Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 19, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 19, 1946
Page 2
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jighirJoy,,Jonuflry 19, .19.46 ,-K Social and P Phono 768 Between • «. m. and 4 p. m, Social Calendar NOTICE Tho UeRular meeting of the Hope •ins Garden club has boon postponed until Tuesday, January 22 All members please note ' this change. Monday, January 21 ( ,,, Tllc Womon'r, Auxiliary of tho llrst Presbyterian church will meet at the church at 2:30 Monday •afternoon. Monday, January 21. Cilices of the W.M.S. of the . ... e First Baptist Church will meet Mon day afternoon at 2::i() at tho fol Josvnif! placer,: SVlll" nl/lPf"" ..",-...,, vv,_.v. CIIJUJTCU. UCllfJMUl Cirlcp Nn Til iv,n hnmo r,f iw I r cfl ' csm ents were served. A bunk- unite NO. 1 nl tho home of Mrs. , n g parly was arranged for the girls following the birthday party. They spent Hie night in • the • Garage Apartment. I. .1. Yociim, :U)2 North McHnc. Cirlco No. 2 nt the home ol Mrs. John Turner, 406 North McRao. Cirlce No. ,'! at the home of Mrn S. L. Murphy, East Third street. Circle No. 4 at the home of Mrs. Gus Haynns, S20 South Pine. Cirlco No. 5 al the home of Mrs Ted Cooper, East Kith, street. Cirlce No. (i Building with hostess. nl. tin; Educational Mrs. Neil Bacon Tuesday, January 22. The Cosmpolitlan club will meet . •-' Tuesday evening at the homo of Mrs. George Newborn ori 14th and Walker street v/iih Mrs. Kelly Bryant as ess. . associate host- Thursday, January 24 The Junior Senior High School P.T.A. will meet at 3:30 Thursday afternoon at the High School. A full attendance is urged. Members please note the change of date. Prcsbyterian Auxiliary 'Asked. to Bring Clothing. All members of the Presbyterian Auxiliary are asked to brinn their clothin,'! bundles to the church Sofurdoy, January 19> t945 YOU CANHAVel 1 APOL- N YOUR RETAINER /OGIZE, BACK RIGHT / FLINT. I next day I saw Judge Garrissy In his chambers. THING MORE.V^ FOR YOUR SUPPOSE t DO TURN \ PART AN UP THIS GUY AND ME IN TURNING NOW TO SEE HOW MY LUCK'S I lOLlllHG J[i OUT/ WHA WE PCOR <4AVE TO GO TO GET A DISH-.OF CREAM AND CAKE-' AFRAID YOU MIGHT BE WASTINGB! NOW/ LDOM'TWANT YOU HAS THE KEY TO THE /THE MURDERER WANT A DIME TO STICK ON YOUR MONEY, JUDGE. MAYBE THERE OUSf ISN'T ANY SUCH GUY AS' THIS ROYAL. THAT I DON'T THIS CASE. ALSO KNOWS AUOUT DEAL YTO. HOW DO YOU / POLICE TO KEEPMV ANYWAY, I'M NOr EXPECT TO KEEP ' U'OUHEAI5? \ ^-xWHAT HAPPENS/ ,- ONE'S « THAT1 WE'VE V BEEN SLEPT GOT TO I.5AVC- FOR OUR TRAIN IN TEN AMNUTES-ANO HAL HASN'T SHOWN UP u \ YET, TO TELL US ' " HIS STORY.' Wc GOT OKAY. I:A5V. KG MAY MAKE HIM WRITS Y OH, fHANKS.X SE-E YOU LATER / ME ALL THE DETAILS, \ MA30RII HATE\ FE?LLI\!..HURRV THOSE FILL'S BUT I THINK I'LL TAKE A TRAIN; r-Oil GOSH SAKES •' ? LUTHER- AND I'LL TRY I TO PUT YOU TO LUTHER- WE'VE I TO GET THAT CON- I AMV TROUBLE,/GOT TO LOCATE HAL AT ONCE I \ rOUUDED VAS.E OF / BUT 'A YOURS SHIPPED f^-,- -,\ UPI?P m i iiv t >• * Side Glances By Galbraith 7 ~&RSfi.T &£f.V£f WH I'M IN A <3yAKPI?y...THEM IN TH' CAVil-5 NEED HELP--. SUFFSKW... IT Ar) SLIPIN' DOWN Ti-l* HILL- •S:pE.--C5fL'.\\PLCP. LIKE ; BUrZIN'S STJPFSP N'lriY Jf!'r PEAP--IT5 UP W r/>1%- ABOVE TH- VAPORS/ ) v V ffiferi •—^ . .„ --f/ ' f • si. W< S-EAPCHIMO FOR yxxcw AND CELlA, BUNiKIE FINDS THE 6EV-5 -8AK<, ASOVE THE LOST VALLEV >> &• j "l-Ss'* *S -' '•. * -- ^, "i .X Mc.nday aftornnmi 10 the Auxiliary INDOOR CIRCUS and FREAK . SHOW/ COED. 1M« BY NEA SERVICE. lr<C. T. M. DEC. U. S. PAT. OFF cousin : Archie,\He's Freckles and:His Friends By Blosser Now you can't say I didn't save any of my wages, Geor«e V;,"-^-! found that pay envelope that I misplaced last year ,\vhen we. A^ere both working I" Funny Business By Hei-shberger YOU'RE A DIPLOMAT, \ 1 DONT .WANT-' : MR.. WAYMAM .' HERE . S THE OTHERS TO PRESS THE FLESH / I THINK WE' LIKE A TEACHER WITH / WASTED ODE- , A SEMSE Or HUMOR/ y TIME, FRECKLES:/ WR|TBTHIS-50O I KNOW YOU ONLY KEPT'ME AFTER. ; SCHOOL TO PROVE la THE OTMER 6OOMS "THAT YOU PONT , PLAY . FAVORITES /- TIMES OMTrlE .. BLACKBOARD'/-; DOORS OPEN SUNDAY 12:45 THAT MAY NOT BE TOO TOUGH- LET'S _ cer ) STARTED! WELL, «e IRCN'SD'CUT MOST OP THE- 0^r-lCL l LTIcf-...LLOi!tY, TH£ SETTING OP THE TIMER K, UNCHANGED FROM YMt' THAT GOT INTO THIS MESS ... re«'Sy SML'VVr) HI?. LOCATION IN TIMS-SPACE SwU-J Fi'X. REMAINS UNCERTAIN: „<« .» iiJs|3ert,]iad 5 it.installeel—our new cook isn't so good '~~ roasts!!' . 1946 BY'NCA'SERVICE. INC. T. M. REG. U. S. PAfT OFF. I'll ' ! Theater (0», POPSVEJ/JT I WANNA 1-' £SQV\EJmiNa ELSE? ' fTS WEPP1N6) 'vit •ot.XS.C^t'O -\\C\KXb PViVSW \<&tf& • VQO Hetly • IAMARR Robert WALKER June AUYSOtl f : :MH'.^ rt**.^. £ Oit Our Way By J. R. Williams Our Boarding House With Major Hoople HMPH/ HOWCAKI HE WPITE POETRY WHEW WE'RE OW THE VERGE OF BEIklG BLOWN TO HE WRITES THE NICEST POETRY/ ( BOWEHEAO/ I rr's A I.IKE LO —\ WHAT'TH THE MATTER) / WITH MY WME& - J I PERFECT FIT- IP 1 OUGHT F MV VJOR.D, BUSTER ? TUB CITY ^ CO^A& DOvJNi TO NOT &/ A DAWG SIGHT—I HAIN'T 4 *" 1 • A- COIN! 1 OVER THAR err HIGH-HATTED yey MO SOUE.POU&H , \\M..COOK. THAT MARRIEP *• ^ A MILLION.' HE HAIM'T LOOK.IM' DOWM HIS NOSE OH, COME OW, V VOU'RE O.K. SHE'S MAXIM' . I VET~YOU'V/fe • HIM REAP A f L REAP A BOOK.' BOOK-- COME \ BUT GOSH, OM, HE NEEPS ) POM'T WAIT TILL HE'S REAP 'f WO 1' ,'fl5U'T AS DUMB \\V AS HE LCC«S- (HOT *IO OOO.COO TO POT BEES- FAUCETS TREATMENT; DOW'T YOU LIKE IT/ ss >•- 1 * FRONA. YOU AS pResioeNST OF- lT6Ol)NiOS PRETTY -fy THE BMOt<. ISA ' SMPSLU PERSOMW- TOOK MEASLES PRACTICAL/ CriiLD-' 1 HOPE YOU 11>\ OLD ENOUGH TO AV>0<E A,( WOSSf BE SORRVy/iSILLIKlGOrtASOLB WJE.' 'HErtTQaVSONfTOSU-nE A 5-T-- /^-«;\ ~~ —r^Si A CHILD' I SHOULD ASK FOR. - •• <<«-• HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS enona I circle member!! ner asked to lonve their bundles nt the Chas. A. Haynes Co. This clothing will be distributed "yerseas • by ' the Presbyterian Church and is a conlinous program. This docs not conflict with the current Victory clothing drive, a spokesman for the church said. Mr. and Mrs. Graydon Anthony v Entertain For Miss Anthony. Mr. and Mrs. Graydon Anthony entertained with a birthday party for their daughter, Miss Bonnie Mane Anthony, at their home on I'.ast Mth. street Friday evening. About 75 'guests called during the evening. Games and contests and dancing were enjoyed. Delightful Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Arnett have as guest, Cpl. and Mrs. Billy Annet and daughter, Mary Ann, pf Hot Springs and Cpl. Leo O.' LaBranche of Eglin Field, Flordia. Cpl. Robert L. White arrived Thursday from Camp Chaffce where he wa sgivcn a discharge from the armed forces. Cpl. While forved a total of 39 months with 30 months overseas duty in the Pacific theater. He hold the World War 2 ribbon, two bronze service stijlrs, Bhillipine Liberation ribbon, Combat Infantrymans Badt,'e, and one Bronze star, •o- 5 Argentina Papers Helped by Germans By ROB ROY BUCKINGHAM Buenos Aires, Jan. 1(1 —(UP) — Tho United Slates embassy presented pholostiitic evidence today Dint five Argentina newspapers were subsidized by Germany during thu war. Copies ol telegrams found in Germany were released by Charge D'Affaires John Moore Cabot along with a statement that described three Argentina papers now functioning ns "anti-American." Cabot said two of the three papers were a continuation of two ••of j the wartime group while the third was recently founded Social Security Act was .disclosed here yesterday by Louisiana Welfare Commissioner W. S. Terry Jr., who charged that the south was not receiving a just share of welfare funds from the government on the basis of per capita federal taxes. Terry conferred with Arkansas' welfare director, Ted R. Christy. termed the dollar-fo'r- dollar matching program provided by the Social Security Act ar ecnomic disadvantage and pro paper which took over employes of some of the subsidized groun. The papers described as "Anti- American" were La Epoca, La Tri-' buna and Democracia, all supporter's of Col. Juan D. Peron's presidential campaign. The five papers found to be subsidized were; El Pampero; Cnbil- do; El Pueblo, a morning daily connected with the Catholic church; the picture magazine 'Ahora; and the Gei-man language daily Dcilsche La Plnla Zeitung. Cabot s!/d information showed La Epoca was a continuation of El Pamperp and La Tribuna a continuation of Cabildo. El Pueblo and Ahora are the only ones still publishing under the same names. The La Plata Zwi- tung, which was the Nazi organ in Argentina., now is published under the name Die Freie Presse. Cabot said that on many previous occasions the Argentina government had helped the Axis propaganda sheets obtain newsprint. "That is one of the reasons, "he said, "why relations between Argentina and the United States arc not as cordial as relations should be between the two American Republics." The telegrams also linked the Argentine news agency — Audi — with the distribution of German propaganda in Argentina. Tne messages, found by 1he Allies in Germany in April, !94!i. covered a period from March 1942 to July (i. 1!)43. All were s' by Erich Otto Meynen, who , German Charge D'Alfaires in Argentina. Several of them s-lato.<i the subsidized papers supported the neutrality policy of President Bamon. S. Castillo and aided the Ger.nnn. policy in general. Cabot said 400 more lelegrams remained to be "studied and indicated further revelations would be made. Asked if the present Argentine government was giving successors South in Move Amend Social Security Act Little-Rock, Jan. in (/P)~A move covered a period" from Mnrcb JK by southern plates to amend the 1042 to July G. 11)43. All were signed Sot'in 1 Sordini v Aft. wris rliKrlnsnrl l-»\r Trvinh r~\t t^ njmn-.ni-. ,,,u,, -. ., „ - - 1,^ j,. *. (pu , v,* i.iii*.m, wcia &i\ n lu aucwtroatirs dieted southern governors would of the propaganda papers any agree on an amendment to tho act newsprint, Cabot said- ' at their conference in Binningham, "This embassy has a report that Ala., Jan. ~5. one week ago Col. Joawuin Sanri, --'--- secretary 01 industry and commerce, called in three leading newsprint dealers and instructed thorn to provide 600 ions of newsprint to La Epoca, La Tribuna and Democraciu." Terry urged variable matching of federal funds by the states on the basis of the state's ability to pay. Louisiana taxpayers, he said, pay on an average of 11 per cent of their incomes into the federal cot'- Ifcrs, whereas the average national figure is six per cent. Christy pointed out that the large farm population of Arkansas was not eligible to .participate in the social securiy program. Such a condition throws an added burden on the welfare departments in the South, the welfare commissioners agreed. Tho state' administrators hope to introduce amending legislation by Feb. 1, Terry said, -o—— APEC Official Soys, Need More Interest in Government Fort Worth, Tex., Jan. 18 —(/Pj— Need for organized citizen interest 'n Kovmment was urged today by Steve Stahl of Little Rock, director 01 me ,/\ri\.ansas l-'ublic Kxpondi- turo Council, before the annual ad valorem tax forum of the mid-con- tinont oil and gas association here. Stahl declared citizens were so interested "right now in watching Hie DJOW by blow report of battle between management the; labor, they wore losing sight of the real cause of the present dilemma, which is our extravagent government. It is taking so much of our national income the remainder is not sufficient to provide tabor with a decent' living wage and capital u reasonable return on its investment." Veterans Guidance Center for State Teachers College Washington, i'an. 18 — (/P)— The Veterans Administration disclosed today it has signed a contract with .Arkansas State Teachers college, Conway, for the establishment of a Veterans' Guidance center here. Under the contract the college will provide space for about three employes to advise veterans on DOROTHY DIX Power of the Pen The dullest of us are not insensible to tho part thai letters play in our lives. We know how a bright, gay, newsy letter can cheer us up and put new hope and courage in us, and how one that is sadden with tears and complaints and dismal forebodings and that reads like the Lamentations of Jeremiah, can depress us almost to the point of suicide. We know that when we are in far countries the sublimest scenery on earth doesn't look as good to us as a letter from home, and we know tho dispair that eats our hearts out when we - look for the letter that never comes. Scarcely a one of us has not tucked away among our treasures an old love letter, or the scrawl of a lillle child's first letter to us. Powerful Instrument Recognizing thus the power of the letter as a builder-tip or a tear- er-dovvn of morale, it is strange that we so completely ignore its ability to function in another most needed capacity, and that is as a solver of family discords. Its mission would be that ol! the pacifier, the pouring of oil on the troubled waters, ffnd it would do more than any other one thing to end the incessant squabbles between husbands and wives, and parents and children, that make so many homes nothing, but a battlefield on which the fight never ceases We often hear it said -that if a brawling couple would.get together and talk over ; their differences, they could straighten them out. Nothing is less true, because, in the first place, nothing can be more irritating than the human voice and it is" never so much what people say to us that gets on our nerves as the way they say it. The simplest expression can become a fighting word. In the second place, a disagreement between husband and wife, or ® parents and children, can never be settled by word of mouth because no one will stick to the subject about which they differ. It may start over as simple a thing as the breakfast coffee lasting like hogwash, or the wife having paid too much for a hat, or the husband, having hired a pretty young secretary, or whether Sally is old enough to use lipstick. But before they know it they have dragged in all the family skeletons and resurrected old grievances, and Mama is in tears and Papa bangs the door behind him and starts to his office. And another home is on the skids. Now if disgruntled husbands and wives would sit down and write out a full statement of their peeves with each other instead of discussing them viva voce, it would practically end domestic strife. To begin with, when the great majority of husbands and wives listed the faults of their mates, they would find that they were offset by so many virtues that they would wonder why they were silly enough to let thpin break up Ihe happiness of their homes. In Ihe second place, in a letter the aggrieved parly would have a chance to state his or her case, as he or she could never do in the heat of a biller argument, and it would give the party of the second part the opportunity of thinking the matter over calmly and dispassionately and realizing that a wife had a right to an allowance and a husband to good meals, and both had a. right to their opinions. And, in the third place, the writing of a letter involves delayed action, and it would prevent many a divorce if a husband and wife entered into a correspondence about it, instead of putting on their hats and rushing to their clubs ,or going back home to Mother. Mosher; Washington By JACK STINNETT Was" ..ashinglon — President Truman's complaint that "a handful of men" can block a vote by the whole Congress on a major legislative proposal is a fact but it needs some explaining. When a bill is introduced it is referred to a committee by the president of the Senate or the speaker of the House. This has become a major political strategy. A "friendly committee can do wonders with a bill. An "unfriendly" one can play havoc either by pigeonholing it or making it look objectionable in hearings. As the i'ederal government clipped deeper into national controls the committees have over- la pod. Thus, housing legislation has been considered in the Senate by the committees on Public Housing and Grounds, Banking and Currency, and Education and Labor Many such examples could be civ- "•1. Previous to the Hoover administration the Senate Committee on Manufactures was one of tha most important in that chamber. Sen. Bob" LM Kollete, Sr., was chairman and although he was nominally republican, the Republicans rettised to entrust important bills to a man with his economic views ?„ rcsult l he Senate Committee on Manufaciu-es has steadily declined in power and the Interstate Commerce Committee has steadily risen. The fight between the White House and Capitol Hill dates almost all the way back to the beginnings of our government. Since the Civil War only Presidens Gar- iieli and Harding have torn" so recently from Congress ns Presi- aet Truman, yet neither of these predecessors were remarkably successful in their relations with Canitol Hill. On the one hand, it scorns, the Chief Executives have been too the GI Bill of Rights. DSNE OUT SUNDAY A TREAT FOR THE FAMILY CHEF LEON LADD Enjoy a Good at the Hope CHECKERED CAFE "It Pleases Us to Please You" Phone 250 Ark umpiuj-ca (.u uuviau vuieruns on ymfi executives nave been too educational and on the job training I ignorant of congressional methods problems. 110 understand them. On the other a hiien centers are provided under few have scorned to know too 11-1 *:T T3111 ftf T? J rvl-i^-i- mi) nil «-«v President Truman' certainlyi knows Congress. But first : reac- licns to his ''year of .lideeisipiVj speech indicate that the men oi), Hill want no part even of standing criticism. " ':•, . However, tho President's obje'c,- tive, by his own statement, was an expression from the voters. A significant point which has ncen overlooked is that President Truman made no effort lo cram his legislative program down the congressional throat. All he asked was action. Whether he gets it will depend on you. The "handful of men" will hop quickly if the voters string along with the President. o •— Shanghai, Jan. 19 —W 2 )— American forces in Shanghai will pay less for Borsch (Soup) under the new Army-Navy ceiling price list —but the sky is the limit on baked Alaska. That dessert, luxury was removed from the list because so few places serve it. Borsch came down from 675 Clii- neso dollars lo 550, which :is about 40 cents American money. The coffee ceiling was lowered from 450 to 350, which is around 25 cents. Failure lo observe ccilinns results in the loss of "in bounds" signs for Shanghai eating places. For the Jews, eastern and central Europe is one vast cemetery wherein lie their nearest and dearest, murdered by the Nazis and their collaborators. —A. L. Easternman, London po Jitieul secretary, World Jewish Congress. xvm . "Well, what do you know?" Lois said. "Did you palm the bottle or was it really in the bag?" • Parcher looked at her. "And you found it so easily," Lois said. "And so quickly." "Lady." The sheriff's sleepy eyes began to glow. "I don't like your remarks." "Well, you'd better gel out your little handcuffs," Lois said, "because what I've got on my mind you'll care for less." "Lois," Pike said. She looked at him. "Let me do this." Pike- turned *o Parcher who was uutting the bottle in his pocket. "Aren't you going to look at the content?" "I don't need to," Parcher said. "Who gave you the tip'?" Pike said. ,, „ Parcher was again genial and mild. "Now, Mr. Calvin,' he said. "Don't you want to look in the other bag?" Parcher shook his head. "Got everything you want?" Pike said' 'No. But this will help." "That's not very good evidence," Lois said. "We've got more. There were muddy footprints all over the place." Parcher looked, significantly at Pike's feet. "In a day or two we'll know whose feet they were." 'All made by the same person?" Pike asked. Parcher took three deliberate puffs on'his pipe, drew a dottle of tobacco through the stem into his mouth, and spat it out negligently on the carpet. "Yes,' he said. With his eyes, Pike called the man a liar. But he couldn't say it and Parcher knew it. "You won't go away, Mr. Calvin." Parcher said. "Don't worry," Pike said. "I'm staying." Parcher drew another dottle through his pipe and spat that on the carpet. Pike looked at the ugly brown slain and at Parcher. "I'm staying," Pike said, "until this lousy racket you're running here is'busted wide open."; ' V * lit # > _ ' This time Parcher's aim was either better or worse Pike never bothered lo figure which. Parcher spat. He missed the carpet and he hit Pike's shoe. Pike stepped in close. He dropped his shoulder and slid sideways. Parcher put out his hand. He was quick for his size and he knew a little judo. So did. Pike. At the last moment Pike held his punch and went with Parcher's hand. He hooked the big man, lifted him off the floor, turned him over and slammed him into the corner. The sheriff sa't there. Some of the color went out of his cheeks, bin tnere were yellow flecks in his eyes. "Pike," Lois said, "you shouldn't have done that." "Mister." Parcher said, "I'm taking you along." Parcher's hand started for his hip. 'I didn't kill Bateman," Pike said, "and you know it. "When I thought you were hon est, I lied to you because I was afraid you'd get enough on me to hold this thing up for weeks. "I went In Baieman's Inst night and found him dead on the divan. There were two other people at the house that night—a man and a woman I saw one and heard the other. Tile man got there before m n '-md the woman after me. "I told you that Baleman didn't •?:>•" a> vHimjj nhoul mooting me later. But I didn't tell you thai his HCUOIIS indicated that he wanted badly to sec me about something soon. He advertised that fact by coming to see me last night. "If I had not been invited to John Clay's for dinner, Bateman would not have missed me. Then—" "Pike," Lois said. "Yes, honeybee," Pike said. "Mr. Parcher knows all thai." "Yes," Pike said, "but he may not know that I know it." Parcher reached out and picked up his brown-bowled curve-stem. He got up slowly and dusted himself off. He put on his hat and stuck the pipe in his mouth. He put his hand in his mouth. He pul his hand in his coat pocket and felt around carefully. He look the hand out and gazed al a white powder ' Copyright, X«45,yt * {NBA. SeryjceJb»"X.^ on his fingerlips. The bollle of sleeping pills had been smasned He said: "I ought to take you in on the charge of resisting arrest on top of suspicion of murder." "But you won't," Lois said. Parcher's eyes raked Lois briefly. "On account of you're beginning to wonder," Lois said, "if you might not be giving away too much weight." "Maybe," Parcher. said, "you two know what you're doing, bul the kind of information you have can get you hurt." Parcher walked out on that one They could, hear his feet moving hastily along the corridor. Pike .sat dpwn. lit a cigaretie, and slarec thoughtfully at Parcher's spittle on .the carpet. 4 "He-.didn't mention the handker chief," Pike said. . "What handkerchief?" "I left one at Bateman's lasl night. I used it to wipe the "phone." ."What 'phone?" Pike told her. Lois lislened po itely. Pike concluded: "It even had lipstick on it." "Lipstick," Lois -said. "Fay Tudor's," Pike said. "Hey-hey, big boy," Lois -said softly, "But why didn't Parcher mention it?" "John Clay carft have told him about it." "Why not?" "Not," Lois said, ''from any charitable impulse " (To be Continued) Speaker From Holland at Rotary Club The Hope Rotary Club assemblet in Hotel Barlow dining room a 12;30 on Friday for ;its-, regulai weekly meeting. The: members and guests of the club wei* trejpted to a very interesting program undei the sponsorship of Harry Kyler. The club has heard of various war ex periences in the past from return ing veterans, but Mr: Kyler brough the club a civilians viewpoint by in traducing Mrs. Fannie Alexandet Oast of Holland. '• !• Mrs. Cast, Mr. KylQi'.'s sister-in law, went to Holland.in |9«5 wner' she married and was living will her family on the imfriediate seen o£ the German invasion of th Flushing airport. Mrs. Gest and her family were constantly on the move from the time of the invatior until the spring of 1945 when Ca nadian troops freed them of th German occupation. Guests for the program were H F. Moore and J. A. Hickman, Bo> Scout executives from Texarkana Syd McMath, Oscar Greenberg Stuart Spragins and Ury McKcnzic of Hope, and James T. Gentry and son from Arizona. Attention is called to the meeting next Friday which will bring U Hope Dr. Grcer, president o Erskine College, Due West, S. C who will speak on behalf of th Memphis hospital for crippled chil dren which is owned and operatec by the Rotary clubs of Mississippi Arkansas and Tennessee. o Standard Oil of Indiana Accepts Boards Proposal Chicago, Jan. 18 — (IP)— Standarc Oil Company of Indiana announce today it had accepted the presi dcnlial fact-linding panel's recom mendation for an 18 per cent ir crease in oil workers' wages ar. would make it the basis for ad justments not only to the employe at the huge Whiting, Ind., refiner but to many others. The anouncement said that i accordance with agreements wit unions representing workers at cei tain refineries, Standard would at tqmnlically grant the 18 per cen hike to those employes. In othe instances, it said, where 15 per cen increases already had been mad the company "cannot adjust th rates on its own initiative but i ready to discuss the subject wit the unions concerned. At the New Sunday Robert Walker as the fortunate bellboy who is about to be kissed by Hedy Lamarr, as the amorous princess in "Her Highness And The Bellboy." News of the Churches FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Pine at Second Robert B. Moore, Pastor Church school, 9:45 a. m. Morning Worship, 10:50 o'clock Anthem. Special music "Dream f Paradise," Mrs. Tully Henry, oloisl. Sermon by the Pastor. Youth Fellowship, 6:30 p. m. Evening worship, 7:30 o'clock, iermon by the pastor. The First Methodist church will Tinke a religious survey 01 Hope lext Sunday afternoon, January Oth. We urge the cooperation of iur members, and trust that this lecessary work may be done electively and promptly. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Third and Main Streets S. A. Whitlow, Pastor Sunday School, 9:30 a. m. Morning worship service, 10:50 a. m Sermon by the Pastor. The choir will render as special music, 'O Worship the Lord" by Kirkpat- •ick. Baptist Training Union, 6:15 p. m. Evening Worship Service, 7:30 p. m. Sermon by the Rev. R. L. John- ion. The choir will sing, "Victory Through Grace," by Lillenas. Training Union Workers' Council, Tuesday, 6:30 p. m. "Fellowship Hour" Wednesday, 7:30 p. m . The public is cordially invited to vorship at all services of the First Baptist Church. 0 GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST N.-Ferguson Street D. 0. Silvey, Pastor Sunday School, Bro Grady Hairston, superintendent, 10 a. m. Preaching, 11 a. m. B. T. C. 6:30 p. m. Prnaching, 7:30 p. m. '^Tuxiliary, Monday, 2:30 p. m. Teachers Meeting, Wednesday, 7 p. m. Prayer services, Bro. Carlton Roberts in charge, Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. "'Let us hear the conclusion of the whole matter: Fear God, and keep nis commandments: for this is the whole duty of man. For God shall aring every work into judgment, with every secret thing, whether it good, or whether it be evil," Eccl 12:13-14. UNITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST South Elm Street Doyle M. Ingram, Pastor Sunday school, 10 a. m. The church has secured the service of a bus each Sunday mornin_ and Sunday night This bus leaves Lhe Experiment Station at 9:30 each Sunday morning. Tho bus also ?oes south to Anthony's mill. Any o'ne on either of those routes wishing to attend -services at Unity church are welcome to use this conveyance. PrencHn?. 11 a. m. B. T. C. classcs-6:30 p. m. Kvangelistic service 'i.30 p. m. Ladies auxiliary, Monday 2 p. m. Prayer service and song prac tice Wednesday night 7:30. Come worship with us. FIRST PENTECOSTAL West 4th and Ferguson Streets T. J. Ford, Pastor Sunday School—9:45 a.m. C. J. Rowe, Supt. Morning Service—11:00. Pentecostal Gleaners —6:30 p.m Night Service—7;00. Friday, Bible Study—7:30 p.m You are only a strangar. once at the First Pentecostal church Cpmc Sunday and bring youi friend. You are always •-.veluonie. CHURCH OF CHRIST 5th and Grady Streets Waymon D. Miller, Minister Bible Classes—9:45 a.m. Morning Worship—10:45 a.m. Young People's Meeting— 6:11 p.m. Evening Worship —7:00 p.m. Mid-week Service, Wednesday— 7:00 p.m. OUR LADY OF HOPE CHURCP (Catholic) Rev. Amos H. Enderlin Sunday Mass—10:30 a. m. Weekday Mass—7:30 a. m. EMMET METHODIST CHURCH C. D .Meux, Pastor The pastor will preach at Em met at 11 a. m. and 7 p. m. am at Harmony church al 2:30 p. m Sunday. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Rev. Thomas Brewster/ Ministei Sunday School—9:45 a.m. R, P. Bowen, Supt. Classes fo: all age groups. Morning Worship—10:55 a. m. Sermon by the pastor. Vesper Services—5 p.m. Monthly meeting of the Women Auxiliary will meet Monday—2:3i p. m. at the church. You are cordially invited to come USE COLD PREPARATIONS Liquid. Tablets, Salve, Nose Drop Caution use only as directed FOR SALE OAK WOOD Stove Length PHONE 515-J after G p. m. nd worship with-us. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Sunday, January 20, 1946. Bible School—9:45 a.m. Classes or all ages. Communion Services—10:30 a.in. Youth Fellowship—6:30 n. m. Plcase.be present and'on times or these services. Visitors welcome. , Thursday, January. : 24 will be ur first meeting in 1946 for our Ten's Fellowship Group of the hurch. If you have a membership ard you should attend these diner meetings. o— : —Questions and Answers Q—What is SN 7618? , A—A new anti-malaria drug, nore powerful than quinine . or abatrine. It stops ' malaria 'in 24 lours, but abatrine takes four to ix days. The figure 7618 desig lates the drug 'as the 7618th o! 4,000 tested. Q—How old is bowling? A—At least 7000 years in vari ous forms. Equipmenls for sucl _jpmc was found in the grave o an Egyptian child buried in 520C 5. C. Q—^\Vhat is an anoa? A—A dwarf ox, found in the Celebes. Q—Is there any peacetime use fox the scaled topographical map created to help win the war ? A—There is much educationa use for them in tracing the cours of history and acquainting stu dents with foreign lands. Q—Does a flying fish actual! fly? , • , ' A—No. It gides, forcing itsel out; of the water by vibrating it tail. Barbs By HAL COCHRAN The National Parks Service ask all of us to help the birds ge enough to eat during cold weathe Bread crumbs x and price of a song! suet are th The average man expects h: wife to show more sense tha she did by marrying him. Parents who are lucky enoug to stumble onto the 'sort of toys their them. kids want stumble over If famous Little Boy Blue pulled his stunt today, some cop would shout "What's your hurry?" Hope Kiwanis; to Celebrate Anniversary Commending the community tic/ ice activities of Kiwanis Inter/ ational, founded 31 years ago IMS month at Detroit, Mayor Albek Graves today issues a proclamation etting aside the period of January D to 26 as Kiwanis Anniversary Veek in Hope. Mayor Graves outlined the 1946 bjeclives of Kiwanis International n his proclamation and urged"all itizens to support worthwhile cotn- mnMty activities. Kiwanis International accotdinZ; o the proclamation now embraces 53,000 business and professional eaders in more than 2,300 communities throughout the United itates and Canada. The Kiwanis Club of Mope will Dserve the 31st anniversary of Ki- vanis International at a meeting o tae held at noon Tuesday. January 2, at Barlow Hotel, Club President "luoru franks said today An outstanding feature of the an- iversary program will be the eading of a message from HanUl- on Holt, Macon, Ga., prominent puthern industrialist and president of Kiwanis International. ' l Franks said that Kiwanis Inte£ ational's administration theme tor wo, "±5Ui)ct lor Peace—Unity—Opportunity," also will be discussed-at he meeting. •' . . \The mayor's proclamation fol'-" ows: -.'•.- - " PROCLAMATION <, WHEREAS, Kiwanis Internation-' al was founded 3' years ago in De 1 - joit, • arid '•'•'.'••.' WHEREAS, Kiwanians during•hat time have endeavored ' to strengthen the local .community,'- vhich participated- -wholeheartedly n the nation's .-•successful war ief-"i 'ort-and now has turned its attention to industrial reconversion, and '• WHEREAS, members bt Kiwanis 1 International will endeavor to' develop an understanding of the Unit-" , ed Nations Charter in support'of world peace, aid returning veterans, strengthen democracy by personal acceptance of citizenship responsibilities, expand youth seri vices to build character and citiaeh" ship, mobilize public opinion in support of individual enterprise arid opportunity, and i WHEREAS, Kiwanians also are pledged to encourage sound programs of reconversion, conserve natural resources for sound nation*al economy, further good 'will between Canada and the United States as an outstanding example of inlet- national cooperation, and develop national unity through increased emphasis on human and spiritual values. -* NOW THEREFORE, I, Albest Graves, Mayor of the City of-Hoge do hereby designate the'period beginning Sunday, January 20, arid continuing through Saturday, January 26, 'as "Kiwanis Anniversar-y v .Week-in Hope and urge all citizens to join with the -153,000 Kiwanians in 2.3UO communities throughout tHfe United States and Canada in-supporting worthwhile civic activities. ,IN WITNESS WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and causisd the seal of the City of Hope to p'e affixed this ;l(L".day of January in the year of our Lord Nineteen Hundred and Forty-six. Albert Graves, Mayori". . n f St. Paul Minn., Jan. 19—(£>)—The shocKing mystery at the YMCA swimming pool has been solved. Swimmers touching a brass guard rail received mild electrrc r-u^ir,, power company experts discovered overdosing . of chlorine feas a/;a boda asn to reduce pool moterin count caused an acid condition that made the tank a virtual wet oattery. '-'~ o £' The Greeks and Romans believe'd in tne snarmed properties of rings;INFANTILE PARALYSIS 1945 JANUARY 1945 SUN. MOM. TUEf. WtO THURV FRI. SAT 9 KEEP AMERICA STRONG JOIN THE MARCH OF DIMES Mail-or Bring Your Contribution to County Chairman, T. S. Cornelius Box 85, Hope, Ark. WITH BUCK" For a Good SUNDAY DINNER • • • Eat with us every day for good tasty food. : - /i-JSK i ' ^^Ttfi 50C We have nice courteous, waitresses to give you the best and quickest service. OUR SUNDAY MENU BAKED CHICKEN AND DRESSING Marshmellow Potatoes Green Asparagus Tips on Toast Lettuce and Tomato Salad Hot Rolls ' Butter Coffee Milk ....... Cocoanut Pie DIAMOND CAFE Phone 822 Hope/ Ark.

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