Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 18, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, January 18, 1946
Page 2
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I* • h" Two HOPE STAR, HOM, ARKANSAS Wage Earner in Spain Can't Afford Many of the Necessities There By DEWITT MACKENZIE AP World Traveler Madrid. Jan. 18 — Spain's high cost, of living — like that of other ..countries — puts the wage earner 'rather in the position of the small boy who can't reach the jam on the -pantry shelf. The average pay of the laboring man is from a dollar to SI.35 a uuy. jfcven skilled labor .as a whole gets the latter figure, and as much as SI .75 is exceptional. Naturally the cost of necessities isii t on speaking terms with such wages, or anything like them. The worker has to resort to the black market for many of his necessities and the prices are five times those fixed by the government for rationing. The result is that the person of small means can't buy . meat, sugar, eggs, butter or other i simitar items in :the food line, and is equally hard hit when it comes to clothing. It doesn't take an expert account- tant to figure out .that it calls for a st'tf income to enable one to pay §2 to $2.20 per dozen for eggs, the i,arne ior apound of butter, from N §1.2f> to $l.*iU a pound for meats, CO cents a bound ior rice (which is one of the chief foods of Spain) - --aim--about SO cents a pou"'l for flcur with which to make the staff ol life. One of the greatest hardships lies in the cost of olive oil. which is a prime necessity. , , The Spaniard uses olive oil for about everything except bathing. Much of the food is' cooked in it. The average family uses over 20 quarts of olive oil per month, and the cost runs anywnere from $1.40 to more than $2 per quart. Being confronted with these staggering figures Mrs. Mack and I have been observing people of small means to discover how they manage'to get along. And get along they do. for while there is under- nourishment (and always has been) and hardship among some sections of the poorest classes, yet foreign observers who live here say that hunger is not one of the trials of the workers as a whole. , How do poor folk manage? well, to begin with, every member of the family who is able to earn money goes out to work — papa, mama and all the youngsters who are big enough. jNo, the children don't attend school if they're needed as bread winners. They find small , jobs, or in some cases beg — and -cuul youngsters, they are, too. As for food, the mainstay of the , poor man is bread and soup. These days the soup is likely to run pretty thin, but when the rinht ingredients mr b«= found; it's j'eally a grand dish. If it's properly made it calls ioi pienty of little chick peas, " which are largely imported irom Mexico and are scarce in Spain now. " ' The chick peas are boiled with r"fnfoes and perhaps other vegetables along with-o piece-of meat w- a*t -least 'stfme' fat. When this dish is done it is served as two courses, and the eyes of the worker shone with appreciation as he told me about it; The liquid .soup is .'r&ured olf.;.af><t''b'eaten .first. Then the peas ipudding Vjyhich .is left in tne you is siervea'you : for • the final cei'.rse. But'there's a brighter;, side to the wnoie story, ior while .the small '"are earner is shut off from many foodstuffs because-of the cost, na' tm-e 'has been kind to 'him in other ways. Good fruit - is plentiful and not high in-'price, Spain .also has an abundance of iish. ior in Southwest By The Associated: Press O.ne four-team dogfight for first place in the Southwest Conference basketball race is in line for .another shakeup this weekend, with Rice and Baylor the center of attraction. ,-..,-... Rice's Owls, currently a shade ahead of Arkansas and TCU with four wins and one defeat, entertain the Bears (2-1) in the headline game at Houtson tomorrow night It will .be, Ricets. stiffest test to date How To Relieve Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Pres» .1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) ct tho Star bulidina 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President AUX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at,Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 15c Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; else- •vhere S6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dis- batches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also trie local news published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn., jlerick Building; Chicago, 400 North Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans, 722 Union St. Hamilton Low With 68 in Golf Open By RUSS NEWLAND Richmond, Calif., Jan. 18 —(#>)— Paced by ex-national PGA champion. Bob .Hamilton of Chicago and assured of more wide open competition by the .absence of big boss man of the links, Byron Nelson, the field teed off today in the second round of the 72-hole Richmond open golf tournament. •Hamilton, shooting 34-34—68 on the par 36-35—71 Richmod course, skimmed through the opening day to hold a narrow advantage over those next in line. Par cracking was fast and furious :in the first round. Trailing Hamilton by'a single stroke were 69-shooters Joe Brown, Des Moines, Iowa; Armand Farina, Schenecti'dy, N. Y.. Jimmv Hines, Chicago, Toney : iPenna, Dayton, Ohio, John Perelli, Lake Tahoe, Calif, and the leading amateur, Charles Stolhand, Ponca , City, Okla. All together, 21 players of the starting field of 1^0 equalled or bettered par. Half a dozen started off today decidedly in the running. They included former PGA champions Vic Ghezi, Knoxville, Ten.n; Denny Shute, Akron, Ohio; Leland Gibson, Kansas City, Mo.; Sam Byrd, Detroit, and Willie Goggin, White Plains, N. Y. The sixth was Smiley Quick, Chino, Calif. The opening round saw eight players tied at par 71. Among the top notchers a bit removed from the leaders was the defending tournament champion, Sam Snead, Hot Springs, Va. His 73 positioned him wuh Harold McSpaden, Sanford, Me., and Ben Hogan, Hershey, Pa. Snead, McSpaden and Hogan rank with the absent Nelson as the "big four" of professional ranlCs. Nelson withdrew on the eve of the tourney for business and physical reasons. Still farther back were other big name entries like Jim Ferrier Chicago, with 74; Lawson Little, -b mer U. S. open title holder from and U. S. amateur champion Marvin "Bud" Ward, Spokane, Wash also with 77. They had varying first round difficulties, mostly* however, on the fast greens. Creomulston relieves promptly hems* ir. goes right'to the seat of the to help loosen and expel ii and aid nature ., raw, tender, ln» mucous mem- CREpMUlSION forCouehs, (Chest.Colds, Bronchitis and Baylor's first loop game away from home. The winner will emerge as the team to fight it out with Arkansas and Tcun each of whom has won three and lost one, for 'the championship. Baylor which broke even with the title-favored Raorbacks at Waco last weekend, chalked up another victory on its home court last night by walloping cellar-dwelling Southern Methodist, 58-38. The Mustangs, considered in ore-season ratings as a serious threat thus were eliminated from the chase. It was their fourth straig The Bears grabbed a ID-point lead in the first half and coaste in with reserves on the floor Baylor missed only two free throw chances. Other games tomorrow night send Texas Christian against lexas al Austin and the Texas A«- ",ies against Corpus Christi Navy It College Station. Arkansas will be idle in the conference race -until Feb. 1. -' «~K-jn£ >• j ay, January I POLICE USE TEAR GAS AGAINST STRIKERS IN LOS ANGELES-Using tear gas and club's, 100 policemen dispersed a picket line of about 1SOO CIO electrical workars massed about the s'-ruc'< plant of U. S. Motors, Inc. Many were injured in th 2 bloody melee, and wholesale arresis of pickets were made. (NEA Teiephoto) Rookies May GrcsbHorsors in American This Curious World By William Ferguson By JERRY LISKA Chicago, Jan. 18 — (/PV— Ted Williams, Joe Di Maggio. Dick Wake- ] field, Joe Gordon and the rest of I the American LLeaguc's pre-war pippins better be gocd in their. comeback campaigns next c "ason, because a flock oi: rockies appear primed to steal the spotlight. A survey of junior circuit rosters reveals that every club has at I (east one newer n-.er who may grab | the headlines if established stars | find their rows hard 10 noe ailer war-caused layoffs. Mostly highly touted of the budding hot-shots are Outfielders Gilbert Coan of Washington and Walter (Hoot) Evers of .Detroit and Catcher Sherman Lollar of Cleveland. Owner Clark Griffith of the Senators says 21-year-old Coan, with only two years of professional brill behind him, will start in centerfield, flanked by veterans Stan Snence and ex-Clevelander Jefl Heath. Coan, a left-handed /litter, tleet and husky, led the Southern Association in seven different departments, last year at Chattanooga, topped by a lusty .372 bailing average. The world champion Tigers expect great things from Evers, who was a team-mate of Beugsi. star Wakefield at Beaumont. Tex., in 1942. While Wakefield copped the Tc:-:as League batting title that year v.-ith .345, ever was runner-up with .322 and was much more adroit defensively than Dick. Lollar, who "led the Internr.tional League in hitting with .307 last year, is rated the best catching prospect tho Baltimore Orioles nave sent to the big leagues in a decade. He v/as purchased by the tribe tor $10,000 under a working agreement, strictly a bargain grab for the Tribe. The Indians also are confident ihc-y have a surprise package in Ted Scepkowski, who was a skimpy 145-pound infielder when Cleveland boueht him from Baltimore ir 19437 but since has packed on -It. pounds and played some -terrific, ball in the outfield for the Curtis Bay (Md.) service team. Other fine prospects include Cbet Hacljuk. Chicago vVhite Sox infielder, who starred two seasons at Great Lakes under Mickey Cecil- rane; Ernie Andres, Boston Hoc Sox third sackcr, a i'ormer Indiana University star who also was i. standout at Great Lakes; Gene Wcodling, Cleveland outfielder; Pitcher Karl Drews, a 19-game winner for Newark last season, and Infielder Henry Majcski, both owned by the New York Yankees; be-spectacled Bob Dillinger, St. Louis Browns' third baseman; and Johnny Caulfield, Philadelphia Athletics' shortstop. Committee Votes Not to OUR UIEI IS YOUR GUARANTEE Have your prescriptions filled here with confidence. You can be assured that only the purest and finest quality ingredients are used — that every prescription is compounded accurately by a registered pharmacist. WeVe" WARD & SON « ot I* Phone 62 Druggist firileyWard Frank Wqrd Washington, .Jan. 13 — (/P)—The ?earl Harbor committee voted 6 :o 2 today again;:* calling former Prime Minister V,'i--.?-t!.n Churchill as a witness ii: ;.--. ;.-.•, i .-ai-ation of .he 1941 disaster. The vote came on a motion by senator Ferguson (F.-iVEieh) to incite the former British government 'eader, now vacationing in Florida, .o appear at a time that suited his convenience and that of the committee. Ferguson previously had told the committee he wanted to havi Uhurcrull tell what he knows about any agreement that might have existed with the late President Roosevelt for parallel action on the part of Britain and lhe United States befoie the Japanese attacked Pearl Harbor. Six Democratic members of the committee voted solidly against. Ferguson's motion. They were Senators Barkley of Kentucky, George of Georgia, Lucas of Illinois and Reps. Cooper of Tennessee, Clark of North Carolina and Murphy of Pennsylvania. The motion v/as supported by Ferguson and Rep. Gearhart (R- Calif). Senator Brewsler (R-Me) and Rep. Kccfe (R-Wis) voted "present." Barkley, as chairman, brought the question to a vote by demanding a public decision by the committee. He announced that he neither would issue a subpoena for Churchill nor invite him lo attend "unless ordered to do .so by the committee." Ferguson first suggested yesterday that Churchill be called be- | fore the committee. Chuchill at Miami had no comment on Ferguson's request. Chairman Barkley (D-Ky) is away from Washington temnorar- ily, so a closed committee "meeting," suggested by Vice Chairman Cooper (D-Tenn) to settle the ques- lion t was delayed. Senator Lucas CD-Ill) and Hep, WHEN U.S. TROOPS NEEDED WATER, THEY HOLLOWED OUT AERIAL ROOTS OF THE -,, PAN DAN TREE, JOINED THEM TO&ETHERTOFORMA jr%tftt PIPELINE, AMD PIPED FRESH VJgSg WATER FROM A MOUNTAIN — fis\ 5 p R , N(& ONE-HALF MILE 3*-,) DISTANT. COPR. 19« BY HEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REG. U. S. PAT. 0"F. YOU NEED A GOOD •RAIN, YOU NEED IT A\ASY ANNE DUDLEY; CAN yS-^V ON THE BOTTOM OP A5WIFTLr/V\OVINJS MOUNTAIN t- ( STREAM.' NEXT: Iowa, the short corn state! CARNSVAL By Dick Turner 'I don't care if she is your, favorite actress—you can't cut her pictu.rc.ua a $3 bill!" Murphy (D-Pa.) called Ferugson's request, made at an open ivjsion yesterday, a "bid for uie headlines." - "e Republicans have utterly failed to prove what they sol oul lo prove — that President Roosevelt made any commitment': for parallel action before ibis country went into war," Lucas told a reporter. "Now they want -;u create the impression that there might have been such a cornmitrnem." t-'on-'ison said he is not satisfied with the evidence thus :"ar produced, adding lhal he could see no reason why Churchill would object to telling the comrnitlee what he knows. The Michigan senator contended Ihat the question of a parallel action bears directly on the Pearl Harbor attack. "Our officials know from a Japanese message intercepted and translated by 10:40 a. rn., on Dee. 0, 1841, that the Japanese fleet was on lhe move toward the Kra peninsula," he said. "If we had any agreement with the British for parallel action against the Japanese, we could have assumed that the Japanese knew about it and would attack us at the same time UT-" attacked the British." Ferguson recalled that in a Jan. 27, lu-i2, address to Commons, Churchill had remarked in connection with lhe Pearl Harbor assault Ihat "we might have expected an attack on the flank." The Michigan senator said he doesn't caru whether Churchill Property Is Exempt- From Tax if Used for Charity Little Rock, Jan. 113 •^-.fP)— Property purchased recently in Tex- arkaiici by tl:a American Legion may be exempted .from taxation if it m used solely for charily, Attorney General Guy E. Williams r.c-ld today. Deputy Prosecutor, Dennis 1C. Williams of Texarkana had inquired for the benefit of the Miller county judge whether real estate known a:; ihe "Jim Buchanan property" now held by the Legion was .subject to taxation. The attorney general cited a 1929 act which incorporated tho legion in Arkansas as a non-profit "patriotic. r-navjiHble and educational organiation" and commented lliat tne uses of the property involved would have lo IDC dclermincd be- t'r.rc lax cxcmplions wore declared Japan averages three tremors every two days. earth comes before the committee, if all of the records bearing on a possible agreement on "parallel action" can be obtained from the State Department. Hu contended the committee had not received all of these records, despite his specific request for them. Nazi Suicide, Dr. Ley's Brain Was Diseased By FRANK CAREY Associate! Press Science Writer Washington. Jan. 10 — ffl 1 )— The , brain of Nazi suicide, Dr. Roblert Ley whose word"was Jaw over all Ucrman workers, had been diseased "for years," mi army post-moi'lcm has disclosed. Army institute oL' pathology scientists who examined the brain after it was flown here from Our many, revealed last night they lound a "long-standing degenerative process" that was sut'ficcint x x x to have impaired Dr. Ley's mental and emotional faculties." They showed this reporter the brain that once directed the seizure of trade' unions in the Reich and sought to indoctrinate all workers with the idotis of the fuehrer. And they pointed out that the disease process was most marked in the frontal lobes — the part that controls emotions and thinking. "The degeneration could well account 1'or his aberrations (unsoundness) in conduct and feeling," they sain in their report based on whole and miscroscopic studies of the organ. "^Normally the i rental lobes arc requisite for complex types of thinking x x x and uiey exorcise a restraint on emotional impulses." Rather than face trial r.s a war criminal, Ley hanged himself last October in his cell at Nuernberg, fashioning a noose from strips of Gl toweling. Major \Vebb Haymaker, neuro- pathologist of the institute, told this reporter that the disease process in the fronal lobes had been going on "for years," and he added: "Ley's-brain is one that prob- •?., •>' 11UU not innctioncd normally, fr.e part of the brain most affected is the part, really, that makes man civilized. It's the seat of our inhibitions — the control center that keeps most people from committing acts of violence. It's the part that enables us to have sympathy with our fellow man." The insitute doctors said the cause of the degenerative process "remains obscure" but that "it was definitely not caused bv bacteria." They said that while the gross appearance resembled that seen in brains affected by syphilis, there was no microscopic evidence of that disease. Surgeon General Norman T. Kirk announced that the brain would be stored away "for niture reference" ay Pathologists. Chinese Have New Troubles in Civil War By SPENCER MOOSA .Chungking, Jan. 18 —(/P)— The Chinese Communist party issued a lormal statement today demandinc withdrawal of government forces from all places it charges they occupied aiter the Sunday midnight deadline ior cessation of China's civil strife. It charged that the government used excellent wireless facilities" lo order 'swift seizure of strategic points. Communists have to depend upon government radio for communications, but are preparing to establish a station of their own at Peiping. 4 The Communists asserted that since lhe truce agreement was reached on Jan. 10 government forces seized 14 towns — three in Jehol -three in Suiyuan, two in Hopeh, four in Shansi and one each in Honan and Kiangsu provinces. They asserted that government troops under command of Gen. Fu fso-Yi captured Tsining, a rail town in Eastern Suiyuan, Monday and that the national military council in Chungking "villified the sell defense operations of Communist troops as atacks." Earlier today, a spokesman for -,, e , cou .neil. charged the d Change of Hours in Wmdbw Service at Hope Postoffice Robert M. Wilson,' Postmaster announced today, that effective Monday, January 21, 194C, the stamp l '? r .h P°sti and registry windows at the ppstoffice willbe opened at 8 a. m. instead of 7 a. m. as formerly, and will be closed at 0 p. m The money order window, formcr- y i °P°" ccl at 8 a. m. will be opened at 9 a. rn. and remain open un• ','1 p u m ' No clla »ae will be made ln V 1c L hOLlrs of service at the Gen- oral Delivery window, the former hours of 3 a. m. until 6 p. m remaining in effect. These changes were authorized several years ago, but were not put into effect locally because of wartime conditions, Mr. Wilson said. Ark, Chiropractic Examiners Hold Board Meeting At its regular semi-annual board meeting on January 14 the Arkansas State Board of Chiropractic txainiiicrs set up a vocational guidance office for the benefit of veterans and others that may be interested in entering the Chiropractic profession. All persons desiring information pertaining to the study of Chiropractic should mail request for vocational guidance booklet to- Arkansas State Board of Chiro- waclic Examiners, Dr. F. C. Crow Secretary, 403-5 First National bank Building. Hope, Arkansas. TWO JEWS KILLED Cairo. Jan. 18 — (fl j )—Two Jews were killed and 12 were wounded in a disturbance at a Jewish do- lenlion camp in Eritrea yesterday, British headquarters said today' An inquiry was in progress. Details were lacking. $7,000,000 FIRE Istanbul, Turkey, Jan. 1G —(Delayed). — UP)— Fire of uncertain origin swept government warehouses in the Golden Horn last night and caused damage estimated at nearly $7,000,000. Much of the goods 1931 were recently arrived American products. By Radio—I f|Doc)s\ • Hot dogs, hamburgers ami cheeseburgers heated by in a naw "electronic grill" like that above soon will be bi for the favor of the grent American appetite. Developed ernl Electric and the Automata Canteen Company of Am result of work in tho radar field, several thousands oi th are scheduled for manufacture. Then all the customer wityritfftS to do will be to drop in a dime, and out will come a lidBirUk the lass in tho plioto is about to sample.;! Russia Soys Peace Depends London, Jan. IS — (/P)— Soviet Russia lold lhe United Nations today that the future peace of the world depends upon the unity of lhe great powers and warned against any attempt to cut down their authority by revising the charter of the new security league. The Soviet ambassador to Washington, Andrei Gromyko, speaking before the general assembly as n cling chief of the Russian delegation, .also strongly supported the big-power plan to give the security council control of atomic energy problems. He declared bluntly that anv move to apply League of Nations methods., to the United Nations "would cause nothing but harm." It was the first major speech delivered by a member of the Soviet delegation before the newly organized assembly. Gromyko spoke in the absence of Vice Commissar of Foreign Affairs Andrei Vishinsky, who was reported enroutc here from Moscow. Gromyko said lhe decision reached by lhe United States, Brit-, ish and Soviet foreign ministers al Moscow to : put the proposed atomic commission under lhe security council "is entirely in accordance wilh the role and' plate oi this most important organ of the United Nations." At another point he said ''voices arc being heard from somehwere" stating that the'charter drawn up at San Francisco last spring "has already become obsolete and needs revision." "Such allegations are dangerous," he declared, "and under certain conditions may lead to serious consequence!;. Observance of lhe charter of lhe organization and ils enforcement, not , in word but in deed, is'an indispensable codition for the successful and fruitful ac- ,'ivitics of all organs of the United Nations." Gromyko never iclcrtificd any of the critical "voices," out tho charter Has been assailed by many small riaiirm fo; 1 giving toq authority to the bit! pen eis" cent weeks, British oflicnL. bcen outspoken in decliuri line v.-'lo power of tho 151 oat I should bo restricted and juoiuil sovereignties be into .some sort of wo 1 Id mcnt. v In his defense of the big natioU, position in the UNO. Gronivko^saJ "all nations, big and small; she interested in securing a stafr" peace and in provcntin,™ a jrfepej lion of new aggression In thl '.their interests completely >co icicle."- n | "Endeavors to countcipose . Ibig :iti!t(.'S wilh the small onGS,$ asset led, "cannot be regaidcdw. sympathy in the United Nitionsjoi gani;:ation, for this or.^am/utioC a body to protect all pe^iLO-Iov; states, big and small." ^ ' Gromyko said the ne oigaiilzn lion must differ irom tne loagu] ot nations i;i atmospheie in jrhfeth ods of "collective work in.cli il its effectiveness. ,fr i "A revival of the method applie( in the League of Nations he said "would cause nothing but harm t< the United Nations orfiini'atlon.' 954,00 JAPS RETURNED Tokyo, Jan. IB — (IP)— R lion of 954,000 Japanese by ..._ „.„ of 1945 was reported today by the central liaison office ot Allied headquarters. Of the numbci. 404.1 000 were military personnel^/ j In Moro'tnp, "putrolfliim Jolly. You got a auantl'.y of tlio quail ty doctor* demand. Soothing for taJnor burns—cuts, scrapes. Motorists everywhere praise them for sensational service; tests show they're "miles ahead" iriTong, calo tread wear. That's why Goodyear stamped them De- Luxo, your buy word for oatra mileage and safety. HAMM TIRE & APPLIANCE CO. 215 S. Walnut Phone 21 Friday, January 18. 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page Three Social ana P erfona I Phone 768 Between 9 •. m. and 4 p. m. Social Calendar NOTICE . The licgnlar meeting of the Hope Iris Garden club has been postponed until Tuesday, January 22. All members please note this change. frfonday, January 21 The Women's Auxiliary of tho First Presbyterian church will meet at the church at 2:30 Monday afternoon. Tuesday. January 22. Tin? Cosmpolilian club will meet Tuesday . evening at 7:'l"> at the homo of Mrs. George Newborn on Mth and Walker street with Mrs. Kelly Uryant as associate hostess. Polled, and Mrs. C. U. I.audor- bach. Hostesses for the meeting were; Mrs. Joe Jones, Mrs. Harvey Lewallcn, und Mr;,. Klmer Brown. The president, Mrs. E. VV. Copeland, presided over a short -pusincss session and introduced the following officers; Vice-President Mrs. Joe Join's, Secretary-Mrs. David McGhce, Trcasurc'r-Mrs Jorbin Foster, Reporter-Mrs. 7,ey- on Holly. Games and contests under the liroction of Mrs. Elmer Brown ant Mrs. Joe Jones furnished the en- crtainment. During the social horn he hostesses served a delighlfu Icsserl plate whh coffee. Saturday, January 19. Members of the Friday Music Club will meet -at the home of 'Mrs. lj. VV. Kdwards at 12 o'clock Saturday noon for a pot luck Following the luncheon will listen to the opera Butlerflv." luncheon. tile group "Madame J.-iru'nry 24 The Junior Senior High School P.T.A. will meet at ;i:,'ffl Thursday iiitcnuion at tin, 1 High School. \ full attendance is urged. Mem •i'.'1-.s please note Ihe change ol lite. Jett B. Graves Class Party Wednesday Evening, The Jell B. Graves Sunday schoo class uf the Firs! Methodist church met in tin- recreational rooms o llu 1 rhnrch on Wednesday evening for it: regular monthly business and social meeting. :<1 members and (-i!-<hl guests enjoyed the oc cusion. The guests were; Mrs. II E. Benson. Mrs. B. C. Hyatt. Mrs t';\ K, Mrs. Ca.-sidy. Charles' Mrs. Jim Rav. Mrs. Walker Marth: The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service The average person docs not think clearly cm Hie subject, of mrnl.'il lie:illli or menial disease. Ho reali/i.'s the importiince of physical lu:;iHh ;ind lie knows when lie 1 is not well. Mo may not know all flic ways and means of pro- moling physical health, but he makes a fairly intelligent when confronted with a disease problem, thinks at all about menial he . considers . it something ,n to him. lie believes of his friends are in DOROTHY DIX Refrain From Meddling usually choice serious If he disease quite Unit furcii: most Coming and Going Robert E. Dresler lias rt-UirncH ,o Houston, Texas after a visi with his wife ;ind little daughte icre. .,3 . Most young mothers use this modem yiv.y lo relieve miseries of children's )nlds. At bedtime they rub Vicks VapoRub on throat, chest and back. Grand relief starts as VapoRub... PENETRATES to upper bronchial tubes with itsspccial medicinal vapors, STIMULATES chest and back surfaces like a warming poultice. Often by morning most of the misery of the cold is gone! Remember— ONLY VAPORUB Gives You this spc - ciul double action. It's time-tested, home-proved...the best-known home •^cinedy for rcliev- & »m p* *^ f* -ing miseries of TOM 1 *&''f\ «9 children's colds. V VAPORUB Mrs. George Ware of Pine is the guests of frcinds here. T'.'i Gerald Lee Bales has arrive home from Ft. Sheridan. Illinoi where he was given an hoi'.ornbl discharge. He hold tho uood conduc medal, Asiatic-Pacific with OIK battle star, World War '2 defense '•'boon, Aomric.-m dcfrnse ribbon Distinguished Unit Citation aii three overseas bars. Attorney Obtains Confession From Camp Chaffee Gl Fort Smith, Jar. 17 —i/Ti— Deputy Prosecuting Attorney .lin^n"- n." ent'ohn said today he had obtained a wirllen confession from Pfc. Henry Buffalo, IH-year-old Camp Chaffee soldier, to armed robbery of nearly $000 at the Western Union office here last, night. Buffalo was nrresicci by city and Sebastian county officers 15 minutes aftc>r Western Union reported that a soldier had held up the office at the point of ;i pistol. Sheriff Ren Gem said SS">7 and a pistol were found on Buffalo but 1h:il the nun was not loaded. Buffalo was arrainiu-d in munici- ,p:il court today and a prelhr.inary | hearing on a robbery cliarui' placed against him was set fur to- monow. Community Sunday at frh? Baptist Chnrch ly HinK- Church •^i.. .ill).! . Milch- I There will be ii i-fmni ;:' j ing ill the Units Bapli.st on Sunday, .lanuii '-. r, , nl U:30 according to L'Uh. ! ell. church cnairmar Th- 1 i cordially invited t" ;uU-:;<!. i Hollow "poison" rings were- used in classical times nut only for :nii cielal purposes, but as a \yeainm. good mental health, and when they become mcnallly ill, -it is quite a shock to him. Actually, mental ill health takes a long .hue lo develop. Over half the hospital beds in 'he United Stales are devoted to the care of patiems with nervous and menial diseases. This is true not only of the Veterans Administration hospitals, but also of civilian hospitals, GROUPING LISTED Patients with mental disease may bo divided into four groups. In Ihe first group Ihe symptoms nro so severe that everyone recognizes that the patient is sick. The second group of the mentally ill ncludt's the neurotic, those indiv- duals who find it difficult to make •in adjustment lo living condition; u: they find Ihcrn. In Ihe Ihirc group we find those persons who 'vliile making a good social ad iustment. are greatly hnndi capped by lh<;ir own emotions. The fourth group includes '•'problem" children. 11 is nov generally recognized that chtl •Iren who fail to show satisfac lory development, who indulg in temper lantrums. bed wcltin}. after the period of infancy, am dc.'linciucncies arc mentally ill Keoble-niindc'dness is not include in this group. ILLNESS NOT HEREDITARY To assume that mental ill heall! is hereditary because it runs in family is not true. We may inhori an undesirable make-up from ou people and if we arc forced i live with abnormal people durin our early development, the assoc alien will have a had effect upo us. Certain types of mental illncs have a dcfeinile physical basis, li animation of the brain, bruin U moi s, hardening of the arlieries. njury. and disturbance of. glands of internal section may produce inns of menial illness. First step in examination of the menially ill is lo find out if there is physical cause of the condition. Next step is In determine the possible relationship of. faulty mental hygiene to the discnse." Third step is to institute proper treatment based on I he cause. Dear Miss Dix: We are a group of women who have a very close friend of whom we are very fond. Her hnsbai:d lia.s been having a serious affair with his secretary for a number of years. He is very open about it. Takes her to places and on trips with him. Mis wife oc.-s not suspect him of being un- ilhful lo her, even though we ave tried lo warn her in in.my ublle little ways. The husband is well-off. They avc a lovely home and she lias verything a Woman could want ex- ept'a faithful husband. They have wo children, one married, the other ust out of high school. We feel thai ur friend is young enough and al- raclivc enough to marry again if he should leave her husband, and hat Ihe children are old enough ot to be affected by a divorce. MMONYMOUS LETTER We have thought of writing find oiling her of her husband and his nistress. but we would not s ; gn lie letter as we would waul to save ler the embarrassment of knowing hat we knew the. details of the hor- •iblc situation. Everyone who inows her loves her. Even he At the Rialto Sunday arc worth more lo her than ;i di vorce decree. Kvidcnlly her husband doesn't desire a c!ivu"c</. He in contoiil to have' his little affair on the outside and his altractivc- and dignified wife to be Hie- mist.res;; of his home and appear in public with him. And it may be? Ihat Ibis wnniari loves lit 1 :- husband su much lhal sin j would rat'iier have part ol' his tirno I and attention than to be separated j from him entirely. Divorce is nut; a panacea for a wounded heart. Norj docs every woman who has had an unfaithful husband ycam lo try a second one. Dear Miss Dix. 1 am 2!) years old. very lunch in love with a ma:: six years yojiujer than 1 um. Wo have; both bce:i rnarri'jd. I have- two children, he has ejiu?. On you think Hie difference in our ages will cause us trouble in the future 1 '.' F. L. S. Answer: Probably nut. t'.iou.Liht a wom-.in of 2!) who has !AVO children is. in n al.'.y. much more ma- lure tliit.i a boy of 23. Bui. perhaps this very maturity may fit you better lo j'el along wi'.h him than i! Jennifer Jones, Joseph Gotten and Ann Richards share happiness and tragedy in 1'aramoiint's latest romantic drama, "Love Letters," with Cecil Kcllaway. the March of Dimes uisband is most thoughtful of her j you were a young and inexpericnc n little things that al ol of goou nisbands overlook. Wnal should we do? A Group of Women Friends Answer: Keep your hands off. That, is my earnest advice. Don't ncddle between a husband, and a wife, for if you do. you will only .'ike a bad mailer worse. You are concerned because you.' friend doesn't go about bewailing or husband's unfaithfulness, and you think she docsn'l know about .1. Don.'! you know thai she is per- feclly aware of it and that her is for pretended ignorance is just a bluff cling* to save her face'.' She will hate ponds you to her dying day if you tear all of away Ihe pitiful lil.tlc veil ihat her time, pride has woven and behind which she hides her sorrow and shame at being a neglected wife. Then, have you thought of this view of the situation: That no doubt this woman has thought the matter over carefully and has de- to cided that her beautiful home, plcn- might just ly of money and the comforts of you prefer life, and her assured social position i roast beef. ed girl. \oiir danger is not aye. but the difficulty of adjusting his child and vovr children to a communal life. It will take a lot of tact and pa- t'wie'. 1 to keep Hi. 1 .' Iwo rets from i'i; t.tinu and from you and the father taking sides with your own Dear Miss Dix: Who should a girl lov? first, her mother, or her husband? Undecided Answer: Everv child';; first luvc its mother. Every baby to its mother because it de- on her for tcnd.erness and its material needs. B'.'.l. in as it grows up, other loves conies into its life and Mother is no longer all-in-all. When a girl marries, she should love her husband better than she does her mother, but the t\vo loves arc so different that it is ridiculous which is the greater. You well food, ask ice which c r e a di — 2 BIG HITS-— "Bandits of fhe Badlands" and "Hollywood and Vina" Plus—Secret Agent No. 2 Sunday -'Monday - To esc PLUS — NEWS- DUCK PIMPLES DOORS OPEN SUNDAY 12:45 $221 and a Pound end a Half of Pork Chops irt Purse Memphis. Jan. .17 —(/P)— Shelby county assistant Attorney General Greenfield Polk was, examining \vilnesses today in a larceny case involving theft of a woman's pock Ibnok. "What did tho purse contain'.'" he assert Ihe owner. Tho woman replied, ''two hundred and twenty-one dollars and pound and a half of pork chops. .Jackson, Miss.. Jan. 1 7—</Ti—-The Southern Association of Cornmer- FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Pine at Second Robert B. Moore, Pasior Church school. 9:45 a. m. | Morning Worship, 10:50 o'clock Anthem". Special music "Dream Paradise," Mrs. Tully Henry, soloist. Sermon by lhe Pastor. Youth Fellowship, G:30 p. m. Evening worship, 7:31) o'clock. Sermon by the. 1 pastor. The First Methodist church will make a religious survey oi Hope next Sunday afternoon. January 20th. We urge the cooperation of our members, and trust thai this necessary work may be done effectively and promptly. " cil. Tuesday. fi:.''0 p. m. 1 "Fellowship Hour" Wednesday. 7: HO p. m . The public i.:, cordially invited to worship ;:t ail services oi' the First Baptist Church. Chairman of the Children's Division of the 1946 March of Dimes is Margaret O'Brien, eight-year-old M-G-P/I star, shown displaying a campaign banner in her dressing room. Guest of the little star is Janice Wiese, nine, a polio victim, who holds the new style collection box to be used in the drive, starting Monday, Jan. 14. 10:50 . The FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Third and Main Streets S. A. Whitlow, Pastor Sunday School, 9:30 a. m. Morning worship service, a. m Sermon by the Pastor. choir will render as special music. "O Worship the Lord" by Kirkpatrick. Baptist Training Union. 0:15 p. rn . Evening Worship Service. 7: MO p. m. Sermon by the Rev. R. L. Johncia! organi/.nlion secretaries is to i ---- .. . •imv.'iie here March 17-19, Wendell son. The choir will sing Victory Black manager of the Jackson j Through Grace." by Lilleuas. "'hambc-r of Commerce said 'oday. i Training Union Workers C,oun- GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST N. t-erguGcn Street D. O. Silvey. Pastor Sunday School. Bro Grady Hair- sin;!, superintendent. 10 a. m. Preaching, 11 a. in. B. T. C. (i:3l) p. m. Preaching, 7:30 p. m. Auxiliary. Monday, 2:30 p. m. Teacher? Meeting, Wednesday, 7 p. m. ... ... >, I'rayer s'crv'fces, Bro. Cavlton Roberts in charge. Wednesday, 7:;!CI p. rn. ... "Let. us hear the conclusion ot the j juse escaped leering, whole matter: Fear God. and keep! "Miss Arms wishes his commandments: for this IK tho Pike snid. whole, duty of num. For God shall "It's all right." Parcher said, bring every work into judgment, j He lit his pipe, held the match be- with every secret thing, whether ii j iwuen his fingers and watched it Bv Lionel Mosfter XVII Purcbcr was blond and fair. He had. apple cheeks, was tall, stout and shapeless. He sat in Pike's room, tarnped tobacco into a big brcwn-bo\yled curve-stern and. looked . r it Lois with sleepy eyes that to listen," be wod. or whether Kcc'l 12:13-14. bo evil.' UNITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST South Elm Street Doyle M. Ingram, Pastor Sr.nd-iy school, 10 a. m. The church lias secured talk about, at the library?" "The library," Pike said. "I tpl him I thought it was ,a good .thin for the community." "That all?" "Yes." "No mention of later?" "No." "Then lasl night he called to see you at ihe Inn." "They told ard." "I did go for a walk," Pike said. "In the rain?" "It didn't start to rain," Pike aid. "until after Id left the inn." "Where did you walk?" "Out the Valley Road a way." "You didn't go to Batemah?" "No." Parcher's pipe went out. He ucked gently on the dead ash. He uirl: "Let's go back a bit. How did /on happen lo come lo The Saddleback in the first place?" It was an assignment," Pilcc ;aid. You mean you were going to write something about the place?" "About John Clay." Pike paused, glanced at Lois, then -said: "I was also going to talk with his secretary." "Mary Butler?" Parcher said mildly. "She's not here any more." 'We know," Lois said. "Where is she?" Parcher said: "I'll ask the ques-. tions." "We've answered dozens of yours," Lois said. "Couldn't you answer just one of. ours?" Parcher began to fill his pipe His sleepy eyes looked faintly puz- feled. "I don't know," he said. 'Well, I do," Lois said. "She's dead." Parcher had a match out and his pipe halfway to his lips. He froze in that position. "Have you seen the body?" "I don't have to," Lois said. "Well, I do," Parcher said. Parcher relit his pipe. Lois watched, him demurely, her sloe eyes calm, steady, untroubled. "Miss Arms," Parcher said, "just how do you figure it this?" "I represent Mr. Calvin's em- nlo"ors." Lois said. "He has to'go to the Pacific on an assignment. They don't want him damaged." "I see," Parcher said. "Mr. Cal\in, do you use drugs in any form?" "Drugs-" Pike was startled.' "I take an aspirin occasionally." "Any of the barbiturates?" "Sleeping pills?" Pike shook his head "Never." "Barbiturates are highly stimulating," Parcher said. "A person under their influence might forget exactly what he had'done." "Might he?" Pike said. ' "He could even take a walk and forget, where he'd been." P'ik'e looked at Parcher. The Sheriff was smiling oddly. He said: "Mind if I have a look around?'' "What for?' Parcher shrugged and gestured. toward Pike'-s bags with his big curve-stem. "You 'know how it is," he said. "I know you need a warrant," Pike said. Yes." Parcher said. He put his hand in his pocket, drew out a long white envelope, and passed' it to Pike. While Pike was reading it, he went over 'to. Pike's bags. He unstrapped one and put his hand under the clothing. He drew out a little bottle. "What's this?" he said. •"Sleeping pills," Lois said. Pike looked at the bottle. "It's not mine." Pike said "No," Lois said. "But one gets meeting you you ten it's sleeping pills." (To be Continued) Mrs. Cora Davis/74 Former Resident of Hope Dies in Calif. . Mrs. Cora Davis, 74, died at the me that," Pike said. I home of her son, Jewell Davis, in 'OUTLAWS OF THE ROCKIES' a.so o Royal Mounted Rides Again flicker oul. Mo said: ] "It's about Baloman, the librarian. He- died last night." Pike nodded. "There is some Question as to I whether or no! his dentil was acci- j dental." Parcher s-aid. "Mr. Clay told me." Pike said. I Pareher loaned forward and oi.iped the match into a tray. "I'd like to ask a few questions." "Cio aher.d." "VvWe not making any uccusa- ins. you understand. Wo just iir-t lu find oul what happened." •Sri do I." Pike said. "When did you. first meet Ente- .M the library." V. h;-.l wore you doing there'.'" 1 u>..ik out a book." Did you talk with Batcman'."' Yes." \Vhnt about?" The hook." "It's about the cruci- looked al book. He "1 didn't see him." "You just got the message," Parchor said.. "Yes." "What did you do after you got Batcmans message'.'" 'I called his house. There was no answer " "Then what?" "I went to bed." Parcher's plump fist clutched his pipe. "Mr. Calvin," he said, "Think Hollywood, Calif., early Wednesday after a long illness. Mrs. Davis is a former resident of Hope, having lived here for many years. She is survived by one son, Jewell Davis of Hollywood, Calif., two brothers, 'A. F. Greenlee of Hope and Harve Greenlee of Olive Branch, Miss., and six grandchildren. . Funeral .services- will -be held for Mrs. Davis on Friday afternoon in Hollywood with burial ..there. . "TlK- Tiube." I-'ike held it up and Parirher look it. "\Vliai :-. it about?" "i haven't read it." "i have." Lois said. Lit- robe Christ wore at fixion " l';rehc>i's Llei'p.y eyes r. 11'- laid down tile id U) Pike: •V.'h:.: t-l.se did you and Batcrnan This is E view of the Studubaker Skyway Champion which is now C.M display in dealer showrooms heru. Features of the new models include new styling, improbed riding qur-.lities nnd a number of luxurious interior appointments. Studebaker's first passenger csrs since the war four body types and a wide variety of color combinations. are available in STARTS SUNDAY HEDY LAMAUR ROBERT WALKER JUNE ALLYSON Car ADDED 'FILM VODVIL' i'Yatmvd by Kre.sli slyliiiK, im-1 category of luxmy appointment; provrel riiiin Studi'baki i- display at \Ves1 Third, sli-eol Thf pul.'lic ( ; xiiil)i!i modi-Is l.i'i'c IViUo'.vs iiu-iil by thv c-unipL q.ialitk's and luxury lK, lhe tir.sl of the new Skyway Champions on ArchcT Motor Co.. 114 !ii of lhe far an announce- uy thai pro- diK-lioii. dolayod for li-1 weeks by lal'.ir rispuli' in tin- plant of a parts supiilicr. had livon sr.irU'd at th-: 1 1 Si.iit'i lk.-nd. Ind.. I'acloi-y. | p'li'.ir hu'lv ty ])',.'.'' .- — two aiul l'oiir-| th^ii si iians otul tvvij scrit'.s oi ri'iipi-.-: - will he' availablr in U)'.' !. t -\\ line. Kfii'h carries far mine ad\-aiic-i's in comfort and eii.^inet'r- in;j than lhe four-year war black- on! tin civilian passenger car re- .••.e:ufli wnuld indicate. The styling, inlrodiu-es the- "Skyway" nii'lif in a wide varii'-ly of l.'(lli,r;. ':,; ||i... luV.'C.Sl plMCC field. I'lunrered li.v Slndeb.-iker in its hi-j.hei- priced models, the ik-sitin ro- diiee.-. Ijiitl.v li-.ies <'s-,eiiti,ils Hood, l'i llu-ir simplesl femlers .-.ind ton- cleiin. Now standard are such specific:.- tions as ele luxe steoriny win-els; automatic dome h^lil.''' in ;ill m"tl- c'ls; automatic rear compartment li.ylili: in four-door si'di'ii.*: and bright metal for body sill I'inishiu?: i strips. windiOiie.'Ids. and rear and j side' window moldings. j '' I Twin horns, dual sun visors anelj windshield wipers, and arm rests on bolh front doors- de-tails ihat j adel much lo the pleasure. C'onven- | icne-c 1 anil safety of inotoripj; ;irei olher features. Interiors iire- made additionally notable by lhe vise- n! '; a rich wool Hedforel eorel a.-, lhe! upholstery cloth. i The Champion .six-ex lincier en-, ijine. that as the peiwei 1 unit t"i-, the war-famous Weasel nie'1 sue 1 -' eessfully perhaps the must ri.um'ous test eve 1 ) assigned lo a passenger car eiiLMiie, is continued subMantial- ly une'hau.upd. Worthy of comment anu>n.y onj.'ine i'han r ;es is the return ol aluminum all.i.v pisluii!; in if l. I: •u "re nnnre-ssivelv "cle;-.n. A which were cliscareleel in K.l-i 1 ihie lo '-hi' Mew vrille. wilh slroiu; hor-Mhe scarcity of aluminum as a \va- MKonlai members extending virtual-! material. . 'lhe .subslil'.iln.:i m al- Iv lull-widlh across radiatur and | uniiiium lor easl iron re-duces pis- coniplenicnls uracetul pro- ton wei.ul:! by more Ihan hall and Kimm-d bumpers with | iiuaranlees longer beanny lite. ' ainnni; chassis advances newly designed spi-in.ns vertical injari's further enhance ; an appearance of readability. I llolh in exteriors and interiors the IILW models include features thai in prewar days fell into the rear of ell •' -..prejual -'1. li:i ill inserts Known as l''U l x-. inser'is te'iiel lo reduce inlc'i'le: Iricliein aaj lo as:-uri.' :-nmolii. so spi'iir.;' af'tion fur many iinue mill of ear lile. C'eimbiiied \\ ilii '. 1 s'ubill'i.v oi plan;ir froni sprin^in tin 1 dovc'lujiiiieiil l i :,:•:' Li ridi;:-' ! mclhiKi ft t .lU'.lie; Mi:-ru-vs--\vliH-h SU '.o ne\\ s',and:i; ii:: iie iijani'lael.in l''o.-lress C:i,L ; i:.i- I . .1 Tor all ei' til" ; Auti'iiialic e'ln.l-... l.tr-;-. 1 c.ip" l 'il.' : loeil-re;;ul;,led hyil iithe-r chassis h,jli iialU-1 y i ej-larrs plate.' Tr in.-i cal sii'.-n 1 ^eai :- l'i: Studt-ljiikrr re purlh l;i-e e;.pae"t\ tlian .in' ether 1 'iii'Mie.! 1 n 1 . -pi a- hil- 1 :- ano'.iie'r f.ic'lor 'li Tire sii-.es ar (!< ;,:• lal.-'.'.i 1 .--v 1 :-r. i!;;l.\ \\'i itiiu 1 " as a beeiii ;•;. Ove.,!ri\ sn uiul l.nes; at hiv'ie,' : (he C",in hi el' a bus each Sunday morning Sunday iiiHiil This bus leaves ;eri!nent Station al V:'M each niornin.u. The bus also -.11'" lo A iiH-umv's mill. APV either of these routes wish- ,,i;eiid services al Unity I'l-e welcome to use Ihia 13. T. C. classes 0:30 p. m. i'.v;-.;! 1 . 1 -. i!s\ie service V;3(l i). m. l..ili-. .- ;,e.vli:u.\. Monday 2 p. m. i'raM r s(.-r',-:e-e ami son;.; practice.- \Ve:!:ie-i<;.-i.v ni;-;iH 7:30. l.', me v\ .Ji'sh'p v.-ilh i;s, ~r-IRST PENTECOSTAL West -Hh .md Ferguson Streets T. J. Ford, Paslji- Suiuiay School—-y:-l.) a.ni. C. J. Itov, e 1 . ijupl. Mornin!* Hervice—11:00. I'erile-c-osiiil Cileaners —u':30 p.m. NiiUit ,Ser\'ice--7:UO. Friday. Bible Sliieiy— 1:. 13 p .n You aiv only a strai'.u:.'!' ei^.ee at the l'ii; : t I'cnleceistai chm'c'i. Cuiu-^ Sni.day .ind brim; your f.-ie.-i.d. You are ai'.vays .veii.-omo. inexpensive Gifts Can Be So Very Welcome We have many boxes of stationery priced under $1, for little people's budgets! Select your greeting cards too. We carry a complete line-of gifts.; All prices. Even the little ones enjoy selecting gifts here- for those they love, at prices they can afford. They too, know gifts of distinction. SS HENRY'S SHOP Phone 252 -ioi o|jeralii>n. l\otar.\ doors c!.'. 1 mil IV., coi CHUP.C-H OF CHRIST Mil .itul Cindy Streets Wr.yuion D. Miller. Minister •- : >.s !l;-li5 a.m. V.-'ursitip- -li):-l."i a.m. People';. Medina— 0:10 Wi -7:00 p.m. Wednesday — ,al i Chief .. .. arc the newly designed sprin.ns. j which nivi'sj I'mveel air e'ireul.'il i;>:i , Spriim aclion has been improved • lor beth winter and siimme:'. iliiv- by tapering the ends of the leaves iiijj, are union,; the .-icce,,serie::- ahd the introduction al both front'available at extra cujl. LADY OF HOPE CHURC 1 ^ (C-tholic') l!tv. Amos H. Enderlin SiiMiiay Mass- 10: SO a. in. \Ve>!,(iay Mass—7:30 a. m. L-MtvlET MET^-IODIST CHURCH C. D . Mctix. Pastor Sunday. \\ill pii'ueh . in. :i:id 7 p. c.:v.rc:l al 2.. at Em- i in. and >U p. m. DINE HERE FOR THE BEST IN FOODS We Specialize In: ' • Steaks • Chicken • Sea Foods Open Frcm 11 a. m. to 11 p. m. CLOSED ALL DAY MONDAY ROSE'S SNACK SHOP Phone 621 409 East Third i „•» f 1 t u i T '-r k^uoi. C.IIU t

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