Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 10, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Thursday, January 10, 1946
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l)»***a**ii<fcSssV;s.,s,, 4 Pcge Two HOPE STAR, 'HOPE, ARKANSAS Thursday, One of Cardinal Policies of DeGauSie Regime is, Absolute Freedom of Press By DeWITT MaeKENZIE AP World Traveler Paris. Jan. 10 — One of the canUnal policies of the de Gaulle government is absolute freedom of iae puss, Hal only for publication ri Fi.\n<-" but for collection of. news in this country to be printed ; aui octet. ' There has been no censorship of i any kind since V-J Day. You can . wnte anything you wish, always; ^assuming, of course, thsft you keep ; v.-ithin the laws of libel and simi- | Jar statutes. . > These are days when the world] at large is engaging in a good deal > of double talk — saying one thing i ana meaning another — but there j Is plenty of evidence' to indicate; »-,„. ,r, 0 T i '"'»"ch P!ovprnment means j lousiness when U talks of freedom ; ».A. .*.e press. Despite the shortage ' l ot nev * print, wnich has tn be j miro.'.ed, any legitimate news- j yaj c can be started. | Sa far as is known the govern- jn~-' u .as.i"t. rctv^r] a single li- cerse for the starling of a news- .paper. The result is that th" capita 1 nov. has three dozen news- Hope Star Stor of Hope 1899; Pre» 1«7, Consolidated January 18, 1979 p.jtih-.h(id every weekddy afternoon by Star' Publishing Co., In.:. (C. E. Palmer ond Alex. H. Washburn) ct the Star bulidma '2)2-21 4 Sfxj'h Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER Prpsidrn> ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Texarkanicms in Program at Kiwanis C!ub The Kiwanis club of Hope, was host to some UFrnty Tcxarkana 1 Kiwanis at its regular Tuesday . i luncheon. i G. T. Cross, formerly of Hope. (w.is master ot ceremonirs for the . ! Texarkana club. A unique program I was presented includtn.u singing j and a quiz program pevtainin;; to history and facts about Hope and Hempstead county. The prugi am was to foster goodwill and fellowship between the Pol ice Arrest Continued from Page One tently denied involvement in kidnaping. Police said late yesterday they were hunting a third janitor,-, reportedly missing from a basement rial he occupies near the home of the Negro School Boy Confesses Killing Baby • Memphis, Jan. 10 —(.I 1 ) —Sheriff daughter, of Qhvct• ,-rerry said today a lli-year- 30, Chicago, O i c i Negro boy had made a stalc- OPA executive who discovered the I int ., u lliat ne aeiu Mrs. 1. T. Uoss nl primaries. Governor Laney says he hns no intention of calling the special legislative session. County quorum courts seldom change their minds about money matters where somebody else might fool a bill. Election officials have long been accustomed to receiving pay for their work at polling places. Mandamus iclion ts too fraught with political the kidnap Jnmes K. victim, Degnan, ;girl missing and found a crude note demanding $20,000 ransom. A police detail waited at the Entered a* second * iuss matter a: rh Po«t Office at Hop" Arkansas, under HI Act of March 3, 1897. ,.\p).—A,\ecms Associated Press. -Means Newspaper Enterprise Subscription Ratc«: (Always Payable in Ndvance): Bv carrier per week 1 5c . Hempsread. Nevaila, Howard, Miller and ! Lafoyetre coun 53 50 per year; else- paneri. it Md • Member of The Associated Press: Th,-Associated Press ii exclusively entitled tc , rapubi'totion ot ail -IPW, dis \\-nich is twice as many as | -, Q . chc , ,., 0 .|i, Pc) to it or not otherwise before the war. j cre-Jitod. in Naturally Paris can't support so news published herein. Ynarty capers, and they are one-1 cage aifairs. Also a goodly num-; National Advertising feer are political party organs and ! Arkansas Dallies, inc.; don't pay-their way.. However, the ' : '""'' n '" M -~ rh "-~' "government is giving everyone equ^l opportunities for publication. i The government itself, by the way. is said to have no newspaper representation. of iper and also the local Texarkana guests attending were: Joel Clark. George Klurnb. C. P. Edwards, A. C. \Vortiwt-.. B. B. McCaa. Aubrey Graves. I.. H. Reneker. I,. F. Potter. Jacl. V. Clark. Ben Mb.ell. Roy D;-m-> sey. Meal Hale. C. R. Gray W. M. Locke, Howard Cravesti. G. T. Cross. Robert Lacy. Flem Ferguson and John B. Nelson. Olhov guests were. J. E. Tancred: Joe Jones, Henry Hitt and Thomas Cannon. . - u r j d jnniu s ., id , o and her two'infant sons "after try- in}; lo criminally assault the moth- Mrs. Goss, 37, and her and Freddie, sons, three, UN Assembly Continued from Page One conference here are the concern of Representative — Memphis Tcnn. terick Building; Chicago, .100 North Mich igan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madisor Ave.- Detroit. Mi^h.. 2342 W. Gran. 81vd' Oki.i'ioma City. 3M Terminal Bid? New OI'CCT- 722 Union St. fierce repression of the German ' all and affect the hn-rv every man, woman and child." I i^mess ccnpt" .n. s<_ uu a n "social justice" can be given to on the individual people of the world. "there is no real foundation tor, •• -•• peace," Attlec asserted, "for it is ! h;ld renamed her home, among the socially disinherited and I Meanwhile. Mrs. Helen Degnan, those who have nothing to love that j mother ol the slain girl, learned angster and aggressor recruit i for the first time the gruesome de nvm climbed through the first-floor window of (lie Degnan home, took the girl from her bed and handed her clown to another, Smet. now custodian of three buildings near the dismemberment srcno, identified 20 ot his 21 keys. Uanrhar. said, but contended that the last key was "an old one" and that he did not know what it fitted. The officer, however, told reoort- ;vs that the key was "new." Han- rnhan persisted in his interest in Hie key despite disclosure that all tenants of the 12-apartmenl btlild- 1:1? had keys to the laundry. New significance, was given the finding of a 7-foot ladder immediately after the crime was reported just outside Suzanne's bedroom window. A neighbor woman '•-If' ro)k-e lf»=< night that the ladder had been stolen a month ago. Thc woman said that the ladder, which one rung had been re- by a board, was part of a long ladder broken by roofers who dynamite to be taken precipitate ly against forum court members without lasting effect — which Fraternity Fight Begun in Mississippi Sgt. Horace M. Clark of Snllsjfc bury. Mel., testified today fit thflj trial of Lt. Gen. JMa.saharu Horm| "'ciark nlso told the U. S. MlUj tary Commission- trying HommJ lor war crimes of the don i of nr other AmcM-iciin soldier killed b Japanese soldiers making n Kamo| >[ hitting prisoners ^hurjdoy, January 10, 1946 HOPE STAR, HO PC, ARKANSAS the heads! have been •drinking heavily. 'Sammie, one --, At the same time, Hanrhan said j wulo found battered and semi-con- that he had concluded that the ! sc j O us: Tuesday near the smoking oume had been committed by two|, ullls ol n le ir Irame dwelling on H« , S!li , cl .£° belicvecMharone 'the city's outskirts. Sammie died shortly" afterwards. ^_ < _ The Negro boy, Fred Jackson, was charged with first degree murder yesterday, ferry said, after ne was identified by the mother from ner hospital bed. The sheriff asserted lhal Jackson gave a statement Jast midnight ad- milling the allack and that the youth later led deputies to a spot wnere he had hidden a colt revolver slolen iron, Ihe Goss home. Sheriff Perry made no comment as to tne motive of the attack or .Ihckson, Miss..'Jan. 10 — (IF)— A wilh clubs. cull for abolition of high school ] UP S11 id the beheaded soldier was; sororities nnd fraternities through-!] iiu ,wn to him only by the nicK Js] out Mississippi has ben Issued by nnme "Smithy." night not be good. ! Dr. Kstellc Mngiera, director of Thus it boils clown to the Demo-j the child guidance clinic of the IV;M UT _ _ cratic stale committee scheduled Mississippi State Board of Health. |£ nkl .. A j;,p;,nese officer follow', to meet soon in a called session. Formerly stall psychiatrist at thc J MK ' jn „,, American car ordered.! It may be able to influence the Mississippi State hospital at Whit-i| lim lo ficl up . ul( l became quorum courts to appropriate. If ' field, she said "I am constantly < whm Smith could not make not. the congressional candidates i confronted with the harmful results ( |,. cw m3 s; ,ber and beheadC' . * ".smithy ill and weak from hung] ' fell 'bv the wayside," Cnr 1 1 , , . , U I I, \V 11 to •• - organizations as manifested !t;mithy with ersoiis under my treatment, r . are likely ,to be in for some heavy j of th expenses or faced with taking their- by per chances at the general election I Only parents can be instrumental i against a wide open field. I'm having the orgamzalions dis-1 two strokes." The regular preferential maries and runoffs — in which | solved." At child guidance clinics, she the origin of the .(ire. Both Mrs. Goss and her three- stale officers will be nominated '. said, she has found a number of this year — are paid for by thc !.youngsters who have suffered "real candidates themselves. The pri-, emotional trauma as a result of maries always were a party affair jnot haying 'made' a high school from a financial standpoint until fraternity or sorority. Often the Act 107 of 1945 became law. child who doesn't get a bid to a An interesting footnote to the Greek letter or«anl/;Uion Is supcn. discussion is that no one nnniinrf'or in intellect and background to Helps build up resistance against MONTHLY to official advice General Guy E. asked him for an opinion on validily of Acl 107. from Attorney i members ot the Williams has'other child has the , black-ball. group, but some cast the decisive vear-oldson Freddie were reported in a critical condition at a Memphis hospital. o- , , , .. - t . ;rule there was no freedom ofi tnel1 ' supporters, freedom of the press, the govern-; h . pub ij ca tion. The country! ment is preparing a new press law , ^ t , d h t thc Hitlerites I pa —something France never had be- j thou<Jht it ought to know . I co , fore. This will make it t bllgat ° ry Thus ns neX-er before d"> the « the social security and content- to disclose to the public the names j J™"> a ^v- fmmels on it the 1T >ent of the population the less im- i of all those who are backing aicountiy^ nave impiebs on u tne newspaper, so that the complexion truth that the more freely legiti- of the paper may be quite clear, l^aic news is allowed_ to_ circulate Army to Move German ROW in Arkansas Lillle Rock. Jan. 10 —(/V)— The Newton County Boy is Held in Shooting of His Father Harrison, Jan. 10 —W)— Jimmy McNinch, 15. was held without formal chan'e at Jasper, Newton county scat." today in connection with the fatal shooting of his father. Walter McNinch, 51!, at their Newton county farm home last night. 'Children of high school afjc are i not ready for the social activities I—and separation into cliques—of- jfered by the sororities and fra- | lernilics', she said. —_. _ o Prosecuting AUorncy R. E. Rush i Manila, quoted thc youth a.s saying he had'Japanese shot his father because of harsh j American , _ The law. as proiected. also will j the ess chance there is lor propa- prevent the subsidizing of a news-:Sanaa. par:er by a foreian government. ;this terrible occupation, a French the various nations. That wasn't the first time Mr. The Chicago Tribune last night offered a S10.000 reward for information "leading to the arrest and i conviction of the person or oer- i sons who murdered Suzanne Deg- Coopcr had put forward this thesis ! Heavy punishment will be pro-j Then, too. towards the end of! by a long way. As a matter vided for accepting bribes to pub- I this terrible occupation, a French lish news, or for any similar skull- j newspaper got hold of a statement Buggery. Conviction for these of-|by Kent Cooper, executive direc- lenses will carry penalties run- tor of the Associated Press, advo- hing up to twelve years in prison, i eating freedom of the press as an This increased to §21,000 thc total fact." it'"was 'part of" a" ci-'usade lie!'" rewards offered for conviction has been waging since killer. The Herald-American war. when he'tried to get tho idea 'and Mayor Edward J. Kelly, p6r- incorporated in the peace treaty, sonally directing the investigation, . The inspiration for this drive for ; essential of world peace. He main-i recognition in tne neace freedom of the press isn't,hard to'tained that peace depends on reallwhicn are to be signed, find. It begins, of course, with the acquaintance among the peoples of •Frenchmans' inborn desire for the earth, and that this acquaint- just as he now is trying to -ccure j previously had each offered $5,000 eaties ! and two private citizens $500 each. However, France was rip*" freedom of the press after freedom. But his innate desire had . ance can come only through <v free j fierce German censorship. And so a mighty reinforcement during the exchange of all the news — not i today we see her consolidating that for the ! porant is the police force.' German occupation., : For five long years Attlec echoed the words of Maxim Litvinoff, former Russian for- only the news of great events, but freedom which she came so close ' ei«n commissar, that "peace is in- under the ' the story of the every day life of ' to losing forever. BACK IN Hard-to-Gct Items Now Available WIZARD RADIO BATTERIES *5,35 $ 1.89 A & B PACK — 1,000 Hour ' Wi V; : A-^-90 V. B .... Easy aclion! 24-inch. 2-ply hose. Fullv guaranteed. HEAVY DUTY B — 45 Volt STANDARD B — 45 volt ALSO A COMPLETE STOCK OF PORTABLE BATTERIES AT MONEY SAVING PRICES — Heavy Duty Full Size Sets of 4 for 2 wheels Raise floorboard tor use as walker STROLLER-WALKER "Tetco" Pressure Type Fire Extinguisher Safe! Quick! Efficient! Sprays 17 ft. Ready to use. With Holdt-r Extra-Long Life Flashlight CELLS 20',;. more active mix . . Over prices elsewhere. LINED BRAKE SHOES ', divisnble." In this supreme effort ito build a peace, Attlee asserted 'we must and will succeed." But already King George VI had sol the solemn tone of the session in a speech to tho chief delegates at a glillering state dinner at S. James Palace las night. "It is in your hands," he said, "to make or mar the happiness, of millions of your fellow men, and of millions yet unborn. "It is for ycu to lay the foundations of a new world, where such •i conflict as that which lately brought our world to the verge of annihilation : must'never-be rerietft- ed where men and women ~ cgn find an opportunity to realize to the full the good that lies in each of them." Many officials, including U. S. Secretary of State James F. Byrnes, expected t heldegeates'H Byrnes, expected the delegates , would move smoothly through the . iob of organizing: the assembly. Preliminary estimates were that lithe task might be'completed .'in from thre eto four weeks. The as- 11 sembly would then adjourn to reassemble later this year at permanent UNO headquarters in the United States. Byrnes said he expected lo re- I main in London until the organiza- [jtion was well on its way. His prin- ' cipal concern is with the creation of a special commission to work out atomic energy controls. This furnished the chief prc-con- I forcnce excitement here when Sen- |ator Vandenbcrg (R-Mich) of the American delegation questioned whether the commission would have powers so broad that it might demand atomic bomb secrets from the United States. Byrnes issued a statement denying this, and Vandenberg said he was completely reassured that the secrets would be adequately safeguarded. Byrnes said Russia, Britain and Canada — the other countries which initially sponsored the commission proposal —shared his views on the commission's limited powers. Governor Laney, upon being advised of the order, requested thc Eignth Service Command xo countermand or modify the order, which called for thc closing of at least two branch camps. Sonic 8,QUO prisoners of war arc in the state. Many are working on rms. Laney asked that the prisoners not be moved until Feb. 2« or that tne numoer scheduled to be moved be cut to 1,000. Tne governor was informed by state extension service oiticiais that such a reduction of the prisoner labor force would have an adverse effect on late corn and cotton harvests in Arkansas. it was not indicated wny the prisoners were to be moved or wnerc they would be taken. Laney's ot- fice was notified that the 2,000 Germans would be moved from Camp (UPi — A beheaded an who collapsed treatment ho had endured at the j during the Bataan death march hands of the elder McNinch. and was unable to get us, Tech. Jan. 10 officer soldier When taken thruout month — Also a great stomachic tonic! if female functional periodic disturb nnces cuuso you to suiter from cramps, hendiichi;, bnckuclie, foci nervous, Jittery, cranky—ut rmch times—try jnm- ous Lyilla E. Ptnklmm's Veuetfthle Compound to relievo such symptoms. Plnklmm'B Compound DOES MOHE tlinn relieve such monthly ptiln. It nlso re-,•, lleves aocompnnylntc tired, nervous, crunkv reclines—of such nature. 'lakrrn. tliruout the month—this unrnt medicine helps bulkl up resistance against such monthly distress. Thousands or ptrls nnd women hnvo reported remarkable Ucnentn. We urge, you to slve Pinkhnm's Compound an honest trial. Also a line stomachic tonlel LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S Robinson within the next clays and thai the group slart assembling at clay. o- three would the camp io- Truce Ordered Continued from Page One ilities. Une Communists reported only ast night that thc government's demand for occupation of Manchuria — Ch.ah.ar and Jehol prov- nces particularly — was "unacceptable." Announcement of the truce came as 38 delegates ol China's various political factions gathered 1'or today's opening of the Political Consultation Conference in the Hall of :erern.onies of the- National Gov- ernme£it building. The 'iruce meeting was advanced to pernbit renewed efforts al peace prior to'the conference opening. Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek is chairman of the conference, which will meet for 14 days in an effort to chart a new future for this ancient land. Col. Ivan D. Yeaton, chief of the American Army Observer? Group at Yenan, was reported to have arrived in Chungking to confer with Marshall. The truce order provided for immediale eslablishment of cxcc- ulivc headquarlers in Peiping wilh three commissioners—Central Government representative, a Communist nnd ah American —lo carry out details of the agreement.' A Political Continued from I'age One courts to appropriate; or The Democralic parly, Ihrough assessmenls against the candidates, will finance Ihe congrcsion- For Ford Pass, and Comrn. '35 30. S3213 For Plym. '\'A- 42; Deluxe '3541. S5275 . For Chevrolet Mast. & Pass. '36-41. S5243-44 Exchange Prices 15 C PEDAL List Price Touch plastic.. No-siip tread. PADS 23c DAVIS DELUXE NON-SKID BICYCLE TSRES Strong sid:.-v.-all, $£ f|l Safety tread. 28x2.125 Call* Davis DeLuxe Tubes $<l f\t 26x2.125 .leUl Wizard Custom-Cut BRAKE UNiNG SET Heavy-duty: based on original factory specifications; millions proven in use. Easy to install. Sot re-lines 2 .vheels. '39-'42 Ford, Merc., $4 -1 Q EOincFord trks. ... i • I E* '36-'42 Chev. cars $4 «|«J & some Chv. trks. I iOl> Other cars—similar savings 210 50. MAI N HOPE, AUK. ^PHO-NE- 747 ^"/,'". r ';Vr;^iHOMe OWNIO BT TEC i ANNOUNCEMENT..,. LARKIN M. WiLSON, Agency Manager of The Equitable Life Assurance Society of New York, announces the appointment of MR. THOMAS M. PURVIS as Special Agent for Hope and Vicinity. Mr. Purvis comes to us highly recommended, and we feel very fortunate in securing his services. Thomas M. Purvis THE EQUITABLE LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY OF THE UNITED STATES 210 Boyle Bldg. Little Rock, Ark. Rely Upon Owens'.. Blue Chambray SHIRTS Sizes 14i/ 2 to 17 Extra Heavy Men's Heavy Unions Long legs and sleeves. Size 36 to 46 75 Pair Children's Sizes Small 8 to large 3 Ladies' Dresses Formerly Priced . . . 4.95, 6.95, 7.95 Friday and Saturday Shop at Owens' For Heavy Chen ills spreads with Fringed Edges. « Extra Full Size White Background v/ith Blue, Rose, Green and Wine Design. Owen's Dept. BEN J. OWENS NEXT DOOR TO THE POSTOFFICE \f'H Social and P< ana retfona Phone 768 Between 9 •. tn. end 4 D . m. I Social Calendar Thursday, January 10 The regular monthly Hireling of the inen of ihe First Presbyterian t : n " 7th will be held at the church m ( o clock Thursday cvoninj' te. r w - in b ° s ° rvcd «» d "• "» : rmigcd I J1 '°«'"»" hns been <ir- ' . __ ,i Tll ° , w i' uioni «- < Sunday school class of the First Baplist church will ni eel at the church a I G:HO Ihursday evening for a chill supper. Ihis is the regular monthly business and social meeting of Ihe c ass. Members please note the change from Tuesday to Thurs- Miss Mary Delia While will be hostess to the Hope Business and Professional Womcns' Club Thursday night at 7 o'clock at Hotel •fBarlow at the regular monthly meeting of the club. Friday. January 11 - The meeting of the Hose Garden club scheduled to meel Friday, January 4 has been postponed until ne llth due to illness. All members plea", note Ihe ' change of date. Tickets arc being sold by the students of Oglesby school. NOTICE The Regular meeting of the Hope Iris Garden club has been postponed until Tuesday, January 22. All members please note this change. NOTICE The Rose Garden Club scheduled lo meet nl Ihe home of Mrs. A. J. Neighbours on January 11 will meet at the home of Mrs. J S Gibson, Jr., on Grady slreel. All members please note Ihe change. Paisley P.T.A. Meeting Wednesday Afternoon The- Paisley P.T.A. meeting was held at the school at U o'clock with the president, Mrs. Nathan Harbour presiding over the business session. The meeting was opened will, a prayer by Miss Bcssir Green. The presidenl's message was read by Mrs. George Green. Mrs. Harbour introduced Reverend S. A. Whitlow, pastor of the First Baptist church who gave ^ most inspiring talk. In the room count of mothers the dollar w.v: awarded to Mrs. George Green's room. .i!;.e I-riciay Music Club will meet I'riday evening al 7:SO at the home of Mrs. H. A. Spraggins. k i\Vlonday, January 14 The circles of the Women's Auxiliary of the First Presbyterian Church will mecl at 2:liO Monday afternoon at the following places- Circle No. 1 with Mrs. Leo Robins. _ Circle No. 2 al the home of Mrs died Hall will, Mrs. F. Y. Trimble a.s associate hostess. Circle No. .'{ at the church. The Business Women's circle will mecl at the home of Mrs Carter Johnson at 7:70 Monday I Mrs. A. D. Middlebrooks Hostess to Circle 2 Circle No. 1 of thn W.S.C.S. o' the First Methodist church met on Monday afternoon. The meeting was opened with a prayer by Mrs Henry Hitt and Mrs. W. C. "Mille- gave the devotional. Mrs. Hit' presented the program on Ihr "Camdcn Community Center." During the business session new pledge cards were signed and duos were collected. The hostess served a delightful salad plate will- hoi tea to 18 members and one visitor. Tuesday, January 15 The Oglesby P.T.A. will present Mrs. Joe Jackson of Washington Arkansas in a book review of "River Road" by Frances Parkinson Keyes. at 3:.'iO Tuesday afternoon John Cain Chapter D.A.R. Luncheon Wednesday Mrs. A. L. Black, Mrs. F. R. Johnson and Mrs. Charleen Will ianis were hostess lo the members of the John Cain Chapter D.A.R. at a luncheon meeting Wednesday noon ut Hotel Barlow. The members and guests were seated al the U shaped damask covered table which was attractively decora- MOVIES ARE YOUR BEST ENTERTAINMENT SEE ONE TONIGHT RIALTO 'HOLD THAT BLONDE" FRIDAY and SATURDAY from Us tomb of HATE! lit BILL BOYD in • Call of the Prairie" Look Kids! - New Serial "SECRET AGENT" Lon CHANEY • Virginia CHRISTINE Pelor Coo • Kay Harding New "PRUSUIT TO ALGIERS" FRIDAY and SATURDAY 'ROUGE OF THE RANGE' PLUS Last Chapter JASPER and 'BLACK WHIP" BEAN STALK The Doctor Says: By Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service Ninety-five per cent o£ the patients encountered in an influenzn epidemic niivc simple flu. Fever lasts two to five days, and convalescence is uncomplicated, although many patients complain of weakness afterward. The bronchitis which sometimes follows an attack of influenza is a continuation of thc dry, irritating cough which develops early in the. disease. At first there is burning in the chest and a feeling of tightness, but later expectoration of a small amount of sputum accompanies the harassiiiK cough. When cough persists, tempeni- lurc may rise for a day or so alter the influenza is over, and the bronchitis will last three or four weeks. Coughing may awaken the patient from sleep and is particularly troublesome on arising in the morning. As the cough tends to disappear in three or four weeks, special chest examinations are indicated if it ner- sists beyond this time. Influenza in children may be accompanied by an infection in the sinuses or cars. Occasionally in both children and adults, influenza is complicated by pneumonia, and in the large epidemics in the past, this was the most common cause of death. In the W/YAT FAMOUS* VJOMAN KNOVJN /N ENGLAND /AS LADY REBECCA AH, THE LADY REBE.CCA W Byers' is famous for its exceptional day in and day out values. We exercise every care to keep all prices as low as possible. Answer to Lost Week's Question James Buchanan was the Bachelor President. PHONE $55 DRUGSTORE VYAL '; HOPE. ARK led wilh Nandina berries and pers in crystal holders. Mrs. J. M. Houston, regent, presided over the business session and appointed Ihe following nominating commitlce: Mrs. Gus Havnes, Mrs. H J. Cheser and Mrs. R. Iv Cam. Mrs. Chas. A. Haynes, Stale regent, spoke on the Slate convention lo be held in Lillle Hock in 1'ebruary. During Ihe bus mess session il was voled lo do- nalc $25 from the chapter treasury to be used on the purchase of & portable piano for the Army and Navy hospital in Hoi Springs Members made personal donations Guests at the luncheon were: Mrs. Charles Carroll, Mrs C C E rya 'c-J ¥, rs ' C ' D ' Lester 'and Mrs. Sid Henry. Mrs. Don Smith and Mrs. Dolphus Whitten, Sr. Hostess to Circle I Mrs. Don Smith and Mrs. Dolphus Whitten, Sr. were hostess to the members of Circle No 1 of the W.S.C.S. of the Firsl Methodist church at the home of Mrs. Smith on Monday afternoon. Mrs. Annie Boslick. circle leader presided over Ihe business session and appoinled committees for the new year and announced plans for Ihe year. Mrs. Marion Buchanan gave the devotional. During the social hour the hostesses served a dessert plate with coffee lo 22 members and one guest. Coming and Going Pvt. Robert Ward has reported to Fort Bragg, North Carolina Replacement Cento:- for reassignment after graduating from V.P.I, and completing the A-12 program. Pvt. Ward spent a two weeks furlough with his .parents. Mr. and Mrs. Finley Ward here. V^ Mrs. L. A. Keith and Mrs. Bert Keith attendee! Ihe funeral of their sister-in-law, Mrs. R. E. Keith in Magnolia on Wednesday. Page Three DOROTHY DIX Wife Like Mother A man writes me that he has reached the age when he would like to marry and settle down and lave a home and children, taut that 10 is unable to do so because he is looking for a wife like his mother was, and he can't find her. According to his account, his mother was a composite of every feminine charm and virtue. She was afflicted with neither nerves nor temper, She never nagged. She was always bright and cheerful. She ran her house without noise or friction. Perfect meals appeared on her table as if by rnagic. She never ran up bills for clothes. And, above all, she spent her life catering to her husband and making things pleasant for him. If you will take these few specifications for a wife into consideration, you will easily sec why this bachelor hasn't found one. There ain't no sech an animal left, if, indeed, there ever was one. The slave wife passd away with the Dodo, and if one of the species were still extant she wouldn't be in any man's kitchen. She would be the prize specimen of prehistoric fauna in a museum. BEAUTIFUL THOUGHT, BUT It is, however, a beautiful and a touching thing that men do idealize their mothers, and that the reason that many a man never marries is because he can' find a replica of Mother, just as he can never find any apple that tastes like the little red ones that grew in the orchard back of the house when he was a boy. And just as he throws away the apples because it hasn't the flavor he remembers, so he passes over thc girl who is meek and mild and colorless and who has all the earmarks of a husband-spoiler like Mom. Of course, there never was any current epidemic, although pneumonia cases are in excess of the average for recent years, the death rate remains low. USUALLY ATTACKS LUNGS The influenza virus has a special affinity for the lining membranes of the respiratory passages from the tip of the nose to the bottom of the lungs. When it invades the body, it usually does, not attack any other tissue. Some cases of influenza are accompanied by nausea, vomiting, and diarrhea, and the name of "intestinal flu" has been applied to this complication. Chronic weariness following influenza is thought by some physicians to be caused by low blood pressure. Some patients complain of difficulty in making decisions, loss of memory, and depression. This is not a permanent condition as recovery occurs with a few weeks of rest, nutritious diet and change of scenery. NO SPECIFIC CURE There is no specific cure Cor influenza. As soon as a patient has the first symptom he should go to bed, remain there until convalescence is well established and the danger of complications is past. If high fever is present, extra quantities of fluid should be taken. Irritation of the respiratory passages is relieved by providing •warm, moist air in the room. Vaccines or serum are useless in treatment of the disease. The sulfa drugs and penicillin arc not of value except for complications. such dame as the paragon a man believes his mother to have been, and if Grandpa married Grandma in the belief that she would never hand him any back-talk and thai she was a financial wizard who could conjure good meals out of the air, or thai she was going to spend her time rubbing his fur Ihe right way, ho must have gotten a terrible jolt when he got better acquainted with the Missus. But, even so, and supposing that there were a patient Griselda still to be found, it is doubtful if the modern man would want her. For certainly the qualities that lure a man to the altar in these days are far different from what they were in Mother's time, and the boy friend is much more apt to marry a girl because she car make a snappy comeback than because she can make good bread The. truth -is that men expect more of their wives now than the; have ever done before. Their mothers called it a day when thev were good housekeepers and looked after the children and were reasonably easy to gel along with. But the modern husband expects his wife to be a good cook and bottle-washer and baby-tender and also to be an entertaining and amusing companion, an A-l orcsij agent, and a social asset. And if she doesn't come up to demands and watch her step, she is apt to land in the divorce courl. So Ihe bachelor who is seeking a wife like his mother, had as well call the search off. For, in the first place he won't find her, and if, in the second place, he did discover his dream girl, the chances are she would bore him to tears. For what the modern man wants in a wife is exactly what he wanls in an automobile. The old- fashioned model was a good, strong, reliable, family vehicle, but what he craves is the latest streamlined model, with all the new gadgets, and with plenty of fresh paint on it. (Bell Syndicate, Inc.) o A Great Job to Do Says Charles Edison Former Gov. of N. J. By CHARLES EDISON Former Governor of New Jersey Fifty little childen in one Chin- esse village are stricken with gangrene solely because they lacked warm clothing. This is just one instance of China's tragic need today. Millions of men, women, and children in China are absolutely destilule as a result of Ihe war. Viclory and Peace will be empty words until we have brought at least the bare necessilics of existence to Ihose people who fought so bravely in our cause for nine terrible years. These people, whose tremendous fight for freedom once inspired the Allied cause everywhere, are actually unable today to obtain for themselves Ihe simple essentials for survival. We in America, on the Tom Purvis is Special Agent for Equitable Larkin M. Wilson, agency manager for the Equitable Life Assurance Society of New York, announced today the appointment of Mr. Thomas M. Purvis of Hope, ns special aMent for Equitable Life in Hope and vicinity. STOP JOHN CUY By Lionel Mosher THE STORY: A car tries to run Pike down after he leaves John Clay's home. As he approaches the Inn, Fay Tudor heads him off, says it's time they had a talk. Pike mentions Mary Butler. "Mary Butler has left," Fay Tudor said. "Left?" he asked politely. 'Last week. She resigned." "Why?" "I don't know. I merely know she's not with Uncle John any more, because I am doing some of her work now." " Was she—fired?" She was distractingly beautiful •and it was difficult to remember that she was John Clay's niece who might on that account look lor an opportunity to dispose of him one way or another. He said: "Who would know where Mary Butler is now?" "She left no forwarding address." "Isn't lhal a little strange?" "I suppose so," she said. "Why do you want to get in touch with her?" "1 think," Pike said, "she had something lo tell me." "Aboul what?" "The conference." "Congress is investigating that," she said. "Is Marcia a daughter by John Clay's first marriage?" Pike'asked, She stiffened. "Why do you ask thai?" "I just wondered. You said your aunt was 40 when she died—" "Surely, Mr. Calvin, you haven't come all the way up here just lu inquire into the marital relations of John Clay?" "I'm not quite sure why I'm here." Pike said. "Then why stay?" Ho stared at her. He flipped his cigaret into the fountain. It made a brief hissing sound. He turned and looked through Ihe darkness inlo her face. He said: "Why don't you be honest with me. You've got me down here for a reason. What is il?" "I want you to leave THE SADI DLEBACK," she said. "So does John Clay." "Bul not for the same reason.' "What's your reason?" she said "I rather—like you," she said. Her lips were only inches away. Even in the darkness they were red and inviting. He leaned forward and kissed her hard on thc lips. "That's for worrying about me,' he said. She slapped his face. "That's for jumping at conclu sions," she said. Briskly she fas tcncd her wrap. "I think we had better not go in together," she said. "No," Pike said. "Give me five minutes." "Yes." She went under the trellis an( turned. "I'm sorry," she said. " shouldn't have slapped you.' "I aHicc," he tuid. "But then you shouldn't hav ^ „ Questions and Answers Q—What monetary value has Greece set in war damage, which she asked the Allied Reparations Commission to fix a.s her share A— $14,000,000,000, from Germany, Italy, Bulgaria. Q—What is holly used for besides decoration? A—Leaves of a species of South American holly arc the source of mate, a tea-like drink popular in South America, especially Argentina. a wooden fr»int;. The yurt is the shelter of Southern Siberian nomad;:. Q—What is a yurt? A—A lent of felt stretched over Q- What is the pay of miners in China? .. ,. .... . A—At Kyilan, China's biggest coal source 'and foreign- owned) they are paid 4.000-9000 puppet dollars <!!() cents- $1.80) a month. USE COLD PREPARATIONS Liquid. Tablets, Salve, Nose Drop* Caution use only as directed Thomas M. Purvis Mr. Purvis, recently discharged from the armed services after serving three and a half years in the Air Corps of which thirty months was overseas service in Italy and North Africa. , A graduate of Mississippi State I College, Mr. Purvis taught school I in Jackson, Mississippi before en- ' tering the service. ty. Certainly we have no possible excuse for failing to share with our friends in China just a little of our good fortune—the extra clothing that we will never miss. With our help the Victory Clothing Collection stands readv to do most of the job— the great job of putting warm clothing on Chinese men, women and children and new hope in loyal Chinese hearts W" must all act immediately and enthusiastically and whol'ohcar'cdK to make this collection an overwhelming success. "We can do it all over again next year," said the father who announced George had re-enlisted for a one year hitch. LGHT COUGHS due to colds .. . eased without "dosing". Rub on VA PO R us £»PPHOVEb «*;! GENERATIONS myself a permanent! YOU CAN DO IT, TWO, I!V 2 TO 3 HOURS AT HOME. What a thrill! Everyone's talking about the lovely, lasting waves and soft ringlets you get with a Toni permanent. It's fun to do, easy... and so inexpensive! If you can roll up your hair on curlers, you can give yourself a wonderfully successful Toni permanent—a wave that lasts and lasts! Once hair is up on Toni curlers, your time's your own and you go about household tasks as usual. You'll love the looks and fee/of your Toni wave! Hair is softer, easy to manage, for this is a creme cold wave .. . with a crone waving lotion that imparts luxurious beauty to the hair! Wonderful for children's hair, too. The Toni Kit contains everything you need for a glorious wave! Preparations are like those used in beauty salon-type permanents, are laboratory-tested. So give yourself a Toni . . . today\ And if it isn't the loveliest permanent you've ever had, Toni will refund purchase price! HOME PERMANENT 105 W. Second Strrot Hope, Ark. issed me." "I have no regrets," Pike said. When Pike got back to thc Inn, Af. Hitt was behind the desk, le looked very tired, but very alient. Mr. Hitt saw Pike and his while ands began to flutter. "Mr. Calvin," he said. "Mr. 'alyin." Pike crossed to thc desk. Mr. Hitt leaned toward him confi- entially. "Mr. Bateman was here." "Who?" Pike said. "Mr. Bateman." Lesley Hilt's yes rested attentively on Pike's ips. "And who is Mr. Bateman?" Ike asked evenly. "The librarian. He waited for ibout a half hour. Then he left." "What did he want?" "He didn't say," Mr. Hitt con- inued to look at Pike's lips. Pike rubbed his lips with his landkerchief. A faint red stain amc off. Lipstick. "That better?' 'he inquired. "He seemed very anxious to ee you," Mr. Hitt said. Pike gazed thoughtfully at Mr. iitt. 'I have his number here," Mr., Hitt went on. "You might like to call him. It's Oneida 5 ring 3." Mr. Hitt raised a white hand ind pointed to thc 'phone botth. te said: 'You turn the crank lo signal he operator." Pike turned the crank and got he operator. But he did not gel Vlr. Bateman. He sat there and listened to the faint buzzing sounds that indicated the futile •inging of a telephone somewhere n Mr. Bateman's residence. Pike came out of the booth and ^aw Mr. Bland advancing on him with those little black eyes glistening brightly. "Did you get Bateman?" he asked. Pike look out a cigaret. The man knew everything. "He was here about 8:30," Bland said. "He sat in the lobby and read a book for half an hour.' "Where does Bateman live'. Pike asked. "On the Valley Road," Bland [jointed. "A stucco bungalow— hideous—with a big Grecian urn on thc lawn full of red and blue flowers. I'll show you the way.' "No," Pike said. "Not tonight.' Pike went to his room. He laid his hat on his bag on the luggage stand and stood gazing oul of the window and thinking about Bale man. What could he have want cd? Far in thc distance a trail whistled a soft, double-lhroaleo. chord. It was all very quiet and restful. Too quiet off there when Bateman's stucco bungalow mus be. Pike put on his hat and wen out. The thick-piled carpet i- the corridor muffled his steps. HL took the stairway and descendec to the lobby. (To Be Continued) REPHAN'S AFTER Shop at Rephan's during this Mark Down Clearance and you'll find outstanding values for every member of the family. 19.98 to 25.00 Values One Rack Marked Down to . . . . Marked Down 4.98 DRESSES .... 9.98 DRESSES .... Marked Down 3.98 BLOUSES 4.98 BLOUSES .... rses 1.98 and 2.98 values Marked Down to ... 2.98 and 3.98 values Marked Down to . . . Baby Caps 49c to 98c values Marked Down to 25c Infant Dresses Marked Down 9 O ^, OC 1.98 values 1. Regular 1.49 values Marked Down to Cotton Batt Two Pounds Bleached Only Unbleached Only s Men's Sweaters Cotton fleece lined. Button Front 1.98 values ... I, Qyilt Bundles These are regular 59c values. «3/ C Marked down to 'The Friendly Store" m m A W ;d hi is 1 YI! j« II 1 h *i i ?! ! M m __J

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