announced today. October payments totaled $3,200,684, compared to $4,131,302 in September. The decline was attributed to impiovecl employment conditions, a reduced rate of. returning veter- Explores Plan of Highway Upkeep Without New Taxes Little Rock, Nov. 22 —(/?)— AH possibilities of setting up n long range highway program without nesv taxes and with available revenues were "thoroughly explored" by Governor Laney's highway advisory committee before it made its recommendations, the chief executive declared today. The committee recommended Tuesday that some $12,000,000 annually .in new revenues from additional taxes was needed to I'iiKince a long range program. "If you'll guarantee that our revenues are going to stay where they are it might be worked out," Lancy said. "1 could bet by for a couple of years very well but whore would the state go from there. It would be the easy way out for me to do th.'H very thing — squirm around with the money I had and build a few roads but the problem would bo just as great when I left office." Laney's comments were prompted by an editorial in the Arkansas Democrat (Little Rock) urging ans and requirement by the divi- l1 ™ 1 possibilities of providing iho sion that claimants actually seek I highways program without work. taxes be exhausted befon •10:50. RE A LTD "Sun. Mon. .Tues. with PATRIC KHQWLES JOHN HOYT : Richard BENEDICT By MA HARRELSON Lake Success, N. Y., Nov. 22 — (.*P)—India and Ecuador joined in a big power battle over a proposed United Nations troop inventory today as the United States ought to work out compromise between conflicting.Russian and British proposals. The fight over the controversial question was renewed in the 54- national political committee of the general assembly shortly after the United States delegation agreed in their morning caucus that both Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov and British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin were partly right. Informed quarters said Sen. Tom Connally (D-Tex) would attempt to reconcile their differences in the general discussion, but that if this failed he would offer a compromise resolution. ; - The'American delegation, it was i-eported, agreed .with Bevin that the whole troop inventory .question was directly related to -the question o f disarmament," but that Molotov was right in insisting that such information would be helpful to the security council's military staff committee, which is .charged Sernwri by the pastor. The choir will sing the.anthem, "Sing Praises to the Lord" by Thomas. Training Union —6:15 p.m. Evening Worship Service —7:30 p.m. Sermon by the pastor. The Youth Choir will sing the anthem, "What Shall I Tell the Master?" by Chandler. Fellowship Hour, Wednesday — 7:15 p.m. Youth Choir Rehearsal, AVednes- day—6:30 p;m. Adult Chair Rehearsal, AVednes- day —8 p.m. Junior Choir Rehearsal, Saturday —2:30 p.m. ST. MARK'S EPISCOPAL Rev. W. Northey Jones, S.T.D. Acting Rector Sunday, November 24. The Sunday next before Advent. Morning Prayer and Sermon— 11 o'clock. Dr. Northey Jones assumes charge and preaches his first sermon on the text:—"What Will Ye Do With Jesus Who is Called Christ". Come and make yoursie'A* at home at this mother church of English peoples and follow the Prayer Book service that has been used for four hundred years. GARRETT MEMORIAL BA>TIST N. Ferguson Street D. O. Silvey, Pastor Sunday School —10 a.m. Preaching— 11 a.m. B.T.C.—6:30 p.m. Preaching— 7:30 p.m. Auxiliary, Monday —2:30 p.m. Beginning Tuesday, 7.30 p.m., Bro. C. E. Jones will be present Ito bring his messages on the Book of Revelations. The public is invited to attend these services regularly and gain much from these messages of this gifted speaker' and writer. Little Rock, Nov. 21' — (/P) — Establishment of a veterans advisory council to promote the welfare of war veterans in Arkansas was announced today by the employment security division of the state Department of Labor. Purifoy Gill, division director, said the council would work solely with problems concerning veterans and veterans' widows. Little Rock, Nov. 22 —(/P)—. Q. Lane of Jonesboro is new grand high priest of Arkansas' Roal Arch Masons. He was elected at the 98th state vonvocation here to succeed William B. Ward of Pine Bluff. Harrison, Nov. 22 — UP) — R. B. of several to seek to purchase the Dunn of Tyler, Tex., is the latest currently inoperative 361 - mile Mossouri and" Arkansas Railroad. Neither Dunn not M. and A. President E. R. Vallance would disclose the amount of the offer. Little Rock, Nov. 20 —(/P)— At- with the task of world police force. establishing a The U. S. delegation was understood, however, to feel that sny inventory should include all troops both at home and abroad instead of being limited to forces outside home territory . Indian Delegate Mrs. Vjjaya Lakshmi Pandit, first speaker at today's meeting, supported the Soviet proposal. She said she was Jlad that Molotov had broadened iis original proposal to include troops on enemy territory as well stationed in non-enemy as those states. Yugoslav delegate Vlada Popo vich backed Russia's proposal, and Hector David Castro of El Salvador lined up with Great Britain. DINE & DANCE HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE H. Paul Holdridge, Pastor "Enter into his gates with thanksgiving, and into his courts with praise." Psa. 100:4. '" *"**' Sunday School —9:45 a.m. Morning Worship —11. Christ's Ambassadors Services— 6:15 p.m. Evangelistic Service —7:30 p.m. Tuesday: Christian Service Bri gade 7 p.m. Wednesday: HI-C. A. Brigade— 6:30 p.m. Prayer and Bible Study—7:30. Thursday: Women's Missionary Council —2:30 p.m. The Pastor will speak on a Thanksgiving topic for the Morning Worship Service Sunday. The Tabernacle will be cooperating with other local churches in the Thanksgiving service to be held at the First Methodist Church at 10 a.m. Thanksgiving day. torney General Guy E. has ruled that a Williams Waldron City ordinance fixing license :Cees for taxicab operations is invalid because it grants a monopoly. The opinion went to Waldron May J. AV. Black. It said that 'the ordinance which fixed a $36 annual fee for e.nch cab in operation at time for the law's adoption and $600 for those entering the business afterwards was "discriminatory and has the effect of granting a monopoly .to those persons already operating within the city." Little Rock, Nov. 20 — (/P)— Annexation of Cammack village to Little Hock was approved in a special election yesterday but contest of the election is planned by on- ponents. The vote in Cammack village was 141 to 139 and in Little Hock where balloting was extremely light, the count was 308 to 112 for the annexation. A favorable vote in both places was required for annexation. Opponents said they would contest the results in Cammack village. cvies were made. new new "How are we going to meet the Diamonds Taken From Japs by U.S. By ROBERT E. GEIGER Washington, Nov. 22 — (fl 1 )—Hundreds of thousands of cut diamonds — probably the greatest assortment ever assembled in modern times — is in the hoard which American occupation forces uncovered in Japan. Government officials said today the Japanese government collected the huge treasure .from ihe Japanese people as a desperate wnr ii- natu-lng measure. Apparently the intention was to sell the gems 'for foreign exchange and purcrmsK munitions and raw materials. A War Department announcement last night said the gems »iro valued .it between $20,000,000 and $25,000.000. But gem experts with knowledge of the hoard said the army undoubtedly was speaking conservatively and of the New York wholesale price. In sellings and in the possession of individuals, they said, the value \vould be iar greater. "They represent the entire diamond resources of the whole nation," Edward Henderson of the DOROTHY DIX Mother-ln-Law Rule The mother - in • la\y trouble, ®e moer - n • law irouoie, ... ., . i ui Which wrecks so many homes, is about marriage, none is so nilscht. .. i__ ... . . .,.._ ,. _ • n\i rvie na ili/t (honvv Ihnl mnrHnSf! nearly always due lo a possessive mother who refuses to cut her apron strings when her daughter gets married, or Ihe foolish girl who is always more daughter than she is wife. Truman Will Vacation By MERRIMAN SMITH Key West. Via., Nov. 22. —(UP) —President Truman returns to Washington tomorrow to assume jn-tho-spot direction of the governments legal battle against John L. road problem and 'increase our Smithsonian institution told a rc: ucl to other things that are right fully demanding more money with support of the newspapers and other organizations?" Lan- Arnall Raps porter. "This undoubtedly is a situation unique, in history. I know of no other time when virtually every diamond owned by every individ ual in a nation at one place." was assembled s of Depression By BERNARD BRENNER Athens, Ga., Nov. 22 — (UP) — Gov. Ellis Arnall of Georgia took issue today with Economist Roger W. Babson and others who presage depressions to warn that "Americans are desperately trying to talk themselves into a depression." Arnall ,who wiij be succeeded by Gov. Elect Eugene Talmade, admitted that "every psychological trend, unfortunately, points toward one of the worst depressions in American history." The governor and Sen. Owen Brewster ,R., Me., appeared on the nationwide "Town Hall of the Air" broadcast highlighting tUe first Georgia Radio Institute sponsored by the Georgia Association of Broadcasters and the Henry Grady School of Journalism. Brewster said that free enterprise would prevent a depression or minimize one if it comes. In an interview from Welleslcy, Mass., yesterday Babson said that the nation could expect another vwo years of good times, but then there would be a depression "fully as bad as in 1S32." "We must reverse 'the belief of the people that there is going to be an explosion," Arnall said. "This attitude is going to lie behind what may become the biggest- buyers' strike the country has ever known unless we do something about it promptly." Brewster countered that Jree enterprise v/ould prevent a depression or minimize one if it comes. "Any^way, depressions.hav^come The gems now arc in vaults of the Bank of Japan in Tokyo. They were found buried and hidden in many places of the Japanese empire. The gems came into possession of the Japanese Army, when the government appealed to the people to turn them in. When the Japanese surrendered, the hoard became widely distributed. Telling how the diamonds were found, officials here said one box was located in Tokyo after a Japanese reported to Americans he knew of a place "where diamonds are scattered all over." American Army intelligence then uncovered other hiding places which yielded gallons of diamonds, often in flimsy containers such as shoe boxes. The gems were "inn a confused condition. Dirty and mixed with worthless debris," the The president seemed to be en? joying his tropical vacation to the fullest although the coal strike left liirn far from carefree. Mr. Truman continued to receive running reports on the mine situation from Secretary of the Interior J. A. Krug and Attorney General Tom C. Clark. He apparently was content to let them carry the fight for the government. Clark telephoned the president late yesterday to report on ihe court order directing Lewis to show cause Monday why lie should not be punished lor contempt. Mr. Truman was said to be keeping quiet because he i'elt anything he might say would be superfluous inasmuch as the government's position is manifest through the steps taken by Clark and Krug. Mr. Truman left at 51:14 a. m. (EST) aboard the destroyer strib- ling for a day-long iishing trip off Dry Tortugas, the famous Flordia Key where the Union Army operated a prison during ths civil war. At Dry Tortugas the president will switch to a navy crash boat to troll for barracuda, sailfish and other game fish. The president will return here .'rite today. army announcement said. Henderson and Dr. William H. Foshag, curator of minerals at the Smithsonian, were called to Tokyo to classify and appraise the "collection.' ' "1C they had been piled in one heap, on a desk, J don't suppose you could have stretched your arms around the bottom of the pile," Henderson said. There were so many that it took Yesterday he began with a submarine dive his and day' later tished for barracuda and sailfish on Dry Tortugas, site of the old For Jefferson of civil war iame. He caught a small barracuda, a Spanish mackerel and a grouper. This bag was matched by fleet Adtn. William D. Leahy, chief of staff to the president. Last night, Mr. Truman attended a dance for enlisted men of the navy submarine base here. He joked about the fishing trip, saying, "1 couldn't let -a five - star Henderson and Dr. Foshag, work-1 "dmjral catch more :ush than my- ina with four .Tnnnnosp viv'r. tviiM self." ing with four Japanese, .five solid months to count and classify them. No famous individual diamonds turned up, and apparently none from the Japanese crown jewels. The three heaviest weighed a total of 100 carats. This compares with JOG carats for the famed Kohinoor diamond of the British crown jewels. Japanese have told the Americans the diamonds all were from Japanese; none i'rom the victims of war. If this is true it still is a mystery what happened to some oot from -Hong Kong and other places that-fell to the Japanese. GARDENS 1/2 Mile East, Hy 67 Closed Sunday & Monday OPEN Rest of the Week 5 P.M. til 12 P.M. Plenty of Choice Steaks Chicken Dinners FIRST CHRISTIAN 210 N. Main Street Wm. P. Hardegree, Minister Sunday school — 9:45 a.m. Classes for all ages. If you are not attending any other Sunday school, we would like to have you come with us. Morning Worship, Communion, and Sermon — 10:50. Special Thanksgiving music by the choir. Christian Youth Fellowship meeting —0:30. This group is for boys and girls from the sixth grade :hrough high school. Evening Worship, Communion & Sermon — 7:30. Monday — The women of the Church will do church calling— 3:30. Contact your circle leader if you can make calls. Men's Fellowship meeting — 7:30. A special program has been planned. All members of this group are urged to attend. - o - In- England it is illegal for a man to marry his mother- in -law. -- o In New Jersey it is illegal to drive a stage coach on Sundays. Stop Suffering! Wear A DOBBS TOUSS BVLBLGSS, BELTLESS, STRAPLESS Qet sopthing support with DOBBS TRUSS! A patented concave pad supports weak muscles 43i)d prpjnotes healing of reducible rupture (single or double). No irritating bulb or bothersome helM or straps. DOBBS TRUSS may be worn at work, play and bathing. Correctly fitted by experts. Sanitary: cashable, comfortable. ..G*t maximum relief—gtt DOBBS 'j".RUSS. Free examination, no obligation. Gome in.' R. W. BRADFQRP, Factory Rep. will be at PARtPW HOTIL MON DAY NOV. 25 Hope Sfor of HOPS .1899; Prasi 1927, Consolidated January 18. 192t Publisher! every weekday afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING co. C. E. Palmer/ President Alex. H. Washburn, Secretar/TTreasurer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hops, Art. Alex. H. Washbum, Editor & Publisher Paul H. jonei, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jess M. Davis, Advertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at HOPR. Arkansas, under tho Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Ratei: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 20c; per month 85c. Mail rates—in Hemp- steed, Nevada, Howard, Miller and taFayette counties, $4.50 per year; else- Mt.cre $8.50. National Advertising Representative — Arkaruoj Dollies- Inc.; Memphis Tenn., •terick Build.ng; Chicago, 400 Norh Mich>aan Avenue; Nev 1 fork City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.: Oklahoma City. 314 Terminal Bldg.; Now Orleans. 722 Unior> St. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled tc the use for republicotion of all news dispatches credited to i'. of not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local •>ews published herein. THE STORY: Red and Russ drive west on a trip. They pick up a couple of girls in Omaha and spend a pleasant evening. But later, when they get back to their hotel roqm Russ suggests that they drive on through the night instead o£ turning in. XVI Russel said, his voice deliberately casual and slow to cover up his desperate feeling: "Nothing seems worth living for — I guess that's it. I swear, I'd put a gun to my head and end it all if it wasn't for my old man..." It was then Red sat up in his seat. "Russ — you don't mean that. You're kidding." His words were more a plea than a statement. "Yes, I mean it," Russ said grimly. "I'm tired of it all —sick and tired of it all. Here I am all fended up. No good to myself. No good to anybody else. It makes me feel that I ought to get out of the way...make room for somebody who could get something out of Copyright, NEA Servica. Ir Convention visitor had failed to claim his reservation. They ate in the coffee shop of the hotel and went straight up to thair rooms and to bed. It had been three nighls since they had been in bed. "Pike's Peak in the morning," Red was frightened. More frightened than he had ever been. He was up against something far harder to combat than a Messerschmidt. Something so intangible that he hadn't ths least idea how to lick it. But he had to try. "Russ, you're talking nonesense. I don't know anybody who has more to live for than you. You've got money, a job, a future, a grand family.." He almost said, "And a girl you're in love with." He didn't stop to analyze why he skipped that part. He went on doggedly, "I'd say you had everything that is worth living for. You ought to be kicked in the pants for talking like this." Russel's voice was tinny. "Yeah —" he mimicked Red's favorite word. "I know. It doesn't make sense does it?" After a moment, "I suppose I am a weak willie. I read a book once about the men who came out here when gold was first discover ed in Colorado. They came across here when this road was an unmarked trail. They ran into blizzards and Indians on the warpath and famine and drought. Seems funny that men could endure all that and keep on going— and here I am griping." "That's what I mean," Red began feverishly. Russel laughed again and his voice was more normal now. "Oh, forget it,'\he said. "I guess I was just blowing off steam. They drove through the rest of that night and all the next day. _._ ... When they finally hit the outskirts I Red had been thinking. Russel said facetiously as turned in. they Red was asleep almost as soon as ho hit the sheets. It seemed hours later when he awoke. The room was dark but through the walls from the next one came the sounds of revelry,. after hours, Red listened to the loud voices for a moment and suddenly ho got Ihe impression that he was alone in the room. He yelled Russel's name and his feet hit the floor. And yet even as he called he expected no answer. He knew that Russel was not in ' the other bed even Oefore he pulled on the light. In a cold sweat he fumbled for his clothes. All of Russel's talk about suicide came flooding back into his mind. The worst of it was that ho hadn't the least idea where to start looking for him. He thought of the windows first and went over to the one that was open and leaned out and took a look. As far as '.10 could see it opened into some court that was black and deep and •jnlighted at the bottom. The sweat poured out on Red. aoriodically and each time Amerca has come out with renewed energy and gone on to greater economic well being," the Republican senator said. The answer Arnall said, is to assure Americans that they will 3e able to earn a livelihood under all conditions. He said that 30,000,000 steady jobs must be produced saying that only the federal government could handle such a gigantic task. Planning for jobs he said, must e regional, however, and not na- jonal. Arnall denounced monopolies and Ihe "colonial status in which the South and West are held," holding solutions to those problems necessary io prevent a depression. Brewster challenged tho "colonial" charge saying that "industrial development in the South in Ihe last decade at twice the pace of that in the Northeast does not indicate great handicaps." "The American people," he said, He thought about calling the desk and having them send someone out to take a look in the court. At the last minute a glimmer of common sense stopped him. He'd better look dround iirst before he raised an alarm. He put on a shirt and jerked on his coat. He was at the elevator ringing the bsll when the car came arid Russ got off. Russ was fully dressed. lie was lighting a cigurel and he looked surprised when he saw Red. "Russ — where have you been? You scared the living daylights out of me...." "That infernal noise in the nexl room woke me up and I couldn'l sleep," Russ said. "I went down to the lobby to get some cigarets. And I made a phone call — it oc curred to me that the folks back home might like to know where we were." He finished lighting his cigarel and threw the match away. It wasn't until then that the meaning ol Red's agitation struck him. He looked at Red and a slow and angry color changed his thin white face. "Say, what the devil •—" ho began angrily, and then cut his own question short. It was obvious what of Denver the sun was blacking out behind the snow - capped ridges of His voice rose, "Let me tell you, Red, I don't need any wet nurse the Rockies. The dusk in the west j Get that straight will you?" was short - lived. Street lamps were on by the time they reached the center of town. They tried four hotels without success, the town being full up with a convention crowd. They finally found a room at the Colonial, one Red followed him sheepishly back to their room. Without looking a1 Russel he took off his clothes ant climbed back into bed. Ho had the feeling that things would never be the same between him and Russet (To Be Continued; have shown clearly want to return to a economy." tha.' they competitive Ex-Commie Says Russia Playing War of Nerves Washington, Nov. 22 — (UP)-— Louis F. Budenz, Catholic convert He had some serious words about national security. Speaking of the rivalry between branches of the armed force:;, ho said: "That's very fine, so long as you all remember you work on the same learn and therefore ior the same cause." "We've just come through the greatest war in history," he said, "and that never could have been won except for our production and the 12,300,000 young men and women in our armed services. "The future is in the hands of.the youth of the country. "If we had lost the war, totalitarianism would have ruled us. In a democracy the slate exists for the individual. "You young people can keep our country great, as it always has been great, or you can let il down. I know you will never lei it down." from the Communist party, charged today that the Soviet Union is engaged in a "war of nerves" against the United States which "could go to military conflict." Budenz is a former edilor of the Communist Daily -Worker in New York. He quit the party nearly a year ago. As ho testified today before the House un-American aclivilies committee, 15 blue-uniformed cauitol police guarded the House office building caucus room where he spoke. Budenz said thai the Soviet Union uses the American Communist party as a weapon :"or "establishing a world proletarian dicla- lorship directed by the men in the Kremlin." ",The Soviet government is engaged in a war of nerves against Ihe United Stales on the Hitlerite pattern with, of course, ils own variations," Budenz said. "This war of nerves will go to military conflict — thai is, it could go to military conflict." o sful marriage rests on the band's fond belief that his Tho force lhat holds lhe~rn¥ss~of the atom together is unknown. WE HAVE A NUMBER OF Available for Orders All No. 1, Grain Fed Moore Bros. Phone 767 H 6 F* fi- S T A I/ M On/ ARKANSAS C ns the theory lhat marriage is just sort of on nnncx to n .girl's life, tind that n husband is merely n combined mcnl ticket ond n permanent date that Is handy to hove around the house but who really, doesn't, mailer for Mother is still running the show. Nothing could be farther from the truth, for every-girl's marriage alters her whole scheme of life. It makes a new heaven, and a new earth, ond a new hell for her. It gives her fresh duties and rrespon sibllilies and 'loyalties, and whether her marriage turns out well or ill depends upon whether she accepts her role ns wife, or continues lo bo Mama's spoiled baby gii'J. Headed For Divorce Court And when Mother still further complicates the situation by acting as if Betty's marriage does not alter their relallonship, and that she still has .priority ort Betty's time and affections, and the right, not only to boss Betty, but Betty's husband, you don't need to be a crystal - gazer lo see the divorce court in the offing, and not so far off, cither. Just at the present moment I am watching one of these mother- dau- — ghter - complex cases work ItseliJ ". out to the bitter end, which is going to be another matrimonial wreck, and it is the young wife who is scuttling the ship by keeping mother the dominant figure in her life and making her husband play second fiddle to her. All her life Molher held Betty by the hand ond never let her stand alone. She bought her clothes, picked out her friends, told her what lo do and think, done everything but jrcathe for her; so when-Betty got her that she shouldn't run Betty's louse and manage her husband, or .o Betty, that she shouldn't turn to VIother instead of her husband, for advice and guidance. Mother was still first with her. But Betty's husband doesn't see eye to eye with her on the Queen [VIother proposition. He didn't marry her just to be a bill-payer. He expected to be the head of the house and to have his wife depend upon him and look up to him, and to admire his taste and respect his judgment, and to believe that if he wasn't Soloman himself, he had been at least bitten by Solomon's dog. So it is a bitter pill .for him lo swallow lo have his wife scoff at his opinions and refuse to take his advice and run and ask Mama what she would do. Naturally he makes faces over the dose that Betty is always ramming down his throat. Especially when he finds that Betty blabs even their most private affairs to her mother. Inevitably they quarrel, and Betty doesn't even know that in putting her mother above her husband she is heading for the divorce court. For the foundation of every succes- f. BLONDIE . Pegs fhrei ."» THANKS FOR THE COFFEE hus- wife looks up to him as a source of all wisdom, and that however he may rate with others, he is an oracle to Whenever a wife begins every sentence with "John says," it is the guarantee of a happy and peaceful home. But "Mother says" are the fighting words 'the world over. (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) KELLEY GRILL Enjoy a delicious SUNDAY DINNER 75c Baked Young Turkey With Dressing with CRANBERRY SAUCE VEGETABLES BUTTERED PEAS STEWED CORN SNOWFLAKE POTATOES DRINK: MILK, TEA or COFFEE HOME MADE PUMPKIN PIE or ICE CREAM HOT BISCUITS Kelley Grill 118 West Third Street C? . IV6 ALWAYS (WONDERED WHAT >» VDl I PCI I r-nA/er By Chlcrc rounq 07.ARK IKE By RdV Gotffii MAY] TAKE A HAW...A BANK NO WONDER EVERYBODY'S so CURIOUS.' VOU FELLOWS CARRY AROUND IN THOSE LITTLE . SPECTATORS fliutfWWRffi, ** THROWS . . „ PERFECT PASS ! DOWN THE PIELD, BUT THE TERRI- , FIED RECEIVER'S ' EYES ARE G-LUED ! TO SOMETHING BEHIND THE FATFIELD GOAL LINE.,. C-ET SET FOR A ORI-AOFUL SURPRISE, FATSO! By Dick Turner * i! COPFt. 194C BY NEA SERVICE. ItiC. T. M. P.ECf. U. S. PAT. OFF. 1 . t.9-*ji, i; ,e2-..ir..3?P i ,.-,* /:• '.•• ..-. SIDE GLANCES By Galbraith COPR. 1946 OY NEA SERVICE. INC. T, M. REO. U. S. PAT. OFF. "I can't be bothered saying 'Mulligatawny Maid by Sir Rex Spofford' when 1'm'lryihq to teach her to sit up and speak—1111 just call, her /Fuzzy'!" "With all the alimony I'm gelling, I'm sorry I didn't marry him sooner!" '' AND HIS FUNNY BUSINESS By BJosser By Hershberaer Jijj^ ^^^;^^7^^^^^^^^^ ••'.-^'••'"'^jjr?^ "We cxpcel to shove oil' any minute now—1 c( a plumber lo lix Ihe busied pipe in the buscmenU VVAMTTC GiVE ME THE PAKf OFNATMANJ HALE— AMD I ATOM BV GIVING' HIM A BETTEP- PART/ i HAVE A I PHOOEY/---WHEN you WAV WITH CROSS THE DELAWARE, WOMEN / / MR.. WASHINGTON, I SURE ICE & CAST ANYONE TO PLAY GEOEGE POPEYE Thimble Theater AHOY, POPEVE !! OH, MY GOESH!! POPEXE5 "".. 7 MAIL OPlMGS \ ^^^^^ ITSEL?.'/ AHOY, POPEYE!.' i' OUT OUR WAY By J. R. Wiiliamt OUR BOARDING HOUSfc With Major HoopKe ilTnE'S \ ~7 WHAT'S V'/OI-',, SHE TAKES'EVERYTH1MO ALWAYS \ f A BLOOD-j PERSONAL .'__* jSAJP VNHEi-J '3 WEAR THEIR HAIR POVVM IT KEEPS PULLIM' \ EVERYTHING DOWN WITH 1 IT, SO THEY'RE CHANGIN' < TO A SKIN-LIFTIW STYLE-- i IT'S OPENED THEIR EYES.'y /VW \MOR.D,T\MI6&S/ IT DOESNTT . A BAfJA To FALL OM M.e -~- I'M. CATCHING ON/~-/\rW 0\MM SAKE SEIZED A\V IMMENTION AMD YOU PLFsYED the WAT.QADO& AND TRIPPED HlrA UP BEFORE He- COULO FLEE THF BEAUTY "-23 J CORRECT A6 BR\CI<<=» IN A HOD, M/VSOR/ 3fXKE VWVb LEAVING TOvMNi QUICKER.fHAM A CAT COIWIMG DOVONJ A O I HAD TO USE MOMIE- SvAERlFF TA.CTICS/-M- IP KB OMLV KUE\M x DIDNST rAAME A SUsi HE'D Be AS SORB A 8OVOL£K.'<S THUM.B/ VIC FLINT By Mieitaoi Q'MaHev & Ralph Lane 7" WELUGROWUE. GEf A ^ THATS RIGHT. I .WANT ON THE STROKE OF TEN, HEAD FOR CORSOH'S LCDGE AND PICK ME UP SOMEWHERE BETWEEN THERE AMD THE TWOSPOT. ilSs! GOOD LOOK AT BUBBLE? m 70 BE SURE BUBBLE'S OUT OF THE PICTURE. AT 10 MINUTES TO TEN DROP HIM AND HEAD ISStiS' ENOUGH TO FOR LILTS' LAUDING. BI.AKE TURN MY STOMACH. \Mffl WILL BE THERE WITH JANET'S BOAT. •!*sJ5s7!n^Lia; ^StS^s WASH TUB8S CTpHEN. FOR tlTKE THIRD HRfcHKLY, SIR, I VlT'S LIKE LOOKIN6 FOR " WE IWJE' NO Y ISH SPECIALIZES IN^ USUM.LV THEY WERE \/TO VICTIMS OF UNDERSTAND A (AVTHi M,R, WV=t<Et='. WE FINEERPRINTS. \ BR-B16SHOTS.MDPE» TRYING TO PUT OVER. '/HIS WKV VOU DON'T FIND / HWJE.MO PICTURES OF HAPS HOT ONE IN TEN SCHEMES, HE'S A MIGHTWftREi SIR. BUT TO US .ISAtlWOST /KIB6ENP! THfVT SCOUNDREL! / H\tt,..NO TWO DESCi THW TMW! HE BE A SUPERB ACTOR SPECIMEN OFKIS / REPORTS HIS HUWILIWINS PRODS THE F.B.I. WITS SEfsRCK TOR HP.MWIRITINS.'/ ENCOUNTERS WITH THIS HE TOOK AW>NT 1 . THSY PREfep TO KEEP IT QUIET;, '•>y >i ? /*^«-w--;?' i; * DONALD DUCK ALLEY OOP Bv V. T. Hainiin OH, ALLEY/ THE A IT'S 3ETTE? F3OM VIEW IS JUST ) U? ON TH' FC!NT BUT WE'LL HA?TA -WALK FROM H;5E.'/ • •&^wMM ^BOOTS \0 o'CVOCK 1 . UMPH1 WP.T .. OfW 1 TttftNK GOODNt-b-S TISE V4ORK ON TH(VC MOTOR. \<=. DOME ! Bv Edgar Martin V$HVZ.Z . oot.e.w^ R.OO VOU LOOl«t i FEtu, PUP '. v-tT^ -mice, e PiROUKD "VHit. B\-OCK V .

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