Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 8, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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* - *-"*l- t ,,*•***& i'- tUi 1 * *" \, ,#yUv5 **,. U. "*• ^. Pd<jc Two HOPE STAR, HO tt, A R K A N S A S General DeGaulle May Be the Man to He ; al France Says, DeWitt /Mackenzie By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP- World Traveler Paris. Jan. 8 —{.*>)— This isn't La Belle, France \ve knew before the \var v but a very ill France which has reached the oxygen-tent stage d its crisis and is in that precarious state which no man can say won't get a lot worse before there's a lurn for the better. That isn't meant to be a pessimistic estimate. It is, however, cal- '''ilated !o emphasize the truth that F.rance has been badly hurt, both inattn-ially and in spirit. This column would be rendering poor service 'if it tried to evade the seriousness of the position. • The public is looking for the physician who can heal France— put it another way, for the greater leader who can rescue Ihe country from.the political fog in which it is drifting and. restore it to former greatness. . ... General de Gaulle may be that leader. If he is he may give the nation the new political party for which many are yearning. Ihe trouble row is that France must get; through the oxygen-tent stage of her crisis before the real extent of de Gaulle's leadership ccin be apparent. He is in a highly ur'ortunate position at the moment, being handicapped in promulgating policies by the fact that ms mandate as head of the government runs only until June, since the assembly was elected for seven months. .' The job of the assembly is to frame a new constitution. In June there will be another general election, with a referendum on the constitution; Then and then only will General de Gaulle know whether he is to be ,;i WHAT A SAVING Hope Star Star of Hope 1M7; Prols 19J7, Consolidated January 18. .1929 YOU GET WHEN YOU BUY MOROLINE Petroleum Jelly Thrifty housewives know you get quality and quantity too in this household aid. Soothes minor bums—cuts.bruises. ^S^ 7 '' ^ ^ , DidTyou'say!. they'ire hers? & Handsome new models.,. exclusive MAY* TAG features'"" "•:•> i»-<»; :.-• ~ ••-' .-.,-. J*r Important^•Ppt-\?'ar"'improvements•» ^ new efficiency;- quality, 5ug|edne.ss. • » Visit Our New Store . JONES MAYTAG SALES & SERVICE Phone 209 304 East 2nd Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washbum) rt the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Entered as second class matter at the °ost Office at Hope. Arkansas, under the \ct of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rote«: (Always Payable in | Advance): By city carrier per week 15c Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and '-afayette counties, S3.50 per year; else •here S6.50. Member of The Associated Pross: Thr Associated Press is exclusively entitled to ihe use for republication of all news dis •atches credited to it or not otherwrsc redited in this paper and also the locai lews published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn. •'crick Building; ChicaQO, 400 North Mich- •gan Avenue; New York City, 292 Modisor Ave.; Delroit, Mich., 2842 W. Granc' Blvd.; .Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg Mew Orlecms, 722 Union Sh continued in leadership. Thus the few remaining months before the June election are of vast importance to de Gaulle for consolidation of his ground. So far his leadership has been what may be described as somewhat left of cen- t:r. In other words the Socialist program which he has announced .s moderate. He contemplates some nationalization, such as of banks and the basic public services, but it is said that the transfer will be slow so as not to damage the holdings of the public in the companies. He proposes to proceed carefully in order not to kill the real wealth of the country, but on the other hand to give an opportunity for readjustment later if necessary. This then is the delicate political situation upon which French rehabilitation at present depends. General de Gaulle is the man of the hour. If he reaches the June election safely, and then is returned to leadership by popular mandate, he mav be the historic figure to guide France out of the wilderness. . . Slow Down Continued from ''age One tion situation at a news conference. As doughfoots demonstrated in the Pacific, Europe and right outside the capital at Andrews Field, the slowdown in the army's demobilization program brought these congressional repercussions: 1. Demands for a congressional investigation of the entire program as reciuestcd by 12,000 American soldiers in a resolution adopted yesterday at Manila. 2. The possibility of a rush of signatures, when. Congress reconvenes next week, to a House petition that would force immediate | action -on -demobilization legisla-' tion. There was a strong probability that" the House Military committee would order an investigat-1 ing, or ;at least an informal in- ouiry, although Chairman May (D- Ky) was said by colleagues to feel that the army is doing Hhe best it can. May is in Florida. Letters, telegrams and petitions piling up • in the committee's demanding action have started piling up in the commitlee's quarters. Rep. Short (R-Mo), a member, insisted that "we should do something about it." Citing figures on occupation Does the Atom Bomb Miracles? .^According to Edwin J. Dingle, wprld-rencwned geographer, hon- qpsd by leading geographical societies, the power of the atom as disclosed in the atom bomb, is small compared wit,h~ little known and seldom UEed-_p*ow;ers_ of the 'human tipain. He maintains "-that 'man, instead of being limited by an av- ec£ge man pov/ir«_mjnd, has within- him the. mind. power of a thous* and rnen or- more- r -as--well as the ewergy power of— 'the universe, which can be used in his daily af- 'According to him, this sleeping giant of mind-power, when awakened^ can make man capable of sur- pflsing accomplishments. It it as arjjazing as the atom bornb is compared with former sources of energy. Many thousands of people ! throughout the world, have already j tried his methods. Many report improvement in power of mind, achievement of brilliant business artS professional success. Others ; report improvement in health, in- i crgased strength, courage, poise • pt^nergy, or a more magnetic per- l gptiality. He tells how he found these strange methods in far off and mysterious Tibet, often called the land of miracles by the few travelers permitted to visit it. Here, he discloses, he learned rare wisdom "and long hidden practices, closely guarded for three thousand years ;by the sages, which enabled many',to Rerforip amazing feats. These immense powers, he main- .tains, are latent in all of us, and methods for using them are now simplified so. that they can be used by almost any person with ordinary intelligence. As part of a great movement to make his methods available to more people, a 9000-word treaties is offered; absolutely free for the time being. It reveals many siartl- ing results. Headers of this announcement can get their free copy by sending a post card or letter to the Institute of Mentalphysics, 213 S. Hobard Blvd. Dept. W-31, Los Angeles 4, Calif. Readers are urged to write promptly, because this offer may be withdrawn at any time. —Adv. Chi Id's Body Continued from Page One called the home late yesterday. Investigators said they found on the victim's chest two black hairs, believed to be those of a male Negro, which were to be chemically analyzed. Coroner A. L. Brody, who pronounced the head — found floating face upward in a catch basin — as that of Suzanne, said: "It could possibly be that the person enteied the bedroom, the girl awakened and probably recognized him or her and started to scream. Then the murderer might have grabbed her throat to stifle the scream, perhaps accidentally strangling her." No one had yet reported any suspicious figure prowling the alleys of the neighborhood, he killer apparently worked in the pre-dawn darkness, dropping the dismembered body into the sewage filth a few hours after taking the child from her bed. Police believed the kidnaping and slaying to be the work of a degenerate. If the crime was a well planned kidnap plot an automobile would probably have been waiting to whisk the victim from the neighborhood, and her body would have been concealed somewhere else. Police rounded up known sex criminals after Dr. Thomas Carter, coroner's physician, indicated a belief that the child was the victim of a pervert. Carter said that the body had not been examined pending end of the search :for the missing members, but that "it was probably a sex crime." Witnout complete examination of the torso and head. Carter said, it could not be determined whether the' girl was slain before the body was hacked to pieces or by decapitation, nor whether she had been criminally assaulted. The head, legs and torso, were severed by clean strokes of a sharp instrument. Chief of Detectives Walter Storms said the head, discovery of which was the first evidence that Suzanne had been killed, was found first, 12 hours after Degnan reported his daughter missing from her firstfloor bedroom. Storms said the head had just been identified by two family tnends when the right leg was found less than a block away by a detective. The torso, Storms said, was discovered in a fourth sewer half a block from the head and left leg The torso was encased in a 50- pound paper bag, bearing the one word — "sugar." The legs had been severed at the hip. Police experienced difficulty in holding back hundreds of "very high strung" curious and sympathetic persons who thronged the area. . Within the Degnan home, the child s mother lay in sleep induced by a sedative .She collapsed yesterday under the strain of await- '"g word of the younger of her two .Police, so hard hit by the atrocity that they could not face Mrs Degnar, asked her parish priest' the Rev. George Kearney of St Gertrude's Catholic church, to break the news. Degnan made two radio broadcast appeals promising the kidnaper "immunity" if the girl were surrendered or set free at once The $7,500-a-year OPA executive' formerly of Washington, Balti™ ore and Philadelphia, aske( J that the child be kept warm and well She wore only her pajamas when kidnaped. Teais welled in veteran patrolmen's eyes as they recovered the various parts of the body. A search of neighborhood basements revealed a U. S. army laundry bag which had been freshly washed. Police sent it to a laboratory for testing on the theory that it might have been used to carry parts of the body. Police questioned a number of janitors in the .neighborhood. 6,500 Servicemen, Are Scheduled fo Arrive Today By The Associated Press Eleven vessels, carrying approximately 6,500 servicemen, are scheduled to arrive today at two east coast ports, while more than 18,500 men are due to debark from 22 ships at five west coast ports. Arriving at New York are seven carriers with 5,055 men a-tj at Newport News, Va., four ships with 1,357 passengers. On the west coast, 10 ships with 8,275 rnen are scheduled to arrive at San Francisco; three with 2,762 men are scheduled to arrive' at San Francisco; three with 2762 at Seattle, .Wash.; four with 4,090 at Los- Angeles; three with 1,839 at San .Diego, Calif., and two with more than 1,770 at Portland. Ore Joe McCarthy Not Worried About His Job By GAYLE TALBOT New York, Jan. 8 — (fP) — Joe McCarthy puffed complacently on -a good ciPar and refused- to worry about the terrific job he faces,next KEEP WEIL - - THiRE IS NO SUBSTITUTE For HEALTH OBSERVE THE FOLLOWING RULES: • Fight Colds with Vitamins • See your Doctor when you ore ill. t See us when you want Prescriptions filled • See MS for oil your Drug needs. We've Got It "The Prescription Store" WARD & SON Phone 62 The Leading Druggist needs, enlistments, Inductions and army strength, Short told reporters ne could not understand "why the arms has to delay demobilizing high point men." A House inquiry was requested by Rep. Mike Mansfield (D-MonU in a letter to May, and Rep. Clarence Brown (R-Ohio) declared to newsmen "we are entitled to know what is going on." "If world conditions haven't changed and there is no mer- gency, can it be that the War Department is simply prcssurig congress to enact compulsory military training or to extend the draft?" Brown asked. He noted that the army is supporting compulsory military training and extension of the draft law which expires May 15, ' ' '' In announcing the demobilization slowdpwn last week, the army said selective service and voluntary enlistments together were failing to provide enough replacements. House Democratic Whip Sparkman of Alabama sajd he believes the military cojnijjittee, of which he is a member, ' should, question army leaders "so all the facts can be laid before the public." Gatehring dust in a house military committee file is a bill introduced last September by Rep. Kankin (D-Miss) directing the release upon request of any individual who: (A) has had 18 months of active service since Sept. 16, 1940, (B) has a wife, child or dependent parent, or (C) wishes to resume education interfered with by military service. Rakin has a so-called discharge petition on file in the House. If 218 members sign it, his bill will come up for a vote. At last count, there were about 150 signatures, the Mississippian said, adding that was before the army announced its discharge slowdown. 30 New Fords Off Assembly Line in Memphis, Tenn. Memphis, .Ian. 7 — M — Peacetime conversion was complete today at the Ford nssembly plant here and 30 new 1946 models rolled off the assembly line. H. Y. Ingram, plant manager, said, "production is off to a splendid start. We will increase production according to present plans up to. 75 cars daily by the middle of February and expect to reach peak production of 375 to 400 cars daily by April 1." Between 1,000 and 1.200 men are working now. according' to the plant superintendent. A force of 1,800 is expected lo be required la- ler. Output of this plant is scheduled for the mid-South area. British Doubt Continued from Page One blast range of the bomb al will. He said the Russians, in view of what he declared was a high degree of control developed over alomic energy in explosives, would be able to use it in industrial projects involving large - scale blasting. Although Dr. Armattoe did not state exactly when the bomb tests had been made, he said that the Russians had reported success in atomic experiments last Dec. 18. He added that a second test had been scheduled for late January, "in a mountainous country." Doubted In U. S., Too New York. Jan. 8 — (/P)— The Herald Tribune said today that Dr. Victor F. Weisskopf, theoretical physicist who was intimately associated with construction of the atom bomb at Los Alamos, N. M., commented in Cambridge that the Londonderry report of development of a new atom bomb by Russian scientists sounded "like a lot of foolishness." He was quoted as saying that it was absolutely impossible to derive as much energy from a small quantity of uranium as was suggested by Dr. Ralphael E. G. Ar- mattoe in a statement describing the purported new Russian bomb. Dr. Weisskopf said the Russians necessarily would proceed first by making a borrib like the one developed in this country and that such an achievement would surprise him. He added, however, that in view of the fact that he was not certain how long Russian scintists had been working on lhe problem it was not to be considered impossible. May Grant Increase in Steel Price Washington, Jan. 8 —W)—-President Truman said today that some increase in the price of steel probably would be granted as the result of discussions now under way. Asked whether the increase would be. around $2, the president said he did not have the .figures and that he would not say Whether it would head off a.'threatened big steel strike , ,, '•'. '. . ' ,. '•, The'president iat the same time struck firmly .to his .insistence.that a fact-finding; procedure', . qoupled with, a 30-day, .cooling off ^period, is Ihe way to prevent! strikes., . Asked for his reaction, la (v .possible compromise eliminatinH the cooling off period,-' he,', sriid he thoughl such legislation wouldn't accomplish anything. He said his proposal to Congress was founded on railroad legislation, which he said had been satisfactory in lhal industry. The president said he was not in position lo talk now about a possible increase in steel prices since the matter is still under discussion. He was asked how an increase might fit into his anti-inflation program. He said that there would be a statement at the proper time and that, until then, he was not in a positiont o make comment. Top governmenl wage-price ad- minislralors and Iheir slaffs conferred al lenglh on Ihe possibilily oi granting price concessions to the steel and meat packing industries in time to'avert strikes scheduled for January 14 and 10, re: ' Market Report H "It's not going io be as bad as some people seem'to think, he said during a lull in yesterday's press conference at the Yankee offices, when the appointment of Red Rolfe as the club's No. 1 coach was announced. "It won't be bad on a club like ours, where there are plenty of good ball players. "Sure, it's going to be difficult to pick the best 25 or 30 players out of such a huge squad, but we'll have a lot of time to make our decisions, and the good ones have a way of coming to the top. Mistakes will be made, I suppose. I might overlook some fine players. But if I do they won't be lost to us. They'll still be one of our farm clubs." Joe estimated there would be some 35 candidates at St. Petersburg and Bradenton whom he either had not seen play in the past, three years or never had seen in action. "Frankly," he continued, "I'm not so much worried about recognizing the new talent as I am in detecting whether some of our older stars might have reached or passed their peak while they wer6 in the service. It's entirely possible that some of them did. They are the ones who are going to 'be in my own camp at St. Petersburg and who will make the training tour through Texas with me." The Yankee boss was entirely, serious .when he asked the base' ball writers not ..to engage in al proiracted guessing game about' What he; would -'dp: with his great second-baseman,';foe Gordpn, who.' is due back from the service. It js^ quite a problem, for George Stirn- weiss developed into a beauty while Gordon was away, leading 1 the American League in batting' and in stolen bases the past sear' son. Court Docket City Docket » Ida Smith, carrying a conceal- plea of guilty, fined Both- Industries insist they need higher* prices 'to : meet CIO union demands for wage increases approximating 30 per cent: r«Tn $'*? , strike, among 200,000 ClO-Umted Electrical Workers at kenerar Eleclric, General Molors and Westinghouse, is set for January 15 v But lhe price queslion has "° l yet,, °een raised actively in that -dispute. Inability to pay is not an argument, either, in the General Mo- lors strike of 175,000 CIO-Auto Workers out since November 21 or In the htree and one-half month dispute of some 40,000 CIO-OH- workers whose September strike led to navy seixure action. Wage increases of approximately 30 pel- cent are sought by both unions! Nevertheless, in all except the eleclncal dispute there were fast- breaking developments, any one of •which might lead to settlement ol one or more of the wage dead- JOCKS. President Truman conferred yes& a . y ^ lth OPA Administrator Chester Bowles on the question of a steel price increase. Later it was learned from persons in a position to know that Howies told the president the OPA could not recommend now a price boost to cover the $2 a day wage increase demanded by the union. Miss Barnwell Chosen 1946 Ma id of Cotton Nora Stewarl, pelit larceny, forfeited $25.00 cash bond, served 2 days in jail. Dorsey Buckner, speeding, forfeited $5.00 cash bond. Charlie Johnson, disturbing peace, plea of guilty, fined $10.00. The following forfeited $10.00 cash bond on a charge of disturbing the peace: Lenora Graves, Frank Anderson, J. H. O'Neal, Elijah Madison, Sevie.r Nelson,'* Jr. The following forfeited a $10.00 cash bond on a charge of drunkenness: Joe Virge, Laney Davidson, Hardm Raskins, Lee Williams. Orie Edwards, driving a taxicab with driver's license, dismissed on motion City Attorney, license purchased. NO WORK—NO EAT The busy beaver has a good reason for keeping busy. If he stops using his chisel-like teeth for very long, they grow to such lengths that eating is impossible. OLD FAMILY TREE Men boast of coming from old- established families during back several hundred years, but insect families still in existence date back some 300,000,000 years. FOUR COPIES EXTANT Several copies of the Magna Carta were made at tho time it was signed and four of these arei still in existence—two in the British Museum and two in English cathedrals. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Jan. 8 —(/I 1 )— The cot- Ion .futures market rallied $1.10 a bale In early dealings today on commission house and trade buying Influenced by tho strong opposition to a price ceiling on the 1046 cotlon crop. In Idler trading the market cased off on scattered proflt-tbk,ihg, .which met light trade support.. The .trading pace was sloW, .partly influenced by difficulty created by the communications strike. Later aflernoori. prices were 10 cents lo $1.10 a bale higher. Mch 24.54, May 24.51, and Jly 24.37. Futures closed unchanged to 75 cents, ,a bale higher. Mch high, 24.64 — low 24.50 — last 24.51 unch May high 24.56 — low 24.4(5 — last 24.45-4G up 1 to 2 Jly high 24.42 — low 24.31 — last 24.31-32 up llo 2 Ocl high 23.78 — low 23.06 — last 23.73 up 14 Dec high 23.70 — low 23.50 — lasl 23.65 up 15 Mch high 23.00 — low 23.44 — last 23.5313: up 15 Middling spot 25.20 off 1 N-nominal; B-bid. o POULTRY AND DPRODUCE Chicago, Jan. 7 —(/P)—- Butter, firm receipts 313,899; market unchanged. •Eggs, receipts 21,015; unsettled; market unchanged. Live poultry, sleady; receipts 21 trucks, no cars; market prices un- .changed. . ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK 1 National Stockyards, 111,, Jan. 8 •(#•)— Hogs, 7,500; active, fully steady; clearance good; bulk good land choice barrows and gills ICO Pbs up 14.80 celling; 140-150 Ibs '14.00-25; 120-140 Ibs 13.50-14.00; 100;120 Ibs 13.00-50; odd lots lighter weights 12.50-75; good sows 14.05; [most stags 13.75-14.05. j Cattle, 4.500; calves, 1,000; open- jng generally steady on all classes; 'good steers 15.50-16.50; medium : 13.25-14.35; a few choice mixed yearlings 16.35; good largely 14.50; medium 11.50-13.50 ; good cows 12.00-13.50 common and medium beef cows 9.00-11.50; canners and cutters 6.50-8.50; good bet bulls 13.50; medium and good sausage bulls 11.00-12.00; choice vcalers 17.50: mei'.um and good 1300-1625 Sheep, 3.000 Daughter lambs opened strong to 2!> higher ; lop 14.25 paid by all inleresls for around Iwo decks good and choice native and fed western lambs; 'around four decks 15.00. There - -;- -.- o "ii colton land's comeliness last night and from a crop of 14-lovely lasses, a young enchantress from "New York, City to . Barnwell, was ; chosen -- - d of cotlon. The selection of the 21-year-old native of Greenwood, Miss., now !i vl ^ g uat 66 Park Avenue, was •5 by a panel of judges headed . Harry Conover, nationally known beauty expert. The^blond, five-foot, four-inches will grace the court as goodwill ambas- on a tour of the nation's auspices of lhe —„„.. Council. The curvaceous Duke Universily graduate qualified for the title as a native of one of the 17 cotton- growing stales. She was chosen in«» er *." beta , uty> brains . and breed{"8 after the contestants paraded betore the seven judges and gave shnri biographical addresses. Steve Morgan of , •..-••»£••• is a cotton __r ior the Morgan Mills. Miss M^c"^ 1 ! 1 Jlves wilh her mother, M ™ Elmer F. Andrews, • and - ior Sheffield farms dairy PS a bacteriologist y Alternate maids are Lucille amer of Brownsville, Tenn., and Beverly Stewart of Memphis. fc™th s Harnorlt is a sophomore at pputnwestern University where she is a music major. The 19-year-old nette.was described as "a lypi- .... southern girl." • 'Miss Stewart is a 20-year old tall, .willowly blond now majoring UniversUy!" al Louisia » a Stall NO PLATTER CLUTTERING • Cooks were forbidden by law \H S c ei '^ mo l' e than six different . dlnners displays common those days. at Old Age Policy Pays up to MOO q Month! Needed Protection, Ages 65 to 85, Costs Only 1 Cent a Day The Postal Life & Casualty Insurance Company 5251 5252 Postal Life Building, Kansas City 2, Mo., has a new accident policy for men and women of ages 65. to 85 It Pays up to $500 if killed, up> to $100 a month for disability, new surgical benefits, up to $100 a month for hospital care and other benefits that so many older people have And the cost is only l cent a day $3.65 a year! Postal pays claims promptly; more than one-quarter million people have bought Postal policies. This special policy for older people is proving especially attractive. No medical examination — no agents will call. SEND NO MONEY NOW. Just write us your name, address and age—the name, address a-nd relationship) of your beneficiary—and we will send a policy for 10 days' FREE INSPECTION. No obligation. Write today. —Adv. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, .Inn. H —(/I')— Grain futures rallied toward the close today with May rye in the load. During lhe closing hour a sleady flow of buying orders was mel with lack of offerings. Strength at Winnipeg, combined aith commission hoiiso buying, brought short covering in lhe nearby rye delivery. The strength of rye was reflected in the advance in olher pits. Oats were up a cent at limes on persistent bulling finflu- ence by reports of 100,000 bushels shipped today and 140,000 bushels yeslreday. Wheat advanced with olher grains. Al the finish wheat was unchanged lo 7-H higher than yesterday's close, May $1.110 1-2. Corn was unchanged at the ceiling, May $1.18 1-2. Oats were 1-2 lo 1 cent higher, May 7G 1-4. Rye was unchanged lo 2 3-8 higher, May $1.75 7-8 — 1.70. Bnrlcv was unchanged to 3-4 h i g' h e r, May $1.22 1-4. Cash wheat was quolud nominally at ceiling prices plus markups today. Receipts on cars. Corn was steady at the ceilings. Receipts 140 cars. Bookings 7i5,000 bushels. Cosh oats were unchanged. Receipts 015 cars. Bookings 55,000 bushels. Shipping sulcs 100,000 bushels. NEW YORK STOCKS New ork, Jan. H — tfft — The stock market continued business on a normal basis today, with rallying tendencies general throughout the list, despite t h e strike of Now York Western Union operators. Heavy dealings, on bolh the big board and curb during lhe lirsl GO minutes, apparently were due to the rush of Customers lo get buying orders through before tho time sot for work stoppage. There were subsequL-nl slowdowns but gains of fractions to more Ih.nn 2 poln|S\ predominated near the .fourth hour.j Steels, motors and rails wore the forefront of the push. t j_ Ahead the gre.1li?r part of tl*B| day wore U. S. Steel, Bethlehem* Chrysler, General Motors, Willyr Overland, Studcbnkcr, SchcnlCS Chicago Great Western. Greg Northern. Santa Fe, Soulhein PS4, cific, U. S. Rubber, Western UniOttf "A", Montgomery Ward, Anno<Jh" dn and American Woolen. 'sjj Bonds were ste'ndy. 1 „ ? ,-j VALUABLE ACID The rare agent that make") 611$ and wnler mix, ursolic acid, hajSf been discovered in the skins 'Oil cranberries. The acid is wofthf $80 an ounce. Mother's Friend massaging prep»-| ration helps bring ease and comfort* to expectant mothers. M OTHER'S FRIEND, nn exquisitely, prepared emollient, la xisoful In nil, conditions where a bland, mild anodynotf mussago medium In skin, lubrication I9f. desired. One condition In which women! for more than 70 years have used It !»/< nn application for massaging the body,' during pregnancy ... It helps keep th» skin soft and pliable... thus avoiding; unnecessary discomfort clue to dryncss,! nnd tightness. It refreshes nnd tones thef skin. An Ideal massage application for tho * numb, tingling or burning sensations of' the Bkln...for the tired back muscles" or cramp-like pains In tho ICES. Quickly i absorbed. Delightful to use. Illchlyf praised by users, many doctors and.i] nurses. Millions of bottles sold. Just aflfc any drugRist for Mother's Friend—tho | Gkln emollient and lubricant. Do try It. Owners Attention! We hove facilities to install either a new Ford motor or a rebuilt motor in our shop on short notice. Also we offer efficient and complete service to all Ford car service needs. Many now willing to purchase new cars are forced to use their present car during the winter driving season. — —DO NOT— Hesitate to Keep Your Present Car in Safe Operating Condition Safe For Yourself s Sake and For Of hers Too. * There's a Ford in Your Future * Your Ford Dealer For Over 27 Years HOPE AUTO CO. 220 W. Phone 277 Tuesday, January 8, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page Three Social «nd P crtona I Phone 788 Between 9 •. m. tnd « ». m. Social Calendar Wednesday, January 9. The John Cain Chapter D. A. K. will meet at 12:30 noon al Hotel Barlow willi .Mrs. F. H. Johnson, Mrs. A. L. Block and Mrs. Char- Icen Williams of Garland City as associate hostesses. The Paisley I'.T.A. will hold its Vcgu in- meeting at the school at .1 o clock Wednesday afternoon. The executive board will meet al 2:30. All members arc urged to attend. Reverend S. A. Whitlow will be guest speaker. Thursday, January 10 • The regular monthly meeting of the men of the First Presbyterian church will be held al the church nl 7 o'clock Thursday evening, supper will be served and an in- leresting program has been arranged. The Azalea Garden club w... meet Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Earl Clifton with. Mrs. Oliver Adams as associate hostess. Mrs. Lyle Brown will present the program. The Winsome Sunday school class of the First Baptist church will meet at the church at 6:30 Thursday evening for a chill supper. This is the" regular monthly business and social meeting of the jcluss. Members please note Ihe -change from Tuesday to Thursday. Miss Mary Delhi White will be hostess lo the Hope Business iincl Professional Womens' Club Thursday night al 7 o'clock al lluiel B;u low ;it the regular . meeting of the club. monthly Friday, January 11 The meeting of the Rose Garden club scheduled lo mccl Friday, January 4 has been poslponccl unti! 'ihe lllh due lo illness. All members please note the change of date. on. The hostesses served u de- iKhtful salad plate with hot tea 0 12 members including Mrs, R. :3. Kcaton, a new member. Y.W.A. First Baptist Church Met Monday Night Members of the Y.W.A. of the First Baptist church met al the church at 6:30 Monday evening for 1 pot luck supper nnd the regular monthly business and social meeting. A delightful supper was served to 14 members from a dnmask covered table which held as its decoration a centerpiece of chrysanthemums. During the business session the following officers were elecled: President. Betty Whitlow; Vice- President, Anna Pave Thrash; secretary, Jesse Clarice Brown; treasurer, Alelha Mae Crosby; reporter. Wnnda Rug- glcs; chorister, Lorec Hare; group captains. Sue Sutlon, Norma Jean Archer and June Duke; community missions, Doris Urrey; chart chairman, Belly Jo Martin; decorator, Mary Esther Edmiaston. New members al Ihe meeting were; Belly Jo Martin ~ " Sadie Sasscr and' Norma Jean Hazard. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Barlow will leave today for a visit with Mrs Barlow's sister, Mrs. S. J. Beauchamp and Mr. Beauchamp in Litlle Rock. Mrs. Amiii Judson has returnee from a visil with her daughlcr, Mrs. L. E. Tallcy and Mr. tallc.\ and family in Beaumont, Texas. ' Wave Margaret Briggs Sl/C lefl Monday nighl to return to her sta lion in Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Communiques Mrs. Charlotte Yates received a wire Sunday from her sun. Sgl Edward S. Yates that ho hud ar rived in the stales after spending 18 months overseas in Ihe Pacific, theater. He will be dischargee from Camp Chaffee. The Friday Music Club will meet Friday evening al 7:30 ;it the home of Mrs. H. A. Spragglns. Tuesday, January 15 The Oglcsby P.T.A. will presen Mrs. Joe Jackson of Wnshin.ulon Arkansas in a book review of "River Road" by Frances Parkinson Keyes. at 3:30 Tucnday afternoon. .Tickets are being sold by the •'students of ORlesby school.' NOTICE The Regular meeting of the Hope Iris Garden club has been postponed until Tuesday, January '22. All members please note this change. The Doctor Says: By DR. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service Stone and gravel in the kidney uid bladder have been observed since ancient times. In parts ol ndia and China the slone prob- cm is the sumc today as It was 00 years ago; in our country itones are usually discovered vlicn they are small and some varieties are no longer'seen. Stones form in the urinary passages as the result of many fdc- lors. More than one member' ol family may develop stones, bul ipparently they are not inherited. Stones arc more common in hot countries where the passage' ol concentrated urine is the rule. In experimental animals, deficiency of vitamin A in the diet favors stone formation. Kidney stones form at any age, jut they are uncommon under 20. Bolh men and women suffer from kidney slones, bul bladder slones occur 40 limes more frequently in men than in women. Slones are liny or large, round or irregular, smooth or rough, hard or soft single or multiple. Chemical analysis of stones reveals their composition to be phosphate, uric acid, oxalic acid, calcium carbonale, cysline or xanlhine. Some stones cast a faint shadow on the X-ray film, while other appear as dense shadows. Stones vary in color— white, red, brown or blue. PAIN IS USUAL SYMPTOM Kidney stones occasionalh formed in patients given suite preparations in the early days o these drugs. Stones were some times so large thai they the kidneys. These ' DOROTHY DIX Second Marriages A correspondent asks; "Are second marriages ever as happy as first ones?" Certainly. If we take divorce statistics as a criterion of domestic bliss, it would seem that a second marriage is a better risk than a first one. For fewer widows and widowers who remarry find their mates unendurable than do the amateurs who ai'e'cnlering upon the great adven- .TV ._ for the first lime. This is, of course, In direct contradiction lo all the romantic theories about marriage. It is the tradition to glorify young love and talk about one dream to a lifetime, and to assume that every starry-eyed 1 girl and boy who get married are consumed by a passion for each other lhat will never die, and that they will inevitably be happy with each other; whereas we look with a cynical eye upon a middle-aged couple getting married for the second time and think there is no more thrill to It for them than if they were taking a second helping of a wedding cake that has grown stale. SELDOM END IN DIVORCE Naturally no one can prophesy how any wedding is going to turn out, but the fact that second marriages so seldom end in divorce proves several things. One is that youth has no monopoly on love, which Is the main ingredient ol every happy marriage. Indeed, in many cases a second wife or husband has been given a devotion that the first never received, foi the passion of a mature man or J woman compared to lhat of an un- elm^ieT-b/'-w^hinT^e We M5yolopod boy or girl Is as wale, Circle No. 4 WjS.C.S. Met Monday Afternoon Circle No. 4 of Ihe W.S.C.S. met Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. R. Koonce wilh Mrs. Thorn ton as associate hostess. Mrs. • C. C. Parker, the new leader, presided over the business session and conducted IKc devotional. Mrs. Parker used as her .subject "Peace Through The Way of the Cross". Mrs. J. B. Koonce presented the program using as her (home "Peace". She was assisted by Mrs. Lester McCorkle and Mrs. Thorn- S 3/C Harvey C. Jeanes arrived in Hope Sunday from Memphis Tennessee where he was discharg cd from the Navy Separation cen lor wilh a total of 'M months service including 18 months sea duty. Me holds the Asiatic-Pacific campaign ribbon, the Philippine campaign ribbon wilh six bailie stars and tho Victory medal. His wife ancl two daughters reside at 202 South Fulton street, Hope. Questions and Answers Q—Is France .self-sufficient in coal? A—No. Normally France uses 75.000,000 tons a year, but produces only 50,000,000 tons. Q—What war known as "G12"? discovery is A—A mosquito repellent. It effective for nine hours. V FROM SNIFFLY, STUFFY DISTRESS OF DOUBLE-DUTY NO5B DROPS WORKS FAST RIGHT WHERE TROUBLE IS! Instantly relief from head cold distress starts to come when you put a little Va-tro-nol in each nostril. Also —it helps prevent many colds from developing if used In time! Try Itl Follow directions in package. VICKS VA-TRO-NOL Q—How many nations contribute financial support to UNRRA? A—31, all of the member nations nol occupied by Ihe enemy during the war. There arc 47 members. Q—What percentage of new businesses fail before they arc a yenr old? A—In 1944 one oul of every six the Commerce Department reports. Q—What is Ihe name of the Crown Prince of Japan? A—Akihito TsiiKu-No-Miya. Sociol Situations THE SITUATION: You go into u friend's home, and compared wilh Ihe temperature at which you keep your .own house, hers .seems much too warm. WUONC, WAY: Say "How do you stand living in such u warm place?'-' WIGHT WAY: Realize thai any such criticism may be resented by your hostess. rior of Ihe kidney wilh warm fluid; today they are preventec from forming by simple precau lions. Pain is Ihe mosl common symp torn of kidney stone. When : stone is fixed in one position anc it does nol obstrucl the flow o urine, it may cause a steady ach ing pain in the abdomen over tht kidney. Allacks of renal colic arc ac companied by nausea, vomiting and cold sweats. Patienl fears lo move as Ihe slighlcsl molion slarls up another paroxysm of pain. The abdomen is sore .and distended; when Ihe allack passes, Ihe muscles relax and Ihe patient feels betler. X-RAY AIDS IN DIAGNOSIS Slonc colic may follow lifting which dislodges the stone. Pain commonly develops in Ihe early morning or on arising. When Ihe urine becomes obslrucled, pain changes lo a dull, sleady, Ihrob- bing ache and Ihe feeling as though something was going to burst. Blood and pus appear. In attacks of colic a physician should be summoned at once to give an opiate. If the pain is not relieved by opiates, an intravenous anesthetic may be administered. If the stone attempts to pass from the kidney to the bladder, extreme pain results. Stones in the bladder may be comparatively silent, but should they at- lempl lo pass from the bladder, severe pain again develops. If the patienl cannol pass Ihe slone, surgical removal is. the only treatment which will bring permanent relief. unto wine. Also, in choosing a husband or wife, as In everything else in life experience makes for success Boys and girls who have nevei been through the. endurance les of marriage plunge recklessly into it, but the men and women who have been martyrized by an un congenial mate are much mon careful about their second pick than they were about Iheir firsl unless they are congenial idiot vho would buy any sort of a pig n a poke, Many a man and woman gel their hearts' desire in their lumber two's. Slill anolhor reason why second narriages are generally happy is Because both Ihe husband and vife are house-broken. They have cul their wisdom teelh on their wedding rings and they do nol ;xpcct the impossible of marriage. They know lhat no Iwo people ,of different sexes, brought up in a different environment and wilh di r - ^erent tastes and habits, can always see eye lo eve on everv "iibicct: but Ihey alsn know the 'oily of ruining a perfectly enoc marriage by fighting over ' trifles, so they USP the salve-spreader instead of the hammer on each olher. Another thing thai makes foi happiness in a second marriarrp is lhat the husband and wife lave Gotten inured lo mpnv o! Ihp trials aid tribulations of ma) rimony so lhat they a<-e hardener lo Ihem. The husband has found :nil that it takes money to run a house and support a fainilv. so IIP doesn't raise ructions when the bills come in. The wife has dis covered that if she is going to re tain her husband's affections, she has lo appeal to his stomach a. well as his heart nnd learn how to cook. Both have ber.omp wisp lo th danger signals lhal the olher run un. So whpn friend husband see that his wife has gotten up with a bad headache and n urouch. hr> doesn't start an areumpnt wilh her, and when husband como home lirod and worn-out, fnen wife holds her peace instead of telling him bad news. And no man and woman can have lost their mates, whether through death or divorce, without wishing lhat Ihey had Iried to have been a betler h'usband or wife. The happiness of a second marriage is oflen founded on remorse over a first one. (Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Amended GI Bill Liberalizes Education Capt. Clyde M. Livingston, Officer in Charge of the Texarkana US Army Recruiting Station, today pointed out a greatly broadened educational program now of- 'ered to men who enlist in the ilegular Army under the amended GI Bill of Righls. ' "A man who serves in Ihe army for a period of Ihree monlhs is enlilled lo one year of college edu- calion al any school in Ihe coun- ,ry and, in addilion, receives a month of free schooling for each month served in Ihe army up lo 48 months," he explained. "This means thai a man enlisling for eighleen months would receive 2 and 1/3 school years of education free; a two year enlislmenl would give him four years or a com- plcle college educalion; and a three year enlistmenl would en- lille him lo 5 and 1/3 school years of a Masler degree and part of a Doctors degree," he asserted "The amended bill lifts the age restriction of 25 so lhal every soldier is eligibli for Ihe cduca- lional privileges, regardless of the age he entered the army," Capt Livingston continued. "Another important amend ment," he staled, "is the increase in the subsistence allowance from $50.00 to $65.00 for single men and from $75.00 to $90.00 for married men. A veteran may also receive more than $500.00 a year for a short intensive course, providing he has had enough war exper ience," he declared. "Veterans now do not have lo complele Ihcir educalion until nine years after their date of discharge jnder the new bill instead of six originally," Capt. Livingston under We f the Women By RUTH MIULETT NEA Staff Writer A stale OPA director is complaining because some of the restaurants who said during the meat rationing era thai they needed increased rations so that they could offer somelhing besides macaroni and fish slill do nol have any meat on their menus. Don't we all know just how he feels? We thought with the war's end standing in line would end, too— bul we are slill slanding in line lo buy mosl of the things we need. We thought that when the war was over people would want our .business —but we find ourselves still in the posilion of asking a favor if we want to get an automobile repaired, the plumbing fixed, etc. Wo thoughl lhal as soon as gas ralioning was over we would gel good delivery service— bul it hasn't., seemed to improve much, if at all.:' ."•'•• • We .thought when the armed forces quit needing so much ma- lerial for uniforms, clc., there would be plenty of men's and children's clothes at prices we could afford to pay. Bul supplies are still short for Dad and Junior. ROOM FOR IMPROVEMENT We thought when the excuse, "Don't you know there is a war nn?" could no olnger be pulled n us we would get old-fashioned ourtesy, consideration and service nee more. But there is still plenty f room for improvement. So we know exactly how the )PA director feels when he walks ito a rcslauranl lhal a fe\s nonlhs ago was clamoring foi more red poinls and finds lhal ven wilh meal ration free, Ihe menus are slill meatless. It is Iways kind of a letdown lo find STOP JOHN ClAY/ Bv Lionel Mother; '^SnS^J S^WEDNESDAy THE STORY: Pike accepts John Clay s dinner invitation. Marcia, Clay s daughter, greets him. They are joined by Fay Tudor and Gil Manson, a young man Pike has .never seen before. Suddenly, Clay 'himself looms in the doorway. VIII John Clay put out his hand. "Mr. Calvin," he said. "How are you, Mr. Clay?' ' John Clay's undcrlhrusl lip did ol relax. His slate gray eyes ook in the whole situation, tripped it of all non-essentials md he glanced at his watch. "Shall we go into dinner?" he aid. John Clay had Pike at his left ie ate methodically and addressed pertinent comments to ike. The rest might as well have nol been there. Vaguely Wednesday ike wondered why they were Jresent. There had to be a reason. This man did nothing without a reason, John Clay said to Pike: "You're going to the Pacific." "Yes," Pike said, "When?" "As soon as I can get accred- ted." "That should not be difficult." Pike shrugged. "Red tape,-' he said. "I could get you accredited to- norrow," John Clay said. Pike looked into those slate- jray eyes that were measuring lis dispassionately. "I'm afraid lhat would be a lit- le too soon," Pike said. "You mean you have business icre." John Clay buttered a roll "That's right." John Clay bit the roll in half, lis eyes never left Pike's face. "In your function as a correspondent?" he asked. Pike nodded. "I read your book," John Clay mid. "Did you?" Pike said politely. "This afternoon," John Clay said. "1 finished it about an hour TgO." "That's; quite' a compliment," Marcia said. "Father never reads." John Clay gave his daughter a bleak stare. He said to Pike: "It was a good job—objective and informative." "Thank you." "You're a good reporter," John Clay said. His lower lip Ihrusl oul u lillle farther. "Slit-it lo H." There was a litllc silence. Everybody had heard lhe conversa- lion. John Clay's words were crisp and curiously unemphalic. Their content was innocen enough, bul lhe implication \vai> plain. Mind your own business. Then everyone began to talk a once. When John Clay put down hit. coffee cup, it claUt-rcd saucer. He said: in lhe "You ladies may be excused.' Act two, thought Pike. Marcu looked at her father Ihoughlfully Fay Tudor gol lo her feel. "Ancl Gil," John Clay said "We shan't need you." Manson shrugged incuriously. When they had gone John Cla; cul the end of a cigar carcfull 1 and lit it. He inhaled gently an' lew the smoke across hins under- hrust lip. "I've been treated badly by the ress, lately," John Clay said. 1 m sorry," Pike said. "1 could use a good public re- alions man, Mr. Calvin. Some- ody lo handle such releases as le^ public is entitled to." said nothing. He merely "I could pay as much as neces- ary to get him," John Clay went ,"• "" he was lhe right man. .he work would nol be loo diffi- lUl and he would, have a chance f future participation in my organization." John Clay stopped T ' 4 . Y °u ,may have heard of the John Clay associates' " "No." "The 'John Clay Associates' is a corporation with all stock closely leld ,, by a small group of very vealthy and infleuntial men. It aims at the acquisition of certain properties that will be profitable and strategic." "Strategic?" Pike said. "Yes," John Clay said, In what way?" John Clay lifted his head and Pike saw his lower lip more out- hrust than ever. Clay said: 'In the postwar upheaval, there nay be changes which would Tnake it advisable for us to con- rol bolh production and dislri- '-ulion of cerlain commodities that are wartime scarcilies." "Such as what?" '.'Let's talk money," John Clay said. What will your income be his year?" "About thirty thousand before axes," Pike said. "I could double that. And I could save you something on your •1 V fl f ' * " tl •" axes. Inwardly said: Pike whistled. He "That's very atlraclive." T i T ™ s only the beginning," John Clay said. "Bul I couldn'l make a decisior on so. few facts.' ' "I couldn't possibly give you •nore," John Clay said. "You see," Pike said, "by profession I am extremely curious.' ''Yes." John Clay stood up •lhat is a defect you may remedy in the future. Shall we join the ladies?' ' John Clay came over anc cupped one hand gently undei Pike's elbow. "Just one Ihing more, Mr. Cal vin. I happen lo know why you're here." Pike looked at him curiously He was nol quite sure himscl why he was here. "I know you're not just a news paperman after a story," Join Clay continued in lhat curiouslj unemphalic lone. "I know al about the Stop John Clay move ment. Well, let me tell you some thing." He paused, puffed gently on hi cigar, and said just as if he wcri announcing the fact that he wa going for a little walk. "John Clay has met oppositioi in lhe pasl. And eliminated it Jylin Clay will not be stopped." (To Be Continued) Dick Wakefield, in Detroit to Discuss Contract Detroit, Jan. 8 —(/P)—Dick Wake- ield, slugging Detroit Tiger out- ielder wnose 1944 performance iclped bring the Bengals within one game of a pennant, was in De- roit today to discuss a 1946 con- ract after receiving his honorable discharge from the navy Monday. The 24-year-old southpaw said he planned to visit Tiger general nanager George Trautman today, and Trautman staled he anticipated "no difficulties" over arranging a contract. Free Gas and Motor Oil was Furnished for Miami Air Tour Free gasoline and motor oil was furnished by the Gulf Refining Company to all Mid-South light plane owners who participated in the Miami, Fla., Winter tours January 4, 5 and 6, according to M. S. Bates, local Gulf distributor. AH owners of planes of 125 horse power or less who desire to parti cipale in the Mid-South winter tours being held up until January 20, should register with the district office in El Dorado, Arkansas of the Gulf Refining company, as soon as possible so applications for gasoline and oil can be processed. manner in which New York's drama critics looked on his direC- ion of "The French Touch'-.-/" • • The quondam French film direc- or, who has been megaphoning in ipllywood > since before the war, will go to Paris to direct a film, then back to Hollywood. The Mardi Gras, new Broadway night club, will have a big Mardi ~3ras pageant along Broadway as oart of its premiere hoopla. . . . The management's borrowing the mardi gras impedimenta from Coney Island. . . Singer Composer Sunny Skylar flattened a Lost Weekend character who molested his wife, Joy Coleman, a Latin Quarter show gal. . , . Tommy Dorsey was host to more than 400 high school and college editors at the 400 Club. Ruth Gaylor handed in her notice to Hal Mclnlyre and got ready to meet her husband, Capt. Freddie Dick, who was starling back from the CBI. . . A few hours before the band was to leave New York, Ruth learned Freddie ' had contracted yellow fever and can Broadway ontinued. "Educational privileges wartime conditions" when therf ; no war. o Let's Be American, Give to Victory Clothing Collection In Europe and the Far East, Tien, women, and children, wilh- ut fuel to warm their houses or ood lo warm their bodies, will hiver and sicken and die this vinter for want of the clothing hat lies idle in America. In the Philippines men, women, and children will go naked or in •ags for want of the summer clothing that Americans have put away for winter and will probably lever wear again. We shall not be American if we refuse to share our plenty. We shall not be human if we forpfi or neglect lo do it. Let us be American. Let us be human. Let's give to the Victory Clqth- ng Collection for overseas relief. he GI Bill of Rights are avail ible to every veteran of World War II and to every man who enlists in the Regular Army prior '-o 6 October 1946", he asserted. Hay". 'This is an excellent opportunity ' 'or young men unable to afford a college education," he concluded. For further information, visit your local recruiting office located at City Hall Building, each Saturday from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. or contacl U. S. Army Recruiting Station, Room 212, Post Office Building, Texarkana, Arkansas. Remodeling of Hotel Barlow to Begin Soon Work will begin in a week or ten days on the complete remodeling and redecorating of the Hotel Barlow, C. M. Hairston said today. Mr. Hairston said plans call for an expenditure of approximately $25,000 and the principal part should be completed within 90 days. The exterior will be stuccoed and finished in solid white, the Pittsburg Plate Glass company have a contract for an entire new and modernistic front. The lobby will be completely overhauled and redecorated, the main dining room, which has been famous for over 50 years will be remodeled and redec- By JACK O'BRIAN New York—Eighty pounds of original Victor Herbert manuscripts and letters have been turned over lo the composer's daughter. . .This trove of musical first editions was given to Mrs. Robert Barllelt by E. E. Menges of St .Louis, who acquired it on the death last January of Harold Sanford, for several decades Mr. Herbert's amanuensis. Judy Canova sings rour operatic arias in her new film, "Hit the not leave for six months. . .consequently she rescinded her notice and is still with the band. Joe DiMaggio tossed a tiirthday shinding for ex-wife Dorothy Arnold at Nicky Blairs' Carnival. . . it's an pods-on bet that Joe and Dollie will re-marry. . . Mike Todd, producer of "Hamlet." has started publicity to humanize Wil- :iam Shakespeare for those who think the Bard's a cultural stuffed shirt. . .Bet Bill never thought ne'd need a press agent. . . Comedienne Dorothy Shay thinks it would be a smart idea to hike Victory Bonds under store counters and then start a rumor that they're hard to get. KING'S FOOT AS MEASURE In ancient times, it was common to take the king's foot length as a unit of measure. When a now king was crowned, it usually meant a hew standard of length. USE Bob Crosby, ex-Marine brother of Bing starts his postwar commercial radio first show New Year's Day. Rene Clair is a little confused at the diverse COLD PREPARATIONS Liquid. Tablets, Salve, Nose Dropi Caution use only as directed orated, Mr. Hairston said. Installation of new kitchen equipment, laying of new carpets and the refurnishing of a number of guest rooms. The function room will be completely refinishec which will include a new lighting and ventilating system. The entire building will/ be air cooled, according lo Mr. Hairston. When this program is finished, Hope will have one of the outstanding holels in Southwest Arkansas, Mr. Hairslon said. Let US Fill up your Tank With Good Gulf Gasolines and Oil OPEN 24 HOURS DAILY For Wrecker Service Phone 886 WYLIE MOTOR Arch Wylie 3rd and Walnut Sts. Chas. Wylie Phone 886 Ladies 7 Specialty Shop BEGINNING WEDNESDAY MORNING, 9:30 SHARP! AFTER-CHRISTMAS A Wonderful Collection of DRESSES , To Wear This Season and Seasons to Come $ 8.98 to $ 12.98 Values: Featured in Two Outstanding Price Groups 14.95 to *22.95 Values: Rayon crepe, and gabardine styles in black, pastels and high colors. Sizes 9-15 — 10-20. Your choice of this collection at Quality dresses of 100% wool, rayon crepes, and beautiful alpaca. Many styles to choose from in black or colors. Sizes 9-15; 12-20 SPECIAL GROUP OF ALL WOOL SUITS Values From $25 to $29.98 Dramatic, head-turning fashions in wools . . . to wear this season and many seasons to come. In black and the most-wanted colors, sizes for misses, 9 - 15 $20 l: I'S -At

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