Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 9, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Wednesday, January 9, 1946
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1V,a HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Wednesday, January 9, Fate of World Hinges on United Nations Conclave Says De^itt Mackenzie Hope Star '"By DeWrrrvMacKENZie i AP Wwrld Traveler Paris, Jail; 9 ~ No conclave in history has meant so much to world "pence as does the meeting of th^e. United Nations organization asscrnSly hi" Condon "• —" a' cif cilhi- stauce that ; is : quite apparent to anyone standinginhere on the edge of it Europe which is struggling to •avert utter chaos. This moves One to the' thought '.•that it might have a salutary ef- fecf, if the members of the assembly could come here to Versailles andJ spend a few- moments in silent contemplation* of the mess made Star of Hope 1899; Presi 1957, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) ct the Star building. 'i l2-2i 4 South .Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher cemury ago. Your columnist wafthed the drafting of the League cov&nant here, and finally saw the signing of the peace treaty which b"f>UKht the organization into be."1.e. That was a gre?t day for humanity — or so it seemed. After the' si^rn'iires />' the conquerors and, tr-p vancmished had been affixed to the tre.ity in the mirrore palace, the crowd of spectators which jammed Ihe palace gardens serk up a mighty cry for the "Big Three" — Wilson, Clemenceau and Lloyd .George. These famous statesmen came 'to one of the bal- conjes and acknowledged the acclaim of the people. But this didn't Jtati^fy the throng, which insisted Entered ol March 3. 1897. the fAP) — Means Associated Press. (NEA) — Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Member of Thp Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled tc Ihe utc for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise creditor! in this nappr and also the loco news published herein. Lie Detector Continued from Page One uled to "be released today. Meanwhile, amid quiet sorrow, Suzanne's 36-year-old, father callea newsmen to his home lale lasl nighl and lhanked Ihem for "whal you have done." Degnan. said funeral services for Ihe kidnap murder viclim would be held Friday. A public mass will be recited. The father said lhat he, his wife, Helen, 34, and their only other chitd, Belly. 10, would leave- for Worcester, Mass..- Sunday to visit Degnan's mother. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn. ^'"rick Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich igan Avenue; New York City. 292 Madisor Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Gram ihn n-,n Tt,«^k „„.„„ ,]„,.,„ Blvd.. Oklahoma City, 3M Terminal Bldg rm, , T/ 5 T '? rce comc . tio wn. New Orleans, 722 Union St. Then followed an amazing scene. The threc> who had dominated the framms of the peace descended to hungry, cold and ragged continent the gardens. - and arm-in-arm wu» i«.u juu unit, walked across the grounds while the*wildly cheering mass reached out. eager hands in an effort to 'touch the .great personalilies. 'tic -secret-service .men strove in vain to keep the milling throng awav. fearing some untoward incident. That demonstration symbolized the'gratitude of the \vorld for what theri was believed to be the specific for peace. We thought we had outlawed war. but we hadn't come wi'ljin gunshot of it. There were various reasons for the -failure of the league, but in essence it was due to the fact that a lot of jnember nalions weren't pregafe-cftb'—go-an-out"to' ensure T"-Jge .They were like the man whq^makes a confession of religio- biitsst the same lime has mental resarvations regarding his pet sins •whieh he isn't prepared .to abandon*: Selfish interests were developed- 1 in the league. N6w we are beginning a new effcft to - outlaw , war, and the situation is far more dangerous than it ™as at the end of the last conflict. Both Europe and Asia are in that»unhappy slate ,of. disp.rganiza- tioiwwbere anything-.could vhappen. The distressed- countries are lookmg to the new United Nations organization to dispel the sus- picibns and iron out the difficul- tiesewhich have been relarding the rehabilitation of Europe and A'sia Y6u can see wilh half an eye that the peace organization must swijjg into concerted action quickly ajid firmly if Europe is to be saved from further. - calacmity. A Would King Cole Be Merry Wi£h Stomach Ulcer Pains? TheJegendary Old King Cole might not^have been a-merry old soul if he diad stomach ulcer ,pains. Sufferers who have to pay the penalty of stomach or ulcer pains, indigestion^ gas pains, heartburn, burning sensation, bloat and other condition^ caused by excess acid, should try^Udga and they, too, may be metxy. Get a 25c box of Udga Tab- lets^trom your druggist. First dose must convince or return box to us andeget DOUBLE -YOUR ; MONEY BASK. At John P. Cox Drug Com- parfjij and drug stores'every where.* *• ....'.— .Adv . ;ARE YOU? Getting the^most effective property insurance coverage at-'.the lowest possible cost? ^Ask Us About It Today • HOUSTON INSURANCE AGENCY '* Howard A. Houston' ••» Chas. A. Malone , Phone':*.". . . 61... Lyle Brown Gets First 1946 Nash to be Sold in Hope by the Hefner Nash Company (rucks; Col. Robinson Gets Legion of Merit Meda! Mndignu Hospital Center, Fort Lewis, Washington—In un informal ceremony, Iho Legion of Merit was presented to Colonel \lberl i H. Robison, MC. commanding officer of Madigan General Htspitnl. uy Mnjor General K. W. Falcs, commanding general of Fort Lewis. Tho award was accompanied, by a citation from the Commanding General, European Theatre of Operation, United Stales Annv. which rend: "For exceptionally meritorious conduct in tho performance of outstanding services, ;is Executive Officer, Medical Section. Headquarter;) Seventh United Stales Army, fn.m 15 August 1944 to I November 1044. in France. Colonel Kobi- son was directly responsible for the detailed integration and efficient function of the Mediriil service. The unusual and difficult problems incident to the rapid movement inland, directly following the amphibious assaults on tho beaches, wore solved by him with great wisdom and dispatch, rhiough his activities, new divisions, new hospitals, and other spec'"-' units were absorbed so i s mt ,j dono on steers; a low deals POULTRY AND PRODUCE 'Chicago, Jan. i^mud i;u, it tin. a — \ti ;— UUIKJI , «-• «-•*». — ',...-.„_ . » firm; receipts 1110, lG!i;' innrkol un- « (1<)tl 1<mds nl lS.50-7o; weak at changed KJ;KS receipts IK f)5()- Tuesday's late decline; other elnsa^ weak 1-1! I'xtrns 43: 3-1 extras l^s opening aboul steady but slow! 1 !. 40 1-2; slmtdards 30 current re-1 medium heifers and mixed • jcnrU; ceipls 3»: dirtios ,'!4 1-2;' checks >»KS ll.30-13.nO; good 14 OO-K) 00|; •j'j |.2 (-miners and eutlors u.fiO-aS.O; corn* "Live poultry, weak: receipts 17 mon and medium boot cows 8 76* -Photo by Collin Bailey inlo Ihc Army Medical tho augmentation was with perfect unison li'ii'-ms; nh.-isos of active combat. : Colonel Robison's clarity of vision land devotion to duty have been of I inestimable value and reflect highest credit upon himself and the | armed forces of the United ! States." The 'Colonel also wears the receipts ran fob prices; fowl 24. r i-2(i.r>: roasters 2fl-'J9 ; fryers 23 1-2—24 1-2; broilers, 23 1-2— 24 1-2; other price sunchangecl. 24 1-2; other prices unchanged. NEW YORK STOCKS Now York. .Inn. !) —(/I 1 )— Steels pacde a general advance of .fractions to around 4point.s in today's active stock market dealings. Other stroni? sections were motors, roils and rubbers. Tho utility, oil and aircraft groups made lesser gains. Bidding was at a fasl gail mosl of the time with volume approximating 3.00U.OOO shares agninst 2,100,000 yesterday. Transfers wore among the largest in several months. Higher near tho close worn U.S. Steel", Chiyslcr, U. S. Rubber, Montgomery Ward. Inleriinlionul Harvester, Caterpillar, American Anaconda, American American Can, On Ponl, Eastman Kodak. Santa Fe. N. Y. Central and Standard Oil (N. ,1.) Bethlehem touched a now l!)4f)-40 lop. Bronze sar for .mcr- Lyle Brown is pictured above with the first 1946 Nash to be sold in Hope. The transaction was ! Hcrioiis service in direct support handled by Byron Hefner of Hefner Nash Company, local Nash Dealer. Mr. Brown is prosecuting attorney for the 8t hArkansas district, whicii includes five counties. As prosecuting attorney, Mr. Brown drives approximately 1200 miles monthly in the investigation and prosecution of criminal cases. Ribbentrop Promised Japs Aid in War By ANN STRINGER Clubs Dolph The Dolph Home Demonslralion Club had a Christmas parly Friday nighl, December 21 at the home of Mrs. L. H. Parris. All the community came. Names were drawn afler arriving and Santa passed oul the gifts from the tree. Steel ngreose Continued from Page One eleclrical manufacturing slrikes listed for next week, this new tie- up would inject further complications into the troubled labor situation. Administration 'policy regarding labor disputes ..affecting public utilities has been indicated twice since the reconversion period began. When President Truman first proposed fact-finding to settle industrial.••'-strife on-Dec. 3, he specifically listed "utilities and communications" along with steel and aulomobiles as enterprises to which, 'it should apply. crimes The charge was made by Sir David Maxwell-Fyfe, British prosecutor, who asserled the Nazi foreign minister lold the Japanese* ambassador Hiroshi Oshima lhal il was essenlial "lhat Japan effecl her new order in the Easl without losing this opportunity." . Oshima asked Ribbentrop in November, 1941. whether a German- American war was imminent, Maxwell-Fyfe said, and Ihe foreign minister replied: '•Roosevelt is a fanatic so it is impossible lo lell whal he will do." One hour afler Germany learned of the Pearl Harbor atlack. Rib- jbenlrop advised Oshima that the The only outstanding case of a German navy had been ordered to utilities stoppage which broughl attack American shipping — tour administration action Ihus far was ' da y s before the formal declaralion Ihe slrike 1 which hailed all bus and, of war - , ., , trolley service in Washington last Ribbentrop was described as November. - i having drafted Ihe laws for Ihe oc- Then Mr. .Trtimaa ordered gov- Icupalion of Czechoslovakia and ernment seizure of Ihe Transit i Holland and Iherefore responsible company, declaring -the Federal I f 01 ' the conduct of German admin- government would not permit I istratqrs in the two countries, such interruption of facilities "lo I British Attorney-Gordon D. Rob- interfere with its processes either I ert s presented the case against in the capital or any part of the I Field Marshal. Wilhelm Keilel and nation." However, in Ihis case Ihe jCol.-Gen. Alfred JodL _chargmg president said Ihe union had vio- " laled ils formal agreement with .ne company. Mi-. Truman spoke yesterday of "ending steel price increases, but ne gave no details. ivi.uiiwhile, labor department officials looked to conferences in Chicago arranged by Edgar L. Warren, chief of the Federal Conciliation Service, for a possible development in the Ihreatened slrike of packinghouse slrikers. Warren, before leaving Washington, said he would talk to repre- senlativcs of Ihe companies and the CIO packinghouse workers lo- day, tomorrow and Friday. He is expected to present the governments views on possible meal price increases and attempt to find a formula for settling the signs of any dispule. 'mere were no they used their position and influence-to promote plans for the violation of treaties. Keitel in April, 1938, Roberts said, issued a directive on "Ihe war of Ihe future" in which the violalion of neulrality was justified. D9cuments were presenled disclosing Ribbentrop employed the foreign office for anti-Jewish activ- ilies. In 1938 he circularized the foreign office staff with the declaration that the "final goal of German Jewish policy is the emmi- gration of all Jews living in the Reich". His memorandum said lhal anli-Semilism was spreading around Ihe world and ciled Ihe aclivities of Father Charles Cough- Hn as evidence in support of Ihe assertion. Maxwell-Fyfe, Brilish prosecu- lor, said Ribbentrop had planned lo sign a secret prolocol wilh Serano Suner, Ihen Spanish foreign break, ihowever, in Ihe deadlock between the CIO electrical workers --.---: . ----- A -„ . . - and the General Electric and West- minister, covering the Spanish en- inghouse companies. """ i "«"- th ° '••""• <""* "" *"»«i>- "" As the situation stood loday, upwards of 1,100,000 CIO workers are scheduled to .talk oul in one-lwo- three order nexl week — sleel on Two simple steps : 1o an amazing HIW VlJALIJY I ...betterlooks! 7HESE TWO STH?$ may help you. So if you are subject to poor Digestion or suspect deficient red-blood as the cause of your trouble, yet have no organic complication or focal infection, ggS Tonic may be just what you need, It is especially designed (1) to promote the flow of VITAL DIGESTIVE JUICES in the §ojnach and (?) to build-up BLOOD STRENGTH when defi- cieot. These are two important results. Thus you get fresh vitality... pep... do your work better... become animated • • • more attractive! SSS Tonic has helped liionii.,. you cart start today... at drug stores 10 and 20 oz. sizes. © S.S.S. Co. ttep SuiWAIT • Stf APT • Sl«ONC helps build STURDY HEALTH Iry into-the war and an allack Gibraltar. Ribbentrop informed Galeazzo Ciano, Italian foreign minister, in Sept;, 1940, that he planned the Spanish move as soon as he returned-to Berlin from their meeting, Ihe prosecutor said. "The Spaniards wanl lo conquer Gibrallar by themselves, but to prevent failure, Germany will provide Spain with special Iroops equipped with special weapons and a few squadrons of planes," Rib- bentrop was quoted as saying. Centering his allack on Ribben- Irop, Maxwell-Fyfe accused him of advocaling a bloodthirsty death policy against captured allied fliers. He said Ribbentrop proposed thai Ihe fliers should never reach prisoner of war cages, and thai Iheir fale should not be published. He wanted lo permit lynching of airmen who slrafed German civilians, parachuting German fliers, passenger trains or hospitals. o Supper Meeting at Presbyterian Church Thursday Night The Presbyterian Church will hold its monthly supper meeting for the men of the church, Thursday night al 7 o'clock. All members and friends of Ihis group are urged to be present. The ladies will serve supper and a good program has been arranged. Nuernberg, Jan. 9 - (UP) -1 CfoWes.^^ annuls werejer- Joachim Von Ribbenlrop in 1941 promised Japan aid againsl the United Stales and urged Japan to atlack Russia, the war Iribunal was lold today. Victory Mrs. Claiborne Rowe was hostess to the Victory Home Demonstration Club on January 2. The president, Mrs. William Schooley, presided over Ihe meel- ing. The pledge of Allegiance was said by Ihe group followed by Ihe song of the month. Mrs. Rowe read the devotional, John 5: 9-13. Roll call was answered wilh one New Year's resolution. In the ab- scence of the secretary the reporter read the minutes. Mrs. Carl Gilbert was in charge of the demonstralion on candy making. She was assisled by Mrs. Schooley, Mrs. Alford; Mrs. Rowe and Mrs. J. Allen. Three kinds of candy were made—Peanut brlllle, penuche and Divinity. Each member was given a generous sample. Mrs. William Schooley won the thrift garment. Mrs. John Allen and Miss Sallie McCorkle had birthdays in January so they received gifts from the other members. The hostess served delicious refreshments. The meeting adjourn ed by repeating the creed. The February meeting will be held at Ihe home of Mrs. John Allen with Ihe demonslration on making sandwich spread. Washington 4-H Clarence Rowe, Washington High School senior, was re-elected president of the Washington 4-H Club for 1946 al Ihe firsl meeting of the group at the school this morning. Forty-five boys and girls were enrolled in the organization. County Exlension Agenls Cora Lee Wesl- brook and Oliver L. Adams as- sisled wilh Ihe program. Thurston Hulsey, teacher and coach, told Ihe group his experiences as a 4-H Club member and urged Ihe importance of good club work. Mr. Hulsey said he would do everylhing possible lo assist in making Washington the besl 4-H club in 1946. Other officers elected were: .Bob Hill of Ozan as vice-president; Juanila Billings of Washington Secretary-treasurer and Vesta Jean Saunders of Washington reporter. The 4-H Club meels Ihe first Monday of each monlh at 9 o'clock at the school. Boyington is Married in Las Vegas of combat operations in Franco and Germany during operations Eclipse." A graduate of Ouaohila College in Arkndelobin. Arkansas, he received his MD al Baylor University (Texasi in 1030. Ho entered the Army the same year and sub- soquently attended Iho Army Modi- cal School in Washington" D.C.. and tho Medical Field Service School at Carlisle, Pa. Ho served at the Army-Navy General Hospital, Hot Springs. Ar- •kansas. to the Gorgas General Hos- ipiUil, Panama Canal Zone, and T „ iLawson General Hospital. Atlanta. Las Vegas. Nov., Jan. 9 —W—' Georgia. Tho colonel's wife. Kntri- t. Col. Gregory (Pappy) Boying- r'-n, and his two children. Albert .on and Miss Frances Baker of H. Robison. Jr., and Belly Lou Los Angeles wore married here • whose homo is 1002 West (~>lh Si yesterday by a justice of the peace. [Hope. Arkansas, are al present ro Boyington, Marine corps ace : siding at Fort Lewis. A'hom Mrs. Liicy Mnlcolmson. wif? of an Australian motors executive, was waiting in Reno to marry ;is soon as she obtained a divorce gave his ago as 35. His bride said she is 32. Boyington stated he was divorced in 1941 .in Seattle, and Miss, „,, , T , „ Baker said she was divorced in] , " 1C Hcmpsf^ead County negro tea- San Francisco in 1932. The couple arrived hero yestor day unattended and were married by Juslice of Ihe Peace M. E. Ward. Employes of his office acted as wilnesses, and Ihey lefl soon afterward. Boyington announced in San Diego two days ago thai he did nol intend to marry Mrs. Malcolrnson, who said she was "stunned'.' by his statement. Mrs. Mnlcolmsori, 34, said she met the former Flying Tiger and. Congressional Honor Medal holder in Australia Negro Teachers Association to Meet Friday chcrs association will meet 'Friday January 11. at 2 p.m. at the Yorger High School in Hope. All teachers and board members arc invited to attend. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards. III. ,Jan. 9 -OT')— Hogs, fi.fjOO: fairly active; weights over IfiO His and sows mostly steady; lighter weights unevenly steady to 25 lower; soots more on light pigs: lop and bulk good and choice barrows and gills 100 ll.is up 14.80; a few lf-0 Ibs around 14.50; 140-150 Ibs 13.75— 14.25: 120-140 Ibs 13.25-14.00; 100120 Ibs 12.50-13.50: thing light pigs clown to 11.00; sows 14.05; stags 13.50-14.05: clearance good. Cattle. 3.500; calves 800 little 11.00; bulls fully steady; good befit bulls 13.00-50; medium and good sausage bulls 11.00-12.00; vcalcrs 17.50; medium and good i 13.DO-IG.25. , ! ; Sheep, 2.000; about steady with Tuesday's open ing; few lots good and choice lambs to small killers' 15.00; pat I deck slrictly choice 15.25; load good lambs to packers 14.50. NEW YORK COTTON Now York. Jan. !> — f/P)— Got- Ion fuUiros rallied lodny on mill and commission house buying which met scale up profit taking. Ni'w buying came into the market on the bc-licf that a coiling will not actually bo placed on the UMG cotton. Late afternoon prices wore 25 to 70 cents a bale higher Mch 24.00; May 2<l.. r >3, Jly 24.38. o- GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Jan. 9 — (/!')— Grain futures prices bowed in rapid succession to all the influences today. The buying support generally was ascribed lo the slock market and inflation talk, with profit takers and hedge sellers having an inning here and there on fractional bulges . Mosl of the trading was in oats. Fluctuations most of the time were within one cent either way from yesterday's closing quotations. Wheat closed unchanged lo 3-8 pent higher than yesterday's finish. May $1.80 corn unchanged at SI.!! 11-2 ceilin."; oats 1-2 to 7-8 higher, May 77 1-it; rye: unchanged tn 2 n-8 higher. May $1.78 1-4—1-2; barley unchaiiHed 'lo 1-8 higher, May $1.22 3-li. Arkansas Veterans Returning to U. S, i Arkansas servicemen reaching i New Vork on the steamship Vul- iania Monday: i Keith, Graham R., S-Sgt., Hot | Springs. | Boyd. Carol P.. T-5. Waldron. I Wright, Stone Jr., T-4. Hope. i Young. William I/., Cpl., Monti-! cello. I Biggers, Cecil L., T-4, Camden. ! Due al Newport News. Va.. on the James Kannin Tuesday: Bellar. William E., T-5, Dardanelle. Roach. Louie V.. Pfc., Royal. Ramsey, Harold D., Pfc., Smack- , said she rtiet the former Flying ' R pck creek. i rtat* «i»i^ r~*f\nrt**f,rt,* ;<-..-.»! T_T,-.,, „ .. 1 'P HO (111 M f'h i some stations this morning. All streams in tho stale were on Ihe rise, and six Dcrsons lost their lives near Little Rock last night ns ~ '--'--'- overturned into swollen Tno Ouachita river was over flood levels at Arkadelphia a n d Camden but was not rising as rapidly today as it did yesterday. The Arkansas was rising steadily and '- oyn""ind to go higher, although forecasts are that il will nol reach tlic> danger poinl. The White reached 23.4 feet nearly half a fool over flood slagc al Batesville early Ihis morning as a result of rains totaling 3.70 inches since early yesterday. A temporary bridge over the Ouachita al Camden was threatened as tho river spread over a len-niile radius. Five major Arkansas highways were closed Ihis morning due 'lo flood conditions which had p u t them under water, the highway de- Iparlmenl announced. Several more Wliite River BrirfgsNew Flood Threat Little Rock, Jan. 9 —UP) — A new flood thr'eal was broughl to Arkansas loday as sudden, sharp rises along thd While river occurred following sleady downpours throughout Ihe slate, but a cessation of rainfall was "predicted. The White, which yesterday ,, „ „_.. ^ cvl;lal J111JIU . seemed safely below flood level, j nrinr-inal roads wore expected to already was over : r lood slages at!be closed this afternoon ( Does Distress Of Make You Feel •A Wreck" On Such Days? Do you sutler from monthly cramps, henclnchc, hncknchc, 1'cel nervous, jittery, cranky, "on cclKO"—nt such tlmos—clue to functional periodic ' disturbances? Then try Lydtn E. Plnklmm's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms. Plnkham's Compound DOES MORE than relieve such monthly pain. It also relieves accompanying tired, weak feelings—of such nature. It has a soothing effect on one of woman's most important organs. Taken thruout the month—Pinkham's Compound helps build up ro- Blstunce ayalnst such symptoms. It's also a great stomachic tonic! LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S C D F C r btJ T RfcbENT DRUG STORE Can Supply You With arid supplies for FARM ANIMALS Phone 600 For Animal VACCINES MEDICINES SYRINGES NEEDLES Monday, eleclrical workers on Tuesday, and packinghouse workers on Wednesday. Elsewhere on the labor scene, anolher government fact-finding board — the oil wage dispute panel — wound up public hearings yesterday but said it did not know when its findings would be completed. The General Molors fad-finding board reportedly was pulling finishing louches on Ihe recornmenda- lions it will make to Mr. Truman for settling the six-week old GM Strike. _ Important Clues Listed in Slaying Chicago, Jan. 9 — (UP) — Police listed today as important clues in the brutal kidnap- slaying of six-year-old Suzanne Degnan: 1. Handwriting on a grease- stained note demanding $20,000 ransom. 2. Four fingerprints found on Ihe wind9w sill of the bedroom from which the child was ab- dueled. 3. Footprints in the sofl earlh undernealh Ihe bedroom. 4. A six-run ladder believed to have been used by Ihe kidnaper lo climb into Ihe child's bedroom. 5. A brown paper shopping bag in which the child's right leg was found in a sewer less than a block from her home. 6. A 50-pound paper sugar bag, containing Ihe child's torso, which was found in another sewer. 7. A muslin pattern, such as dressmakers use, which was found in the sugar bag. 8. A bloodstained trash cart. U. Bloodstains, bits of human flesh and hair uncovered in a stationary laundry tub in the basement of anolher apartment building. 10. A shopping bag full of bloody bags and a hacksaw wilh bils of flesh caught in Ihe teeth, both found in a locker room in the same basement. 1. Between 15 and 20 small bones "aboul the length of a pencil" found in the boiler room of the apartment and believed to be splinters from the child's arms, which have nol been found. Stand by, please... Have a Coke .. the day's program turns to refreshment The crowd's favorite meeting place! There over ice-cold Coca-Cola you meet friends, swap stories, catch up on local news and add your own two-bits' worth to world opinion. The friendly pause and Coca-Cola go together. There's no nicer invitation to happy comradeship than the words Have a Co\e. (So why not Have a Co\e yourself.) BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY HOPE COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. Phpna 3S>2 Second and Louisiana Sts. = Coca-Cola J"Coca-Cola" and its abbreviation l"Coke" arc the registered trade- I marks which distinguish the prod- ?uct of The Coca-Cola Company. .Q 1946 Tho C-C Co.* 4*. JVVcdnosday, January 9, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page Three Social And P crtona I Phone 788 Between I •. m. and 4 9. m. Socjal Calendar Wednesday, January 9. The John Cnin Chapter D. A. H. will meet at 12:30 noon at Hotel Barlow with Mrs. F. H. Johnson, Mrs. A. I,. Blaek and Mrs. Chnr- leen Williams of Garland Clly as associate hostesses. • The Paisley P.T.A. will hold Us .regular meeting nt the school at irb'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 at 7 o'clock Thursday evening. Supper will be served and an in- program has been «r- tcrcsllng ranged. >'Tho Azalea Garden club wil meet Thursday afternoon al i o'clock at the home of Mrs. Ear 1 Clifton with Mrs. Oliver Adams as associate hostess. Mrs. Lyle Browi will present the program. The Winsome Sunday schoo class of the First Baptist church will meet at the church at 0:!!'.) Thursday evening lor a chill supper. This is the regular monthly business and social meeting of the class. Members please note the , 'lhange from Tuesday to Thursday. " Arkansas in a book review of "Ri- fcr Road" by Frances Parkinson <cyes, al 3:30 Tuesday afternoon. Tickets are being sold by the students of Oglcsby school. NOTICE Tho Regular meeting of the Hope 'ris Garden club has been post- joned until Tuesday, January 22. All members please note this change. NOTICE The Rose Garden Club scheduled 10 meet al the home of Mrs. A. J, Neighbours on January 11 wil meet al the home of Mrs. J. S Gibson, Jr., on Gnndy street Al members please note the change Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Howard Stuart have returned to Ihcir home in Tuscnloosii, Alabama after spending the holidays with Mr. Stuart's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Stuart here. Mr. Stuart was discharged from the armed forces on December 19. He was overseas in the Pacific area for three years. Births Mr. and Mrs. Teddy Jones an- lounce the arrival of twins, Scprge Roy and Daniel Ray, born rriday, January 4 at Julia Cheser hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Dan jodbold of this city are the ma- 'ernal grandparents. Miss Mary Delia White will be hostess to the Hope Business and Professional Womens' Club Thursday night at 7 o'clock al Hotel Barlow at the regular monthly meeting of the club. Friday, January 11 The meeting of the Rose Garden club scheduled to mecl Friday, January 4 has been postponed until the llth due to iHncs;;. All members pleaso note the change of Mate. The Friday Music Club will meet Friday evening the home of Mrs. H. A. Sprngglns. Tuesday, January 15 The Oglcsby P.T.A. will present Mrs. Joe Jackson of Washington The Doctor Says: By DR. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service A joint Is formed al the point where one bone meets another. Joint pains and stiffness results from changes in or around the joints, which arc surrounded by tough capsules and lined with smooth, velvety membranes. The ligaments of muscles which originate above help to support a joint as they pass to their insertion below. All these structures must work together to develop efficient action. Joint stiffness is caused by adhesions, injury to the joint capsule, ligaments or muscles, inflammation or fractures. In an injury of a joint, the capsule and ligaments may be torn. When these heal, the joint may be left encased in scar tissue, but this can be broken up by stretching. If a fracture involves a joint, the cartilage with which the ends of the bone are pddded also may be torn. If In healing, the joint surfaces arc replaced by new bone formation, a special operation will be necessary to restore motion. RESPONSIVE TO DRUGS Inflamed joints are red, swollen hot, painful and have limited motion. Joint infection follows injury or infcctiop elsewhere in the body. 1 The joints arc actually inflamed in rheumatic fever as part of a general infection. Acute arthritis usually responds to specific drugs DOROTHY DIX Grandma Unsung Heroine Communiques William C. Tolleson S.F.2/C A'hose parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. ~. Tolleson reside in Hope, has been discharged from the Navy Separation center at Memphis with a total of 38 months service including 28 months sea duty in the Pacific area. He participalcd in 4 invasions «nd holds 5 batlle stars. Hi sawards are: Ihe Unil Cilallon and good conduct medal. Dear Miss Dix: Much sympalhy is expressed for the poor lilllc war wives, but what about the poor war grandmothers of whom I am one? The war is far harder on us than on our daughters because we are older and less able lo lake it. All of us grandmas arc glad to help out our daughters and our daughters-in-law in taking care of their children, but in reason. However, when they dump down whole nurseries on us and go off to lake a job, or to spend Iheir evenings cheering up Ihe service boys by dancing wilh them, il is somclhing else again. Yel that is the way il works out and Grandma is lefl to hold the bag and change the didies. If it happened once a week, il wouldn't be so bad. But when Grandma is turned Into a nighl and day nurse and has lo run after a loddlcr wilh her poor rheumatic knees, and isn't even paid the cost of a baby-siller, it prelty lough going for her. WANT OCCASIONAL RECREATION Believe me, we grandmothers would like to have a night off and be able to go to the movies from baby-lending now and Ihen but we can't. Baby's Mama has already gone. She beal us to it. GRANNY ANSWER: The newspapers say that Ihere is much discussion it Washington among the brass hats about whal Ihis war wars women wilh children thought they were doing their bil for Ihcir country by slaying al home and laking care of Ihe baby and sister and buddy and junior, bul in Ihis lale unpleasanlncss, millions of heal and rest, if pus forms, il musl be drained. Chronic arlhrilis can develop al Clarence J. Calhoun, Cox. whose parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Calhoun live on Route 1. Palmos, has been discharged from the Navy Separation center in Memphis with a total of 32 months service in- eluding !) months sea duly, in bolh Ihe Atlantic and Pacific. oung mothers have wished lhal ob off on Grandma.- Grandma has risen like martyr lo Ihe occasion. She has iivcn up her sunny room lo be urned inlo a nursery. She has crawled oul of her bed al nighl o give Ihe baby ils formula and (ohnny a drink of walcr. She has walked Ihe colic and stumbled around after toddlers, while the children's mothers were making money, or spending it on fine clolhes, or going lo parlies to di- vcrl Ihemselves. And il hasn'l been an easy job, for 70 isn'l 17 nor even 27. Old muscles lire quickly and it is agony for Grandma lo run after a perpetual molion youngslor. Old people like Iheir quicl and their old ways, and no one has made a grealer sacrifice during the war lhan Grandma has in laking care of Ihe grandchildren so Iheir mo Ihers could be canleen hostesses or lady riveters or whatnol. Grandma is one of Ihe unsung heroines of Ihe war. Her breast could be covered with medals il she gol her jusl desserls, bul let's hope she will now gel a rest, any how. Oscar Greenberg is Home After Navy Discharge Oscar II. Grenberg, MAM3/C, arrived in Hope Sunday from Memphis, Tennessee where he was discharged from Ihe Navy Separation ccnler with of total of 29 months service including 17 months sea duty. His wife and two sons re side al 917 South Walnut. ent; Dr. Thomas Brewsler, Vice- resident; Rev. S. A. Whitlow, Sec- clary. The purpose of Ihis qrganizalion s lo promole fellowship, discuss- on of mailers of mutual inter- st and concern, and Ihe making f plans for co-operalive activities and services. Monlhly meelings will be held on Ihe second Monlay of each monlh. aooui. wiiai ims war shall be P ear Dorothy Dix: So man> called. We are all on familiar, wives write to your column abou speaking lerms with Ihe Revolu- husbands who are philanders o, Harlin J. Arnold, Rdm 3/C whose parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. TEN FINGERS ARE NOT ENOUGH to relieve dry itchy sculp, but you cun get retil relief with Morolino Ilnir Tonic. Helps remove looaeclnnilruff flakes. MOROLINE HAIR TONIC — D. Arnold live on Route 1 Emmet. Arkansas has been discharged from the Navy Separation center in Memphis with a tola! of 24 months service including 21 months sea duty in Ihe Pacific area. He holds a letlcr of Commendation and took part in 10 engagements. RIALTO N O W six invasion and wears stars. 10 battle George B. Slroud. MOMM3/C whose parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ben F. Slroud reside on Route 4, Hope and whose wife. Pauline resides at 114 West Avenue G., Hope, has been discharged from the Navy Separation center in Memphis after with a tolal of 21 monlhs service including 14 months sea duly in Ihe Pacific area. He participated in 2 engagements, 2 invasions, and holds 2 batlle stars. o County Agent Notes A r-nmbiniiliqn of oil emulsion ' and Bordeaux mixture will protect peach trees from San Jose scale and peach leaf curl if the trees are sprayed in the dormant stage, according to County Agent Oliver L. Adams. Spraying is done when no leaves are on the tree because the mixture will burn foliage. Tho spray should be applied on a still day when the temperature is above free/Jug. First s''nis of damat'e from San Jose scale are lack of vigor and r terminal growth. Then, twigs and limbs die. The insect is covered with a flat, grav scale aboul Ihe size of ;i pinhead. When they are abundant, the pests form a rough gray layer on the bark. Leaves .affected bv peach leaf curl are thick and distorlcd. They shed in early summer. New foliate replaces the diseased leaves, and there is no further spread until the next spring. Loss ' of foliage year after year seriously affccU- Iho vigor of Ihe Irees, and wood of infecled trees often fails to mature properly and is subject to winter injury. The fruit crop following severe leaf curl infection is apt to be short and of poor duality. Sometimes twigs and fruit are infected by the leaf curl I'ungus and considerable injury results, but this Lemon Juice Recipe Checks Rheumatic Pain Quickly If you Burfer Irorn rhtuiinntlo, nrttirltltt ( : neuritis pain, try thla simple Inexiicnslvo home rcclpu Unit thuimiiuilu nru using, lic-t u puck UKU of Hu-Kx Compound, u two-wia'k supply liiilny. Mix It with a (jtwrt of water, uilil tin juice or 4 Iclnuna. It's CMS'. No trouble n nit ntu) p)i<:itiiint. You iuT<l only 3 tuhlcapoon lulu two tliitui 11 day. OIITO within 48 hour — HomHllnm overnight — Hplcntlhl rcmillu ar ohtulnnl. If the pains du not quickly Icav mid If you tlo not fool bettor, return tli< ipty package awl Uu-l-'.x will coat you nuth to try aa It la Hold t>y your druKglut unilo un iihHolute money-hack guarantee. Jtu-K Compound la for sulu unit recommended I type of damage is less common lhan Ihe olher lype. Failure lo control scale is usually Ihe result of careless spraying, Ihe counly agenl warned. Little benefit is oblained by increasing the dosage of oil over Ihc recommended amount, he stated. While still wel with spray, trees should be thoroughly inspected for dry patches. If any dry spots as large as silver dollars are found, spraying has not been complete. Careless spraying also accounts for some failures lo c9nlrol peach leaf curl. It is especially important that all buds be covered with the spray. Anolher common cause of failure lo control this disease is spraying loo lale in Ihc spirng. Although il is possible lo control scale when buds are showing some pink, il is loo lale for peach leaf curl. The agent's directions tor mixing the spray are: Prepare the Bordeaux mixture from Iwo pounds powdered copper sulphate (blueslone), Ihrce pounds of hydraled lime, and 50 gallons of water. Atler Ihe copper sulphate is dissolved in walcr. add il lo walcr in Ihe spray tank. Or, wash the copper sulphate through the tank strainer wilh the agilalor working. When Ihe lank is three-fourths full, add milk of lime (made by dissolving lime in water). The lime can be washed through the strainer. Add one and one-half gallons of oil emulsion lo Ihe Bordeaux mixture and add enough water to make SO gallons. speaking lionary War and the Civil War and Ihe Spanish-American War and the World War, but it seems that no one can decide upon whal moniker this war shall go down in history. .. gamblers, or misers, or spend thrifls. Believe me, they don' know anything aboul men who arc hard lo live wilh. They should hav a grouch as I have. Think c your life wilh a man Holdridge Elected President of Hope Ministerial Alliance The annual eleclion of officers o he Hope Ministerial Alliance was leld »l ils mceling Monday, Jan inry 7, al the First, Baplisl Church The following officers were elec .ed lo serve for Ihc ensuing year :lev. Paul H. Holdridge, Presi The Brilish look Ihe island of Cyprus from Turkey in 1878 as aarl of a plan for the introduc- ion of reforms in Asia Minor. In the Lake Superior iron ore dislricl arc 75 mines from each of which more lhan 5,000,000 tons of ore were shipped in their period of activily. USE 666 COLD PREPARATIONS Liquid. Tablets, Salve, Nose Dropt Caution use only as directed Back to the Bible CONVERSION OF CORNELIUS over again lo be changed. He i i sadist who gets his pleasure i ,ife in making everybody els niserable, and it gives him a especial kick when he can loi Lure his own family. He feels lha ic has come lo the end of a pei feel day when his children cower jcfore him and he can send his wife in tears to her bed. The only thing the wife of a grouch can do is either lo leave him, which isn'l always a happy solution of her problem, for taking Ihe children and going back lo Mother is often jumping out of the frying pan inlo Ihe fire, and exchanging a husband's growls for Mother's complaints aboul how much noise the kids make and how much more it costs lo feed a big family tljan a litlle'one; or else she can leach herself to be so deaf lo her husband's complaints that she actually won'l hear them. (Bell Syndicale, Inc.) My suggestion is lhal 11 be called 'who growls about everything from iro^i^nt- war , for certainly in tne slz e of the breakfast eggs to Grandmas' no olhcr war have so many grand- molhers been drafted lo Ihe support of the infantry. In former any time of life, . although it Is more common in middle and old age. One variety is caused by an infeclion, another by excessive wear and tear, a 'third by metabolic changes. All forms of chronic arlhrilis are made worse by emotional difficullies; a severe physical or emolional shock may precede Ihe onsel of the disease. EXPOSURE A DANGER Sudden or repealed exposure lo dampness, rain and cold coupled wilh faligue can bring on arthritis in individuals of any age. Men who develop chronic arthritis may tell of standing in water for long periods of lime. Sleeping in the rain or prolonged exposure to cold weather also cause chronic arthritis. Arthritis has a tendency to develop in joints which arc used most, In women, the hands suffer mosl, while in men, the spine, ribs and shoulders are most oflen affected. In every form of joint infec- lion or injury, relief of pain and prevention of disabilily are the eggs the way tho president is running the counlry; who never says a pleasanl word lo anybody or has a cheerful Ihoughl, and whom no- .hing in God's world pleases. Can anything be done to change such a man? MARTYRED WIFE ANSWER: I doubl it, because a grouch is just naturally mean and canlankerous all Ihe way through and he would have lo bo born IRRITATIONS OF EXTERNAL CAUSE Eczema, ncne pimples, simple ringworm, letter, Bait rheum, bumps (blackheads), and ugly broken-out skin. Millions ro- licvo itching, burning and soreness of these miseries with thissimple home treatment. Black and White Ointment goes to work at once. Aids healing, works the antiseptic way. 25 years success. lOc, 25c, CUc sizes. Purchase price refunded if you're not _saUsfied. Use only as directed. Vilal in cleansing ia good soap. Enjoy Black and White Skia Soap daily. Cornelius, a caplain in Ihe Roman army, was a man of Ihe highest moral type, yel unsaved. God in him demonslraled lhal morality alone will nol save. He was devoul, reverent, benevolent, and prayerful. He was also a Gentile, and though the gospel was provided for "all the world" it had not until now been received by Genliles. Once while he prayed an angel of God appeared unlo him, inslrucling him to send for Peler al Joppa, who would tell him what he ought lo do lo be saved. Peler, an aposlle and gospel preacher, was a Jew, and had according to Jewish -law never associated wilh Genliles. One day as Peler prayed on Ihe housetop in Joppa, the Lord ap peared to him in the vision. A great sheel was let down from heaven before him, which con lained "all manner of fourfool ed beasls of Ihe earth." The Dord commanded him to "kill and eat," but Peler refused, claiming that he had . "never ealen .anylhing lhat is common or unclean." Then God replied, "Whal God has cleansed, lhal call nol thou common." This had a spiritual significance, anc referred to the Genliles, as Peter laler saw. When Ihe servanls of Cornelius came for Peler, God instruclec him lo "go with them, doubling nothing: for I have sent them.' The next day Peter went dowi to Cesarea to Cornelius, laking in company a group of hi Jewish brethern. Peter began o preach, and Cornelius related lis vision (nol his "experience of grace"). As Peter preached Ihe Hoi/ Spirit came upon Cornelius, after Peter had commanded him lo believe. The Jews prcscnl were "astonished" because Ihe Gentiles had received the Spirit, which evidenced God's approval of the ~ enlilc race. They were convinced that "God also to the Gentiles (has) granted repentance unlo life." (Acls 11:18) Peler laler gave this as evidence lhal God accepled Genliles, when a dispule over this arose in the church, saying, "And (God) put no difference between us (Jews) and Ihem (Genliles), purifying Iheir hearls by faith." Acts 15:9. My words in parenthesis). Afler Ihis Peter commanded Cornelius, and all wilh him, lo be baplizcd, an act that was uniformly commanded and observed in every New Testament example of gospel conversion. • The miracles of the angel, the vision, and Ihe coming of the Spirit are circumslantial, and should nol confuse us. God does not save by miracles, but by Ihe gospel. (Romans'1:10) Lei us remember the essenlials: Peter preached, Cornelius believed.-repented, and was baplized. (This case of conversion is found in Acts 10). Waymon D. Miller, Minister Church of Christ 5th and Grady Slreets Hope, Arkansas Adv. main objectives Irealmcnl. Chronic joinl infections have a lendency lo run a 'self-limited course, and if severe crippling is prevcnled, the patients can be re- slored lo economic and social usefulness. ROB/ STOP JOHH Bv Lionel Masher; CopyrUhU IMS. KEASertice. THE STORY: John Clay makes Pike an attractive business proposition but refuses to give him specific information. Pike says he can't make a decision on so few facts, that he Is naturally curious. Clay says that's a defect ne'll have to remedy. IX Fay Tudor, Marcia Clay, and Gil Manson sat in a precise rianglc in front of tho fireplace, farcin looked up when ' they on- ered. Her violet eyes were spec[alive. "Well," she said. "Thai didn'l ike long'.' "No," John Clay said. "I am oing to my sludy." "Falhcr," Marcia said. "We ave guesls." ii to "Gil," John Clay said. "I should kc to talk with you a few mo- ncnts .Then you can see Fay ack to the inn." Marcki gol lo her feel deliber- .tely. "One of these days," she said, 'you're going to plough under Ihe /rong person. She went out. They heard a DO YOU NEED CASH? We will loon you money on your Cor, Furniture, Livestock, etc., or if your car needs refinancing see Tom McLarty ot the Hope Auto Company, 220"West Second street in Hope, Arkansas. oor open and close very firmly. 'here was a long silence. Then fohn Clay rang for the houseman. 'Rex," he said. "Mr. Calvin's int." Pike glanced al Fay Tudor. She vas looking al John Clay alten- ivcly. Behind the cool detach- nenl of her glance Pike sensed igain an inward trouble thai lay usl beneath the surface like a ired shadow. Bul she was remarkably self-contained. The hat came. Pike said good nighl. lie walked slowly through John Clay's gate. The night was moonless. Somewhere in the thick trees off lo the righl he heard a screech owl. lie Ihoughl aboul John Clay, bul his thinking was nol clear. If you promised a man sixty thousand a year, you did not nee cssarily have to pay him sixty thousand. Not if you were Jghn Clay. You might nol keep your promise. You might merely hold someone off for a time with bait. Then something mighl happen lo somebody. An accident, of course Pike heard the sound -of a car. II was coming fasl and Pike watched il. As il flashed by, Pike could see thai il was a slalior wagon with a man at the wheel and a woman beside him. It must be Fay Tudor and Gil Manson. Nice hospitable people. Share your car. He just couldn't understand Fay Tudor's position in Ihis sul-up. Of course, John Clay was her uncle. Al least, he had married her mother's sister in his second marriage. Forty when she died. Of what? Fay Tudor was not sure. Pike shook his head. Marcia must have been Ihc child of Ihe first Mrs. Clay. And whal had ne-^pciied lo her'.' Maybe Ihe man was a blucbeard. Pike had begun lo think about Baleman .the little librarian with the Ihick glasses and loupcc when he heard Iho sound of another car. He looked ahead and saw the gar lights reflected on Ihe foliage. The car lurned. It came down the unlit road> toward Pike. Its headlighls probed Ihe darkness. I'll, move over a. little,' Pike thought The headlights picked him up. He heard Ihe molor ac- cclcrale. Suddenly Ihe car slanted across the road toward Pike. . It began to bear down on him. Then it was on him. The driver was going lo run him down. Pike wheeled. He lunged inlo space, feeling the slip-stream of Ihe car fanning his body. Wind, dust, and the yammer of tires. Then the slowly receding hum of a motor. Pike picked himself up from a Ihickel of alders. He found his hat and slapped Ihe dusl from it. His mind was suddenly very clear. A few lights glimmered behind the shade-drawl windows at the inn. As Pike started up the blue-stone drive, he saw a movement in the darkness ahead of him. A figure detached itself from the shrubbery. He saw a while dress beneath a dark wrap. Possibly he imagined I, bul he Ihoughl he could sec her uburn hair shining in Ihe dark- less. "Mr. Calvin," she said. "I think so," Pike said. "I think we'd betler have a alk," she said. Pike was nol sure he wanted lo ,alk. With anyone. He was ifraid he mighl lilerally talk himself lo death. He looked into hose lovely green eyes and said: "Where?" "This way." She look his arm and led him back down Ihe bluestone drive. the is aboslutely nolhing for publication." "Oh." "And if you're up here jusl for fun, nobody will believe il." She gave a lillle sigh. "You know," Pike went on, "no one seems hesitant about inquiring as lo my reasons for being here. It seems to me mat there are a number of others who ought to give an account of themselves." "For example," she said. "I know a lilllc aboul John lay," Pike said. "Gil Manson I've seen only once. I can'l figure you in lhat company." He wondered if she blushed. II was loo dark to see. "Do you know a man named Sland?" he asked. "If you're up hero about conference," she said, "Ihere 'S January Wash Frock Event What with the war over and your men coming back, housekeeping days are- hereagain. We know you want to look , at your working best. That's why we've rounded up these loveaple washable cottons for you — pretty and practical at such low prices. Capable Cottons for Around the House 'Yes." •What's his business?" 'I haven't the fainlest she said. idea," "What about Batcman?" "What aboul him'.'" "He acled loday as if he mishl like to tell me something." Pike paused, drew thoughtfully on his cigaret, then said. "Aboul John Clay or possibly a girl named Mary Butler." II was oul. And Fay Tudor sal under the impact of the words —still and silent. (To Be Continued) These Lovable, Washable Cotton Dresses in • PRINTS • CHAMBRAY • SPUN RAYONS SIZES 12 to 20 .98 to- $7.98 WE GIVE AND REDEEM EAGLE STAMPS Geo. W. Robison Hope ! i m I .SS

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