Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 5, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 5, 1946
Page 2
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ftPE. A R KANS A S HOPiE SvTAftH Saturday, Jmiaary .ITS NOT GOOD FOR MOUTO.EAT BETWEEN MEALS COULD A 'MAN A CUP Of* COFFEE AND A SANDWICH ? PETER PIJENK Tr«.hm»rt Rtftil.mf U. S. fund OfflM STV M \M»i:\S frailmutk R»«1»t»r»J I' 5. Pilrnl OI9«« • MAMA CAN 1 HAVE A JELLY : .-SANDWICH? M, THERE VOU AR6 WE BEEN WHERE! OUR VISITO WANTA MEET LILY f BUT WHEN WE GOT CLOSE TO CUR FIELD, TH' MA:OE LET I EB DOWN . AN' WE OPENED TH' BOMB-BAYS,..TH&N MG AN 1 GUNNERS GOT A GOOO •STUCK OUR FEET DOWN THRU 'H' BOMB DOORf?" AN' WE HIT TH' GROUND RUNNIN' LIKE — ...THERE WE WUZ--OUS OLE 8-29 SHOT ALL TO HECK! WHY, W& DIPN'T HAVE NO MORE lANDIM \6EAR THAN A HORSE -TROJGH! SOMEWHERE I ,TWNK TVWT I AMV Bt "DP MV 3C3B PICK\MQ ORANGES.. THE BOSS VNORK1N6 . W6 ME ..BUT THAIS CMLV THE >/ 2 OP -SOW STRIGTLV FOUP.-S1AK. FLUB.' 'Would one of you gentlemen mind telling me kind of vitamin pills you take?" YOU'LL MAKE SOUP.' Side Glances By Galbraith Donald Duck By Walt Disney KNOW WHAT .'HE SLEEP WITH US J /"OKAY, AMY- STOP HOWLING, HE'S PEOSABLV> BEKE, LONESOME FOR SOLIVAR, UNCA DONALD.' I'LL LET BOLlVAte IM T' KEEP VDU COMPANY THING T STOP THAT HOWLING! SORRY PAKPNEKS, I AIN'T ' WITH VOL/..- I STAKED M/ CLAIM HERE AN' £v> STATIN'/ CAN TELL '£V\ THAT <5L' 6iJUB-ST BNAULY STKUCK IT RCH// YOU F2OT.E CN£S I SEEN HERE JOURS HACK T<5 TH' CUT SEE THAT. Z THINKIN)' IM CRAZV—LIVIN' LIKE A HEBVtlT IN THIS S7EAMIN' HOT ','ALLEV, WHEN l MUSHT HAVE STRUCK G AIN'T THAT/ FOR SURE THIS TIME, UMCA DONALD! LOY ,VO6ERS , AND'HISl WONDER. COPft. 1«fi BY NEA SEBV<Cfc INC. T. M. RgQ. U. S, PAT. OFF We had a falling out-just before Christinas^ so I got no present from him, and now he wants to date me ioira • ' bobsled parly—^al-wis thejvomanpaysl Thimble Theater OH, WE'LL FIND OUT NOW I/pipe DOWN funny business By Hershberger ARE you ; SURE <l VES you WISH TO > THE (FUTURE?? fl'LLSAV I DIP. 1 50METHIM& COURSE I CAM'T BE SURE, BUT WE'LL KNOW IN A MOMENT MOW; MO, ' <3>UESS V'EH" WMA-T'S IT? VOO'RE RI6HT, CHIEF, THIS IS THEY VYB2E EITHER TRy/\JGTO OR OPERATE A TIME • MACHINE.' IT SURE WOUND THERE'S MO MUCH LEFT THAT AMV- BOPV CAM MOT? i... HBV.' \ pip YOU FIMD MI&HTY IMPOR.TANT--THE WELL,7'LU SOMETHIMS, VITAL OPEKATIM& UNIT BE.....','.,, / DOCTOR (THEY'S BEEN FISH INJ -. " I SEEM TO GET SOMETHING v'FROM'THE YSEAi . COK 10«»YMUSC«Y)Ct. IMC. T. MUtO. U. S. fAT. OFf.~ 'Jle built it last fall—lie docsn'l like to shovel snow lo gel lo the street!" . .1 < itL >:> i Ki»f J : n!'j5iS!'i!w.'.!'.s_>ist'J i > ~tftff THERE/ I TOLD YA Y NOT TO US, 7 •';( A BLACK C4T ME/W5/MURGATROYD^' Our Boarding House With Major Hoople Out Our Way ByJ R Williams . Art OLD OKFOR.D OF MlhiE 16 6EEt<(MG VOL) Jl€> WATCH HERTH' MIMUTE SHE SEES THAT SHE'LL THINK VOU HELP AN' SHE'LL GO IMTO HER ACT OF BEIW EXHAUSTED LIKE THIS FROM OVERWORK., &O YOU'LL TAKE CARE Of ' TH' KIDS/ JIST WATCH-OME GLIMPSE OF THAT AW'~- VES, OfOE GLIMPSE OF THAT AMD SHE'LL 1 HAVE NO HELP HERE FROM. VOU/ OF LABOR SELF -^- M.V IS HO\M YOU SET BY, ODT A FINMSEEL , FIREPLO&S AMD LIGHT POSTS, MIGHT BE . ' LOOK& \MOOUD DR.1UL. FOOD OFF " HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Social and P eriona Phone 768 Between 0 «. Social Calendar Monday, January 7 C h Y wiii A ,;, nf , lh ? It'"' "Wist churn m r T, 1 ?' lho <-'luirch at. 0:30 n^d"" T Xe wnf 1 ! 11 "" ln< " Uhl " i note will be a pot luck tills meeting. meet iu'' lH '; S Alrlxilinry Unit : will i m . c ° l M"'id,-iy afternoon al 4 o'clock :it the homo of Mrs. C. C. KprasUns' Circle No. .» of | ho W.S.C.S. of the I'irsL Methodist church will Mt C t'he )t ho 0 ' Cl(>(!k Mc ." Kl;ly n'tcrnoon with Mrs. w. E. ThoYnlon Kocmto hostess. A. H. Ilolol as ns- it Cir £!° tN °- ! of lho W.S.C.S. of m'oi*'«' Methodist church will qn ii '-M 1110 , homc of Mrs - Don aniitli Monday nfternoon at 3 o clock. in. Wednesday, January 9. The John Cain Chapter I). Will meet at 12:30 nonn »| Urn-low with Mrs. F. li. .]< Mrs. A. 1,. Black and Mrs. Clinr- lecii Williams of Garland City ;••: associate hostesses. Thursday, January 10 Tin 1 regular monthly meetinR n' tho men of the First 'I'rerhvtei-ian church will he held at the "clnirri-. at 7 o'clock Thursday evening Supper will be served 'and an interesting program has been arranged. The Executive Board of (he Women s Auxiliary of. the First Pros- bylcnan church will meet Monda Friday, January 11 The meeting of tho Rose Garden club scheduled to meet Friday. January 4 hu.'i boon postponed uniil the llth due to illness. All members please note thc change of date. afternoon church. at 3 o'clock the Circle No. 3 of the W. S. C. S. of the First Methodist church will lt ?°«'i Moi:cia y "ftcrnooii at 3 o'clock at the homo of Mrs. J. M Houston with Mrs. C. C. Bryant and Mrs. n. h.. Cam as associate hostesses. _ •• Circle No. 2 of thc Women's Council of the First Christian church will meet Monday afternoon al 3-30 ill the home of Mrs. W. W Duckell on North Hervcy street Circle No. Z of thc W. S. C. S meets Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the home of Mrs. A D Mlddlcbrooks on Park Drive. ' The Wesleyian Guild of the First Methodist. Church will meet Monday evening at 7:30 at the home of Miss Elsie Weisonbergor. 104 (West Avenue E, with Mrs. L. 13 Tooley as leader. Circle No. 1 of tho Women's Coun- cil of thc will meet First Christian Churel- Monday aflernonn p.l 3:30 at the home of Mrs. J. F. Go'r- ED GARDNER • CHARLEY CANTOR • EDDIE GREENE ANN THOMAS ' VICTOR HOORE MARIOHIE REYNOLDS • BARRY SULLIVAN of Q BOX OFFICE OPENS 12:45 NGUJ As refreshing reassuring as child* hood itself) Edward G.ROBINSON • Margaret O'BRIEN Tuesday, January 15 Tho Oglesby P.T.A. will present Mrs. Joe Jackson of Washington. Arkansas in a book review of "Hiver Road" by Frances Parkinson K.eyes, at .'i:SO Tuesday arternoo-i. Tickets arc being sold bv thc students of Oglesby school.' Chambless-King Marriage Sunday Mrs. Carrie Cltambless announce': the marriage of her daughter. Mac to Carlton C. King, son of Mr. A. L. King and the late Mrs. King. The wedding took place at the home of the groom's father at two o'clock Sunday afternoon December 30 with the Rev. S. A. Whitlow. pastor of the First Baptist church reading thc single ring enrcn-.ouv in the presence of tho immediate families and a few close friends. The bride wore a brown crop;dress trimmed in aqua and brown accessories. She carried a -.vhi!-.: bible topoed with pink carnal ion;:. Mrs. Chambless. mother of 'lie bride wore navy blue with b 1 -!" accessories and a corsage of wh'ie carnalions. The bride is a graduate of I'nov High school and has been associ ed with the Telephone company Pine Bluff. The groom, a gradu of Hope High school has recon been discharged from the a-p. forces with a total of four ye duty including two and a half year overseas duty. \V;:i- 11 Vic-fury ribbon,, (he Good C.'ontl'.icl medal. American theater ribbon. Vho A.M.ilie-Pacific Campaign Med.'il with three bronze stnrs. Hi-' is the son of Mr. and Mi";. J. W. Hay of Hope Route 2. Caplnin Jo'nn Clyde Hill arrived in Hup;' Wednesday from Camp ("hnVlr-f v. hi.'io IK> was dischnr«od from ![-,.-.-. a: n:ed forces. Caplain ilMI Iris i-erontly reltirned from l.\v.) .\-i.iavx uvtM-soas duly in the Pa;: ; fic.' ;!':<! rfrvetl with tlie armed •r i .''s for foiir vcors. Hill C'il Wednesda resume her liie Hnivcrsily of Okla<if Medicine, after a with her mother Mr:;, iiid cither relatives here. roan LJemes *»j/ Keports y ™ >**, 10 Ho"!'hM, Gcrmnny. Jan. <1—<7P)— 1.1. Gi-n, Sir J'Yc'lerick K. Morgan denied today repi.irl.s from Wash- in::lo-i t'nr.i lie had resigned ;:s UNKHA operation:; chief 'in Germany a;- the rr::i.iii of a controversy over siak'ivu'iits he made at a press co,",i!'rc'"ue Wednesday. esiKnnr.1. for I see no •h.v.ild." Morgan do- "1 hav/- mi! reriMin why I clared. He nrclir.i'd - - L'l s iiad ck:n:|<V)(l.' Y c-nhlf- li.-n! b ''•>' pi'b!ic;il: slcirv l!i,-il ! <T!i" \V- n UKUUA Mni t! n:i ir, ai-'l that. 1 f.'ould was the r "In W.;<!-> the .1 bi'.i The couple left immediately afii.-r | •'"""••''' ;: . the ceremony for a medduig iripi "IVi-u'.y J< in Oklahoma and Texas. They will i !o confirm or deny V.'nshinnton UNRRA cabled him last night i he resign. It was 1111- hcnvi-vi?)-. that such a been received here, afl- :"ii of a Washington br had resigned. •:iiin;;.li.,n, reports quoted official n.<; saying that 'I resigned voluntarily if i i ;;i"nation would be •-eed loflay. The official, who not he i,arned, said Morgan sh ticked and dismayed" at acliou to his statements.) i.iy remarks lo (he press •sthiy T made reference to -.-.'!:. h oue.stion. not as a whole <•• local symptoms which as unhealthy as Ihe :'rai plan to bring an i'.' and wandering of 'ill'. 1 poopie." Morgan Tidal .statement re- spape-rmcn. • i('Sret!<?d that my • iiiii rpretecl in some i 1 ' ai!;u.'i; on the rno- ipean Jewry. In their stale it seems iorrip Jews have ourajii-d lo leave their ' l-'ime by promises .hopeful but unauthorized DOROTHY DIX Page Three Mokes the Mans If more women realized (hat hap- : man made her husband happy. The pniesK is the first aid to success, other marie her husband unhappv there would bo fewer nagging One man went lo his work with''a wives. For just as the contented mind that was SIM-'MK- and calm cow gives more milk, as the ad- veitisemcnt says, so the man who bar, a peaceful and pleasant home brings in more bacon. Ok' course, the^d- : arc .jtien ; who 1 by reason of their" supefion t'alftiils, or who have enough cmp'tiQnai'fion- t ro,l not to let their trbublc's gc 1 ! thonY'down, who achieve sUccdss in .spile of the domestic strife in which they are forced to live. There are even men whose wives' tongues and tempers are a, goad .in their sides thai, drives'them cm'to. success by making them" try to for-' get their disappointment in marriage, in Work. Such cases are, however^ exceptional. The average man is not consumed by ambition. Nor is he philosopher enough to adjust himself to conditions nnd make the best of a bad bargain. What he wants is comfort, physically and mentally. A peaceful and' quiet, home filled with good cheer, and a wife who will pour the healing oil of her sympathy and education over the wounds of his vanity that, his day's struggle with the'world has dealt him. Give the ordinary man that sort of a wifo and that kind of home Ire; bet thing ... domestic worries to sap his strength and weaken his courage, lie- can'give his whole mind to his job.' You often hear a wife complain other man went lo his work with his mind in a turmoil of bitterness and anger. Ii is a strange thing that wives so seldom realize that thfi way they treat /heir hysbands has a diiccl bca/ing on their success, or InilureJllad housekeeping kills oil" more fiysbauds than war, and many a ]5o,(i]- widow has to «o to work to support herself because she was loo laxy to learn how to cook. An .indigestible breakfast of soggy foit'St and .dishwater coffee and leatha-y o^s. has made many a man itf pessynistic that lie Ilirned' down tMfopportunity that would have /rmujfc'ia fortune. - .No husband is 'going to workihim-. r.eli. to death to buy a mink coal and pearls for a wifo who never shows him any affection or any appreciation r;f all that he doe's for her. And no man can live with a wife with whom he is in a perpetual light, without getting morose and cynical and bitter and giotK'hy and becoming the sort ol a person to whom everybody gives another Kick-instead of'a boost. It wives could be brought to see that it meant more dresses £11 il-iorn, more do-funny hats, a bi" DpDpnr^enfo Off' S» 6,0 '1*1 t 6 ».,a Vrat S S i • ,i 6 MiddloFborn, Ky., Jan. ."—<UPj — At. East $3.f)OU had boon i e«:eive:i today by District ]!!. United Mtno Workers, for a hind lo care ioi- the 23 widows and an c;-.ti mated 135 children of miners killed in last w.cok':-> explosion p,t. Ihe Kentucky Straight Creek Coal mine near Pineville. Abe Vales, district. preKident. snid Ihc'lund was sfnrted with a 3::.r.0i) contribution limn his district and §1,000 from district ,'iO Lc-;iii!.<ton. Vales said Ed J. Morgan, pio'sidonl of district 2:j, MadisonviJIo. iiad wired that his district was sending a contribution but failed to state the amount. • The money would be used on a long-time program ior thc proper care and education of the children, Vales Enid. The Bed Cross also announced ii. ;ui. veycd immediate needs of ihe niners' families and that it was iLipplyint,' food which it ioumi to )e the most, urgent need. Meanwhile, sealing operations at .he mine in which 20 men are en- ombcd were reported progressing according to plan, •o ews of the Churches: a wifo and that kind of home „ m ', IT10 . 1 ' ( - d °- lmn >' hats, a bir;- oatrnent and it brings out all the 1 '' 01 f h °!'l lln R ticket, for them to be ;l that is in him. lie has some-if', W1 , vos ,' lhoy misllt trent thcir ing to fiMht for. And, havinR no )l " s ' :iandK belter and make them imoslip \w-iiTi.i-j in cn,^ hu. t .<,.™. more comfortable, as thov vvnnl.-i about some man of mediocre ability having been jumped over her brilliant husband's head to a position of importance in the linn in which both work. Nine liinep-.oi.il of ten the explanation is: Onci'wo- moro comtortable, as they would any work horse out of whom the'- wore trying to set the last ounc- : ot service. They might even refrain fror miKsaiiK if they could be made l'. see (hot H lessened their husband--' (farm-nft capacity. : So, ladies, if you want husbands to^be prosperous, make them hap. (Dell Syndicate, Inc.) make their home in Mope where UK groom is associated with Ihe Citv Electric Co. Out-of-town guests at the wedding were: Mr. Paul Cornelius an..-'. daughters Mary Lou and Hi:by , r -V,e of Fulton, Mrs. Marguerite 'Lawrence of Tex ark a n ii and Mr. and Mrs. Truitt Simmons and chile rc:i of Texilrkana. ".•c- been driven in thc east by ad occasional violence. eh.ior;t in saying what 1 o i'ling to the notice of t :inl ; i;>ri;k : s the necessity "i r -' a positive solution of iced poison problem in ••>•' a whole." Beaty-Brown Marriage Announced Mrs. Era Wells Bcatv, dauUhter of Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Wells of Emmet, Arkansas, and Gcort/o A. Brown of Wichita Falls. Tex as. were married in an impressive double ring ceremony Tuesday evening, January 2. at 7 o'clock in tho home of the groom's mother. Mrs. L. L. Brown, 2110 Eiuhlh St Wichita Falls. The ceremony was performed bv Dr. Fred L. Kastfiam in the pros dice of relatives and friends. The couple was attended, by Mr and Mrs. Lee Brown ot Children Texas. The bride wore a beige suil w brown accessories. . Her coi-sa:-;o was a green orchid. The couple left, on a short trip In Arkansas, after which they will lie in home in Childress, Texas, when- the groom will be associated with Brown's Auto Supply. Po!3 Tax Receipt Books Are Received CV.'Vec b'.iok-:; ^ LiHle Rock. Jan. -I— (/Pj—State '"•''•' •'• Oscar Humphrey re- I the 1SI-S5 poll lax receipt in.iri ine printers today and ii-oil i hoy would be in the of i.'f.unty tax collectors nexI v.vek. vo these receipts arlicipato in elee- . 1. KMfi, and Oct. Ihe 1940 general said 1.200 books con- .000 receipts \voukl be v.'ilh Pulaski county !: No. 1 and Nell county l.-'K'j. The number o'f be issued to counties Births Mr. and Mrs. Hobert R. IJi. announce the arrival of a d:nr;!iti ; Carol, born Monday, December :< at Julia Chester hospital. Coming and Going los ol' 1944 receipts the by 5, 4 00; receive issuances Arkansas Craig ho ad .Faulkner tiroene .lelferson Mr. and Mrs. Brack Schonec': will arrive Saturday from i'iti';. borci, Indiana, where they spent ih,- Christinas holidays with My. Scheneck's parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Schcneek. They will be juiu- cd in Little l?ock by Miss Lavc't.ia Likins of Little Rock who will vi:-.!l them for the week end. S/Sgt. Jessie W. Ray arrivrd Thursday night from Tyler, Tr\.i: , where he was given an honnraiik 1 discharge from Camp Fannin. Texas. Sgt. Ray has recently returned from 12 months OWI-M'.-I^ duty i'li tho Pacific theator and served for H8 months with I 1 !armed forces. He wears Worhi 5,700; 5,100; 0.000; . .,.,.. 12.9UO; !.'()''): Phillip-.; fi,:-',00; Pope -.'('an I.'i.-JOO; Union 10,- ni'luii 10,200. By NORMAN CARIGNAN Washington, Jan. 3 — UP) — All Latin American governments except Argentina today pondered a United Stales - proposed treaty which would provide for concerted military action to thwart or put down aggression anywhere in this hemisphere. The document, made public by Latin American diplomats, will be considered at tho forthcoming Hio dc Janeiro conference scheduled for early spring. Diplomatic authorities consider this country's suggestion as a running male to the recent Uruguayan proposal calling for collective action in this hemisphere against any nation which disregards its international obligations "or denies human rights to its own people. The United States' treaty, these authorities say, would take care of the purely military side of' aggression, while the Uruguayan proposal would deal with the political Testifies at Trials phases of conditions war. The Uruguayan ever, has received a loading to plan, how- frigid Latin reception although this country pledged its "unequivocal" support. The suggested military treaty is designed to continue in force the act of Chapultopec, adopted at tlie Mexico City inter-American conference last March. While calling for the peaceful settlement of disputes, the proposal provides for immediate assistance by Ihe Americas in cases of armed alack either from within or without tlie hemisphere. As soon as possible thereafter I J consultations would be held "to' examine measures that: may have already been taken in agreeing upon collective measures." A Iwo- Ihirds vote would be necessary ior •agreement. The proposal, defining armed attack as "invasion of territory by the armed forces of any .slate," carefully avoids use of the word "aggression" which remains undefined under the United Nations charier. The treaty would, Slow- ever, leave the UNO securiH Nuernberg, Jan. 3 —(UP)—Dcit- or Wisliceny. Jewist affairs spool' thc notorious Nazi SS, — d at the war criminals trial today that the SS policy from 19-12 onward was ' the planned destruction of all Jews." Wisliceny was the second Nazi to testify today on the planned policy under which t,hc Nazi police'orga- nizatons systematically carried out thousands of executions. The first witness was Maj. Gen. Otto Ohlendorf, one of Heinrich Himmler's'chief henchmen, who told how he personally direct ed execution of 90.000 Jews and Russians in 1(141 and 1942 "to re lieve. a housing shortage." Wisliceny, a stolid, square-jawed peif.cn, said that 35,000 Slovakia!! Jews and 17,000 Czech Jew's were removed to Poland in the spring of 1942. Their families were left without any means of support. •H-acsaid thtsrjtjwish families latei were.'-sent by the SS to Polish ShcHoes. When he inquired regarding tho Jews in July ; or August, 1942, he was told by his chief, SS lender Eichmann that "they are no longer alive." Wisliceny said he had been sent lo Czechoslovakia, Greece and Hungary with orders to remove the Jcws-fiom those countries. He said tlie policy regarding Jews was one of forced emigration up to 1940 From 1940 to 1!)42 it was one of FIRST PENTECOSTAL . Vv'c^.t 'Hh nnd Ferguson Streets 'i', ,1. f-orrJ, Pastor :-\ii.day P.; hool—ii:4r) a.m. C. J. Roy:e. Supt. Moinin;; .Service—11:00. J ! f:-1fco:-:t!il GlcatK-rs— 6:30 p.m. Ni.?!-,t. Service—7:00. J''i;day. Ki'olc 1 Sliirly—7: HO p.m. You arc only a stronger once at. the f''ir;.-i. Pentecostal church. Come Sunday and bring your friend. YOI.I are always welcome. CHURCH OF CHRIST 5th nnd Grady Streets Waymon D. Miller, Minister Jlible Clar.-se:;—0:4o a.m. Morning Worship—10:45 a.m. Young People's Meeting— 0:1.5 K veiling Worship —7:00 p.m. Mrs, JOG Jackson to Give Book Review ver ences forced emigration up to 1940. - -an-. 1940 to 1!)42 it was one o: concentrating'Jews in Polish ghetto:.;. Alter that it was "planned de-~ ~ that Eichmann and .Ernst Kaltcnbrunner, chief of Nazi security police, were close friends and thai Eichmann never made a cil free to step in at any time under terms of thc charter. American diplomats described thc decision not to give Argentina a copy ns being in "line wi'lh thc administration's political cold,shoulder Ueatment of the Farrell conn- I regime. New Orleans . Jan. '! —(UP) — Handsome, hefty former Louisiana Gov. .lames A. Noe, once a lieulcuant ot the late Huey Long. oday tyegan organizing his defenses to combat a federal indictment in which he and three others were charged with jury 'ampering. The indictment refers to a federal income tax evasion case tried against William T. Burton, wealthy Lake Charles, La., oil man, la.vi. June. Noe. Burton, former state Sen. Joseph T. Cathorna and a juror in the trial, Marcel F. La Branche. were indicted yesterday by a j'ed- rr:l grand jury for '-conspiring <o corruptly influence, obstruct and impede the administration of •justice." The Burton tax trial ended in a mis-trial, just as did a previous case brought against him for the same offense in 194,'.!. Federal Judge Wayne G. Borah set bond at $0,000 on each ot the four men indicted yesterday. None of the men was in the court room at the time. Burton, president of thc -W. T. Burton, Co., Inc , was char.crt'd along ;with his firm's bookkeeper, Luke Brown, with attempting to evade $135,73093 in income tax payments in 1930, 1937 and IGSi;. Twice the case went to court, and twice the jury could not return a verdict. Although Noe. Cawthorn and Burton are all well known in Louisiana, Noe is by fav thc- most prominent. He often snid that it was' 1-Iuc.y Long who coaxed him into politics, and he called upon the support ol: Long's followers in each of his poli- ,tical campaigns. Noe, prominent as .an oil man as well as a politician, was lieutenant governor in 193'j when 0. K. Allen died. He assumed the ofi'kc nnu finished out the three months remaining in Allen's term. Then Noe sough! a nomination for the governorship. Instead, ii, went to Richard W. Lechf, who was elected. Leche later served ;\ federal penitentiary term following the famed "Louisiana scandals" of 1U30. When Leche was elected in Ifi^C, Noe broke with thc remnants oi liu: long organization. In 1940 he ran Ior governor. Eliminated in the first' primary, he swung his support to Sum Jonos, a reform candidate. And Jone-; defeated early Long, Huey'a brother, in the second primary. '*i ., " pfr'tr^sf*'? •d ^ !) (i ViS Si L i 'The Mrs. Joe Jackson of Washington will review "The Hiver 1'ioad." by Frances Parkinson Keyos at the ?:ity hall Tuesday afternoon, January IS, for ihe benefit of the O"les- by P. T. A. The tickets arc being sold by the .students of Oglesby school. Mrs. Jackson is librarian of the Wa:;hinr:ron branch of the Hemp- s'cnrl Cor,nty Library, and is a tc.'ichcr .in the Washington schools. Sho is active in civic affairs and is considered one of the best reviewers in this section. The public is cordially invited to hear Mrs. Jackson. "The 'River Road" is a' story of whoso peoij!^ and tradition the a'uth or knows so well. In it she tells the the bayou country of Louisiana, story of the people who live along the Rivc-i- Road—planters, peddlers, politicians, field hands and the poor whites. Sho also tells in this romantic novel, the story of Belle Heloisc. the great sugar plantation owned by the d'Alvery family for generations—of -how, with the changinL 1 world of the twenties and thirties, alien elements crept into the closest circle of plantation life. Packed \viih. dramatic action, surprise, and suspense. River Roac wi'ii no doubt prove to be Mrs. Kcycs' out standing book. DC Has Copy of Poem by rs. Crews The January edition of. the Na vicinal United Daughters of the Con I fodevncy maga;'in,c carried a copy oi' !ho poem, "The Old State Cap ilol." written by Mrs. George Crew. -ri' '.his city. Tho poem will be re called by many of the Star's read i ers. having appeared in the Star' j Centennial edition in 1930. A cop> j of thc por.'iTi has been framed anc i hangs in ihe old capitol building ii Washington. •——o Omaha —(/P)— Someone appar cully is taking the Hastings col !ege building drive literally. DP William M. French, president, o the -college, found on his- iron porch a bride inscribed "this is fo the Hastings building fund." Lfone! -Copyright, 1945, NEA Service, Inc Mid-week Service, Wednesday— :00 p.m.' OUR LADY OF HOPE CHURCH (Catholic) Rev. Amos H, Enderlin Sunday Mass—10:30- a. m.' Weekday Mass—7:30 a. m. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Thomas Brewster,, Minister Sunday School—9:45 a.m. cs for all age-groups. Morning. Worship — 10:55 a.m. ommunion of The LorcTs Supper, cceptlon of new members; At this- ervice, tho special offering Will e fot* "Building funds. Vesper Service —5.,'p.m. Wlth», pccial New Year message. . „.&; Young People's Meeting— -6M5*" IARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST North Ferguson Street - D. O. Silvey, Pastor • *~ Sunday School—10 i'OO" a.'mV~Bro. frady Hairston, Supt. . " " Preaching—11:00 a.m. ... .. B.T.C.—0:30 p.m. FIRST BAPTIST Third and Main Streets S. A. Whitlow, Pastor Sunday School—9:30 a.m.,. ,, Morning Worship Service—10:50 .m. Sermon by the .Pastor: Baptist Training Union—6:15 p.m.' . Evening Worship .Service— 7:30* D.m. Sermon by the Pastor., Fellowship Hour, Wednesday —'• :30 p.m. Choir 'Rehearsal, Wednesdr<y—• :30 p.m. The public is cordially , invited• o attend all services at. First >• Baptist Church. ; ".;'.,.,. ,\; UNITY/MISSIONARY BAPTIST^' South Elm Street Doyle Ingram, Pastor Sunday School —JO:00 a.m. Preaching—11 a.m. • ''"*, „, B.T.C.—6:30 p.m. •-"-•-,• •.»<* Evangelistic Service— 7:30,p.mv— Monday, Ladie.s ; ,Auxiliary— 2:00 t.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., 'Vr^J*!^Auxiliary, Monday— '2:30 o '.p'Trt\.' ! 'Teachers' Meeting, Wednesday— 7:00 p.m. , „ „ Prayer Services, Wednesday — 7:30 p.m.. . ; . .-. ... . " The Southwestern District B.T.C. groups are to-meet with Garrett" • Memorial B.T.C. Sunday- afternoons 2:30, January 6. Visitors 'arer-more ' than welcome. • " "***** The Southwestern'? District 'Auxil- ~ iaries are to meet witEJJTfe ^urclr' Tuesday, January Ji. Cervices "are to begin at 10:00 a.ml,..Bro. Elbert-' O'Steen of Rosston has .been ,se-- lected to bring the mornin,'?' mes--. sage at 11 a.m. •-Lunch, .\vill be,; served at noon. Tho-church,urges^ visitors to attend these services^*! iQSIC rOC A B >ni. 0" 1 H r ;*-% '•' b? £ U u* 1 L U We are happy to announce that we are back in OUR OLD LOCATION Which has been remodeled and redecorated since the fire. Our friends are cordially invited to visit us here. IDEAL FURNITU Phong 476 T!•(:.; STORY: P:,U'. Calvin senses m DMiii.^i-., ,~ir ah-.jt THE SAD- DLIiBACK INN, exclusive moun- t.-cin ro?ort. At the library in town, !,i- .-; -.k.i for material on Jrih,i Clr.y. pcjwcrlul marjnate who ;;-.-.'!': rii'.- lini anci who Is under c jr.fjr'.-_L:ional investigation. Mr. F3;-'-.M-i1,->i-:, Viii: libi-.-irian, says that linn..' ::>' <'.n: niatf.i'i jl is complimentary, hit; npi-'oars nervous. VI W'-.n I'iia- ;;oi buck lei THE :\ : -. he.-' c-ni-.M'c'd the lobby, he -,i.\ '\ir. Hill behind the desk J'liiilerin.L'. iii.s \vhite hands at Pike. ••;'-,lr. Calvin," IK: s;iid. "Mr. C.ilvin." ll< hiii-.ck'd 1'iki 1 twci envelopes. ;i yril.iW 'iin 1 :nii.l a while cine. Vila 1 cjp.'n; :l l In- telegram first, li >v;i.': from H.'in: h'.il-FK.'VI'IVK YOU 1!KTU1?N f.;i-:\v Vv.iilK 1MMKI1JATKLY. ';ii!-:'M-: /•.!;<•; NKW DKVICI.OP- ;vii : :\'rs. SAM P,-!.;' ]u-;,!;ccl a I Ihe' while en- Vv'ln;•<• IH M and his eye;; opened a lit IV v M|I'! . hi the lop left- hand I't'rnc" oi' lho enx'c'UiiiL 1 wrre l',,' V.IM,-;.;: JOHN CLAY NUM- ni-'i-; Ti;:N oncnAHD HILL, j.iim t:i,iy':. c.'i.i'iimiiiiii'aiiuii was sim- i'-.!-. i!'-ai- I'.li 1 . Calvin: J .in :;;i'i '• mod lhal you are t'i-:>! iu lir.i- in ha*.-'. 1 vou come lo ninni'r : I >,iv liciiiic.! at oisjht i.''!'!nc'i< lliis eveninj:. Mr. Hilt ''.'ill i-'.'c-i-ive your aci.-oi)tance. Y.ra in ed ii'.jl dress. Cordially, John Clay "VVI.ieh eann. 1 first?" Pike asked. "The tc'lo:.'ram." Mr. Hitl point!-d h:.i hiriL 1 . white forefinger at the velliiy.- L'livelujx 1 . "About an hour ••Ami Mr. Clay's note?" "\Vhyt?" P.'lr. Hilt, made his lips into that perplexed bow. "Oh." Mr. Hill sr.irj. "Just now. By liand." "How do 1 get there?" "To Mr. Clay's, you mean?" Pike nodded. to put it's "Mr. Clay instructed me a car at your disposal." "I'll walk," Pike said, "if not too far." Mr. Hitt said that il was about a mile and he gave detailed instructions as to how to arrive at Number Ten Orchard Hill. Then Pike wont to the public 'phone booth and called Sam. But got his secretary, Lois, whom Sam said he could dispense wiih a little less readily than with his right aim. "Hello." sho said, "Miss Arms speaking." "Where's Sam?" Pike said. "Pike, darling," sho ;.:aid. "This it; Lois wanl Sam," pike said. say 'hello.' a message for "You could Sam's gone." "Where 1 .'" ''Home. He you." "f got his wire." 'lie says for you not to wait for the letter." "I'm staying here." / "You're sure you know you're doing?" she said. "No," Pjke said. "Be careful." "Don't worry about me." "It's noi K e n t i m e n t. "Sam thinks that i inconvenient to rcplaci snapped, might be you." "I don't, want to put him to an.\ trouble," Pike said. "Goodbv Lois." Pike dropped in at THE PUH ostensibly for a drink, but primarily to see Roger Bland Bland was comfortably established behind i\ glass of Cointreau .•.uid he was smoking one of those little cigars. "All, Mr. Calvin." "Hello." Pike sat down acroy-i from Bland. "How were things al the library?" "So-so." "Did you get your note from Clay?" Pike stared at him. "What docs Clay want?" Bland asked. I '-<Don't tell mp-you dnn't. know? ' "J could guess." Bland lookod at "Pike wiih carefully assumi.'d trahkiiess. "He wauls you to dinner." "Very good," Pike said. "Why?" "He wants something." "What?" Inland's eyes lifted from his (h ink. They were lull of a chill, egciislic realism. "Mr. Calvin," he said gently. "1 live by my wits. 1 can probably tell yon all you need to know about this little situation up hero." lie sal back, put his cigar between his lips, and blew a perfect : moke ring. "But. I'm not. going to tell you lor nothing." he said. When Luij-ji brought his drink. Pike laid clown his money, and look a very .small sip. "11 noeil not be. nuvncy," Blanc' said. "Each tells ..(.hcj. oilier what lie' wants to knbw.' Fair ex- changee" "In., my case t hat's a rather large order," Pike said. "In mine it is just one little ihiiif;."; Bkind's little black eyes ihiftedUo Luigi. lie said: . . "When you have finished your I drink, we'll yo out on iln: patio.'' . Bland followed 1'ike out on to the flagstones and tlic'V walker! well away from the duor. plo'pu; his cigar in his mouth and looked about him c.-n-c't'iilly. lie put hi : I'drefin^ei 1 on Pike's chest and said: "The' one little thing I'm after is fiiiiiiccli'd v.'ilh a little matter of—murder." Pike stared at Bland. Bland pulled complacently on his cigar. He must mean Mary Butler, Pike thought. Something had most certainly happened to her. Pike said: "Are you suggesting that I know who committed this—" "I'm suggesting that if your i;> formation were pooled with mine, we might have Ihe missing piece." "I'll struggle along by 'myself." Pike said. ."You'll regret it," Bland sujii. (To Be Continued) _ Ralci«.h, N. C., Jan. 4 —(Upi — Secretary of Agriculture Clinton . P. Anderson today called on southern tanners lo "iaci.> curiam basic I'll els" and not depend .upon cotton as the basis ior a healthy posluar farm economy. "Now Ilii-s sort of. -a problem can't be solved in the iona run b'/ juggling parity prices or by cxpor! subsidies." Andersoh told a group ot: farm leaders al North Carolina stale college. American cotton today fact:: Iho stit'fe.st competition in its history, Anderson said. He cited as ihe one long - range solution: "To prrcluco c:o-.lo:i s:> eli'icionlly and to improv..- i:s initui- tity to Fiich an e\teni llini i! can be grov.'n profit al)!;,' and si ill compote, qua lily consi(',cri.'ii. \viii. jor- (.•ign grnwihs in the vvoiid r.KirKel and wiih synthetic i'il.HT.-- ;it Jioo:-.' and abroad'." Andorsoii said lie eanuv'ly bo- lieveil the .smith ullimaiL-ly c-oiiici achieve 1 a farm economy in v.nich cotlon ia bin one small iiart i.-i ;i greatly enlarged and divorsiiictl :igiiouliui'ij. "Wo may be growing and svilin.--. 1 . just as much or even :nore c:.!i,:ii." he-said lookii.g a.hc.';';! !o ;. di-.',-.-. silied farming, "but on iiU'-.-Ii ]. ;-.s acreage and at a cost- per ball that will enable cotton to compel' on its merits, without artilicia props." P;:iticiilr:rly in the south it be impoitnnt. tn genr farm progres \yith industrial activity, the ,secre tary stated. A really efficient farming cai .blanket thr south only if farms ii i the area are freed of their "stag Bering wcij'.ht of workers engagec in tlie inefficient .slow hand labo r.iu! of undcr-ornploycd seasona labor." Anderson said. Aiiclersen cautioned that while tobacco outlook in the immediate v:.-ai 1 ? ahead is good, farmers must not fi.rgct past experiences with '.^cci-'diing acreage c|i;otas and re- si;!i.-iiU prici; collapses. C(,r:tinuc.'d high demand fr.v to- biccco v.-ill dejionrf ujion both an relive ::,<,'! icuiliire and industry, Andorson pointed out. Ho said thai ilue-cui'od lobaceo should hold its commanding position with production perhaps 50 per cent above ihe int.'! K'vr.l and eight, .per cent ab'-ivc 1D-14. "PiMspocts are good," he said. "in pail because of the sucressful o:i.'erienco of tobacco growers in Vlaiiting and managing a pattern | n£ prcduc'.ion realistically related j to eifcM-tivo demand." Anoorson said he realised that ilioiu Ivilf of North Carolina's cash income came from tobacco ar. Ijut, he added, tlie signi- point is that the stale's 'arm- c-•!••• 'hnjni'i' ihc: war did not rush in to plan! more and more tobacco nl iiu- expense:- of oilier crops as tli.> iM'ice wom up. \ 'j'iii: \vhote piflure in the s'outh An-J.ri'-i,):i .-.aid, is one of "solid, | if thi.-; pi ogress is to continue I ngi ic'.ilim-o cannot be held back | by 'Mi: ilequalf market channels, jobMilito iacilities. artificial trade j bar: K" s and discriminatory trans- Ipoiiaiiou anil iiiarkcting charges." FIRST CHRISTIAN .-- • r» Bible School—9:45 a.m: 'classcjs" for all ages. ' .. ' . *'"' ' ^" ~"" Morning Communion Service 10:30. ' ' : """ ..'_ " .' Youth Fellowship—6:30 .p.m., You cannot keep, a morq,.wo while. New .i Year .C resolution than to start going to church.- ••»>•* ,,„ FIRST METHODIST «- i"' & Pine at Second • • • "*• * Robert B: Moore, Pastor ' *" Church Schppl^9:45 a.m. ." ' Bforning Worship. -^OiSO ' a.m.. , Special music, sermon 'by,,the pas->«, tor. .'%. '- - <* Board of Stewards—2:00 -p.m. Evening Worship—7:30 p.m. Ser- • mon by'the pastor. Youth Fellowship— 6:30 p.m. Choir Practice, Wednesday — 7:30 p.m. ' ' '' ' HOPE. GOSP.EL TABERNACLED'' Sunday School—9:30 a.m. Guy E. Basye, Supt. Morning Worship— 10:50. Rev, Geo. S. Koontz .\vijl \bq ^speaking ,. and communion will be observed. Christ's Ambassador-.Services-=r« ~ 6:00 p.m. Miss Hazel . Abram, President. - Evangelistic Service—7:00 p.m. Evangelist George S. Koontz, will, be speaking. Thc revival which is well under way will continue nightly at 7:30- through the coming week, excepting Saturday night. You..are invited-to hear this great man of God as he clearly expounds Ihe Scriptures, Every person that' is"at all religiously inclined is Invited to take advantage of these"services. EMMET METHODIST; C. D. Meux, Pastor. - .^ The pastor., will deliver a .Com- -'• munion sermon and administer the sacrament of The-Lord's Supper at Emmet at Tl a.m. Sunday, and will preach at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Perry Smith, in "the Antioch Community, at 1:30 p.m., at Boyd's Chapel at 3 p.m. and at Emmet at 7 p.m. The circulation campaign for Ihe Arkansas Methodist ' will be launched Sunday, and will run through January 13th, USE COLD PREPARATIONS ' Liquid. Tablets, Salve, Nose Drop* Caution use only as directed -DINE OUT SUNDAY move without Kallenbnmnc :•'.-: ::p-i proyal. Wisliceny said lhal more i';an HO.GIltl Jews »'eiv i\-i-io\ ^d j,,-:.; I Greece. Kichmai'ii or;.'.,i,:/..-d a MV- cml sial'f lor ilu- remo\'.il ei' -lad- 00(1 Jews from Hui,;:a,y. }:<.• >;,.:. According |:> \Vi.- liceny, A .' i;-. ICaslnoi'. wiio!-c.i allidavii bc'.ore I!-.', 1 hoiiila.v ii'cc .;,:. told ot 1'ichn,,-;r.i'. i.i- |l'eiini; to spare Hu'i;.'.arir.n ,!c:w.; preliminary payment. Summarising' Wisilceny .v'uj iclmiaini s ineasuivs in 'he J'-,-.!- kan.s afl'tctcd .some (iall.dOO Jews. He said those from Hungary \\ r;v taken to ihe Os\\iccim c.-i'mp in Poland, whore all were kilkd' i-xcc.-]H 2, r ) to 30 per cont spared as workers. •> Eichmann, ho said, generally spoke of a" total of 4,900 00!) or .')"000.000 Jews killed in the "final 4,0- lulioii of the Jewish ]>roblem" as ordered by Adolf Hitler and Ilcin- rich Himmler. A TREAT FOR THE FAMILY ^$$i ^f-,^, CHEF LEON LADD Enjoy a Good at the CHECKERED CAFE "it Pleases Us to Please You" Hope Phone 250 Ark 1 •IJM

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