Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 11, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, January 11, 1946
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1\*a HOPE STAR, H 0 P"l» ARKANSAS Friday, January V'1 Food Shortages and Block Market Plagues France, DeWitt Mackenzie 3y A? World Traveler Paris,- Jan. It — This is a con- ftsssioirxflf a shortcoming, and a ; to. do better. 's«*ibis way. a comparatively tft-eks ago; while :food ration- stffi was in effect.in the United 'Is, ""your columnist .was sigh- jj) self-pity.; and adopting a ra- Lphar.isaic,al allilude because oeiy iveU.provided 'dinner table ..lacking irusome of the things we hnd beoninccustomed. back now. it's difficult how a fellow could "Su.ch a Ttame of mind, x. aUer" having witnessed ihJo ravages of hunger in Europe Huvhio the- First World WaV. t/Anvwny, I have a mighty guilty i»Viseipnce now as I look about me here in France and see the thousands \vho haven't enough to eat. Rnd Of course there are many j'l-.ae<i In,' EUroi^ which are -nuel' ''" 's<£o ? l;'{Kan'Trance, for this is p ,' l :wyjer6u§Jy underfed continent. . Hcic in Eronce only people who hcvtt. •5ufficient**-means to denl in *he black market can jict sufficient food. 1 As'for the rest, they are liv- fc? 'largely on potatoes, carrots, {•fbffage and bread, with perhaps ' 'r" of /a pound of meat a eir ration coupons call for n that, but- the food isn't -to met demands, n cir- ce-i-which is due partly to ef>thtit thero was a heavy 1 of--crops'at the last har- Despite this crop failure, conditions would be vastly better if it weren't for the black market operators who are living off the suf ferings of their countrymen. But outside nations can't - adopt a holier-than-thou attitude towards that. *'because black markets have flourished in every country which fought in the war, including our own United States . C -However, the black-market opcr- 'aiors^have-a much greater hold on 'France than on most other coup- tries .The reason is that this illicit .tiadtng was deliberately iostered by tHe i Germans during their occupation, v;ith the idea of breaking down French morale and giving »thc-,Rcich a stronger hold. The Hit- tlerites. who daily were taking mountainous reparations from the .French gove-rament, encouraged •'the 'farmer to cater to their needs "'by paying him high prices with France's own money. Thus the end of the war found him unwilling to -'•give up his big profits, and this -lact -contributed heavily to the •black-market evil. These days the racketeering is •general throughout the country. As ' the unhappy housewife makes her ,\vay to take a place in the queue ,,lc;_purch.as8 such food as her cou- , pens .allow,, she. encounters black- vjiiarket,. operators who stand in doorways with suitcases and offer "them • wares sotto voice. If the pos lice'^arrive, - these leeches detach -..themselves and flee. •' No matter how distasteful it may be, you are almost forced to trcde in the black market if you .are to ...get;, necessities. Even well-to-do nJEolk, can't afford more than the ,, .minimum, needed, for prices are -jt^a-fific.:,Mrs. Mack and I enter• jt'ained: a-:-Frenchi:COUple ,at dinner >last night, and .they told us that -one of their children had developed ^tuberculosis because of uncier-nour- ..ishment, 1 and. another, had fainted i. on. one . occasion from weakness f Thp plight of the poor is, of course, 'AerribJLe......... ' The only way! of meeting this Hope Star Nazi Leaders Saw Murders m Star of Hope 1S«9; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., In.?. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) at the Star tuliding 212-2)4 South Walnut Street, Hooo. Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. SVASHBURN Editor and Publisher EntPTct as second class matter at Iht Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under th« Act Of Maicn J, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Pro". (NEA)-—Means t^ewspapcr Enterprise Associalion. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 15i Hcmpstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller one Uafuyotlo counties, 33.50 per year; else •vhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: Th A-.socioted Pre=s is exclusively entitled li the use tor republication of all news di; catches credited to it or not otherws credited in this paper and also the loco news published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tcnn. iiorick Buiiding; Chicago, 400 North Mich igan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madiso Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Gran Blvd.; Oklahoma City. 314 Terminal Bldci New Orleans. 722 Onion St. crisis would seem lo be .for thi French government to import :!ooci- stufl's and put them in.the oft'icia rationing char.r.els. away irom ihi black-market operators .If the next harvest 'is good, it will ease thingf cpnsiderably'. i'or the German:, didn't damage the agricultural' wealth of the country .However, i will be • difficult and perhaps impossible to detach >.he .r'renc. farmer from his. customary jug! prices without forcing him to reason by competition through import ing of necessities. Naturally, food ii-n'i the onl\ commodity which is in the hand- of the racketeers. Clothing ana eveiy other item is far out oi bounds in price. You must have b big income lo live decently in France these lays. . And all this, o course, is having an adverse effect on public morale. Long Distance Continued from J?agc One went off at 7 a. m. and the succeeding day-time workers failed to appear. The rut'" 1 :, ^e spr >1 "" : ' rn "" said, were : Buffalo, Chicago, Cleveland, Detroit, Kansas \~.... Louisville, Memphis, Mineapolis. New York, Philadelphia, ; Pittsburgh, St. Louis and Oklahoma City, The threat to the nation's phones lies in assurances received by the ACEW from other telephone unions, including the 260 OP" •>-"•"•National Federation of Telephone workers, that they would honor the picket lines. The ACEW members arc em ployed by Western Electric to in stall equipment for the Bell Telo phone sysfem. They struck We-1 nesday in a wage dispute. Original ly the union had asked a weeklj $8 boost, but just before walking out announced they had reducer, the amount to an undisclosed x ure. Pol ice Check Continued from Page One tors who had been questioned for 48 hours. Hector Verburgh, 65-year-old Belgian-born janitor of the apart- menl building; where police said Ihe child's body was dismembered, was on the verge of collapse when he appeared before Judge Harold G. Ward in criminal court. "They handcuffed rne and hung me up," he said. "I can't lift my amis, they are so sore. They blindfolded me. I have had no food or sleep ior two days." Detective Sgt. Jack Hanrahan denied Verburgh nad been mis- By ANN STRINGER Nuernberg, Jan. H --(UP) —A Czechoslovak surgeon lolcl the;in-' ei national war crimes court voday . hat at least three of ihe • Naiii ' eaders r.ow on trial were eyewii- lesses to the mass murders and itrocities committed at the li'diau Concentration camp. The witness, Dr. Franz Blaha. -ju.i'jd un accusing finger at Kriu JnucKe!, Wilhclm .l-'iick and Alf;-e;l Rosenberg as lie testified du-.t al! hreo were a m o n t; the "diy- inguished visitors" who visited the paciitni Horror camp during :us breed stay there. Bhina said ne saw both .Frick and •toseabeig on 'then- tour. 1 ; of iu- ipecuon anci that he knew from .•amp inmates thai Sauckcl also :isited Dachau a-.icl was aware of he atrocities eommitlsd ihcre. Blaha testified that he was icized by the Nazis and :.'orc.-:l \o vork for them in his Czechoslovak lospital at Jinlava. Later, he .said, ic was trar.st'errcd to Dachau and issigned to the autopsy loom of he camp hospital . He iclu tne court that irom :2,)OJ lo 3,000 'icalthy-camp inmates vere killed in barbarous medical ••'•rviniF'U.': conducted by the Nazi doctors at Dachau. Blaha said cne SS student doctor n 18 months performed' 500 oper- ..j..s n, i,i_u.,.iy i.TJst.icrs, many a whom died on the operating able. Anolher group of :1,OOJ in- iiales was subjected to nu.laria, ,it--, u )p ., nt | trcoxing tests in which 1200 of them died, he said. uC iiUrjjeoa said Nazi doctor? iscd hypodermic needles to ex•••! iivnr sm-Tplos axini 175 other prisoners, and that almost ail of .. .._ o^o v>.«.jrs wore :;illcd in a He said SS gu;u-;: ; -- ioivccl him to i.--i.i ._.,i;j..to b.uut/ui lu uie autopsy oom in order to remove taltoo •narks. Blaha also testified that many prisoners wc-ie killed ::'or :io other •oason than that they had dyson- "'•'• "imited or gave nospita! at- :endants too much trouble, that Italian, French and Russian pviso- .._.., v, t^t starved to death and that the Nazis deliberately injected '.O^O nnsoners with typhus germs as a means of execution. Fifteen 'Uatu.ci 01 li.use ..njeclea died, iie .said. A Russian prosecutor look up the •ipciio-viig of Ri a ha alter a brief, ecess in an effort to iind out I ..ucniev in; i\-...b hRi. singled oul I riussian prisoners for special pun- ' .jhmenl. Asked how many Russians were .Ued, Blaha said: "T cpnnot >=ay exactly. V .'P got 12,000 in uniform in lale Novem- i, li>-a, aim uiey ah were liquidated in diffeient carnps. Then :2,Jl/0 .Russian children were bi-oagnt to Dachau and given special guards who beat them. Professional criminals beat tnese young boys -and gave them the heaviest kind of work. Up to 70 per cent died of lubercuiocii." Blaha's testimony came after Allied prosecutors .iacl iniroauceu evidence showing lhal V/atther Funk, Nazi economics specialist, had confessed responsibility ier at least some c.-£ the Nazi regime's crimes. They.said Funk broke down and w'ept during a pre-trial examination and told his questioners; "I'm guilty, I admit I'm guilty." o Russia Against Continued from l-'age One lice force" — probably will not be oiganized until tomorrow, confer- treated and said the janitor had refused the food which was offered to him. Released with Verburgh were his wife, Mary, C4, and Desere Smet, 35, another janitor in the neighborhood where the crime took place. Still held was Frank Holland, -16, a dishwasher who was tound in an alley near the slain girl's home. Although a lie detector test indicated he had no connection with the slaying, he was detained for j further questioning. 4; n »', I'll' f tl (i »; i> r|HE OLD;JUDGE SAYS !, a T .. \. ,.,.-.. -"iv.- .. ...... ART: "Saw you at the movies last night, Judge. That was quite a weekend that alcoholic went through, wasn't it?" OLD JUDGE: "Sure was, but I'm afraid moet people won't really understand it.", ART: "What do you mean, Judge?" * * QID JVpCE:"Sim&y this. That poor chap was really a sick man...not just a drunk. Studies by famous psychiatrists and the medical profession sho-.v that alcoholism is not caused by a craving for alcohol... it is usually the result of some deep-rooted social, or emotional condition. If that fel- low hud r.ot turned to alcohol fr.r e:cnp3, he would have turned to something else." ART: "Are there many t that get ia th:.t condition. Judge?" OLD JUDGE: "Fortunately not, Art. Sci-' s cntiots at a great university have stated that approximately i>5% of the pa->p!c who drin 1 : do so sensibly. Only 5% ave immoderate at times. In that 5% is tho small number l:no\v:i as alcoholics. And the beverage drjlillin:; i;>.- du3try which does not want a dnsle person to use its product immoderately, is cooperating fully in tlrj solution cf this problem." ports \n Biggest Boom in History SI. Louis. Jan. 11 —M')— Intercollegiate sports are in />•-.• ihe jbiggesl boom in hislory !•••> the 'opinion ot .the nation's eollego sports lor.OfM'K who gathered' hero for the Tlatiounl Collegiate! Athletic Association's nnntui! cunveniion. NEW YORK STOCKS New Yuri:, Jnn. It --(/T')—Slocks, wilh rails i'.i Ihe load, posted a new lij-yoar nveraijo his'i today 'il- ihough profit taking generally slciimnicd the market's push. Principal hullish inspiration was the hope lhat the fr.cl-tiiidlnu rreonin.ofulntiuiis in tlu- General Motors i:r.nt.rov<'rsy would inairt;u- of spryadi'ig NF.W YORK COTTON Now York, .Tan. 11 Ion futures broke in the mi V/iishin«lon reports thai Ihe celling on the will bo fixed Komewh il icnl market prices. Futures closed '20 to b'lle lower. Mch high 2-1.0 0— low 2' ma.i things in store n-convcrruon uiticlioninj;. for c.jllogc sporls in thV posl-wr.r (.ow-quoted utililicswore Ihe fast- era. They also saw a variety of ii'f spi'intus ir-vn no opming on. dnnr-cis although ficy didn't.' . : u |»»)«-•.::; I'l'iiiiltiK li> 4(i,(ii)u . ; |.iiros 'or aj'.rte on what they wore. , v..oinii.on\vjjnn >.><..i. .i.i-in. .uesi There were u-arnim's about p-o- aavavic.-:; cl asjuuci^as .'. or more ft-s'sionallsni. pleas for un enlarged'''"'"'V™ 1 ' 0 , ! '' J ' R ' 0 ; 1 ::: . lnost c '? Ke;; li-.tnimural proaram. denunc:.!t'nn j renr ''V closc and minus ^igtis, cropped up IK-re and 1!it-rc. Activity j laperc'd al'u'r n.icklay ui:t Iran.s- l?r£ c . I'c.ain \veio. wo'.I ovjr the 2- millinM-EliaiC' nvirk. The \vall'.-oul . of Anicricsn Telcnlione wonders I rt'strii.ted orders in rt,ine extent. i ^4.. r )(i-a7 off 'May high a4.82 — low 2446 -4.-!!) ait low 24 1 ! Gl WIVES TO GO QVERSEAS—Mrs. Virtjinia Buell, 27,: shown v.'ilh her children, Shcrric Lee, 3, anc! 8-montlis old Billy, hopes to leave soon for Guam to be one of the first sarvir.amen's wives allowed to join their husband overseas under a now Army ruling. However, fr.ring P/lrs. Buell is the •prcblern of how much of her 1000 Ib. baggage ti'lotrnent she should allow for. a half year's s'ip.pl.v of .cbntt'sd baby feed and milk which sne thinks she should take .for her .children, fv'ra. Eueli's h.usi:and Is Marine Capt. Charles Bu'ell who already h.ns spent G months on Guam and l',a& applied for a permanent com-: trdssior,. (NEA Telcphoto) program, doii\inc..itifin cf post-season bowl garni s. and programs oullirod for control oi' n Ih let ic scbcliirsliipn. Dr. Wilbur C. Smith, re-elect.cd prcsidenl of Ihe organization, reported lhat. miny college presidents thought'the N.C.A.A. should be given tho power to enforce its code of conduct. Eut when the convention ended yesterday and all the speeches were over, no action hnd been taken on any of the proposals. For p.t least another year, until N.C.A.A. holds its 11)47 meeting in New York City Jan. G-0 control of inlercnllegiatc athletics will remain in the hands of separate colleges, universities or conferences. The association did approve articles of alliance \yitn Ihu cniateurj • athletic union which provide that each organization may send four non-voting members to the other's convention. ' -i-r, artir-Ics plso sot out (1) at joinlly sponsored meets. N.C. A. A. . ules will apply lo college events and A.A.U. rules in open cvc:its: (2i membership of a college sponsoring a tournamcnl or met v.-ill dcteimine whether N.C.A.A. or A.A.U. rules will.apply. KNOCK ON WOOD! 23.1 23,8; "3 f otf forward. bonds tilled ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK N;'.;ior--] stockyard J. 111., ,1cm. 11 — (A')—- (US1DA) • iicgs. Ti.DOO ;achiK'ner: iriuslly !0 nifjl'or: lighter live; \vc-ights nvoi- 1CII Ibs "15-30 weights r!;i-")0 higher; cows steady lo 10 hir-icr; early clearance; oulk good and choice 170-320 Ibs lo ship- pel s and buyers '14.30: K9-1HO lus I3.75-H.Sl; 120-140 Ib.s 13.2:i-l-I.OO: 100-120 Ib; U'.7fj-l,:,.!'0; Jir/ht I'.ii:; weights 13.75-8): slyys K;.50-75. pigs clown to ll..'>il; ' f lc>o.\ SGW:< all " ttle, l,-!0n: c.ulvos, 700; .iteer:; 14.00-16.01; suinc common and medium 11.00-13.50; common and medium heifers largely 9.50-12.50; ccm:non ar.d modiurn beef cows !). 110-11.5:1. a lew i_'oru i-:, 13.00; can- tiers and ctiHorti 7.00-l!.;iO; medium and good sabsa.'ic Ij-.illa .'nryelv 11.00-12.00: good i-(".!i' bulls io U!~.50': chuirc vealo.'. 1 ;-' 17.50: good I3.00-.16.25. Shf.'ap. 1,000; :ict;\\' siior.g spotij on lam! oulk p.ood t'.iul ciioirc fad lambs H.nO-!3.0:): Jly high 24.45 V.4.20 off « Oct. 1'ii'h «3.l!7 — low 23.GO-fi7 off 17-1R iVf"h hii>h 23.'i" — Itiu 23.ROn off 17 Middling «pot C'">.2!'1 .N-noini;j,iI; H-bid. POULTRY AND' PMODtjlfe' Chk-ago, .Ian. 1.1 — (/I 1 )— L! Ivy, weak: receipts 19 car; fob prices: ro i>- l.-ycrs. L" 1-li—;!.'•! l-!i: lirof 24; Piiyinx prices to lup the vv'ioloHciic market '"in Hflb.' 'ami duck.-;, 2J—2'.i 1- prices uncli.'inf".'d. IJnllor receipts 272, r ,fi?; changed. , n aiket| •i^saay \o ,'i5 higher: alive .mti uiK deck in PGA winner, CBgO. E. J. tie '.x-k A:: The ciistotn 01 knocking on . city b"lcher. In..'!;); medium and wood following boastful remarks |;. 0 ad . t ..75-l'i.25; cull ;sn:l common cornea from ancient tree worship, 120.00-12.00; no vearlin«.s or clippo-,1 when trees were supposed lo bo .'lambs offered;'odd luad gnod na- Ihe abiding places ot friendly and'live ewes 6.50 down protective spirits. Knocking on! —e. the tree summoned them for aid. GRAIN AND PRVICiOKS At the close of the -tilth cen- Uuy, only ton percent of U. S. foreign commerce was-carried in American ships. Bob 'U.imilton. 'Dulch". T larrison ; . also lied al 7 j Chicago, .Tan. .11 — i/P)— drain I futures trr.de 1 '.'; applied a su. r t touch ] today ii.id price:; .excc-pt '-ye. drift- i ed f,lo;u; most cf the- time'in nar- lov ano r lo>\ fK'i iiint.oiis. _ i May rye, which 'ins attracted i mos io. r the iitention i cectitly, per-1 'h - Coi-iied in ii ri^tompi \ itivoiss .H ji'iio but will 1',!' us i! a cent a bushel or iv.orc-most of the day If you suffer from hot flash nervous, hif»hstrung, "on bluu ul tlmur. — due lo tlio iun "middln-ago" period I • culift women — try Lyclla E. Pinfchl. Vcactnblc Conapouiid to rcllcvafff cyinptoms. Pinklium's Compound is one best !:nov;n meclicinco you cave- tor this purpose! Taken rogulr.rly — Plnkham's poimJ helps build up recisl asninst such "r.ikkilc-age"- dl, Ii hns proved that some of the piest days in some v;ominb Ihes' often be during the!:' 40's. • Tnousands troon thousrnds^ women have reported rcmarkfl(l._, benefits. We honrstly iccommc ml ui^v you give Plnkhcm's Compound a ! itp / "'" trial I Also a groat .stomachic tonldi' WECETVtt COKPOUNI LYUIfl E. PINKKAM'S _ TELEPHONE STRIKE BEGIN—District tele iv.ions operators tsriin c!e32r;i. v \g their jabs at the Telaplione Building in WasUng- ton to r.ticnd n mass meeting-In pretest again:,l what their spokesmen alleg? lo be "sy.'eatshop" ,conditicn3 at the Chssr.peak fi. I'o- tomac Telephcre Co. . Spokosrnan for tl'.e 3003 r.iembcrc v/'.ia left their jobs said the walkout .has no relation to other strikes nov/ plaguing the telephone-industry but items from the same trouble that caused Isst Friday's one-hour sit-down strike. (NEA Telcphoto) ence officials said. • A fight loomed between .Canada and Atiotrlia for a seat on the.: council, to which the economic and se- "u'l'v f'ommitVee will ..be empowered io make recomoieiida'tions me two L:igiish-3peakih'g: Nations soughl t'.ic plr.ce which '.)rvas," been alloted to the Brilish doiriinions. Fivo of ihe remaining "10 seats will s?.o to the. hey powers. The other'five, delegates said, would likely be voted to Colombia and Mcvk'o. HS representatives of South and Central America; to Belgium lor ues:eru Europe, to Poland lor eastern Europe and to Egypt for the Middle East. kimaqe fall stopped. All-of the roads were .u cvj .;<.- in bud condition. This aitertucmt:il :poi:sortJ by Cunjciaci of Akul.oli: Bmraf.e Industrie;, Inc. Little Rock. Jan. 11 — (/Pi —More inicriEC liiinl'nll toniglil was 1'ore- casl by lha U. S. \vealher bureau here today as a survey of Arkansas' slifjht Hood damage showed lha grcalest amounl lo be in the Ouachita river area around Camden. Tb«* O'T'ch'ta was said to be overflowing its banks all Ihe way iu tut i^uuibiana line, causing heavy caltle losses and iordng evacuation of several families. The river reached 30 feet at Cumden today and is expected lo crest at 37 feet, 11 feet above flood stage, tomorrow. All other rivers in the slate wore either falling or nearing their crests today. The Arkansas began a slow drop above Moirilton and was cresting at Little Hock. The Bluci;, .several ifcEt above flood level, was ex- ixjclc d lo bcHin falling ;.it Black Rock today. The While reached a irinei at Batesville. ll'.-avy rains struck the stale again last nighl with Ihc southern portion hardcs hit. Colder wr;\lher has been predicted to follow tonight's rains. Fifteen Arkansas highways which have been under water lor the lasl three days remained closed today, and the Stale High- va- 1 ' demr'Tient said the roads could not be reopened unlil rain- By RUSS NEW LAN Ci San Francisco,' Jan. 0'.— (/P) — Dark Horse 'Chandler, JIarpcr. XI year old pro from Portsmouth, Va., paced the field today as the country's finest golfers toed off in the second lound ol the 72-holu San Francisco, open lournamenl, \vorth .$15,030 in viclory bonds to the twenty low scorers. Ho had a par 71 for the initial oighleen. . Whether Harper's advantage would be continued was questionable but the slender par-chaser, regarded us a comer before he wenl into a three-year ylreU:h wilh Ihe navy, was able lo say he loci such links nolableci as tli3 tournament ''nvcri'.c Bvron Nelson of Toledo, 0. Lord Byron, greatest money winner in the history of the sport and seeking. .his .third successive San Francisco open victory,' was two strokes behind, with a 73. Tramp-ling on the leaders.,,heels were three good ones, nationa' amateur champion, Marvin "Bud 1 Ward 9' Spokane, Wash., just back in ma jo/ competition alter ..a'rmy air forco service 1 in the' Pacific; Herman Barren, White Elains N :Y., and Harold McSpndcn, Sanford, Me, These three had 72s. While the hulk of Ihe opening day gallery of some -1,000 iollowec Ihe louinarncnl big shot, Nelson unusual events were laking place in Ihe firsl round. Among ihem ,vas the hole in one posled by Jim Ferrier, Chicago, who aced the 133-yard fifteenth hole wilh a No B iron. Ferrier carced a lolal 74 thanks partly to his liith hole feat U. S. open champion Craig Wooc took 11 strokes oil the par 4 see ond hole and carded .SO. Second choice favorite Ben Hogan Hershey, Pa., was back on the pace witli a 74. In Ihe same brack j el were Jim Dcmaret, Houston, Tex., another serviceman recently [returned to 1he golf baltles; Gam |Byrd, Detroit, and ex-national 1 . . . \and think about this'one SW/ *t'*''«>J*5«S3 > fS5l'l}s<i(r > &^^&M$®&$&-'>% ? ^^m^m^^^^K. A11 that's left of their hearth and home is whae yoa see in this picture. ( Among the things they desperately need to start a new life is clothing. What can you spare that they can wear? Goal cf the Victory Clothing Collection is 100,000,000 garment, plus shoes and bedding. If yoitr cotitrihmtion seems negligible, bear this in mind: Every garment you give mea:is one more human being saved jrovi cold or sickness or possibly death. Your spare clothing will be distributed free, without discrimination, to victims of Nazi and Jap oppression in Europe, the Philippines, and the Far East. Dig into your attics, trunks, and closets today '. . . dig out all the clothing you can spare . .. take it to your local collection depot now. What YOU Can Do fl Get togeilier a// tho clothing; you can spare. ^J Take it to your local collodion depot immediately. ^$ Volunteer some spare time la. your Icxal committee., Dig Out Your Spare Clothfnj TODAY V ovcrcouts •V topcoats V tuils V jackets V pcr.ts V chocs V drosses V skiits V ylovcf V caps V sweaters V lobes V gridcrwecir V pujamas Vbsddiny The more you do the better you'll feel HENRY J. .jyaf/c This advertisement was prepared by tbs Ailvertisi-xg CouncU for tbs Victory Clothing ar.d is sponsored by Your Ford DeoSer fot- Over 27 Years Friday, January 11, 1945 HO f i S T A H, HOPE, ARKANSAS Threi Social and P eriona! The Doctor c Phone 7M Between t I. m. «nd 4 n. m. Social Calendar Friday, January 11 The mi-i-iiiiR nt the Hose Gnrdon meet Friday club scliediili-d to n,' iu n ','.' ''i' Kls bocn Postponed until - llth due U, illness. All mem- plc:i«n note the change of beis Ihe I'l-iday Music Club will meet iTiday evening at 7:30 at the liu'i'e of M,-s. 11. A. Spragglns.. "Monday, January 14 The circles O f the Women's Aux- II..M.V i.f UK- First Presbyterian Church will meet at 2:30 Monday alU'i-noun at the following places' Circle No. 1 with Mrs. Leo Robins. Urclf No. 2 at the homo of Mrs. C.ird Hall with Mrs. F. Y. Trimble as associate hostess. Circle No. :j at the church. The Business Women's circle meet at the home of Mrs :ii tor .Johnson at 7:70 Monday ni»ht. •> «: I ho Mary Lester Class of the i'lr.st Methodist church, with Miss Beryl Hrnry teacher will meet at ":•;"> at the home of Mrs. E. J. MrCabi- on South Main street for thci, regular monthly business and social mcL'ling. All circles of the VV.M.S. of the First Baptist church will meet at . tlic Educational Building at 2:^0 •'"Monday afternoon for a Missionary ' ilrogram. Circle No. 1 will prcsciil on "Changeless Foun- Ihe progniiii dation". NOTICE The Regular meeting of Ihe Hope Iris Garden club has been postponed until Tuesday, January 22. All members please note this change. t'y Vi/i nn. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN illrn for NtiA Service The Oglesby P.T.A. will present 1 Mrs. Joe Jackson of Waphnv u •• Arkansas in a book review of ' lii- vcr Rond" by Knmcc.s Parkinson' Kcyos, al ,'i:30 Tuesday afto 'tickets arc being sold b, sludents of Oglesby schyol! Azalea Garden Club Met Thursday Aft«rnonn Mrs. Earl Cliflon and Mrs. Adams were hostesses to the bers of the A/.alca C'ninl< : ill the home of Mrs. Cli'l-m Thursday aflernoon. Mrs. V.'. Horndon, president, prc.;k!<>c1 -• the business session nnrl Mrs ! ley Ward and Mrs. H. L. TV, in a discussion on "Landscaii Your New Home". The prunr was followed by a coiiH-sl ing Shrubs". Al the conclusion tho meeting the hostess- a delightful sandwich n cokes. !<-Yi.- pain in the chest C 'lisclii., Coming and Goina Hnbcrt H. (Bob) VVa'lk< in Mope Wednesday Iron Chnffcc where he WMS d from the armed forces with a i lal of 14 months service huliulr, !) months overseas, lie we.-ir:; i > Combat Infantry mail's Uadne. !:• Asiatic-Pacific theater rll,br-.n. ri Philippine Libernlion i-ihlm -\ ai; Iwo bronze shirs and C.ond Cor.duc Medal. ii.-'.M v. i!h :-i>iMum a ,ii,a \viioi, n (.' n m n c 'I'nie "pidunics a:>.' i. iic ;i.-j most eui.iractt'd I'nini Ihc lii in My and nut ei. Hi. i;.\pectoration of i' ihe usual signs it is caused by ens (pneumonia of pncii- infections healthy ear- or place of from other DOROTHY D1X Tuesday, January 15 The American Legion Auxiliary will meet Tuesday afternoon a't ,-j:3tl al the home of Mrs. Thco Bonds with Mrs. Clyde Coffee and Mis. Tom Middlebrooks as associate hostesses. All members arc urged to attend this meeting. USE COLD PREPARATIONS •Liquid. Tablets, Salve, Nose Drops Caution use only as directed Communiques \ i the v'il-i San Antonio, Texas—-Cpl. \V;•-.-'i !i\'in-.- mond Tavlor, 20. son n!' ;vi,- .<:'•!•', j-j^'-u Mrs. William C. Taylor. HOC) North | repc-ai. Washington Slrcct. llopc. Ark., has j mon a been separated from the Army I usualiv Air Forces at Ihe San Antonio Dis-j othci. 1 trict, AAF Personnel Dis'.i ilm; in-i ', uf ri Command. j tin.- ch; Taylor served with the loth Ah | comiili Force for 13 months in the AM.I'.H' • i'n Pacific as a gunner, ilyiiu: -MI ::V j cult. combat missions. He was a'v.-ard'.- 1 ' the Air Medal with one Clu.-ti-r. S/Sgt. Hollis V. Kloxvei-s of South Main Street. Hope. is ing discharged from the Scpara Center in Portland, Oregon. 11 the son of Mr. and Mrs. \V. Flowers of Hope. His wiiV 11 :at. GIG South Hervey St.. 11- S/Sgt. Flowers served in the A lie-Pacific theater of uperalior, wears Ihc Asiatic-Pacific c paign ribbon, Good C'ondiu.-; dal, American Theater and lory award. He .served M months overseas. IJcfuro I'liii- the Army, Sgl. Fknvers v.-a salesman for Fire Stone Sl->!x- Pine Bluff, Arkansas. 1't- is graduate of Sprint; Hill School. 1 must common •nckiciiij! bacteria in the /..'.nc, exists as harm- i.:. in the throiil of man .ininuil:; until they in- i'i)iil)k- tissues and pro- nli.-nt inlecliuns. The v.-ell as other organs of 1.1.1 b-, 1 infected by the l-(. U.S. susceptibility lo pneu- .'Ui-:, in Hie young and .-H, oiil it aecounls for LitaLla's in the prime of and \\-iinieii arc equally l;> i-iioumonia when o !ivi;i!( ,-nid working under .ii.ilc i uhiiiiions, but more i ! 'ju.'l'.i|] in men because of UT oi-(.\ipalio;ial exposure -.-.'nicii iiiwt-rs rosistanc'c. KATIGUE FAVORS INFECTION l''ali;;i.if followed by chilling •' I' r n i u s c perspiralioti fa- ; tn<_' development of pncu- (icciii ii:lccti.:nt;. Other factors 'ii-'iiiiiitriUon. sudden drop in i-i ...;-ii-<'. exposure lo cold and and previous altacks. i.s more prevalent in ; because of less favorable ;U '.vi)rl:in,_; cundilions. ii'i.ia has a tendency lo uul relapses are nol com- sei.'und and third attacks lopresenl infections wilh r,-u!nonia germs. Sevcrily cat infecliiins depends on ;icti.-r of the germ and the i oi I hi; patient, umnnia i.s usually not diffi- (i n-cii;-;iii/.;.' and a physician i be calleu for any patienl ias c!iill. lever, cough, and 11 ihe .side. Al limes pneu- diu.s not .start in Ibis fash- il may .-ipijcar lo be nolhing Hum a hard cold which does AIDS DIAGNOSIS .:'!'.'. in ce:i iii the diag- -:! i.nii'iiiiionia have come --• ii;<i' ui Ihe X-ray in ,r. the t-hcsl as it may '• ,-i!Mu:nia when il cannot .-ti.'fi in olhi-T ways. Ex!D!, ui "1'u.sty'' spulum oc- ;j:iu('i]l with an acute Dangerous Age •r Dear Miss Dix: 'What is Ihe fool age wilh mosl people? Some say il is forly for'Women and fifty for men. Whal do you .think nboul il? 'RALPH H. ANSWER: Dep6nds upon Ihc individual, Wilh ready men and women H lasls 'from Ihc cradle lo the grave, bul, generally speaking, Ihc age of indiscrclloh for both men and women seems lo be around middle nge. ' Why this should be Iso, no one can really explain,-but cerlainly I is a common'thing to see women around 40 and mqn .around 50 who, up lo lhal lime, have been models of discrelion -and' lived pracllcal, wise, common, sehse lives,.sudden- y go haywire and cpmrhll all sorls of follies. • ..- ; : COMPLETE CHANGE ABOUT I hrivq known women wilh grown children who had been dc- voled wives and rnolhcrs, who had dressed conseryalively, and whose wildesl diversion had been running church affairs, all at once blossom out in gay, girlish clothes and the lalesl hair-do's and who look lo nighl clubs and making eyes al boys young enough lo be Iheir sons. And il is Irue thai il is Ihe men in S U N D asasHJsrs I 3&a "<V &• -d $ THE LOVE STORY OF A TEMPESTUOUS RED-HEAD ... AND THE TWO-FISTED MAN SHE WANTED! ANSWER: When career germ in ,i:ii I lias the system, the only thing for a man" lo do is lo lei her work it uul. L-:l h<.".- find oul lhal a care:-! 1 i:-: nol somelhing handed to hor on a silver salver, bul that it is something thai a woman, buy.-; '.vilh her heart's blood, with wo: i. and worry and anxiety and loneliness, and thai it is rarely worlii the price she paid for il. A grcal many men persuade girls to give up their careers lo marry them. This is always, a mistake, because no mailer ho\v :;oucl and kind Ihc husband i:;, or how much money he given his wife. ;;hc goes Ihrough life fecliiu; lhal she hus made a terrible mistake and sacrifice. So let your girl have a go al her career. It she is, really a gen- uis and prefers the glad hand of Ihe public lo baby hands 0:1 he. breast, you are lucky not to gel her, for careering wives and matrimony don'l mix. Dear Dorothy Dix: i am terribly in love- wilh a boy ot 2;i. He- drinks, gambles and is inclined lo be lazy, bul he says lie will At the New Sunday change his ways about 50 who. oflenesl swap off J him. Do you thin I Iheir old wives for new, or lead Ihe double life and. arc Ihe easy prey for gold-diggers. . Why? Probably because bolh men and women suddenly realize lhal Ihey are growing old and il is Iheir lasl chance: al a bil of romance. Bul certainly men and women at -middle age' do fool things thai Ihey spend Ihe balance of Iheir lives rftpenling., Dear Miss pix:' I have jusl been discharged from the service and would like to marry- the girl wilh whom I have been in love for years, but marriage does not seem to appeal lo. her'. While I * was overseas she Irained lor a teacher and she appears to feel, thai she would rather have:.a career than a husband. What should 1 do? -.". ..: WONDERFUL reform if I marry marry really he will him? ANN 11. ANSWER: Any girl who thinks she can reform a drunken, good- for-nolhing boy by marrying him has simply taken leave of all of her good, common sense. Don't delude yourself into thinking thai you can make a man oul of him. No woman is a miracle-worker, and you cannot put back-bone in a weakling, nor cure a drunkard's thirst, nor exercise the fatal fascination thai the gambling table has for the gambler. So if you have any intelligence whatever, or any regard for your happiness, I urge you not to marry Ihis boy. You may pine for him, bul you won't, regret missing him as you will regret it if you marry him. (Bell Syndicate. Inc.) Robert Young and Laraine Day in 'Those Endearing Young Charms', Starting at the New Sunday.' for the past two weeks will be bringing his closing message. Wednesday: Prayer and Bible study—7:30 p. m. Thursday: Women's Missionary Council—2:30 p. m. Friday: HI-C. A. Brigade—6:30 p. m. We urge your faithful atlendance of the the regular weekly coming week. H. Paul Holdridge, Paslor. services Sunday as well as services Ihe News of the Churches tu.-u is rarely ob- disease than t-niial in the care 1.(•:;'[ \v:lh pneumonia is 'sin!.!, as he must be kepi c.-umuirlable and properly Oxygen ,s adrninisled lo dii-'trei.-. Oxygen, sulfa r.il penicillin arc the main- i tin- tre-.timenl of pneu- Alii,-.ui:,n still a danger- i-;..'i., modern methods of n.rni ha\e reduced the ;;.") per cent lo ii' CHURCH OF CHRIST ; 5th .and Grady Street* Waymon D. Miller, Minister Bible Classes-r^v.^5 a.m. Morning Worship—10':45 a^.m. , Young People's . Me.eling-r 6:15 p.m. '-' Evening Worship—7:00 p'.m. Mid-week Service, Wednesday— 7:00 p.m. ';..'.'"- ': OUR LADY OF HOPE CHURCH . (Catholic) . . ; Rev. Amos H. Enderlln Sunday Mass-—10:30 a. m. Weekday JVl'ass-r-7,:30 "a: m. HOPE GOSPEU TABERNACLE North Main .ahd'Avepue D H. Paul Holdridge,,Pastor Fifteen percent of all the while people who attended Sunday school and church in Hope last Sunday came lo Ihe Tabernacle. We would like lo increase lhat al loasl one per cenl nexl Sunday. Thus, we very cordially solicil the presence of everyone who does nol allcncl services elsewhere in Hope to come and worship with us. The services are as follows: Sunday School—9:HO a. m. We have a completely dcparlmenlalized Sunday school, wilh efficient officers and teachers la staff the school. Individual class rooms for all classes and departments. Morning worship—10:4n—The pastor will bring.the morning message. Christ's Ambassador Services— G p. m. This service provides for junior, intermediate and seniors. Evangelistic service—7 p. m. Evangelist George S. Koont/, who Lionel Mosher Bro. • Copyright, 1945, NBA --ij'-^.-raiMS! Marsha HUNT ' Donald CRISP . Gladys COOPER Preston FOSTER Dan DURYEA Doors Open Sun. 12:45 FEATURES: 1:30 4:00, 6:30, 9:00 THE STORY: Fay Tudor asks Pike to li;avc THE SADDLEBACK. Hilt, the desk clerk, tells him thnt Mr. Batemnn, the li- lirariar, hru! called to see him while ho wr,B out. Pike tries unsuccessfully to phone Mr. Bate- in an. XI S<..i;r. :u- had pul out mosl of !!u- liiviis. Pike would ' rather Hit! uiciii't sec him —or Roger iH.i.ia lj.it lie wasn't going lo i-ni.ii oil!, lit* walked quietly ;'.cr,i:-, tin lobby, reached the i.nn M vrianda, and wenl down tho *U pl!>.-T .--nine m.Uinct made him ..autn'ii:. 1U> turned in close by the i>i-ii-'n and .stood behind a clu.--.UT d! i.'ViTgreens. lie wailed ;.nd li.sU :u-d. And sure enough, tin- cinur npiaod, feet sounded on i hi- j;i.n:n .md .someone cams clown the sii'n:,, It v/a., lliand. lie padded across i'ic lawn and Piko could sec him crai'.ir,;.'. Ins iu-ck and staring alu-i'i.'! I'lln the darkness. Vvhiii Iliand reached the road, Pi!.-:- iiv.i-iud L.U. Irom behind the s;iiubbi-r.> and followed him. S.inu'liiiii:.'. proniplc'd Pike to look back Tiu'i-o in one of the win;!,>-,> In- sa\.' a while face peering - -i w!tl> h-.iuds cupped around •.::-.• I'.'.cs. l.-sley Hill. : I i ..- I>:I.-,M-I| the rose Irellis. The : .u! ilipi'n-d and a cool damp j i :'•--,:'.• ca;ne out of Ihe woods, i '.'.-.<.• : -.-in rni yards between them. iii I..UMI.C! I'll- cars. Once Bland !'i-'-i.i-'i ••! iniiid, Pike stepped into '"I 1 ha, ; .i\ - 1,1 a big spruce Irce. !!>• '.vaiU'd u lew seconds, then . a •.-•• ' Illand was gone. )'•::•.'• ••i: 1 i-i..-d along Ihe road •;.i'.:iiii. T'IO M.iiind of his feel on l!u' -.in l liij-.liv. ay .seemed unnal- iii ..!i..' luiiu. Then lie heard a illhv sound Ihe m SasiSEia up his collar and liisler. K;I:I to run off Ihc .il. Pike could feel iiyh his cual across The road turned, and r he could see a cleared space • ahead. He walked slower, • then...stopped. He did not like walking into thai cleared space. ,He left the road and entered the,- woods. He passed' behind -a. big ledge. He could look do^yn on the clearing now. There Was a' house there. II loomed ; indistinctly in the night. But Pike could see its bungalow silhouelle. and a shapeless shadow on .the -lawn.' That must be the urn wilh the red and blue flowers.. ...'\ '•'••" Suddenly Pike 'h'e'ard a faint clicking sound. ' , The .front , door of the bungalow,. ;,opened and a man came out.'He-turned up the collar of his coat, arid went swiftly along the walk. When he reached the road, he stopped -and lit a cigaret. He glanced back at the house briefly, then began to walk back along Ihe road' toward the Inn, . It was Bland. Pike watched him until he disappeared in the darkness. Then, he went down cross the lawn, pasl Ihe urn with the red and blue flowers, went up the sleps, and pushed Ihe bulton. Chimes sounded musically within. Pike listened. There was no other sound. Pike tried the door. II was unlocked. He stepped inside and closed the door on the sound of Ihe rain. ; • No lighls, now, he Ihought. This is breaking and entering in Ihe night-time. He needed a cigarel. He scralched a malch and cupped his hand over Ihe flame. He held the malch up to get his bearings. An undislinguishcd room filled with books, newspapers, and furniture. A writing desk. Now, lhal mighl be fruilful. And along Ihc front wall a leather divan. And— The malch burned his fingers. He dropped it. Pike put his fingers in his moulh and slared in Ihe darkness al Ihe divan. He could feel a tingling in his scalp. Someone was on that divan. Someone lying full length on his ack. "Mr. Bateman,'" he said. In the silence lhal followed he could hear a clock ticking somewhere. He went over to the divan. He leaned down and put his ear close to the man's lips. He was not breathing. Pike lit another match. He held it over the man's lace. It was Bateman, all rig.'it and his fact- was still and \vniu. MJ blow out the match. A bell rany. The telephone Pike turned and il rain; again. Somewhere in the opposite corner of the room, ft rang a 'third lim: and the sound of lhal' bell lillco Ihe hairs on Ihe back of bis uec;. He crossed the room aiid founo GARRETT MEPdORIAL BAPTIST North Ferguson Street D. 0. Silvey, Pastor Sunday School—10 a.rn !rady Hairston. Supl. Preaching—11 a.rn. B.T.C.—6:30 p.m. Preaching— 7:30 p.m. Auxiliary, Monday—2:30 a.m. Teacher's Meeling, Wednesday— 7 p.m. Prayer Services —7:30 p.m. Bro. Carllon Roberts in charge. FIRST PENTECOSTAL West 4th and Ferguson Streets T. J. Ford, Pastor Sunday School—9:45 a.m. C. J. Ro\ve, Supt. Morning Service—11:00. Pentecoslal Gleaners —6:30 p.m. Nighl Service—7:00. Friday, Bible Sludy—7:.!0 p.m. You are only a strangar once at the First Pentecoslal church. Come Sunday and bring your friend. You are always welcome. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Thomas Brewster, Minister 'Sunday School—9:45 a.m., classes for all age groups. Morning Worship—10:55, sago by the Pastor and administration of the Sacrament of Baptism, Vesper Service —5:00 p.m., message by the Pastor. • Young Peoples Meeling— 6:15 p.m. Auxiliary Circle Meelings, Monday—3 p.m. Called Meeting of Ouachita Presbytery, Tuesday—8:30 in the Educational Building of the Firsl Presbylerian Church. You are cordially inviled lo worship wilh us. wilh the inslrumenl. and il u/ en.. he- 'phone damned He picked lislened. He couicl hear S one brealhing on the ui:ie!- of Ihe line. "Hello," a voice fald. It was a man's voice, mull led, indistinct, but filled \vuli a sharp urgency. Pike tried to think when? he had heard it. He heard a little whirring sound somewhere and a clock began lo strike. "Hello," the voice said again. "Hello. Is lhal—" The clock went on s.lri!\ir.!; and Pike put the receiver back 01 t'.ie hook. He ri'garden sorrowfully. That \v;-. ; fool thing' lo do — ani 'phone like that. He wiped the lu'acia handkerchief. I've got to 5401 out Ihought. But "I'd lik whal killed Bateman. He wished he dai".:-d ..-'io.v He went bad-; lo tho d.\a,i He lil liis third mate.'. ;.i ri searchingly into thai ik'.ui There were no marks: i.; lencc, no sign of bl were open, the lip.s And the loupte \va» Thai toupee now have had it on il i. expecting .somroiK'" There was a ,;ui.! A car door was coming up (To Be i here, ho in knuw And who. li.^hi. a'.;:ii:i. rt'a/.ed a c o. ,'io- ii!. riie eyes 1: ,.-.'.• n down, li-il'lo a.skow. Would hadn't Mrs, Hamilton, 79, ' Falcon Community Resident Dies Mrs. Jeanelte Hamilton, 79, wife of the late A.S.J. Hamilton of the Falcon Community, Nevada counly died at Ihe home of her grand- daughler, Mrs. Guy Grigg on Easl loth slreet Thursday aflernoon. She is survived by one daughter, Mrs. M. V. Russell of El Dorado, and one son, S. M. Hamillon also of El Dorado, five grandchildren and five great grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at ,:30 Salurday afternoon at Corinth ;hurch in Nevada county with the Reverend D. O. Silvey officiating with Reverend Noel O'Steen assisting. Burial will be in Corinth cemetery. Active pallbearers are: Harley Price, John Price, Douglas Taun- lon, Ernest May, F. T. Munn and Lyle Easterling. Honorary pallbearers will be friends in Ihe Falcon and Corinth communities. Testimonial of Appreciation for Vets From Truman Captain Clyde M. Livingston, Of ficer in charge of the U. S. Arm} Recruiting Stalion, announced lo day that Presidential testimonial, to honorably discharged service personnel have been received. Any Veteran may receive Ihi leslimonial upon presenlalion o discharge papers or suilable proo of honorable separalion from Mi] ilary Service. Visil your Local Recruiting Of fice al City Hall, Hope, Arkansa on any Salurday from 10 a. m, lo. p. m. o So They Say UNITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST •South Elm Street Doyle M. Ingram, Pastor f'lncla.v school—10 a. m. n 'orn;ns worship—11 o'clock. B. T. C.—6:30 p. m. Evmgclislic service—7:30 p. m. Ladies Auxiliary, Monday, 2 ). m. Prayer service and choir praclice Vrdnesday 7:SO p. m. We invite you lo come worship •vilh us. ho boon ,;ui.! ,i oul: .i!c clobcd. Soii Ihe slop-. Continued) EIKK2iHVs33;:y i Ei>:i'^i83BSE5 HOV' AH DA FLYING WOLF! .ro has a way with women and usually -ay with it ... but this little gal makes mind lo have a post-war future a furlough past! FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Third and Main Streets S. A. Whitlow. Pastor Sunday school, 9:30 a. m. Morninjj worship service, 10:50. Sermon by the pastor. The choir ivill render as special music, 'Break Prr'.h Into Joy" by Gcibel. Kaptisl Training Union, 6:15 p. m. Evening worshin service, 7:30. The Oiucliila College symphonic choir pi: Arkadclphia will render a musical program. Fellowship Hour, Wednesday, 7: .30 p.m. Choir rehearsal, Wednesday, 8:30 p. in. The public is cordially inviled lo attend oil services at First Baptisl '"hurcli. Courls are usually a lasl resor in divorce matters and hence cai be of small service in ironing oil domestic difficulties. —Judge Edwin A. Robson, of Chi cago Superior Court. If during the most difficult hour we are unable to induce men I join in Ihe effort to restore caln and some degree of order, w (the 'government) must assume a much authority, and only as mucl- aulhorily, as we need lo compe order. —Lewis B. Schwellenbach, Secre tary of Labor. Il is beginning lo look more an' more as Ihough any nation whic spends $100,000,000 or more I build one ballleship is pulling i: a single baskcl a lot of eggs whic might be beller used in olhe ways. —Miami, Okla., News-Record. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Bible school—9:45 a. m., classes for all ages. Communion service—10:30 a. m. Ynulh Fellowship group—6:30 p. m. Il is urgently requested lhat the 'iic-mborship give full atlendance on these meetings. A cordial invi- lalion is extended to all visitors. A special welcome is exlcnded lo all returning service men and to the .•; I rang or who mighl chance lo be in town. • BEGINS SUNDAY JXL^j ANN HARDING iviARC CRAMER ANNE JEFFREYS SUN. FEATURES 1:00, 2:40, 4-20 6:00, 7:40, 9:20 FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Robert B. Moore, Pastor Pine at Second Church school—9:45 a. m. Morniii.u worship. 10:50 u. m. Special music. Sermon by Ihc pastor. Youth Fellowship. 6:30 p. m. Evening worship, 7:30 p. in. Ser- r.ii>n by tho pastor. Clioir practice Wednesday, January H>. 7:30 p. m. oung .J 1st Baptist Church to Have Ouachita i Choir, Sunday Night | The Ouachila College symphonic i choir I'roni Arkadclphia, composed | d' ;.l>'Hil fifty members, will be at \ the Firs'. Baptist Church. Sunday i iH'oninii at 7:30 o'clock. This choir : ; s limv.M- the supervision of Miss I'l'lv-'ma Batson, head of the Voice j Depr.i-'.mor.t of Ouachita College, i and r' : recled bv Robert McMillan j of hilllo Rock. This choir has given i-iinci-ris ;it schools and churches in '•very .section of Arkansas, and in mu'iy aoclions of Ihc Unilcd Slales. -: the We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT ' ' NEA Staff Writer "People smile at -you on 1 .reels. I'm going lo miss ' lhat," aid a lieulenant about to be- dis- harged from the WAC's. The lieutenant shouldn't worry. ; wasn't just the uniform that nade the people smile at her '-in riendliness. There were other things. ,tob — or the novelty of women in;uni- orm wore off long before the.war's nd. •. ,,' . ; It \yas Ihe Irim neatness of --the iris in blue and khaki lhat, lurried leads. .-' • '• i 'OSTURE HELPED, ,' i It was the proud way they c6r- ied themselves, walking 'straight and lall inslead of slouched ,;or drooping. ,• It was the air of purpose abbut hem, that came from knowing hey were doing something important. Their femininity, instead 'ot be- ng hidden by the plain, "practical uniforms, was heightened - by >it. You weren't too busy looking at lueer color combinations or crazy lats or outlandish shoes lo see Ihe girl. ... L ' And Ihere was somelhing re- Ireshing about the' calm, self-suf- Mcient way they looked" a'fl'ftr ;hemselves, wilhoul any coy helplessness. THEY'RE OUT NOW All this in the past tense because the girls are gelling out of uniform fast. There aren't-so ^nv of them around any more. But they '-'.needn't worry for, fear the world will stop smiling at them when they are out : of uniform, if they take back into civilian life what Ihey had when Ihey were in unifprm: A spirit, of advenlure and willingness to Iry new experiences, a need for:- haying a part in somelhing more im- porlant than .knitting' and ..'playiris; bridge, a well- . scrubbed, well- groomed look, an air of capability, a smiling friendliness. " >tv . Those are assets that mectfwith approval from a world lired " of lame-brained, helpless, dull, women whether the woman possessing them is in a uniform or civilian clothes. - i A clock that winds itself' every lime the temperature changes even just one degree has bedn invented. .. . . ' The steel industry's coke is produced in 16 stales. • • •, Vulnerability to the atomic bom is so serious thai no small na lion wilh concenlraled induslr can allempl war. —Dr. Troycr S. Anderson, his torian, Office of the Undcrsecn. lary of War. There are four necessary "Rs" in Ihc good communily. They are reading, 'riling, 'rilhmelic and religion. Tht-y go hand in hand and neither can stand alone. times fills up with stuff y transient 'congestion-put a few drops of Va-tro-npl in each nostril. It quickly reduces congestion and makes breathing easier in & hurry . . . gives grand relief from sniffly, sneezy, stuffy distress of head colds. Follow directions in the package. VICKS VA-TRO-NOL Protect Your Car by Greasing and Lubricating Keep your car in smooth running condition by letting us service it. Weatherproof Your Car Have the Motor and Chassis STEAM - CLEANED Yoy can be sure we will Check everything when we service your car. MOTOR CO. Arch 3rd & Walnut Charles Hope, Ark. iff HI £ k ' li.l I i

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