Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 4, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Friday, January 4, 1946
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••••••••^••••^••^•••••^SS^T^ •a***'*******'***''**** I " Pdge Two HOPE STAR, H6PIC ARKANSAS Clock-Clock of the Wooden Shoes on Streets, Symbolize Drabness of Postwar Paris Hope Star by By DEVVITT MACKENZIE AP World Traveler Paris, Jau. -i — Paris is full of closes—shc't v s with thick wooden spies sueh as are used by peasants. Vo* r see tharri Worn everywhere on ihe streets by wonien and children — by men for. that matter — and hear the staccato of their impact 'on the sidewalks. Clack-clack — clack-clack. . . . At times on crowded sidewalks it swells in ..volume until one is re- miuded of the sound of marching troops — wooden soldiers. It was Mrs. Mack who first grasped the real significance of this strange parade of wooden shoes. To the casual . observer i. might be accepted as the exhibition of a new vogue in this city which for so long ruled the world of feminine fashion. Not so with the distaff side of the column partnership. "Sea these wooden soles. Mack." she said. "They aren't being worn because they're i'- style. It's bc- ca:..ce there is enough leather in France for them." So we have clogs bv ^.eceEoitv -for the feet which once led the fashion parade of ;he globe. When you regard it in tKit light, there's an unhappy connotation in the me- Notional -Advertising Representative — eMnical "clack, clack, clack." Arkonsos . Dai|i «- inc.; Memphis Tenn., It's another mark of the straits to i ^" c l.™!^ n ?f..9 h l c f.9°^;l? 0 ^ rl ! 1 .-^!5! 1 : which La Belle France has been reduced by the ravages of war. These clogs are an important part of the picture which the visi- .tor gets'in walking through the Star of Hc,f>e 1S»»; Press 1«>. Consolidated January 18, 19?9 PiiSlKliet) every *ne?kdav afternoo Star PubliJ'iing Co., Inc. 1C. E. Polmer and Alex. H. Washburn) rf the 'Star bulletin^ 'Jt2-2i4 5outh Walnut Street, Houe, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN tditor ard Publisher Entered as second class matter ct the °ost Office at HODO. Arkansas, under the \c> of Mcrch 3, IS97. ••>PV— Means AtMocio'ed Press. ,'NEA} — Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 15c Hempstead, Nevada, Howard.. Miller and Lafayette counties. S3 50 per year: else- A^pre SA.50. Member of Tho Associated Press; The Associated Press U exclusively entitled to Ihe use for republication of all news dis- ;cua>e-.i LieJiied to it or not otherwise •redited in. 'his paper end also me local news published herein. > H. Jones 72, of Fulton Died Today Henderson Jones, 72, died at the family home in Fulton early Friday morning. He had been 'ill for some time. Mr. Jones is survived by: his widow, five sons. Erwin of Hope, Burlin. Lynn and Pan-is of Pi.lmos and Van Jones of Fulton; five daughters, Mrs. G. A. Akins of Fulton. Mrs. N. Y. Dance of Fulton, Miss Bessie Jones of Texarkana and Misses Ida and Fiances Jones of Fulton. Mi-. Jones had been a resident of Hempstead county all of his life and had made his home in Pulton for the past twenty years. A short service will be held at the family hune in Fulton at 1 o'clock Sunday afternoon with funeral services at Ml. Nebo church near Patmos at 2:30 Sunday afternoon. Burial will be in Mt. Nebo cemetery. - o Byron Nelson is Favorite in Los Angeles By HAL WOOD Proclamation WHEREAS, millions of self'i-especting people in the war- devastated lands of Europe, China altf the Philippines, stmsjgl- ins for survival against hunger and disease and cold, arc in c'liYe need of clothing, shoes, and bedding, and arc subject lo death from exposure, and WHEREAS, the 23,000,000 of these destitute people who benefited through the first United National Clothing Collection are only a fraction of Uiose in need a.id WHEREAS, the meeting of Ihis urgent need overseas will serve not only lo relieve suffering humanity, bill will aid liberated peoples to revive llieir economic life and enable Ihcir rehabilitated countries to contribute a full share towards the creation of a lasting peace, and WHEREAS, the President of Ihe United Slales has said that the need is imperalive and justifies a Second appeal to the American people, and WHEKEAS. Ihe Viclory Clothing Collection is an effort lo meet the great emergency, NOW, THEREFORE, I Albert Graves, Mayor of the City of Hype Arkansas, urge all religious, educational, patriotic, civic, fraternal, and business groups lj cooperate in Ihis collodion of clothum. shoes and bedding foi' overneas relief so lhal Iho national Soal of 120,000,000 garments in addition to shoes and bedding may be reached. Also I urge contributors lo attach good-will messages lo Iheir gifls of clothing. IN WITNESS THEREOF, I have hei-cunto set my hanti and caused the seal of the City of Hope, Arkansas lo be affixed o>- this 4th day of January 1946. ,„„ . T ALBERT GRAVES (SEAL) Mayor of Hop;;, Arkansas sheets of the capital. Physicallv • the city hasn't suffered many battle scars .barring some heavy Al• lied bombing of German war industries .in the manufacturing sub• urbs. ' Still. Paris is rattier to-isled and disarrayed, as though she had slept hi her clothes. She needs a lot o' tidying up. And if you exa- inire the shop' windows you'll see that the displays, which look so good at a distance, are in reality much beneath the quality 'if the old time Paris. They're like the clogs — they look well far away, but on close inspection they're still wooden shoes that don't mend. All this is distressing to those of us who knew France well in the old days of prosperity before the war. Paris always was bright and shining and vivacious, and its shop windows were filled with the choicest wares. It was essentially a fity of gaiety and laughter — perhaps a bit quick to tears, but , they soon gavei way to smiles again. Now the vivaciousness has , gone, there is little real laughter ', and an unwonted drabness has set• lied over the metropolis. • France has hope and is fighting *. for recovery and her place in the ; sun. Still, there is no doubt that ^ the people'are regarding the posi „• tion gravely, and are wonderin Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand 3lvd; Oklahoma City. 314 <lpw O'loons. 722 Union St. v . ero> c| . ran , ., the favorite today Blvd.; Oklahoma City. 3U Terminal Bldg • as 133 of the nation's top golfers v,_... o., ---- ,,.,,,_,__,.. , tccd of£ on a 72-hole, four-day quest for $13,333 stake in the 20th without delay." , annual Los Angeles open. The soeedy 18-" Apparently referring to organized labor opposition to the mea- sute, he continued: . field which started both labor and management "»vc 1(Jountrv club mpfln i , lln v mntn in h^sssn^chi^ex^sKi'dSJ sr&'g ^v.si&.r'sl clared his recommendations "are ingiewood, Calif. Zanan " s - o£ After tomorrow's 18-hole round, the field will be cut to the 40 low professionals and 20 low amateurs New 1946 Nash to Be on Display Saturday, Jan. 5, at Hefner Nash Company Hope is to have its first glimpse of new H14G Nash cars at the Hof-1 system ever developed for an aulo- ncr Nash Co., Saturday, Jan. 5. | mobile, giving a slcady change; < "In the setting up of fact-find- lor the final two clays of play, ing boards there is nothing harm-i War ,m. windy weather was forc- cast f ° the tourne first sto of ful to labor. Thel'e is no reason why a strike cannot be postponed for 30 days. Nor is there any intention of taking away labor's right to strike. That right remains inviolate. There is no effort to shackle labor. There is only an effort to find the truth, and to report it." He contended management is not .irt by the proposal either. Turning to prices, Mr. Truman desp'-ibed production as the greatest weapon against inflation. "Until enough goods can be made to supply the demand," he said, "the power of the government must be used to keep prices down — "•• inflation will soon be at hand.. Mr. Truman went down the line of other measures he has recommended but which he said Congress "has done little —very little about them." He listed these as ,,-tion gravely, and are wonderin* fi, c lnem ' ns llsted these as , just what the future holds for them iol1ltn Y. s1 - „ , They don't see the end of the 1 F " u employment." He said . t-oarf — a f=^t tn'K« v-nvv,.-,—i >,j ,___ a satisfactory bill was nasspr! Viv * " "*->— • - v**^. .. ^.-n\^ uj_ LI 1C , road —a fact to be remembered by observers .who are watching politi- t cal developments here satisfactory bill was passed by yie. Senate, but the House version is "not at all'acceptable." He added: "It is important 'that the con- fei ees."report ^satisfactory .bill im- D ^ I A • ? report ^satisfactory .bill inv omond Artion '™on d gTefs Y " upon the reconvening ° f Continued from Page One lions of dollars in wages have been . lost to wprkefr; t "Laboring men and women are -using up their savings. It is for these reasons that ^Congress to pass urged the I 2 — Unemployment insurance. The president recommended the federal government 'supplement state benefits to a level of $25 a week for 26 weeks. The Senate passed a bill extending the payments for 26 weeks, but leaving — the tourney, first stop of the golfers' annual cross-country tour of big money contests. Nelson, who has an 18-hole stroke average of 8 but has failed to capture th-e open in 11 tries, was voted the favorite at the Calcutta dinner preceding the tournament. Close behind him were Bon Hogan, Hershey, Pa., who carded a six-under-par 66 in a pre-tourney workout,, Samnty Snend of Ho't Springs. Va., defending champion, and-'Jug McSpaden of Sanford, Me. who won the tourney in 19<14. Forty-three of the competitors, including Nelson, reached the championship flight without qualilying tests. The others were led into the blue ribbon brecket by Al Zimmerman, 37-year-old Port' lar.d, Ore., pro, who turned in a 130 for medalist honors. Entrants included 12 of the pros who have won the open since its start in 1926, and one — MacDonald Smith cf Glendale, Calif — who won it four times. Other former champs include Craig Wood, 1933; Jimmy Hines, 1936; Jimmy Demaret, 1939; Lawson Little, 1940; and John Bulla, 1941. LOOK! THIS LARGE " SIZE JAR of MOROLINE Petroleum Jelly for minor burns—cuts, bruises, chafes, abrasions, and slon irritations. Aids hcalin". AND ONLY . ate bill "acceptable" but said it - a ! n is locked up in the House i _.. _,, . „„ ...^^ W j., , t , vt* v^ AiULIOC [Ways and Means Committee where ! it will remain unless the people [insist' on action. 3—FEPC. The legislation .making permanent the Fair Employment Practice Committe would "carry out a fundamental American ideal" 'and that he was sure mosl people wane it. But he added: "A small DINE HERE FOR THE BEST IN FOODS We Specialize In: • Steaks • Chicken • Sea Foods Open From 11 a, m. to 11 p. m. CLOSED ALL DAY MONDAY ROSE'S SNACK SHOP 409 Ecst Third Mrs. Ida Howell Railey 77, Dies in McNab Mrs. Ida Howell Railey, 77, a native of Hempstead County, died at her home in McNab, Wednesday night. Mrs. Railey is survived by: two sons, Floyd and Herbert Railej-, and one daughter, Mrs. Manton Cannon, all of McNab. Funeral services will be held at the Saratoga ••Church of Christ at 2 o'clock Friday afternoon with Mr. M. H. Peebles in charge. Burial will be in Yellow Creek cemetery. Byion Hefner, who attended a preview of the new automobiles in Dallas, participated in a mass drive-away of "sample" cars after the dealer meeting there. According to Hefner, Nash Motors introduced two big glistening new cars as it contenders for popularity in the low and medium price car classes. Bolh are four door sedans, he said. One hundred and sixteen important improvements have been made in the Nash 1946 model-, Hefner said. "The 'GOO' delivers 25 to 30 miles on a gallon of g;;_oline, at moderate highway speeds—or 5.00 to 600 miles on a tankful of gas," said Hefner. "It's a new, big car with individual coil spring suspension on all four wheels, providing a comfortable level ride over the most rumpled road, on silent springs which need no lubrication." Pointing out other features of the "600" model, Hefner said that it's a big car. with ample elbow-room, leg-room and head-room for six big people to ride in comfort; that it offers the finest conditioned air clraftless, filtered, llicmoslai-con- Irolled fresh air with all window: closed; lhal although stronger, r has a quarter of a ton less dead weight and instead of a separal-' body and frame boiled together, il is a single unit of welded sleel free from rallies and squeaks. ' The Ambassador, horsepower engine, . wilh its 112 , offers ever more luxury, according lo Hefner. Richly upholstered and appointed, it is Ihe finest car ova: buill by Nash. "It is a long rakish car wilh ample room for a big family," h< said. "The Ambassador hugs curves wilhoul effort and glides evenly over the roughest roads with its long responsible cushioning springs. Like the '600', il is equipped with the conditioned air system. Because of ils valve-in-hcad engine, Ihe Ambassador provides outslanding economy of performance, giving more lhan 20 mile!-: per gallon." Both Nash cars have complete new styling and feature new massive; wrap-around bumpers, Het'nei pointed out. Propose Study of Succession Problems •ft , JAMES E. ROPER ashington, Jan. 4 — (UP) handful of congressmen in the Rules Committee of the House have prevented this legislation from reaching a vote by the Congress. 4—Raising minimum "substantially" over the pr< 40 cents an hour. "The bills « ic now resting in the Education and Labor Committee of the Senate and in the Labor Commitlee House." of the "And so it goes with measure after measure now in the Congress," the president went on. "Time is running out. Thpce are other problems: Comprehensive scientific research, universal training, a health and medical care program, and adequate salary scale -'or federal employees, the presidential succession, river valley development arid others." Mr. Truman said he intended no "blanket criticism of the Congress." He emphasized his complaint was with the commiltees which have delayed or prevented action. Mr. Truman congratulaled Congress for its action in approving all major measures looking to world cooperation for peace but said "when we turn to domestic problems, we do nol find a similar record of achievement and progress. Several democratic senators todcty orpoosed a joint Senate-House committee to study the problem of presidential succession. They hoped the committee's recommendations would be so exhaustive they would end a growing con- troyersy over who should enter the White House in event of the death of both the president and -vice- president. Interest in the succession question rose sharply as result of Pres^ ident Truman's recent airplarie trip from Washington to Missouri in stormy weather. At about the same time. Secretary of Stafe James F. Byrnes, next in line for the presidency, was flying back from Moscow. The proposed House-Senate investigation of succession would be made by five senators and five representatives. They would also be asked to make recommendations upon related problems such as possible revision of the electoral college system. Backers of the proposal chose to remain anonymous until they got Mr. Truman's reactions. The president already has recommended that elective officers succeed to the presidency rather than cabinet members, who are appointed. In his radio speech last night he a Jain appealed to Congress to end further delay and pass new succession legislation. If the president and the vice- president die, the present law would send the secretary of state to the White House. Other cabinet members would follow. In all of American history, however, death never has taken both the president and vice-president of the same administration. "The recent situation in which both the president and his heir-apparent, the secretary of state, were on dangerous air trips at the same time points up the necessity RHYMES OF REASON Words and Music by TED JONES WHAT ISTKE. HOME. TO v/ORD OP CHEE.RG) DAVIS TIRES NOW-RATION FREE Insist on Davis Tires - When You Buy 210 SO. MAIN 1l/eAte>i*a HOPE. ARK. PHONE 747 HOME OWNtD III ItU t Jjr.fi for speedy action," said'Sen. Pal McCarran, D,. Ncv. Chairman Theodore Francis Gren, D.; R. -I.-,'.-of-••'the' Senate Elections Committee disclosed meanwhile . thai he planned, lo introduce his own bill on presidenlial succession. He did not disclose details. Green offered little encouragement to backers of several succession' bills before his committee. One, already passed by the House, would place the' 1 ' speaker 1 "ot' ' T the House and the president pro tern of thd u Senate in line for the presidency after the vice president. '"Th'i* :Senate wouldn't go for that beca.use it puts .a House man ahead of a'Sbnate man," Green said. "It you turn it around, then the House would object." Green also criticized the House bill on grounds that il would not guarantee a cqiilinualion of policy as well as the present system. Cabinet members presumably would be in full accord with any late president's views. VFW to Hold Meeting, Tues. JonuaryS Ramscy-Cargile Post No. <l,ill Veterans of Foreign Wars of U. S. will have its first meeting of IfMCl on Tuesday, January Hth al 7-:iii in the Elks building'. The officers tor Ihe New Year will be installed mid officers for the appointive officers will be chosc-i. II is the aim of this Post to contin'ic its steady increase. The goal for 1SMG of this Post is to assist all veterans ol' Hemp- stend county in every way that is possible and on any issue'or problem that might arise. Every Post, District and Dcpnrtnu'nf Heart- '.tuartcrs of the Veterans of For- MKH Wars has the facilities; for helping the returning veteran, the •.uid widows and families of Ihc veterans. All members and eligible veterans of Itempstcnd countv are u>- qucsted to attend this me'elim' or. January 8. Many Attend Revival Service at Tabernacle Rev. Oca. S. Knout/ spoke last I nlv.hl at Ihe Tabonuiclo on "Three ! Bible Reason.--- Why MvtJi-y Christian ; Should Have Ihc Baptism o f lhc 1 Holy Spirit." HP very plainly i brought out Ood.s Plan, His Promise and Provision in sending the ! Holy Spirit upon Ihe church and into believers. There IK no more i important slop thai a Christian i can take niter genuine conversion :thiin to follow on to receive "The : PiiMiiise of Ihe Father", the Holy Spirit Baptism. It is provided for 'every believer, and every Christi ian is working shoi 1-haiuU-d wilh- • (Hit this provided experience. Rev. i Koonl/. ."(alert. I We coicliiilly invite (he entire • public to take advantage of Uu'se very timely revival services. I Greeoberg Due Back at First Friday, January 4, 1946 Plants From Hope May Go t Air Express Thompson Evans, local plant dealer will probably ship HIP first air-express Irnm Hupp Inis spring. A rnnniiH! company in Iowa hns ordered one million tumatu plants lo be shipped via air express between May l"i and May M. Mr. Evnns said lie would make every effort to fill the order nccorclitu! i TREED • Kansas f.'ily, .Inn. -I —(/I 1 )— Joiseph Mosse] escape;! from a fire in his apartnu'iil building all riKht, bul firemen hart to rescue him. I lie had taken refuge in a tree ! after ciossiiiK (he roof of an ml- i joining porch. New Theater for Colored to Open Soon Ray Allen announced today that construction was undcrwav remodeling the former Olio's bairv localion on East Third street iii \vhich ho and his brother J W Allen of Shroveport will open a theatre for colored people on or about March 1st. Hope's first theatre for colored poople will have a sealing capacity of 450 and will bo equipped vvilh modem sound and projection -jquipment. Mr. Allen said. Mr. Allen has recently boon discharged from the armed forces and prior to his induction w;i- supervising projeclionisl for Male- thcaties hero for 1G yoars. Two or three million years a»n Tibet and ncighbonn" rc-'ions were n well-watered and 'well- forested area only slightly elevated above the sa. There arc approximated ?, dry: apti-triclion ball and roller bearings of all types in Ihe modern commencal coasv-lo-eoasl passenger and freight airplanes for Tigers I Detroit, Jan. 4 — (/T>) — .Hank ! Gieonborg, the Detroit Tigers' 1 story-book slugger, is clue to be | back at his old first base stand ! for the world champions in l!)4(i. Rudy York, .'W-y ear-old Tiger first baseman whoso fielding flaws forced Grct'iibcrg to move into the outfield in l')40 to give York a posi- . lion he could play, was sent *o the Boston Red Sox yesterday in a straight player .swap for Shortstop ICddic Lake. '1 IHIS York ends a colorful nine- year Tiger career in which lie spent three seasons learning he couldn't catch, play third base or the outfield before finally catching on al firsl. GtvcnLeiy volunteered to shift from first base to the outfield in the 1!)40 season to give York a chance tor a regular berth at first. t On his return from the army last ! summer Greenberg went back lo jthe outfield, where he helped the 'Tigers to Ihc American League penaunl and a world championship over the Chicago Cubs. Lake, 211-year-old rii'.hl-hand hit- ler who clubbed out 11 home runs and compiled a .27!) batting aver- ago with the Reel Sox last year, gives Ihc Tigers added infield I sti ciiHlh with which lo opon defense of their American League championship. York balled .'2G4 | last summer and hit 1!'. homers. F MISERY . DUE TO LACK OF HEALTHY BILE V* RulTrren Hrj'iicc as Kcinarknbta Roclpo llrinnn I'lrnl Heal Itc.iults. Itunltn! Hero NV'.v relief fnr Kr.llhUuld?! 1 nufTcrcra lacking limlthy l)ilu ts .icon today in announcement (it a v-'omlrrfu! nrej'jiratiun which nets with roni.?rI,\tl?lQ eifcct on Hvrr find bile. KuiFercrs with nti'-.tminR colin altnckfl, fitutuneh nncl KnlllilmMer misery duo to Inck of hr.iltliy bile mm tell of rcmnrknblo results ntlor u>im: tliia im-dlclnc which hn» |hn nnitiT.intr r»v.'i'r tn ntimillnte sluituhll liver mid incrcr.si! flow of hcnlthj' bile. CAr.U.tMN u r. very cxpcilfilvt! m«1lclni>. ln;i co:ir,ii!crlnt; rcsilH:!, thi- $.1.00 U ttista is only n few pi-nnir] )> pr (Jnse. (1ALMISIM In sold wi'h full w—'v bnctc guarantee bv J. P. COX DRUG STORE M, Mall Orders Filled *» Resolution Indictment Against La. Ex-Governor New Orleans, Jan. 3 —(UP) — A federal indiclment was returned today against former Louisiana Gov. James A. Noe, former slate Sen. Joe Cawthorn and Marcell lo Branche, a juror, charging all three with conspiring to obstrucl justice by tampering with the jury in the tax tax trial last spring of William T. Burton, Lake Charles, La., oil man. E. A. Olivera, B. R. Hughes and John J. Aslorias were named as co-conspirators in the document, but were not indicted. The action centered around the Biixlon trial, which ended in a mistrial. Estonia proclaimed its independence from Soviet Russia in 1918. Philadelphia has more than 200 thealers and m o t i on picture houses. Protect Your Car by Greasing and Lubricating Keep your car in smooth running condition by Jetting us service it. Weatherproof Your Car Have the Motor and Chassis STEAM .CLEANED Yoy can be sure we will Check everything when we service your car. WYLIE MOTOR Arch 3rd & Walnut ' Charles Hope, Ark. WHEREAS, several men Crum Hope, Hompslond county, Arkansas: lost their lives in World War II and WHEREAS, it is the scntinv-.t .if Ihc members of R:imsev-Cari< r ! > Post No. 4511 of Ihc Veteran<-•' of Foreiyn Wars thaf sut-h sac'-Kipo should bo memorialized, NOW, THEREFORE. BE IT RESOLVED by the Ramscy-Carpie Post No. 4511 of the Veterans of Foreian Wars" in regular session assembled that the Citv of Hup.- ;jnd the County of Hempsload be- petitioned to erect a suitable memorial to the men who lost t'ici;' lives during World War II, to be erected somewhere within the jur- .fdietional city limits of tho Citv ot Mope, Arkansas. BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED that a copy of this Resolution he- presented to the City Council of the City of Hope, Arkansas, and to the County Court of Hempstead County, Arkansas, to be acted upon as is 'Jeemed necessary. BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED that a copy of this resolution be published in the Hope Star and Hope Journal newspapers. ' PASSED AND APPROVED thin tho llth day of December, l!)4r>. David W. Bruinfield. Post Commander Edward S. Morris Vice-Commander Wingfiokl Strand Jr. Vice-Commander Attest: Norf Glen Parker Post Quartermaster Henry Fenwick Post Adjutant Bronchitis Creqmulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of tho 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 n bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you arc to have your money back. I for Couchs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis l Property Floater insurance assLtrp's you .of (lie "right" insurance in case of loss. We'd like to toll you more about it. INSURANCE 210 South Main Phone C10 Hope, Ark. Friday, January 4, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page Three Social and P ertona I Phone 788 Between 9 a, m. and 4 p. m. Social Calendar Monday, January 7 ;jY.W A. of the First T3aplisl church will meet al the church al (i:HO Piin. for their regular monthly meetiiHj. There will be a pol luck supper served. All members arc urged lo allend Ihis mooting. |i SI. Murks Auxiliary Unit 1 will •moot Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock at Iho home of Mrs. C. C. Spragins. ;? Circle No. 4 of Iho W.S.C.S of the First Methodist church will moot at ;( o'clock Monday iiflernoon Al Iho home of Mrs. J. B. Koonco with Mrs. W. E. Thornton as as- Sociale hostess. Circle No. 1 of the W.S.C.S. of the Kirsl Mclhodisl church will ftieol at the homo of Mrs. Don Smith Monday afternoon al li ^./o'clock. USE . COLD PREPARATIONS Liquid. Tablets, Salve, Nose Drops Caution use only as directed Monday, January 'A The Kxoculive Board of the Women's Auxiliary uf Ilia First Presbyterian church will meet Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the church, Thursday, January 10 Tlie rogiilnr monlhly mooling of Iho men of the First Presbyterian church will be hold al. the church at 7 o'clock Thursday evening. Supper will be served and an in- lerosllng program has been arranged. The Doctor Says: By DR. WILLIAM A. O'BRflEN Written for NEtA Service The spleen, located in the left upper portion of the abdomen, is affected by many diseases in the body, but has few of its own; most of the disturbances which develop in the spleen are blood dis- Friclay, January 11 Tlii> nu'Uling of the Hose Garden club scheduled to meet Friday, January 4 has been postponed until the llth due to illness. All members please note the change of date. Tuesday, January 15 The OKlesby P.T.A. will present Mrs. Joe Jackson of Washington,, Arkansas in a book review of "River Road" by Frances Parkinson Ki'ycs, at 3:30 Tuesday afternoon. Tickets arc being sold by the student:; of Oglesby school. Pat Cleburne Chapter U.D.C. Met Thursday Afternoon The Pat Cleburne chapter U.D.C. met Thursday afternoon at the m 1 | . iJJLjJ l-ii-j RHDIO'S KaRFF SHOW dete&t . . . ewet foodett (vi(6. HOLLYWOOD'S TOP STARS AS GUESTS! on MOVING TO NEW HOME 216 S. Walnut (Building Formerly Occupied by Collins Studio) « Visit the home of the new 1946 Stromberg Carlson radio and the finest service department to be found. • Will soon have a complete line of radios, radio-phonographs, records, batteries and all radio accessories. « All merchandise and radio work at reasonable prices backed by a solid quarantee of satisfaction. HOPE RADIO CENTER 216 S. Walnut Rhone 98 *$ THE OLD JUDGE SAYS... HARRY: "I don't know what they'll weigh up, Judge, hut my callle and poultry sure have been gettin' falter since I skirled to use dislillers' dried grains in their ration." OLD JUDGE: "You're about the tenth one who has told me that, Harry. How do you account for it?" HARRY: "The by-product recovered from grains used by distillers is very high in vila- min and protein content. It's the best feed supplement we can get to balance the rations we feed our dairy cows, livestock and poultry. Mixed with original grain, these dis- tillers' dried grains have a much greater feeding value than the original grain has." OLD JUDGE: "Have any trouble gelling all you need?" HARRY: "Yes, at times', even though the distillers produced 1,200,000,000 pounds of it for the year endin' last June. I hope they'll be in a position to produce a lot more next year." OLD JUDGE: "Then I guess nobody can tell you grain is wasted in distilling." HARRY: "Not me, Judge . . . I know.' : ED GARDNER-CHARLEY CANTOR EDDIE GREENE ANN THOMAS VICTOR MOORE • MARJORIE REYNOLDS - BARRY SULLIVAN and - ai tAc»tJc(i>cJ; Bill Bondix- Eddie Bracken- Robert Bonchley Bing Crosby • 4 Crosby Boys • Cass Daley Arturo de Cordova • Brian Donlevy Barry Fitzgerald • Pauletto Goddard • Betty Mutton Diana Lynn • Veronica Lake • Alan Ladd Dorothy Lamour- Sonny Tufts BOX OFFICE OPENS SUNDAY 12:45 IV EW The spleen is nol an organ necessary for life. II may bo ubsenl nt birlh or there may be small spleens located throughout Ihe abdominal cavily. In Ihe absence of the spleen, its work is taken over by the bone marrow, lymph nodes spleen DOROTHY DIX Noble Daughters-in-Law and liver. Possible rupture of the or other organs is looked for in patients who develop shock after being run over or who are involved in an accident in which thet body is thrown against a solid object. Spontaneous rupture of the spleen occurs only when the organ is diseased. DEFENSE AGAINST DISEASE The spleen makes blood cells which replace those which are worn out, and it destroys crippled cells as they pass through it in the blood. It makes more blood cells before birth than later, but it may revert to its original production in case of need. The spleen assists in the defense of the body against disease, manufactures antibodies and removes disease toxins from the blood. Enlargement of the spleen is associated with parasitic diseases, notably malaria. The spleen also is enlarged in cirrhosis (hardening) of the liver, and chronic blood infections. Blood diseases which affect the spleen run in families (enlarged spleen, anemia and jaundice). Normal red blood cells are biconcave discs; in family jaundice, the cells are shaped like spheres. When these cells pass through the spleen, a few arc destroyed on home of Mrs. Gus Haynes with Mrs. John S. Gibson, Sr., and Mrs. S. F. Hunlley as associate hostesses. The meeting was opened by the president, Mrs. A. E. Slusser, followed by the Lord's Prayer repeated in unison. The roll call was answered by quotations from Lee, Jackson and Maury. Mrs. Slusser conducted a short business and heard reports from the secretary and treasurer. Lct- .ters from both the President General and the State President were read. On . a program arranged by Mrs. Don Smith and Mrs. R. E. Jackson the following High School students: Charles Reed, Martha Sue Moore, Henrv Green, Jane Doclds, Jack Wells and Glendell ! May, debated "Compulsory Mili' tary Education." During the social hour the hostesses served a delightful salad plate with tea to 28 members and guests. Guests at the meeting wore Mrs. S. A. Whitlow and Mrs. Kcel- Dcar Dorothy Dix; I think it is now lime to award citations to a group of women who have been as brave and gallant soldiers on the home front as their husbands have been on the war front, namely the daughters-in-law. Mine had a beautiful home, with every comfort and convenience in it, but when my son was called to the service they sold it. She moved to a small, cheap collage in the lilllc town in which she was reared, because she could live there more reasonably with her Iwo children. She has wrilten to my son every day since he has been away. Done her own housework. Made her children's clolhes. Raised a garden. By her economics she has saved a good part of her allotment. She has spared me many gray hairs and much heartache over the war, for she always seems lo have a comforting answer for the things that Irouble me. If she has a letter of information thai she Ihinks I might not have, she always tells me over a long distance call. She never forgets birthdays, or Christmas, or Mother's Day, or Father's Day, and she brings the children, on crowded trains, lo see us as often as she can. NEVER INTERFERES In return I am guardian of her home and happiness. I never interfere with her management or offer any suggestions. Every man has Iwo women who are powerful in his life—his mother and his wife. United they bring him hap piness, divided they make his mis- cry. A wise mother realizes that she controls, lo a large exlenl, the success of her children's marriages, so I am consideralc of my daughter-in-law, -and tell my son in my tellers lo him of how much we love her and what a grand girl she is, and how lucky he is to have gotten her. Therefore, through two years of service he has had perfect harmony on the home front and he will soon be returning to a happy and un broken home. So I present this cilalion of love lo my daughter-in-law who has kept her home fires burning and given a performance of devotion, over and above the call of duty. MOTHER-IN-LAW ANSWER: There has been so much criticism of the gay young war wives who have dumped their children on Ihcir mothers-in-law while they amused Ihemselvcs by playing around wilh good-looking officers, and there have been so many possessive mothers who have satisfied llieir jealousy of their daughters-in-law by writing their sons letters so filled with mnuen- dos and suspicions of their wives thai il broke down Ihc moral of Ihc poor soldiers and wrecked Ihcir marriages, lhal il is a pleasure lo prim this Icllcr from a woman who shows what the ideal •clationship between a mother-in- aw and daughter-in-law can be and how productive it is, not only !or the happiness of both, but ol the man they both love. I commend this letter lo Ihe reading of all mothers-in-law and daughlers-in-law. News of the Churches FIRST PENTECOSTAL West 4th and Ferguson Streets T. J. Ford, Pastor Sunday School—9:45 a.m. C. J. Howe, Supt. Morning Service—11:00. Pentecostal Gleaners— 0:30 p.m. Night Service—7:00. Friday, Bible Study—7:30 p.m. You are only a stranger once Dear Dorothy Dix: I have a terrible inferiority complex and I [eel lhal my parenls are lo blame for il. Never will Ihcy pay me a complimenl, or tell me that I have done anything well. They are always calling aUonlion to my faults and criticizing everything 1 do or say. Otherwise Ihcy are wonderful lo me. What can a girl in her Icens do in such a case? BEVERLY ANSWER: Your parenls are a hangover from Ihe old days in which fathers and mothers thought il Iheir duly lo keep their children from being conceited by making them feel as if they were worms of the dust. Many a young life has been blighted by this mistaken .idea. For appreciation doesn't make us vain. It only inspires us lo make Ihc mosl of such talents as we have, whereas conlinually having one's defecls kept before them kills all of one's self-confidence and ambition. What girls and boys need in their teens is a boost, no't a knockout, blow. Dear Miss Dix: I am a girl of 18, very much in love with a married man with one child. I am not sure thai he is in love wilh me inslcad of his wife and I don't want to be a home-breaker. My mind is in a mixup. Please advise me. will you be good enough to let me finish my letter or must I lake il elsewhere?' ' Pike looked al her IhoUghlfully. She was very serious, but somehow he fell that there was something behind Ihc rebuff. "All righl," he said. "I forgive you. And thanks for the book." He looked up just in lime lo surprise a head sliding smoothly past one of the oval ports in the swinging doors. A head remarkably like Mr. Baleman's. Pike crossed over and went Ihrough Ihc doors. Baleman was back al the business of placing books on a shelf under the main desk. He was doing it obviously and deliberately. Miss Felton was tinkering wilh a book slamp. "You have a fine library here," Pike said. Mr. Baleman lurned slowly and slraighlened. He pul one hand up lo whal Pike was sure was a toupee and touched it gently to assure himself it was there. "I was wondering," Pike said, "if you have any material here in the library on Mr. Clay." "A little." Bateman reached up and adjusled his glasses. "Whal little there is is uncomplimentary." Pike saw Miss Fcllon lay down her book slamp and stare fixedly ahead of her. This time Bateman went on: "One is a newspaper clipping on the conference." "What conference?" The lid 9ver Bateman's eye dropped heavily. His expression revealed quile plainly that he die not believe in Pike's innocence and that it was of no consequence to him whether Pike lied or tolc the truth. Mr. Bateman .made up his own mind. He said: "A few weeks ago there was a conference of induslrialisls her at the First Pentecostal church. 2omo Sunday and bring your riend. You are always welcome. CHURCH OF CHRIST 5th and Grady Streets Waytnon D. Miller, Minister Bible Classes—0:45 a.m. Morning Worship—10:45 a.m. Young People's Meeting— 0:15 .m. Evening Worship —7:00 p.m. Mid-week Service, Wcdnesday- :00 p.m. OUR LADY OF HOPE CHURCH (Catholic) Rev, Amos H. Enderlln Sunday Mass—10:30 a. m. Weekday Mass—7:30 a. m. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Thomas Brewster, Minister Sunday School—9:45 a.m. Clas.- ing, mother Thompson. of Mrs. Emmetl Richards-Chapman Marriage Announced O. O. Chapman of Olla, Louisiana, and Miss Ruby Mae Richards of Emmet, were married in ] a quid wedding ceremony, Tues- I day'. January I 1940, at the Emmet Methodist parsonage in the presence of friends, the Rev. C. D. Mcux officiating. Mr. and Mrs. Chapman will live in Olla, Louisiana. ANSWER: There is no need for you to be in a mixup over the mailer. Clarify Ihe situation by quit imagining you are in love wilh a married man. You know well enough whal is Ihe righl and decent thing lo do. Do it and you will end your worries. (Bell Syndicate, Inc.) PUZ7LFD I at THE SADDLEBACK to discus plans for reconversion to peace STOP JOHN ClAY Bv Lionel Mosher; THE STORY: Pike Calvin senses an ominous air about' THE SADDLEBACK INN, exclusive mountain resort. Shrewd Roger Bland says he knows that Pike is there only to see John Clay, powerful magnate who owns the Inn. He also claims to know what happened to Mary Butler. Pike walks into town with Fay Tudor, Clay's Coming and Going Roy Bock left Wednesday for Arkadclphia where he will re-enter Henderson Stale Teachers College after spending Ihc Christmas holi- davs with homcfolks here. Miss Martha Ann Alexander left of Arkansas, Fayotleville lo resume Wednesday night for Ihe University her studies .after a holiday visit with her parenls, Dr. and Mrs. Alexander here. lovely niece. A long-distance phone call to his employer reveals that Mary Butler has disappeared. He visits the library, takes out the book Fay Tudor has just returned. V Pike looked through the oval ports in the swinging doors to the reading room. He could soe her shining auburn hair 'bound with the velvet band. She was silling al one of Ihe lables writ- ting something. Pike went in and sat opposite Miss Nancy Jo Cplcman has returned from a visit with Miss Frances Ricley in Baslrop, Louis- YOU'LL LIVE A LIFETIME OF HAPPINESS AS THIS STORY UNFOLDS) Sgt. Jim Simpson arrived Thursday" night from Camp Chaffcc, Ft. Smith, Arkansas where he received his discharge after serving ""> months in the Pacific theatre. Sgl. Simpson has been in the armed forces since October, 1941. He received Ihc Bvarld War 2 Viclory Ribbon, Good Conduct Medal, American Theatre Ribbon, Defense Service Ribbon, Asialic- Pacific Ribbon, two Bronze Slars, Philippine Liberation ribbon, one Bronze Star. His wife and son reside in Nashville, Arkansas and his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Simpson live tit 001 South Laurel St., Hope. each Irip, resulting in chronic anemia. The treatment is to remove the spleen and slop Ihe do- slruclion. REMOVAL HALTS TROUBLE The spleen also is affeclcd in a blood disorder called purpura, in which the blood p'latelels, special cells'which assist in the clotting of the blood, are reduced in number. When they are deficient, blood escapes from the vessels. Treatment of one form of this disease is to remove Ihe spleen, as hemorrhages slop im- medialcly after the spleen is removed. The splcn is enlarged in leukemia (increase in white blood cells) and in polycythemis (increase in red blood cells.) In bolh diseases Ihc spleen enlarges without special need lo produce cither while or red cells in excess. These diseases are checked by X-ray trcat- mcnls over Ihe spleen, tempo her. Bul she did not look up. Pike sal there and watched her. Finally she said: "What is it?" "Your card," he said. He held it out. She reached over and took it. • ( I got the book," Pike said. ''"• ! "Finc," she said. "I'll read it tonight," he said. "By morning I'll be thoroughly enlightened." ' "It will take more than a book to do that," she said. "If you have no previous engagement—" She looked at him. "Can't you see thai I'm wriling .a. loiter?" "Yes," he said. "I don't understand why you came way over here to do it," "I came over here because it is quiet," she said. "Ordinarily." "You're lucky to have any privacy at all around here," he said. 'I haven't." With a look of infinite patience she began to write again. ses for all age groups. Morning Worship — 10:55 a.m Communion of The LorcTs Supper, rleception of new members. At this service, Ihe special offering wil d for Building funds. Vesper Service —5 p.m. will special New Year message. Young People's Meeting— 0:15 D.m. Teachers' Meeting, Wednesday— :00 p.m. Prayer Services, Wednesday — :30 p.m. The Soulhweslern District B.T.C. jroups arc to meet wilh Garrelt Memorial B.T.C. Sunday aflernoon 2:30, January C. Visilors are more .nan welcome. The Southwestern District Auxil- arics arc to meet with Ihe church Tuesday, January 8. Services are lo begin at 10:00 a.m. Bro. Elbert 3'Stcen of Rosslon has been se- Iccled lo bring the morning message al 11 a.m. Lunch will be served at noon. The church urges visilors lo altend llicse services. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST North Ferguson Street D. 0. Silvey, Pastor Sunday School—10:00 a.m. Bro. Grady Hairston, Supt. Preaching—11:00 a.m. B.T.C.—G: 30 p.m. FIRST BAPTIST Third and Main Streets S. A. Whitlow, Pastor Sunday School—9:30 a.m. Morning Worship Service—10:50 a.m. Sermon by the Pastor. Baptist Training Union—6:15 p.m. Evening Worship Service— 7:30 p.m. Sermon by the Pastor. Fellowship Hour; Wednesday — 7:30 p.m. Choir Rehearsal, Wednesday— 8:30 p.m. The public is cordially invited to attend all services at First Baptist Church. FIRST CHRISTIAN Bible School—9:45 a.m. classes for all ages. Morning Communion Service — 10:30. Youth Fellowship—0:30 p.m. You cannot keep a more worthwhile New Year resolution than to starl going lo church. FIRST METHODIST Pine at Second : Robert B. Moore, Pastor Church School—9:45 a.m. Morning Worship —10:50 a.m. Special music, sermon by the pas- lor. Board of Slewards—2:00 p.m. I Evening Worship—7:30 p.m. Sernon by the paslor. Youlh Fellowship— 6:30 p.m. Choir Practice, Wednesday — 7:30 p.m. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE Sunday School—9:30 a.m. Guy E. Basye, Supt. Morning Worship— 10:50. Rev. eo. S. Koonlz will be speaking and commuriion will be observed. Chrisl's Ambassador Services— 5:00 p.m. Miss Hazel Abram, Prcsidcnl. Evangelislic Service—7:00 p.m. Evangelist George S. Koontz will be speaking. The revival which is weir under way will continue nightly at 7:30 through the coming week, excepting time production. This ncwspape account quotes the words of a congressman to the effect that th conference was not whal il pur porled lo be." "Whal did he say il was?" Mr. Baleman smiled thinly: "He called it a 'gathering o fascists bent on influencing' thi policies of our government fo their own profit.' " ••Well!" Pike said. "Those are the very words tho congressman used," Mr. Bateman said. "He hinted at invesligalion. 1 ' "Is that a fact?" "Broadly," said Mr. Bateman. "Naturally, Mr. Clay is a little sensitive now to any undue curiosity regarding his activilies." Then Pike heard a thumping. Miss Felton was trying out the book stamp. And under cover of the sound Bateman was saying something: "If I can be, of any further assistance, Mr. Calvin, please let me know." There was a peculiar urgency in his manner. He was trying to tell Pike something. His good eye. UNITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST South Elm Street Doyle Ingram, Pastor Sunday School —10:00 a.m. Preaching—11 a.m. B.T.C.—-6:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service— 7:30 p.m. Monday, Ladies Auxiliary— 2:00 p.m. Wednesday, Prayer Service and Choir Practice—7:30 p.m. We invite you to come and worship with us. Preaching—7:30 p.m. Auxiliary, Monday— 2:30 p.m. Saturday night. You are invited lo hear Ihis great man of God as he clearly expounds the Scriptures. Every person that is at all religiously inclined is invited lo take advantage of these services. EMMET METHODIST C. D. Meux, Pastor The pastor will deliver a Communion sermon and administer the sacrament of The Lord's Supper at Emmet at 11 a.m. Sunday, and will preach at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Perry Smith, in Ihe Antioch Community, at 1:30 p.m., at Boyd's Chapel at 3 p.m. and at Emmet at 7 p.m. The circulcation campaign for the Arkansas Methodist will be launched Sunday, and will run through January 13th. large and bright, looked inlo face and Pike said cas- Pike's unlly: "Are you open in the evening?" "Until 9." Bateman said. Pike nodded. Bateman went on: "I hope we'll see you here again, Mr. Calvin." "You will," Pike said. (To Be Continued) 'Even my room has been searched," he said. He watched her pen. It moved more slowly, then halted. She made a period. She gazed at him steadily. She said: "Why tell me?" He shrugged. "John Clay is your uncle. He owns THE SADDLEBACK." one litlle book, obviously a pre- Someone came Ihrough Ihc swinging doors. Miss Fcllon. Wilh loxl for nosing about the reading room, she crossed to the desk, laid the book down, and went out again. •'Listen, Mr. Calvin." Miss Tudor's voice was lowered and she spoke very dclibcralely. "I havcn'l the vaguest notion whal you ex- pocl lo get oul of your lilllc visil here at THE SADDLEBACK. If there is any reason why someone DO YOU NEED CASH? We will loan you money on your Car, Furniture, Livestock, etc., or if your car needs refinancing see Tom McLarty at the Hope Auto Company, 220 West Second street in Hope, Arkansas. 100% ALL WOOL rarily stopping the excessive pro- should search your room, you duclion of blood cells. would know il better lhan I. Now MEN'S HEAVY Work Shoes AT OWENS DEPT. STORE Slip into shoes like these and you'll know that you are well shod just by the comfortable easy fit. Leather and composition soles. You'll find them here. BROWN ONLY — PLAIN & CAP TOE Sizes 6 to 12 OWENS PiPARTMENT STORE .25 and 4.45 With Spring just around the corner, it's time to get- down to serious business about that new coat you promised yourself. You will find just the coat you want at Owens'. Box Coats • Fitted Styles • Belted Styles Get your Spring coat today while our stock is complete. Colors are Fushia, green, black, blue, light tan, red and gold. $22-50 $24-50 $29-95 Big Selection of Two and Three Piece LADIES' SUITS Sizes 9 to 20 Owens Dept Next Door to the Postoffice . Ben J. Owens Phone 781 rjftam a rtiirssjaiaaAa

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