Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 22, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 22, 1946
Page 2
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wfw ^ o iywVisttWwfcftjio,, Pog<s Two «ST A R, H 0 r 8, A R K A M S A S The Fabulous Palace in Spain Awaits Restoration Of Spanish Monarchy By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP" World Traveler Madrid. Jan. 22 — The question of whether the Spanish monarchy shall be restored remains hot I lough unanswered, but your columnist team has been sleuthing about and is at least able to report that Spain is equipped to house a king — if that's the sort of government the country wants. The royal palace was thrown pen to Mrs. Mack and me and after walking for hours through a labyrinthine fairyland, we are cniiite prepared to accept the claim that this is the world's finest establishment of its kindi As to whether the pretender Don •Juan ever will occupy the home 'of his ancestors again, it strikes jne we shall be wise not to rush to ?.r,y conclusion. The matter is ct-ri.iihly being discussed widely, bat it must be recognized that no g.-eat political change can be made 'ov waving a magic wand —especially with Europe in a highly ner- . vous" and, in many places, highly disorganized state. If a return ot the monarchy is Hope Star- Star of Hope 189?; Press Consolidated January 18. 1929 Published every weekdav afternoon by Stor Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washbum) ct the Star bulidinci 212-214 South Wolnut Street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHED RN Editor ond Publisher Entered as second class matter at the Post Offica ot Hope, Arkansas, under the »,ct of March'3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. JNEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable in Advance!: By city carrier per week 15c Henipstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Uifayeiie counties, S3.50 per year; elsewhere 56.50. news published herein. Member of Tho Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to __ _. _. . . . the use for republication of oil news dis- contemplated in official quarters— ! catches credited to it or not otherwise and there has been no indication in credited in this paper and also the local this matter —we may be- fairly sure that the change would be made with the greatest care and deliberation. "'Anyway, the mountainous palace, thbugn sughtly damaged during the civil war. is in large measure still its regal self. The private quarters of the :'am- ily, to be sure, have been stripped ••of" furniture in some cases, and haven't been kept up for display. 'But the great state rooms glitter T .with the spendor of 15 years ago, i when the late King Alfonso went 1 into exile with his family. ! There is no speck of dust visible Notional Advertising Representative — Arkansas Doilies. Inc.; Memphis Tonn., iterick Buildinc; Chicago, 400 North Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Avo.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 31 4 Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans, 722 Union St.- Famed Cartoonist as Patton's Teammate vote by Mrs. Kolb 79, Dies in Little RockToday Mrs. Molinda Kolb, 70, mother cf Dr. A. C. Kolb, superintendent of the Arkansas State Hospital for Nervous Diseases, died in a Little Uock hospital Tuesday, morning. She had been ill some time. Mrs. Kolk was a sister of Or. G. 12. Cannon of this city. Surviving are throe sons. Dr. Kclb of Little Rock, Clyde Koli) of Texnrkana, Erby Kolb of Dallas, two daughters, Mrs. Fern Durdnn of Wiehit'i Falls. Texas, and the former Miss Ruby Kolb of Little Rock, whose married name could not be obtained. Three brothers, Dr. G. E. Cannon of this city. Rev. J. S. Cannon of Louisville, Ky.. I There Washington By JACK STINNETT Washington —' "Lei me make It very clear that when 1 speak of bills not gelling any action', it is tlol the Congress as a whole which is responsible....il is Ihe committees which hold up action on bills...often a bare majority of a coinmlltcc— n handful of men—can prevent a whole Congress ' on these measures of majority pol icy. With those words in this "year of decision ' speecn, President Truman raked his former colleagues over the coals as only :t Chief Kxe- culive who had'served in Congress could. Coming as it did shortly after the report of Sen. Robert LaFollelle's joint committee on the roorfjanis'.n- ion of Congress, the president's blast highlighted Iho fact that the cornmilei' system is sadly in need of overhauling. and W. J. Cannon of Arkadelphia, Two sisters: Mrs. Mollic C. Jones of Magnolia and Mrs. E. 10. Brady of Kansas City, Kan. Funeral services will bo held from the Knst Undertaking Estab- ishmenl in Texarkana at 1:30 Thursday afternoon. Burial will be in Washington, 'Ark., cemetery, o 33 standing commit- \The i-aro photo above, just brought to light by J. R. Williams, right, shows the famed NEA car- 'toonist FS a football teammate of the Ial2 Lt.-Gcn. George S. Patlon, Jr., seen at left. Williarr.J, [popular creator of "Out Our Way," played with Fatten, then a lieutenant, on the .1910-11 team ot .the Third Sauadron, 15lh U. S. Cavalry, at Fort Sheridan, 111. Player in center is Sergeant Griffith, quarterback and captain of the tcr.ni. War Dept. Continued from Page One 1. He was not given the information from intercepted Japanese messages by which he yaicl the War * on the priceless furnituref'the mas- Department "knew definitely at 9 j-sive cut glass- chandeliers ar.d the!p.in.. December bth. tnat the hour Dairyings off • masters, for faithful Iliad struck ai:d that war was -at hand." 2. If General Marshall uelt there were security reasons why he •hands which served the old mon- ' 21 cny sail perform the pridet'ul tasks. . ! Maybe Mrs. Mack and I are over- could not be given (his miormation fanciful .but we speculated whether he should have directed specifical- Don Juan might find, a good omen i b' an all-out alert as he aid on a in that 10-foot tall clock beside the dais in the throne room. This old timepiece tells the seconds, minutes, hours, days and months and is keeping its record just as it was when Alfonso bade farewell to his palace. Is it marking the time until the return of the heir to the throne? Then there's another thing that false alarm in 1940. 3. The action in dispatching unarmed bombers from the mainland to Hawaii on the night of Dec. 6, ia4i. ••confirmed me in my belief that an air raid was not probable." 4. The navy did not ask for any nrmy planes j'rom Nov. 27 to Dec. 6 to aid in reconnaissance and "to *«™. ««=*«=». «„««..=,. i,ii»s u ,at me this meant that they had de- would interest Don Juan.- Amidst finite information qf the locations of the disarranged furniture in the *»"""'""> ™rni>rs.- king's private office there stands an heroic size painting of ex-c;ueen Victoria Eugenia, mother of the Japanese 5. Had he been given by telephone General Marshall's Dec. 7 message which arrived too late, he -.pretender. Why it was.left there js!w° ulQ have had tour hours to anybody's guess, but it might have ! P are J or the attack. • been nainted as the family iled to exile, for the whole mien of the queen mother is one of defense of " royal rights. The palace, of course, is filled with beautiful tapestries, said to be ; the biggest collection in the world. There arer about 2,000-of these, dating from; the- 15th- century.- Volumes • could be (and have been) written The War Department had nine days after the Nov. 27 warning message to change the anti-sabotage alert which he notified Washington he had put in effect but did nothing. 7. He now realized that "my decision was wrorig" to alert only against sabotage, but thinks his judgment at'the time that sabotage about, these and other wonders of | w as the graatesl danger and "that the "alacio Real," which include »;>• ntnnL- «/n= nn( imminont " wns the room constructed of pr'^eless porcleain and the huge banqet hall with its 100-foot long table; ..Howeyer, this column has space .for only one other item. In a pri- air atack was not imminent," was the same as the general staff's. "I do not feel-that I have been treated fairly or with justice by the War Department," Short told the committee. "I was singled out vate music room we discovered alas an example, as. the scapegoat player-piano, which an old servant of the royal family told us was used 15 years ago by the two princesses -— now grown up. Beside the instrument is their stack of music rollSi and many of these were popular American music of that time— "Old Fashioned^Girl", "Everybody Loves My Baby," and a lot more. for the disaster. ' My. relatively small part in the transaction was not explained to the American people until this joint congressional committee forced the revelation of the facts." Short said that while ha appreciated the War Department's desire to preserve the secrecy of the source of information it got At piesent some, of the offices!from breaking the Japanese code, of the palace are occupied by gov-!"I am sure that could have been ernment bureaus and the slate B <«9! WH B Q —But He SMILES, Now Be -wise as he was. Use same formula usod by doc'for«-adjuncllvcly at noted 1 Thornton & Minor Clinic. Surprising QUICK done without any attempt to deceive the public by a fast pretense that my judgment had been the sole factor causing the failure of the army to fulfill its mission of: defending the navy at Pearl Harbor." "I am sure that an honest confession by the War Department general staff of their failure to anticipate the surprise raid would prs was halted for fear of leaks | that might cause the Japanese to j crnange uieir codes. Short said- that in- his opinion the War Department oouid have paraphrased the iiiforiMti.p-;' did sent to him by couriu;- .vjiiiout disclosing ils source. He said an intercepted message directing Japanese envoys in Washington to present their final diplomatic answer at 1 p. m. Washington time, "pointed directly to an aitaclc on Hawaii at Ciawn. "Had this vital information been communicated to Hawaii by the fastest possible means," he said, would have had more than four hours to make preparations to meet the atlack which was more than enough lor completing army E reparations. The nuvy might have ad time to get all ships out of the harbor." Short told the committee iie was "obeying my instructions from \Vasnmgion its I understood them" and was acting in accordance with what he said was the "litl'.o iiuor mation" available to him which 'did nol give an accurate picture of the prospects of wnr." "The War Department knew definitely by 9 p. m., December 6, that the hour had struck and that war was at hand," he declared. "By 9 a. m., December 7, the War Deparlment knew the hour of the attack. None of this information was given to me."' A major portion, of the final Japanese diplomatic reply was contained iii a message decoded the night of December 0. Thn message selling Ihe 1 p. m. delivery time was read the next morning and prompted Marshall to send a warning to Short, which went by commercial cable and did - not reach' the general's hands until after Ihe attack. "If this message had been senl by scrambler telephone," Shorl asserted, "there would have been time lo warm up the planes and put them in Ihe air, Ihus, al leasl avoiding a large loss of planes in the initial attack at 8 a. m. x x x "The fact that the War Department sent this message by radio in code instead of telephoning it in tho clear and pulling it through in the minimum amount of time indicates that the department, even as late as G:48 a. m., December 7th, Honolulu time, did nol consider an atlack en Honolulu as likely enough to warrant drastic action to prepare the islands for the sneak attack," he said. Marshall had lold Ihe commil- tee the reason he didn't telephone the message was that he fell the ! phone conversation might be in-1 Cruiser Aid of U. S- Ship New York, Jan. 22 — (UP) — The former, German cruiser Pnnz tees in the Senate; 41) in the House. In addition, ihere are 15 special committees, concerned with everything from sheep to the skylight of the House chamber. For several years Sen. LaFol- New Orleans Votes for \ Mayor Today ^' Little Hock, Jan. 22 —(/I 1 )— Mc- Conslruction Company \ol Eugen raced today to the aid an American vessel carrying homeward bound soldiers which was Uueatening lo break in two in '180 miles southeast of heavy seas Halifax. The navy's air-sea rescue office at eastern sea frontier headquarters reported receipt of an urgent distress call from the S. 3. Frederick C. Hicks, a 7.207-ton vessel en route from Liverpool to Bosto- ton, where she had been due day. The call said the Hicks had developed a crack amidships which was reported gradually spreading. The crack was forward of die amidships house and extended from the coming on deck to below the tween-deck C',T the port side. II had not reached ihc walerline, ac! cording to the message. The Hicks, position was placed at 1,080 miles "east cf New York, and 280 miles southeast of Halifax. Ictte and Rep. A. S. "Mike" MOM- roney. co-author of the Reorganization Bill, have been trying to streamline the committee system, "No pel son familiar with the sit- nation today." said LaFollello when he introduced his resolution to reduce the number of committees to 13 in each chamber, "con deny that there is a pressing need for committee reorganization." Nobody argued with the senator |OH Ihc floor nor has anyone publicly taken sides against Hep. Monr roney, but their resolutions have suffered Iho same fate lis President Truman's comeslic program — bogged down in commutes. In each two-year session of "Congress. there are approximately 20, 000 bills introduced. Congress couldn't consider anything like that number. Nor could even the more active committees give due dolib oration to all the bills assigned to them if it weren't for two factors: (H Several thousands of the bills weren't introduced with any idea lhal Ihey would be passed (Ihesc ai;e for-lhe-record use so members can go back lo their constituents with the argument "I did everything I could"). (M< Hundreds of the bills arc ob- Pine Bluff has been awarded a Stntc Highway Commission contract for bituminous surfacing of seven miles of the Fordyco-War- ren road, highway 8. in Cleveland- Calhoun-Dallas counties on its bid of $113,192.00. . Tnc commission tentatively awarded to R. II. Davis of Stamp* on a $51,290.31! bid a contract 1W grade and lay a gravel base on 11 miles of the Lewisvillo-Hopc road, highway 2D, in Lafayette and Hempslead counties. Highway Director J. C. Baker said the contract would be made :.'innl when Davis supplied the commission with additional data. Ki?ht bids weie rejected as excessive for surfacing of six miles of the Bellcfonle-Pyall road, highway G2, in Boonc and Marion coun- les. Baker said bids on all three proj-< :cts, first planned under the post- viously acceptable or at least layered by lnc majority that the minority doesn't bother to object. In neither of these categories falls any of Iho controversial legis- 'rvtinn. which includes all of President Truman's proposals on which he hasn't had a vote from "the whole Congress." The President knows where of he .w. -.«., -- -- , .*iit, i iuoiudiL ixnuwa tviiuit. \tL lie The navy ordered ihe Pnnz,Eu- sp eaks. As a senator he served on gen, On route to Boston with a prize crew aboard, to change ccmse and rush to the aid of the Hicks. At the same time the naval frigate U. S. S. Thcton also was directed to the scene. The Eugen had been expected to reach Boston today. Weather reports indicated, the navy said, that a very severe GI/\NT,§T. ££-U- FU,RNAC5p ARJE SILENT,—The, giant furnace which helped mold the metals of war and brought victory to our armies, stands idle as 750,000 steel workers wnlk off their jobs. This blast furnace at Republic Steel's No. 1 plant in Youngatown, Ohio, is attended by one maintenance man. Plant at Youngstown employed about 8000 workers. (NEA Telephoto) palliative relict ot pain, itch, soreness, have been understood by the pub- Helps soften and tends to shrinl: swell- ,j ic in lnc i ong run nncl evcn at ing. Get tube Thornton & Minor a Rectal i - • . - - <= - - - .way, low cost refunded on request. At all good drug stores everywhere —in Hope, at Gibson Drug. FOR SALE OAK WOOD Stove Length PHQNE 515-J after 6 p. m. public forum was presented to me." Short said he was "more than astounded to learn of the compla cency cf the War Department general staff with relation to so-«alled 'magic' (code breaking) intelligence." ' Marshall, Gcrow others testified previously thai sending of the decoded texts of such messages to field command- rooms are used for ceremonia functions like banquets. Keep Your Car m Good Condition * * Let us Fill up your Tank With Good Gulf Gasolines and Oil OPiN 24 HOURS DAJLY For Wrecker Service Phone 886 WYLIE MOTOR 3rd anrf Walnut 5t5. Chqs. Wylie Phone Steelworkefs Continued from Page One tening, giving advice or orders. Union- leaders from everywhere were calling in to report on Iheir strikes or to ask help on a special problem of their own. One needed advice on setting up pickets, another had to be told ! what to do if a slrike-bound boss sought a federal injunction to slop the .slrike. Murray, solemn but pleasant, true Short wandered occasionally into his said,' then the War " Department publicity director's office to see hould have "issued the necessary I how Ihc speech was coming along, •jlert • orders which Ihey would I Newsmen, radio men and pho- lave known lhat I would have is-i tographers trooped in all day. They tcrcepted. If that sued at once if I had had the 'ormatkm which they possessed." Short said that when ho took command at Hawaii he learned Tom Lt. Gen. Charles D. Herron, lis predecessor, lhal General Marshall had -"definitely indicated his intention to direct personally any genuine pre-war alert." He contended that Marshall personally had ordered and "supervised" an all-out alert on June 17, 1940, adding: "ft was my expectation that if the chief of staff cncc again had information causing him to expect a 'trans-Pacific raid' against Oahu, ne would follow the course ho had set previously as an example." The witness said lie felt Marshall would read the message Short sent afler the: Hawaiian commander was advi.-i-.--d Nov. 27, 1941, wanted information, or they wanted permission to pass through a picket line to enter a. mill, or they wanted pictures of Murray coming cut of his office. Murray obligingly went into his office and came out again ;."a'r iho photographers. Detroit Jan. 22 — Iff}— The Detroit News said today the Ford Motor Company will offer Ihe 'United Auto Workers (CIO) another wage increase shortly which is expected to set a formula for the settlement of the wage disputes now gripping ihe nation. • The newspaper said high company and union sources said the new offer would probably be 18 1-2 Eisenhower Continued from Page One its May 15 expiration date. 5. Lower standards. the army's -physical that diplomatic Japan appeared i.. i,; and directing hm. ^ such reconnaissance Alter about half an hour of questioning, May broke up the meeting with mis statement: "Tho general of the armyis in the coiner -;;id only one thing can corner a gi neral of the army and . , .that is a group of women." I;.-1 Donated | After leaving May's office Eisenhower went to the military com- with cents an hour, paralleling President Truman's recommendations in the steel dispute. Ford's latest offer to the ' union 'undertake and olhor measures as you deem necessary." "I fell," Short said, "that a chief of staff who had personally supervised the Ion-continued 1940 alert would certainly have the time and inlcrest not only to read and to understand my succinct report "Reurad four seven two 27th report department alerted to prevent sabotage. Liaison with navy,' but '.o send further word in the event hat he disagreed in any way wilh he measure I had laken in obedi- his November 27 direc- Marshall testified previously he was not certain he had seen Short's reply but that if Ihere was any responsibility for not havinj; inquired further into the nature of ihe alert ihe responsibility was his. Shorl noted that Ihe basic war plan, rnindow five, was supplemented by a local defense plan which called on ihe navy lo furnish dislant reconnaissance . He said only Ihe War Department could have ordered rainbow 'ive into effect, as it could have ordered the local defense plan into operation. When ne lold Ihe committee that he and Adm. Husband E. Kimmel, then Pacific fleet commander, could have put the local plan inlo action by ain-eernent, he added: "Due to my knowledge of the attitude of tne War Department, I would never have ordered any part of the plan into effect without consulting it, as long as communications were open and time mitlee room lo face questioning by more than a score of congressmen. Ho told them there was "very lit- Uc" that he could add to previous explanations of demobilization Riven to Congress and lo the pub- 'Those mothers have a very, very line case," he told ihe committee. But he warned against enactment of pending legislation to force the discharge of any particular groups, whether fathe-rs, students or otherwise .He uaid that if Congress enact such laws il "will have to tell us al the same time which of our jobs, they don't want us lo do any longer." The arrny, he explained, simply cannot do the work assigned to il if il docs not have adequate personnel. was 17 1-2 cents an hour, while the UAW has been holding out for 19 1-2 cents. Ford and union negotiations were scheduled - to be resumed today. ' _ : • Ford denied:the-reported'new offer 'in a statement >vhich .said: "The rumor lhat'the-Ford: Motor Company will off er-. the--UAW-CIO another wage proposal' has no basis of fact. The company's position is still that ihe .offer, of 17 1-2 cents is most substantial." A union spokesman • commented that the story was "mere specula tion," ._ .Meanwhile, General Motors said it was standing on its previous rejection of the union's offer to accept .a 19 1-2 cents increase, or 17 1-2 per cent, despite its original demand of 30 ijev cent. The UAW-CIO was believed mapping further strategy today in view of General Motors' refusal to ac- slorm was blowing to the north of the Hicks, and.lhat the vessel presently was encountering extremely heavy seas and 50 td GU-knot winds. The Hicks is a Liberty freighter. Tho Prinz Eugen, a heavy cruiser mounting eight 8-inch guns I and equipped to carry four cala-' pult aircraft, was one of the :Cew major units of the German Heel which survived the war in operable condition. It has been speculated that the cruiser, which has a standard displacement of 10,000 tons, will be iscd by the navy in planned cxper- menls on the effect of atomic Dombs on surface vessels. It wns believed the Prinv. Eugen prabably was only a few hours ^teaming from the Hicks, although exact position of the German warship was not known. Capt. Hamilton Named Head Coach of Navy Anapolis, Md., Jan. 22 — (UP) — Caol. Tom Hamilton, an old •'sea dog" of World War II was heading home today Cor the kind of a fight he likes the best — sinking Navy's football opponents. Hamilton, succeeding Cmdr. Oscar (Swede) Hagberg as head six standing commiltees: Appro priations, Enrolled Bills, Interstate Commerce, Military Afiairs, Printing, and Public Buildings and Orounds. He also was chairman of lhat "Truman Committee," ' officially titled- the Committee lo Investigate Ihc National Defense Program. He served, loo, on the special commiUcc lo invesligalc the Civil Service system. var program, were above leers' eslimales, ranging from six o eight per cent on the contracts iv/arded. to 3 per cent and above n. the highway 02 project. 14 Giles Oppose SCATs Application for Air Service Little Rock. Jan. 22 —(/P)— Fouiv . lecn cities and the Chicago ana* Southern airlines were listed today as intervcnors in a scheduled public service commission hearing tomorrow on the application of South Central Air Transport Service, Inc., Fayetteville, which seeks to operate a general air service within Arkansas. The Chicago and Souther opposes SCAT'S application to serve Pine Bluff, where C. and S. has been aulhori/.ed to make stops but has not been doing so on grounds thai the airport facilities are not adi^ cjuatc. Other new interventions were filed on behalf of Helena. Newport, Litlle Rock, Arkadelphia, Jonesboro, Harrison, Searcy, Fay- ettcvillo, Hope and Stuttgart. El . 'inc Bluff had intervened previous- do, Paris, Texarkana and >ine Bluff had intervened previous- y. 0 We do not want • another civil var in Spain. But we will have one f it becomes neseccary in order to overthrow Franco. '•' —Jose Giral, premier Spanish Republican govcrnmcnt-in-cxile. Helps build up resistance against distress of Barbs Pv HAL COCHRAN ' Those who bought Victory Bonds to start the new year can REALLY celebrate*ten year hencp. Women, who marry just to, bo- come somebody's pet are likely to lead a dog's lii'e. • The New York Telephone Company couldn't explain a record number of over 13,000,000 phone calls in one day. Maybe it was jusl too cold outside for women to do their visiting in the usual way. If you are not opportunity, don't knock. Pay as you go and everyone is more likely to ask you to stay. In the 14th century, there were special cramps rings supposed to ward off stomach cramps. WEAKNESS When taken thruout the month! It you suffer, from monthly cramps with accompanying headache, backache arid nervous, Jittery, cranky feelings—due to female functional periodic disturbances—try famous Lyclla E. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms. . -— 4 Plnkham's Compound DOES MODE than relieve such monthly pain. It also re- •., llevcs accompanying tired, ncrvouo, cranky feelings—of such nature. Taken thruout the month—this great medicine-helps build up resistance against such monthly distress. , Thousands upon thousands of women have reported remarkable benefits. Also i fine stomachic tonlo! LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S cept compromise 19 1-2 cents wage increase proposal. The deadline for GM's acceptance of the smaller "igure, recommended by President Truman's fact-finding board, was set by the union for Monday midnight and jassed,witiicul comment from eith- Little Rock, Jan. 22 — (K')— Mrs. Marvin Riley Cox, 34, today faced a charge of murder in the death of her husband at their Jacksonville liomo lasl Saturday. Cox -.vas stabbed. The charge was placed on Ihe North Little Rock police docket. Mrs. Cox is in the county jail. A great proportion of England's crimes aie committed by youths between 17 and 25. inlirnate knowledge of the nature of the .Japanese situation, ha.-l ;iot ordered\M-day v had not pul the .„.-. -, rainbow phin into effect, in whole permitted. Under the circurn-|or in part, sand had expressed no stances preceding the attack, the dissatisfaction, with\my report of War Department, with far more a sabotage alert. V J A union spokesman hinted, however, that further measures would )e taken aimed at bringing the company lo terms and ending the strike of 175,000 production workers now going inlo ils third month. Mrs. Johnnie Cox Hearing is Set For Friday Litlle Rock, Jan. 22 —(/P)— Preliminary healing ior Mrs. Johnnie Cox, 34, charged with murder in Ihc falal stabbing of her husband coach at the Naval Academy on March 1, was a star quarterback on Ihe 1924-25-26 teams. In 1934, his first year as coach at the academy, his team beat Army ending a 13-year drought. Beating Army, which is the most important phase oi: football life on the banks of the Severn, was something that he couldn'l do as a player, but'he got even as r- coach, leading his team lo victory over the Cadets in two of the three years he coached. The 40-year-old Hamilton will inherit a host of key players from the once-beaten Navy team of 1945. They include Leon Bramlet, Tony Minisi, Joe Bartos, Clyde Scott, Dick Scotl, Bobby Hoernschmeyer, Jack Welsh, Jim Carrington, Newbold Smith, Charley Kiser, Pete Williams, George Sundhoim and Jack Currencc, all varsity men. Hamilton, wliose selection had aeen rumored for weeks, also was reported in line to become alblelic director succeeding Capl. Charles O. Humphreys, whoso, tour of fluty at Ihe academy ends in June. Hamilton now is commander of. the escort carrier Savo Island. The keen-eyed "fighting sailor," who directed tho U. S. Navy's physical training program during the war before going to sea, was : successful in preventing abandon- | ment of football at colleges which had naval training program. Marvin Riley Cox, at their NOW AVAILABLE IN HOPE So They Soy I don't think any industry in the country can stand a 30 per cent increase in hourly rates and make a profit wilhoul going lo OPA for increased ceiling prices. —Jack Burns, buisness representative, Building Trades Council. AFL. We Are Now Equipped to SERVICE and REPAIR Your Systems New Systems Availab in Limited Quantities Tuesday, January 22, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page Three Social ana I l Phone 768 Between f •. m. and 4 p. m. Social Calendar NOTICE 'l1n! HcRular meeting of the Hope Iris Garden club has been postponed until Tuesday, January 'i'i. All members change. please nole this Monday, January 21 Y. \V. A. of Firsl Baptist church viijl meet at (!::») p. m. in the cdu- rMioiiiil building for regular semi monthly meeting. 'Tuesday, January 22' The Hope Iris Garden. Club will meet at 2:'M Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. llcrb.crl Burns, 1001 South Walnut street. The Cosmpolitiau club .will meet Tuesday evening at 7:45 at the home of Mrs. George Newborn on Mth and Walker street with Mrs. Kelly Bryant as associate host' Mrs. Ira Yocum Hostess Ircle 1 W.M.S. Monday. Mrs. Ira Yocum was hostess lo Circle No. I of (he Women's Missionary Society of the First Baptist church at her home on North Mcfliie street Motulav afternoon. The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Increased inleresl in heart disease has resulted in a marked development in our knowledge of the cause and treatment of the various types. It is a disease caused by many conditions. .,,. . The most frequent causes arc Iho meeting was opened by Mrs. rheumatic, fever, high blood pres- Yocum and Mrs. S. D. Cook gave i ,-n,.^ hardening of Ihe coronary Ihe prayer. During the business; a ,.|,,,-j c . s . syphilis, .subactilre bac- scssion Mrs. Yocum appointed com-1 i c ria! endocarditis and congenital mittecs and outlined plans for the ; defects, according to Paul D. new year. ! White. M. D., Boston. Other causes DOROTHY DIX Unpredictable Wives * . • -••> i. Can a husband be loo good to his i method of making her happy and, I wife'' How does a wife like to be contented, yet it is undeniably true treated? How can a poor, bewild- that no wives are so peevish and ered man tell when he is making n' dissatisfied as the ones whose hus-, hit with the little! woman, or gelling | bands coddle them too much. Iieat mi Imr i\oi ves'' a wife like a spoiled baby and. she Mrs..Willis Thrash lead the study j ., rc i. . i. .. ,., tlj *~ . and made Tho hostess served overaclive thyroid gland, interesting talk. , i infection (diphtheria},' food dcfiei- ! oncy (bcri-beri>, anemia, myxede- dessert plale with coffee to II members; at the close of the meeting. Thursday, January 24 Tlu- Junior Senior High School P.T.A. will meet ill 3:30 Thursday afternoon at the High School. A "full attendance is urged. Mem hers please note the change dale. Coming and Going Circle 2 First Baptist W.M.S. Met Monday Afternoon. of Circle No. Z of Society the Women's of the Firsl . Baptist Church met Monday Afternoon at the home of Mrs. 'Join Turner with Mrs. John O'SUecr as associate hostess, ' The meeting was opened by the leader. Mrs." John Turner 'anc Kirs. C'leve Andres gave the pray er. A short business session fol lowed. Following the business se !--io!i Mrs. Reeves discussed thi introduction and the first chaptc: ul' the book, "Pray Ye." The hostesses served dcligVitfu refreshments to 11 members life eln.se of I lie meeting. ma (deficiency of thyroid sccrc- i lion i, deformities of Ihe chest, diu- | eases of the lung, and others. rJ i '„„ r , ,-.i ' Most heart symptoms are not Mr. and -Mrs. James A. C,le«- | ( | K , V( , su i lK ,,f disease, but result —- announce the arrival of a : f,. 0]n .„, unslil b| c nervous system. shortness of breath on her nei ves? These questions are raised, by a suit for n divorce that a woman has recently brought against her husband in which she alleges that IK; has subjected her to cruel and inhuman treatment. But when Ihe charges were investigated, it was found that hi;; offenses consisted of his insisting on preparing her bath. even to fixing the temperature of the wjter, and in his doing most ol the housework and getting dinner. uughlcr Cinda Joyce, born Satur-! Heart pain, s ay. January 19 at Josephine Hos- ;l|u | palpi'lali We, the Women palpitation are more often cause by nervousness than by liseaso of Ihc hearl itself. SURGERY MAY BE HELPFUL Progress in Iroalmcnl of heart disease has resulted from more accurate diagnosis of the causes. Sp! \yill road like one. She will cry for Iho union and sue her husband for | non-support because he can't yet il for her. \ Curiously enough. Hie average ' man is sold lo the belief lhal Iho | way lo be good to his wife is to j-,ivt her an unlimited shopping ticket. a houseful of servants, and make, himself a doormat for her l.o tram-1 pie over. Yel this line of conduct | will lose him his' wife oftener t'nani it will hold her. For it is the worn-, en who have everything that money i buys who are always seeking nev sensations. It is the idle women Most wives in these scrvantless days would regard such a husband as a gift direct from heaven and ha UK on to him wilh both hands, instead of trying lo gel rid. of him. i wilh no work l.o occupy them, who 1 incident shows how hard it lake no philandering. And no wile , ' ' loves long Ihc husband she hen pecks. And Ihere is Ihc woman's side to the Rood husband problem. Every wile would like lo look up to her but the By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer Fashion writers these day., ,,,,. . growing lyrical about the "era of i ho:irl disorders can omanlic femininity in dross" that \ "!«>". .with success. ,. r , ' Children with .several varieties of be operated Athletic competition docs not injure a normal heart. Those spring is. to usher in. II is to be .lie dressiest season in many years. .- . . we arc told. And one top disgn- )V h .° K " ticr . he ' n '' t .^"l fi ; om P ! \ r ' or describes the spring styles as I tieinalion m_ alhellics had an ab- clolhes resigned te> sit and look pretty in." i no; mal heart before they started. j Various forms of hearl disease f l v v l j 111, ' r r i . \ • i-rr i The designers probably know their ! V,{ ft \ol,^.?,.!Vi? i11 ^, 1 ".. ( ^?,!' c ",r^L s .; business—bul Mama !' " " 1 "" 1 " 1 '" ' '" "••"> have been in loo much , _ . . in designing clothes to sit around \ a ... Calves. in < High blood pressure may re- .Mama says that while she may i s » u , , in , enlargement of the left - ' • ; ventricle, the chamber most con- thinks thev : ] n rheumatic fever, (lie infecli i of a hurry • involves. Iho muscles, cover! is lo please a woman, and how difficult it is for a man lo be a good husband, even when he is trying his darnedest. Some Wives Like Bad Husbanos . ... . Perhaus however, this divorce husband. Irjt SAC can t do it il he is _.,, ...*._, , suit throws a "real white light weak enough to let her impose on! Col. Kathenne A. Towle, above, " • ' him and boss him around. Also, a j of Berkeley, Calif., has been 'woman's house is her castle and I named director of the Marine Women's Reserve, succeeding Col. Ruth Cheney Slrceter. Colonel Towle has been on what has hitherto been an in-! have few minutes now and then for silling because gro-1 eenred wilh pumping the blooci eery marketing is not so difficult ! through the system, as it was, the time saved isn't I PENICILLIN EFFECTIVE sufficcnl lo allow her lo get \ In coronary hearl disease. the dressed up for tho event. | circulation to the heart muscle is Oilier kinds of shopping seem j blocked by narrowing or clots. If lo be gelling more—rather than Ihe patient .survives the immcdi- loss — difficult. She has some-! ale attack, circulation can be re- times gone to 20 stores looking established and ony a small scar for a pair of stockings — and wilh- may remain. out finding- any. The shopping i Syphillis may result in leakage she tries to do for Papa is just as ! of the main valve (aortic). This much of a disheartening run- form can be prevented by early explainable mystery and why women so often seem to love bad husbands belter than Ihey do good ones. Any of us could cilo you a do/.cn cases of wives who treat their good, kind, self-sacrificing husbands, who work themselves to death to support them, with coldness and negiecl. And. at the same lime, we can point to a score of other wives who stick through thick and thin lo husbands who beat them and starve them and are unfaithful to them. Apparently there is something about drunkards and loues and ne'er-do-wells (hat endears them lo their wives. she wants lo run it m her own way. | Corps Sh<- doesn I relish having her bus- rpp ^j ' lake her out of he:hands and show her how much a ] . belter cook he is than she is. And | senior editor of the University so Helpful Hubby gets neither thanks nor praise for doing the dishes and scrubbing up the bathroom floor. I What. then, is a good husband'.' I : think n good husband, is a man who | is lender, considerate, affectionate | and just lo his wife and who treats ' of California Press, Naturally no one would advise her as if she were an itfenl Miss Pselsn McRae Left Sunday for Europe, Via human bcnig. instead of a doll baby | Miss j.f e ] cn McRac who has been treating a' wife rough as .the best or a slave: who makes her pull hc-i weight in the boat and gives her her share ot the family income. QUANTITY FOR YOUR MONEY In Morollne, Petroleum Jelly. A m c d i c i n e c h e s 1 "musi.'Tor minor b u r n s - c u t s. nnd bruises. around. STILL DOES OWN WORK And Mama is still doing all her own work diagnosis and proper treatment of syphilis. Subaclure bacterial endorcardi- out equipment. The women she predicted were going to "be tilad lo go buck lo domestic service" haven't yet shown Ilia 1 , reaction—and she 'hasn't been lucky enough worn- | tis is an infection of the lining of tin- heart. It is now being treated with penicillin with greater sue- seee than any oilier drug which h;!S been employed lo date, The average person apparenllv to buy any of those beauliful post- j believes lhat Ihe heart disease is war gadgets that are going lo cither fatal or incurable. But the make housework an cinch, even niajorilv of heart disease are though a few of them are trick- | compatible with a Ion;.', and use- ling onto the market. I t'ul life if the e-mdition is recog- All types of ;;crviee are st'i' nixed and proper management painfully slow and Maman stir, j instituted. finds it a prolonged headache I' : o get an electric clock repaired, a C,,-,:-! C;*,,y,*.:rt,,c leaky faucet fixed, or a room JOCIO! SlTUaTIOns pain'ted. And Ihc old ear is laid up for al least a week Tor the SPARKLING bits of jewelry will add dash to your costumes. We have a large collection of pearl necklaces, chokers, bracelets, spray pins and earrings, delicately and beautifully designed. Make your selection today! GOLD CHOKERS Just the thing to wear with your suits and high neck dresses. .95 PEARLS One two and three strand pearl necklaces Also -long <single .strands ot pearls.. . .- ,; '• .•''•. 1.58 9.55 THF. SITUATION: While you tire talking on the telephone someone knock;; at your front door. vith the Deparlment of Justice in Washinalon. D. C.. for Ihe pasl four years, left Sunday, January 20 via plane for Europe. Miss McRae and •i\1iss Dorolhy Fillus of Washington, D. C., have been selecled as secre- I taries to accompany a staff of al- j lowers from the criminal division | of Iho Deoarlment of Justice being i ,^f nt lo the 1 European countries. ! T'. ov will investigate American cit- i :-.'::•;; uco'.isec 1 . of active collaborat- ] ii"£ \vil.h I'TC Nax.is during lr,c recent The Saddle-i war Marcia got out of the car and bs.ck cunie into view and she pulled' The sroun will investigate nv. stalled for the coffee house. Pike up at the side oi the road. Sho | Austria, Germany, Italy, tug- followed her. They went in and I slvl off Uv T..-.IOI-. She raid | !n'.ei. France and other European sat at a fumed-oak iablc near a big! ''I think, we'd better nol go tool-! eo-.ir.lries and they expect to bo out fieldslone fireplace. They had Ihcir i ing up- to the t-ont door." | o: t'-,-•: United Slates two lo four coffee and smoked turkey sand- "Probably not." Pike said. | month;;. | wiches and they had a cigarette I Her eyes grew vague and dislant. apiece. Pike smoked and looked | She was s;udde:!ly very senoas. She al Marcia Clay. j said: "There's just one thing I don't! "Xou like. Fay, don't you?" quite undersland." PiKe said, i "About Ihe handkerchief." McGee, Molly Win Top Radio Program, 1945 Now York, Jan. 22 —(UP)— The comedy team of Fibber McGee and Molly was ranked today as America's top commercial radio program of 1 ( J4!>, according to the ninth annual poll of 1100 newspapermen made throughout the ountry by radio daily. The two also were voted the top anking comedy team of the air. Other winners were: Bob Hope, omedian; Bing Crosby, singer of lopular songs; Guy Lombardo, eader of "sweet" bands; Dinah shore, singer of popular tunes, Ar- uro Toscanini, symphony conduc- or; New York Philharmonic Orchestra, classical orches- ra; Tommy Dorsey, swing band eader; America's Town Meeting of the Air; John Charles Thomas, classical vocalist; Lilly Pons, classical vocalist; "One Man's Fam ly," dramatic serial; "Let's Pre .end," children's program; Joan Davis, comedienne; Don Wilson announcer; "Hit Parade," musica show; Lowell Thomas, news com mentator ;Bill Stern, sports com menlator; Lux Radio Theatre, Dramatic programs; Andrews Sisters, singing unit; "Till The End of Time," song of the year, and "Polonaise," musical composition. • she look over the band when Dick went into Ihe Coast Guard. . .The Rev. J. S. Carnahan, the Pittsburgh priest who married them in 1937, convinced Dick he'd besl for- gcl Ihe suit. . .Gracie now will get the divorce in -another slate. The "Clare Hamilton" making her Hollyvyood debut is Maureen O'Hara's sister. . .Elia Kazan, film and slage director and former aclor, is a proud pappy — a boy . . .Mom is Molly Day Thacher, former head of Ihe Theater Guild's play department. . .Actor Romney Brent also is a brand new daddy. Dime Honors FDR Ma is Gina Malo. Katharine and shook her head. Cornell, at the hospital to visit -the Brent's new feminie noisemaker, met Elia Kazan pacing the floor and thinking he, too, was visiting the Brents, quipped: "What's this — casting already?" Above are artist's sketches, showing obverse (top) and reverse sides of the new Franklin D, Roosevelt dime, expected to go into circulation ' early in February. The coin was designed by John R. Sinnock, chief engraver, Philadelphia mint. The word money is believed to be derived from "moneta,".an attribute of the Roman goddess Juno, because the ancient Roman mint was established in the temple of Juno Moneta. Tailor Made SEAT COVERS Direct from Factory Orders filled within 10 days ROBERT R. RIDER Phone 435-J "Yes." Pike said. "Very much?" "Yes," Pike said. "Very much.' "Well, lake my advice. Gel lie; it this morning and I assumed out of here just as fast as you can.' Parcher had it in his possession. Parcher made no mention of it. How did. you get it?" "What?" she asked. "Your father spoke to me about WRONG WAY: Say to the person on the telephone. "Will you hold on just a minute." •RIGHT WAY: Ask the person on Ihe telephone if you may call back. You don't know how long you will be kept at the door, so Ihe person on the telephone shouldn't lie asked to wait. The si/.e of the iron and slcel industry of any country is generally a good measure of its ability li fighl a prolonged war. —Report, Foreign Economic Administration. most insignificant repair. So she can't help but wonder of the designers who have created for spring styles designed "to sit anil look pretty in" aren't living in a world of their own, instead of Ihc real world in which Mama is .still struggling wilh most of Ihe problems and headaches that were hers in wartime. If not. how conie they think she has lime for sitting and looking pretty? "It was the lipstick," she said. She gave a liltle laugh. "Well?" Pike said. "1 lold falher it was mine,'' she said. On the way back Marcia talked little. Pike could sec thoughts in those violet eyes and jurposc setU ing inlo those shapely lips. Finally she said: •You're determined lo sec Ihis Ihins through?" "Yes," he said. You know," -she said, "if you succeed what it means for my Malison must have spotted them from the inn. He came toward By JACK O'BP,IAN New York — Sammy Renick, riuondrm bigtime jockey, was balled fiom leg to leg us he tried lo (.'{•' back to nis table at La Mar- UniiV.c'light through the middle of a chorus gal routine . . Being a little on the halfpint size, as befits them with long, loose stride!?, his •Mais crsiwhilc riding career, Sammy broad shoulders stretching taui a T-Shirl. very while against his thick brown neck. He came up lo Mar- -.cia's side of the .station wagon and l-*' father." "Parking or petting?" '.;"\Vhai .do. .you _..\vantV." ' M.-.ircia said. "Your i'ulher wants you-." Man•son leaned to one side and thumbed Pike out of ihe ear. "pulside." he said. Pike smiled. BLONDE or BRUNETTE Look Your Best out. He said lo Marcia: lo see you again. "I'd like Pike looked at her. When?" I think so," he said T . You -^9 lo '^ P»eitic, ,she sain. "Its been tried before." She tap- u _, s » n "-- p - c , leal1 . pkicc. peel the wheel with a slender fore- i *>he pul out her hand, finger. "No one has ever stopped , "Ooodby, sne said. "And .good him. We've all had a go at it. Ulcl i;, , ,, ,,.. . . Even Emma " "InanKS. Pike said. Her voice'had trailed off in a "You do as 1 say." she said, whisper. L ' nls wa:! waltn S 1:! " nlm on •Who?" Pike asked. 'She was my father's second wife. She opposed father—didn't like the company he kept. She wauled him lo give up all this power and pressure business. But father just rode right over her. She got sick. Then she died." Marcia closed her eyes for a moment, then opened them quickly home in Jacksonville, has been set for Friday i'i Worth Liitle Rock municipal court. Chief Deputy Prosecutor Otis Nixion said today, said Mrs. Cox told officers Saturday that her husbarcl had been stabbed during a drunken quarrel at their home in Jacksonville. Transport planes are required to carry 35 per cent more fuel than necessary for normal flight between scheduled stops. Where private enterpirse is unable to provide the necessary housing, it becomes the responsibility of government to do so. But it primarily is a job for private enterprise to do. . —President Harry S. Truman. It is essential lhat, individually and collectively, we do all within our power to strengthen and dignity the present German government in Bavaria. --Lt. Gen. Lucian K. Truscott, commander U. S. Third Army in Germany. Phone 370 (Hdqs. Tol-E-Tex Co.> W. W. (Andy) Andrews Distributor Phone 402 9 GIVE TO THE MARCH OF DIMES ! ! Now LOVE LETTERS" SPRAY PINS Beautiful spray pins with small sets and large sets. 0.00 A 0.58 «J> and FRONTIER DAYS 'HIGHNESS & BELL BOY' Begins Wednesday Make your complete with one of our new handbags. All styles arid colors. In <» Alligator Patents Leather James STEWART Paulette GODDARD MARCH OF DIMES! MARCH OF DIMES! YOU HiT THE SPOT LAMB IN A JAM veranda. Her sloe sycs examine-. his face. "No lipstick," .she said. Pike took :> cliyir beside her ami lil a ci".aic tie. Already the shadow of Ihe mountain was lengthening across tho valley. A very beau.i- i'ul pia'-e an,) lie was thoroughly sick of it. He wouldn't maul lua\- inti il: I!o turned to Luis. "Any word from Sam?" Lois nodded.. ••What?" Pike naked. "If you duii'l take lhat plane tomorrow, I'm fired." She paused and smiled. And so are you," she said. "I think," Pike said, "I'll run over to the postol'I'iee and pick up lhal lette.-." ; "1 tried." Lois said. "The posi- j nistress said she gave il to Parch-; 'i'. He promised lo deliver it."' "Wrss ihere anything in the Icl- ler that lliev ilidn'l know?" Pike ask-.-d. 1 don't think so." Lois said. 1 T'.ie redhead came in and v.'enl cul again. That tall, sulky man talked a lung while will! Lesley Ilitl. And fio.'-'ei- Bland v.-ai'.ls lo see you. He's in The Pub." Wearily Pike stood un. \ "You're !!('•! uoing to boliie',' wil'i j Rliind?" she *aki. ' | "Ye.s." PlKe .-aid. : "Hi.- won't te'll you anything.'' "I can't af'.'oid lo puss anvlViii!-.'•' up. Yon stay here, honeybee." I I.uigi wh'stlt'd •'•"-'• nolishrd. ' island, sat behind his glass c! c-oinlreau a:icl fixed bright black eyes on Pike. Uli-nd MI id: '"This is \oiir la:-', chance, Mr.: (.'iilvin." I Pike looked re'ce-ptive. "I've got everything you want." Hiand sipped Ins cointre-au. "Vuii j c-aii have the whole business cina p." ; "Wlial's eh- ap?" ! "F;\-.' llionsai.il dollars." Piko :-luM.ik his iu-,ui. P.Iand snnU'd. It \vas a rather : : ek sn.iK- anil his shihir.;.', olive fkin l!.''.d a " gi-eenish fast. He glani-i-tl at l.uigi" who \v;is leanin.-: on the bar !i:-:lenin'J. Roi:e'r I'lanu .-pokf if.'.der his b-eal!i: "Give- him M'liiothhi.:.'. ti- il-i. -u-.> Hung. Vi.ll don't have '.-) i!:'ir,!-. it." "Lnigi," Pike said. "Ciive me a Planter's Punch. A nice, noisy one." "You could be out of here iii an !:our." P.land s-.-.id. "You <-o-,iki take | the :',nl v.-ilii \<M. And John Clay i eonld be t'inishi'd " i -T!l finish John Clay t.-ir, uTi'V,- " 1 Piko said. ••.\i>." Ho;;er Hiand :-a:d. "Il . -.vail till unv.orrow. ."inhh Clay w'.l finish you." (Tu be Ci.'iili'.iiH'v;' i After an inilal iionud ol apathy | following Hie .snt-rei'.ile:'. tin Japanese people -ire be.ginnM!,: 1 , lu e'asi 1 aside old fear: and air av. aken- [ ing to (he possibility for sei!-e-c- : jire'S.sion ai'foi'eled them li.v eice-upaliun. ! —Oon. Duuslaa MacAiihur. 1 t;l gol kicked in the teelh by as aeai a collection of dimpled knees as Ihere are around Broadway. Hay Brock, newspaperman who married Miriam Hopkins, wore a full board for u while but shaved Ihe beaver while courting Miriam fJc-rl Lahr's description of an elegant. wealthy Commy who daunts his vermilion feelings about such swank premises as the Stork's Cub Room, Twenty-One and El he did not "el 1 Morocco, is a dilly. . .Bert says hc_did nol .,0 lhc guy h . ls .. a Chippendale soap box." Gilda Gray birthdaying at Toots Shore's bul wouldn't say which one .'. .Lou Wallers, owner of the various Latin Quarter night clubs about ihi' country is building a new one in Ilolljwuod, complele with swim- niiiu' pool and ice rink. It's to cost $2,000.000 Lou says. . .Philly Gurian, who sold tickets on the curb in front of the old Knickerbocker .Theater when the original "The i Rod Mill" opened in 1'JOG, is sell, ! nu< tickets for the current revival ' 'iiom Newman's Ticket Agency. j'irtl anniversary parly for 'Harvey" was dignified and quid . A-ak'e was sliced at Sardi's. . . Crie 1 Malison carried his year-old cUiimhtor on stage at "Carousel" •i'.i.-'ll.o kid can brag about how vo;;:it; the was al her :'.'irst Broadway ' appearance. . .Bandleader Uie-k Stabile dropped both his divorce suit and anolho.r action to ,,M back cash he alleges he gave his wife, musical comedy star Know the exciting thrill of beautifully lustrous hair handsomely arranged to suit your personality. We will give you glamor that will reap rewards. Call for Appointments , •: Phone 252 'Grade LJarrie. when lie went into soi-'.-ice. . .part of the dough, lie jaiii. was fiom her earnings when THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE OBSERVE THE FOLLOWING RULES: » Fight Colds with Vitamins e Sec your Doctor when you are ill. e See us when you want Prescriptions filled • Sec us for all your Drug needs. ' We've Got It "The Prescription Store" WARD & SON Phone 62 The Leading Druggist Now in Progress I Formerly Priced to $10.98 Formerly Priced to $19.98 Many Dresses Taken From Our Regular Stock and Drastically Reduced for immediate Clearance All Sales Final Regular $5.00 SALE I CV 1 Vrf EM •*••*• r^-^-^,^^^.^ • rt L ^?x^-&as&ettVirr?r^^

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