Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 23, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 23, 1946
Page 3
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aats Painter of x Baarf Over a Century tf'Cives for Spaniards Hope Star fact th«v never s*nc«f ftoya first n( pr«i S!\(f r<m ^frt'afs har. bf^rt *,h«? of the body of >hc four A\\HI, the fam ewrft m iaft}. This fxhom« ordered by th<» prcsrn iv,-f> top Maflono /\rkorrsai -:?PTi-k M poison a««i -yrtieshfr -<he WAS by-Qoyy for his A Madrid Nsid(>" which Wwdnrnfay, •''• -- 31. General SI3ENHOWER OUE3T!OffED BY Gl WIVES— On ht« -,v,ny to a Cor;;iression,il hearing. Dwiqht Et5<rnhcv/»r i% \v,iyl;iid by .1 rjrotip o' -,crv!f;e?Ti-n'a wivci who demanded n speedup i.-i :he r.:!-^se of thfllr huibsntls, E if.<;nho'.ver invited ttrsm into the office of Chairm;in of thn House Tvlilitar/ Affairs CowmillM Ar,','rcw J. f.Kiy, demtcrat from Kentucky where they flrect rt barraije of questions ::nd ccm- plainU ;tt him for rnorr 'Man half ,->n hour. Rep. May \t, at the right of C.rner.il Eisenhower, ,inrl l<,-,-,fiinq the women's group 'second from lelti is Mr*;. Dorothy G.nloinb of Wilkcmbiirg, Pa. i-NEA T«|ephcSo' TJte K'lehfjfs and the sirtlst gtfitsl fr;«rirfs arid sorn<" historians ray iHers' wat ,1 romance between 1, B* that a«f it rnuy. many ex-! etaith that despite* ;t s'rtkmgi .. _.. wa (o fb<* woman 1 in the pie-} t'jf<? She Warf taller 1 than the model > f irtployprf by Goya. j -a stiil aftJ examining the | t Dtwhcss' remains and ,-ire i to make known their _ almost any day, M'j-anllm<i "A Madrid Mudr" is fjurrottndcd by admiring trowel;!. They specuiatti over fa?cin;rtir»K story that Goya, havinf, he-m.1 ths« the" OuchCM* husband had learned about th« portrait} painted overnight anothn- picture- of the fulty clmr.t;d mid showed v/hprt the ir.ite Dulte arrived to <m explanation. Whether any substance in thji nn-, Hfrttt ntory, (hfi fact remain's that i J fm j s li<) $*', : , hanging opposite the ntido m i.hei l:ichycin " dl - i 0o>"! room of thc Prado )•; ,m PX- net duplicate* - except ihnt the tatJy is clothed, it Is only m cmn- ifarafivcly recent ye;n'.i that these Wit pictin-as were put on public display. rf,Th!<* mystlwy 6t the fHichn-is and naughty plcttjfe ix a fitting Stretcher an Trial, Suffers Heart-Attack /* ' By vVLATER CRONKITE Nwrrl b'*r l rj. J;trt, 23 — 'UP') ..... Julius Stretcher, a rrvijor defend- iui! hi the -Nil'/ 1 w;ir crimr'H trial. fufrV.'K.'d .i hcixt a'.'ack todsiy atul wnw ordered '.'> ncd for er Town Line, N. Y,, Resfdents to Vote on Return to U. S. .r-< Bill op of Allied nounced todnv prison iitiihorities an- ru>! '.rif* ./^'.v-baitinj^ ;V;r/» 'T was sti'icken at 1:50 p.m. They srr.r! he cxhibtcrl .^ymp- a violent riuioi<r-n- heat • • which last- | High Scorer ; By TEO MEIER ; I'iC'.v York. Jan. 23 </?',- FHill, of Mar.?h;i!l. is bac!t or tho nation'.; in'ei-ftollejjifiin ball scorin;', l>st. l-fall. V«'!K> hfi^: onSHt'.f^d in M iiort nf Icnp-frot; <;ontf:.-it v;iiri George Mikn'i, r.f Df'Pa'il. the lust ',',vo Wflcks, '.Ofi.'icfl in ")4 pcinK ;ii nis I;IH* '.'nrc'? "^riii-.-: to ioa<;h ;.h" '!H3-p')iMI. mark ;ir,'l ftorri !ho trip nni!<. f. , ;in n;ni tnkfri over ;;cvcn points . . . Th'.! Conf«-'li.-rai.F.' ;.n. once r this > -irle: !'.- to ih" Yankens, iiny n'/rnlet to:. vote to return :'.'. .vliksn 'r Mtk- by j'rrilv-1 t:( •ill vav" ' lonxiw os n i.\ in i,'; union oliiciallv. IH' Ocinhfi. lof.iilpiit!; decided to isprnd .i!ic«i;,nco ',': In- defunct ar ; 'i pl;ic<? tS'.ii v:ll;iHc r)rot"C'ion of Cov. ueorge Named Coach at . (".rml'ed :nn>r Thom;: h y of roripanion to nrtothor Coya volcano'•* " MadrTtt sxtburb. This w- - a ... ... the ..— panted lay the nrtist m the C'Bpolaof the little chapel of fwn Antonio de fa FJoridH in 179H al. t>v rafinest of Kmjf Charles Fourth, or. »,vft6se pfope^ty the chut'eh stoocf, 'I'rf |iaint!f»^ has a religious theme and contains about 100 life- .4jzc ftgures of men, women and dhildrett, kong after the work was dwh*» and accepted, «rf experts as- tetTfided the world by declaring tbat many of the .ttgin-eD were poi-- tfah* of what a Spanish newspa-per friend of mine euphemistically re- fet« to as "h'appy girM of the tjpv/ti" and some at the men were nptadmrs charafltwa. This was not the wsf time lhat Goya had play- union'* " M . 8 Pitnilar prnnk. ' twrally constfern-ntion followed, the sensation itevei 1 has died. .,. wgh Goyn's ^ecentrieitlew- Ions Before hatt preparecf thc public mi; of the hear cd for about 15 I-1'. 1 v,".i:.- .'{ivc-n ;j sedative and eon- fsnc'l to bed. The iifficiul announcement .;aid H V/.IM too early to form a diagnosis* o.- determine whether iho attack resulted from nvnan'tc. causer; or the mcntiil strain of the- trial. Prison doctors indicated Strcich- cr was in no irviincdiiitft danfjer, but his condition V/HK regarded as sufficifnilly serious to prevent his return U> the trial for several day;!. Thc war crimes tribunal, meanwhile, -.von*, ahead with thc hearing 01* Stroleher's jcllow-deftrndarits a'nd look under advisement a re- t\' As- hat The July i)i ' Pine Bluff, Jan. 23 — <->P; — .George Terry, former Greenville. I'-ri from ihe 'Miss., high school football conch v/llh the- ,;outli-; jii.'ft out 01 ;hc navy, was anmorl to r has rejoined ;i similar pnr.ition at Pine Bluff hif.;h ycN'orday. He succeeds Ai H.-irriM. v/ho was tratiKforrwl to '!u v phy:-,ir;:l "ducation dcparutipnt. Ti-n-y, who was given a uni-- yo.'n- contract at Pine Bluff. co.-ich/:d nt Grfcnvillo from 11J30 '.o Ifl't2 and formerly war; ar. assistant conch here. York." o!int{ :v;n; .-f'hefliile'l j'nr next t. ;owir,!< i;> ' ;m ;r,v:':il ."lam- m ',Vor!fl vVar II v^'c-rrins to it Hfill n.v.v- hi ilc!-- • ovoj- Mikan. ;i: '> •'. dunkod l.'id fiolr! «:. throws in 2! '•;>; v 1 :; • \ in •i.iil nn.'; . , .!'•<! A3 fl'Off io Miknn'a 1?.0 chcirity tos:-es .iii" i»h rl for aiet the of fes- Rumored ContinticTl from Pn-jc Ono -.vitii fi,?;;;; and r>nnn«v;< and Ihe center of *he vilhii|e '.vrir; named Truman Sonaro in honor of the pre.ni'lom. 1'h' v old hlnok^rnilh shop whore ilu- original secession pnparst '.vore ?i£;ned was clecora'.e.-l r'or the ' orranion. i The movie, "Col. Kffingham's ; Raid" will he shown in conjunction with the election nnrl movie .stars , 7iin inmuifar.turcj of pure; raw iin- -;i."'d oil is .'iccomplished' by crush- iiiy f1:)-;i;end between lanjo- :;tcel rollers in mills constructed ospcci- posed, ally i'or t.he purpose. ' Tho union charged that GM and ISAWAflOut Fight WiitiG. M, Intensified By ROY J. FORREST IJptroJi. Jan. Z>, —<(jp.— Tlic CfO United Auto Worker:; -'ntt-nai- riftrt its ".'ili-'riit ' fight iitjainst flfn- Bi.-il Motors tr.cfay while continuing •;!f()i!.'; tow/ard a peaceful a«ree- ir.e-r.t with '.he Fort! Motor company ;t r / t '.vide v.-a«e r'ormiila. I'ni^ji Itaae-r", !r/!rl Preside"!t Trd- msn '.hat CJtencral Motors WHS in icagup with Wall Street inserestn if "a i-onspirncy to clestrov organized labor." 'flic iOth week of ihe 175.000- man .-t:-ike ngainat GM began with preparations to halt work un GM nrows by 7.000 tool and die inakern. UAW members in Hit) ,.ool and die paints in the Detroit area were ordered not to handle GM ordern effective- Monday, motion •hey will continue work on .-;uch es- .•ipntial reconversion items for other auto-makei-R. A Ford negotiations session was iXlijj.luled ,'Dr 2:.'50 p.m.. continuing '.he rneeliiig-a-day discussions. Ne- ^otin'ors were attempting <o find a ...itisKietory joiution to their Ucad- .-ockea v/age talks nn the union demands for a 10.-5 cents an )iour :iu:iease and the company offer of 'v/o cents ICES. A 75-mintite Ford-UAW srssion ended yc-sterdav with no ,-innouncc- merit of progrosi. by either side. A LAW- letter to Mr .Truman announced the union's withdrawal of its acceptance of a fact - rinding board proposal of a 19..T cents an hour increase as a means tu settling the GM strike. Tne union previously had accepted the recommendation on condition lhat the corporation also a«rced to it by last Monday mid- ruijht. General Motors let tho deadline pass without notice, having pro -.'ioL-siy rejected thc fact-finding report in its entirety. "Wo have no choice but to reinstate our original and equitable demands." the union said. "In tho lir.nl settlement General Motor"; ir.uut compensate for the added suf- upoii its omploves by prolonging '-he strike." Tho union';.; formally leinstated demand is for a flat :!0 per fnin v.'ai»e increase — 1-2.5 per cent higher than the fact-finding board pro- Market Report i ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK , sl«W. around I'VO dpr'nc ijnnd and ! St. Loin.? National Hforkyorrt*. choice native an/I f«d lamhB to city Jan 23 — (UP) -- Livestock: ! botcher-: '.tendy «! la all; wilh a Hoes 0:;00:' salable 0.000; un-' few small Inl.'i !'• to I:>.;!-•-. notno •-- - ' ' jbkU ! oltllT Wednesday, January 23, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page Throe \~,n Ibs and up. and sows steady: lighter weights 23. to 75 or i more lower: bulk ol good afld j choice o arrows and gilts ISO Ibsj up !4.ftO optlijiR; most 120 to 140; ibs H to M.50: with :;ome. of these" i •vpifjhts mixed with heavier' wei«htr. steers: 00 to 110 Ibs 12.30 to 13.75: lighter ! 1; sows ill I 13.73 to 14.05. Cattle '5.400: salable ri.OOO: calves J!00. all salable: steers in- fairly liberal supply with around.35 loads offered: demand moderately active •• ar.fi opening about steady or, good lowur: NEW YORK COTTON KiUuri?H 10 com.: to $i.(ir> r. !").fl7 -- low ii'l.IK up a low 2-!.Of weights- down tojMnv high 2:1.07 •-• H.03; stng*! 24-.00 up ?. Jlv high iVOn — low 24.110 Oct high 24.(i2 24.02 up M Dec hi>?h 24..',!) 24..*>0'Mp UI 5,50 to 18.35: some heldiMch high 24.52 24.50 >ip 1 i •- lasi last — low 24.,II — Inr.l —• low 24.37 — last Kinas a higher. Heifers nnd mixed year lings, along with cows, opened about steady but lacking brisk- nens. Medium heifers nnd mixed, yearlings largely 12 to 14-: good arour.d 14.23' to 15: common and I good i me-! 11.50 17.90 . Middling ~pot N-norninnl. - low 24.3.1 -5.77N up GRAIN AND Chicago. .Ian. ners and cutters 8.50 to 9: beef bulls around 18.50 to 14 dium to xoad sausage bulls to 12.50: choice vealers slaughter steers 10 to 17.90; H tor heifers 9 to .17.75: feeder 9 to 14.50. -Sheep 1.000. all salable: market 'other large corporate interests" '.voro ready and willing to bring about a total paralysis of American industry in order to resist equitable wage increases, to set us on PROVISIONS 23 — '/Pi— Grain advanced sharply today in active buvinKr with May rye pans- ing S2.00 ii bushel lor ih«; first time in 25 years and May oats reaching the (il cent ceiling. wheat and oais climbed mure than a cent at times. Bullish influences included strong demand and tight supply of cash 'grains. OUUTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Jan. 23 — /Pi — Live try. firm: receipts Hi trucks: thc road to inflation through higher Jcars. fob prices; roasters 2U prices, and to wipe off the statute i31 1-2: fryers 28—30: broilers books every piece ot constructive. J30; other prices unchanged, social, legislation enacted in the ; Butter, firm; receipt's 523, last 15 years." '. market unchanged. I EHHS. receipts 14.045: weak: U. S. extras standards 32-33: poul- no In a further atep, the auto work- Eggs era called on all organized labor;'-" 5 to fight tor repeal of "carry-buck.! carry-forward nrovisions" of the ! federal tax law for corporations. The union asked legislation withholding benefits of the law from any corporation "which refuse to the grievances of their em- ™oo ;™""^ J4-35 1-2: U. S. current receipt;; dirties :)(! 1-2: chocks The first balloon ascension in the United States was made bv a Bland- ployes in accordance with the j frenchman. Joan Pierre .vage policy" of the government, i c kard. on January 3. 17<)3. Meanwhile the Michigan Citiznes' Committee lo aid GM strikers said more; than 40.000 workers had exhausted ail their savings and war bonds. However, President R. J. Thomas of the UAW said the morale of the strikers was high because "they know that millions of dollars arc no match against millions of people who have a simple but fun- Did Stomach Ulcer Pains Make Jack Sprat! 1 Eat No Fat? Modern day ",'acfc SpratT?," who oar no fat became of OISUGS? of strjmacn or ulcer patni, indigestion, -jus :)'.:im, hear rtmrn, burning ion^aTjon, nfoat u-id other C'jnui- ttons caused fjy C'xctjv 1 , ac;c! .hoult! try Uciga. Get a 25c (my. of ijr.'cja Tobk-rr f rom your druggist. Fir-:r rJD?e rnutt convince or return Oox ro us c:ni( -Tut COUHL 7 YOUR MONEY BACK. John P. Cox Cru r j cctnpafiy and 'Jruc) stores every wner t». —Ativ : . Ciitoi-K and Converters, i'euro.ifnt- ina 112 companies of which .".fi-m'o ulruek, appealed to thc :4lo.?l ivork-j Cosar Komin-o and Martha Stewart ci'M' union for Keprrra'e nogolia- j will mako personal appearances, fion i. i riocauHC I'nv Lino nas no theater, A 'Hf Moment issued by the asso-!the movie will bo shown in the- i'ire by Rudolf Hess that he be iciation said non<i of the companies I hiill. permitted to conduct his own dc- j "ha:< any connection with the Unit-i terse for the duration of the trial f6r surprises from Mm, The eh«pe> fffused lift religious sorv- at) rnit tt duplicate has be-en- btiilt ncrost* the afreet and this has a pfQffef decoVatrofi in thft Cupola (Joya's body wa* b/rrutfht from Bordeaux about JS yearn ago and buried m- the first chapel under int" Cupola where hia decorations- frrr preserved. IS Mew Mayor of New Orleans By* STAN CCPTOW8KY •New drlfian.i, Jno. 2:< ~t(JPi— nUtxf'icitnt, sfnilp-wrenthed DeLcK- aeps S<or,y Morrison, a World War If eowael and scion of an old Loui- Bian.-i family, today prepared to move Into city hall at mayor of "P', |??)ean5 utittr nearly 10 years yft role by Bobert S. fVTneatri; the WBT of the Hufty t,on« Jieutcnanlst to Stftvivc Lottlslann politics. Government Continued from Pai;o One Meyer E. Stern, chairman of thc district 6, (old M union that "if (he tfovrerirnent interferes, it won't be in our i'fivor, but in favor of the pnekeM." Kdwin R. V/ittc, chairman of uV- fact findirii' board now in here, .'-fakl fact, finding hcaringH would continue despite, tho <iei/uro. "Whether or not the sovijrnrncnl. thc plants, the: fnets muni; be dcHerroinod." Witlo naid <IM thc second day of hearings r>e:can. Herbert March, district 1 tor of the striking CfO |c v rl Stale-! Stcol Corporation ,->!• any 'other basic steel producer except lhat they buy Ihoir atccl from thoxe cornpnrnes." At the . r )(i struck companies, the Ktatorrioirit said. 51,237 mm arc ;if- foetert and approximately "WO other steel fabricator:! in the country under contracl with ihe USW arc in 'he jfarvio {?erifiral position. The- association members said they had not been represented at the While House peace conferences last week and they had no opportunity to set together with union rfipi'o.ientntivcs and ' dcb^U: thc I issues." | They said they need increased ! prices even without any increased j dirr-c-' w «Kf.i. Some rnr-rohsrs reported ; United i thp y h;id b( ^ n offered contract-- Balloting will ho conducted in the-: afternoon and if a majority of! Town Lino rc-sidcnlsi vole in favor • of tho U. f-;.. tho Stars and Bar:;' will ho haulnd down and replaced ; by the Stars and Stripes. I Urge Release : ! hyJu!yofAi! ; Army Feathers ! WashiiijJi'i-in. Jan. ')'', — I'UP) —A i Senate subcorrnriiUefi investigating ' •..••iTioh-iliy.Ktion tr.day urged the re- i Iftaso of all fathers from the army i • v .Hiiy I. It also called ."or irn- hari the union's' r der,-iand. "i-.ut '• company to i call ins; i'or Ifss i general IK 1-2 ci ; binding upon tho jincrr-ngo acsr-ptod by 'bifi jriiakiriu the: incrotisr.- rctroa •-,'. I Two corripanisx nay.- ar-c ; clause. If (}, S. Steel ,si«n.-i I'o 'o rate/ i'lfir wllt l ^ 1 -' '-HMIM.-tl io H.'Ortt/'^. antfp.i that thc wr<x<- uproands' will ' Tll< !'•T-rfading oi'^-ct or ihf. s! be- put Into effect by Ihe Pioy-m- i wn:< - 1)rHt ielt r> y fon-uruon merit uiiori- trikirrg over." I-ff nrldcd the- union any | ptfd F;irki'rfj(liou3ft workers of America, said in a . c itn to merit that xr-i/.uro by thc ROvornment without puttin" the onion's waste demands into el'- feet v/nuld C'jriaUtuU'" ":itrike breaking action or at bent compulsory arbitration." March .*nid hi:< diit'riet v/as op-. t . po.-.cd to .i'ti/ure Of ihe indimtry <• '"/ nri . t;ic - Pi'Oscnncn wa "im'l"ss there are sufficient x>'ar•] wl ,!, ''' r - '-"'-"'ft' •" '"•'>'• j Ihe Hprcadirig oi'f^ct of ihf si-ike ;v/ax firm felt by I workers of Ihe Hl:ff-i corripanio... ; More loan 100,000 hrtvf: hpr-n if'lcd. fnr i.x that we rcrnairi on Win our wafte demand until such a j time «.l a national was^R arid policy j strike conference i« callcfl by our | union find they vote fiffrecn-ient or ; st'ttlcmf'of. whereby we can rturn i to work." ( Thc length of tirnc alter the gov-: cfrirrw-nt x'p'f/tfre'' b^foro fhV> njition ; con expr-ct a norrnn! meat supply j if unprerlictable untif lerrrifi of the j irdcr are Ht.udicd. a ''in 'strike"tTi ! s «frie piiyroil clf-ri'.s ' 'iif.tf barred from their .tion returns poured' in Irjpt, night. And, when all Ti pre- eipctsl v/ei-e in unofficially, Morrl- svtt) fhe amateur at big league tittmietii rfiacbtne.-) In history. He dld/f't rate fnucli chance in Cora pr«--ej9(;liori calculating, thl.i J^- y ' e . a '';". 1 " , nttorney Morrison. Tne betting, odds were '1 (o l ««ain»t h(tn with no Inker*, nn figrrje prices ninged as nigh as 13 to, J. --,- hud been "in" Htf in for r ' ty f'v.iu " tnacfiine, New Orlcami Which firid not kml d el|ctJi;n iw 29 yeafis. But sorflfcthrflij went a/nlM In this ealdiiliiting, and tfu* IflSt n/ (Hose pi-cdnels n ose p-cnels repotl- reformer Morrlwjfi hold » ;),. this ptUfifjry which Is to an election in «olld- , Thii itilr'd eriutJWate, Shlik-y WJl/i^eriey, uuMd J,88(i and ' 01 tm mark. four hit 2UO HLCTokes front Pugc Otu; . <AfUmily, Instead of setting ii(> spelt botirds hlitiBt'lf In nestellmo if tie lucked lefinl authority to pay (b^ia: the BrBitdeiit could tell the pfatSiitoity of labdr b appoint ilittn. •""t6£ f.abSi- Depattin/iit, out at fjjh.«f giyeo it by Congress, could fiay the b*»raf. Bu (He bin sbproved by ihe labor t-oin«illtct la th« wtakict kind «f fack-flitdln^ bill It could uajB. It's completely denuded of the real oovvuts Sit-, frmnan wanted w fact- linking kf>*fdM. Whe^rt IH* ^uJJ HOUse and StitaM act on It, thej* niay thuuge it lutf, tion, industry . also, order's d comment until the •j.'i'rn made public. CIO jifieKinfjnoii'ic workfrrj) offi- Cialu rlirl not make any cornmit- iu Wiishlngt.on yestprd/i.y that their members would return Ic work if Ihe Movo.rnme.nt .sei/cs HIP ludti.'itry. A ('I'.) .MtraleMy coifrinitt.-e declared that 'ieixure was "unjusl" iirtfl ankcd for nuaranSecf; Unit denijind!) of Ihe union be ef- leeled if the Hovernmeut. lakes over. Although the Lnbor l:)eparlme;it .'laid il hud a.s-sunince.H lhal the 70.000 Al-'l.. workfrw involved would return In work for Ihe government, Plitrlck Iv '.iiiritiiili. set-rHfirv- r.ot pfirformin;? essential duties. (.Von. uv/ijjnt f). Eisenhower, ri'ny r'i",ir>? of staff, told a group of pti'itf::l.in?. wives ynstfirdav In fit iherr- are ri«-iw 700,000 f.ithftrs in Ihe acrny arirl that %0,000 ,-jf them would be- rrlnaserl by July I under .no i-iev.' flerriobiii/ation plan. The ihrc..'<-rririn Senate .Military Affairs subcommittee conducied , hearings follov.-in" the recent (.',[ office | protests that dernobilixation wa-, too slow. The senators urged thnt the rate leportedly < tt} rlernobill/ation of the pasl. ."ew joos r<y i months be continued until ,'ippro-<- •n , •, L- : ifnately 2.000.000 surplus men now The filrikf; bit directly ; ,t rail-: in the f ,rroy are discharsjod rofid wor,ccr,s oi "connf-ctirii!" i,,,es: They also asked ihfi army to which haul through the plants to -:horter, the lapse of lime between the rnninliries. But employe:-! in the • induction of nev/ men and (heir tr M" A .,['>"?* ! ! ls /' w(:r< ' t<f ""« iHidlassignmei'il as repl?ic«mr-nls in off with the decrease in Kriipping. t, V fr<e;m servic^ About fj.OOfi bay{.- been affected so i Krnployi'rient 'of civilians; to do C: , , . , i "housokpecin:;" j',r,s in Ihe army miilrontl repair snop.s cutback \ y/a>; i erornrnenfled The serialor?- 1 or"''iiti(,i/s 'fhe flornell. N. Y.. | report stuled that if this v/as not KriOfiK of the Krie railroad were i <lor,e r,y trie War Oepartmont \#a. closed, idling 7".0, The Nev/ York | isla'.ive arliori i,y Connre^s should C.C'ntral and t'enn.syl vfiriia i ail- ] i-ffi'iirc it road;; prepjired to |;iy r,ff workers' --'- - o-(it their shopii in /iuVfnlo, sefo,. f | j liirpest lailroad center of the na ! (ion. j Three Irea.iur Ills: union, xalrl to ".see Hie of sci/rui e" lo call off of Hie API, v.'ould have lli.lit(U!i.«e of Hie order before It would decide the fihll-.e. A Npokesmuu foi- Swift and Com- PHII.S-. one »f |.li<> live majni' pack- ot'. 1 ! involved, .Maid "our poHillon Diur't. of iieeessily, av.'alt Ihe con- tlHidin til ih,. inlieover " f Iciirye A. Kiislwiiud, Ai'inuui' JJU-Mldynl. di'i.'lated lhal iillliouj!h 'I'. 1 hud lint berli "dffieiiillv in- fdtnicd" n| intiMidiMl uei/me be V-'lllllJ lint ",'H-e llllW Sllell iiellllll ill iVilil-ll p| Al. i (Hv lhirJiii t j ( puck -I M inoiu C fll ii- iln- fetinns of Ihe fael- ses'-ilnii tin; five mtijor n-pnvieiiled - -riwil'l, Ar- iiflaliy, Wilson uud Mnr- ked lhal data supui'dl bv Uii-lii in lh ( . pasl lo Koveiiimen't aHfiuies I,,, held eoiilldeiitinl. ....... o ......... Cobalt blue, made of an oxide. Of colbat irii-tnl. is Hu- most t-xpen- Mlve colur on mosl iirl hits' pnlelles. UlOUlid to wanted It. the wiiy Mi. Trunnin U.on'l. bt-i on this, Con- gteiss gcncrully follows the thinking Of Us cumniltleus. (rimers fi-jt the pinch. Cfijjlive" rrjjnc'i of /Jelhkf- hf/ii .Sleel Co. in I'eriiisylyriiiiy were closed and |,<jf)0 men laid off. Another i.-; expected to close when Ihe empty baiKUH at its iip- l>i'.' liav been loaded. In Alabama, four mines employing 'l,r",00 were closed because then Irarispoi'laHon sysleiris v/eie manned by itiitin- hers of the iilri'l union. n- - - VFW Urges induction Age Limit Higher Big 3 DIVK (O Continued from Page One 10 deslrnyers and l"l depot ;:lli|in. (in<| -I. |» ;--t«).yer.s l ships Nuei nbei'H, |M*do bofds, olhcr unilii. Jlriliiiii Thht.in iind lorpeiln bo.o- ;\ ill id (112 ollu-.'i ..,,••-. Ni'Uiillalions i • • • ••' llu; Unileil Kiii^iioiii'.' li'Hiisffr lo Ih" l''i "in Ihe iinils iillotli'd lo llilli.'ih anii'iii'ii f d The il'. j ei'>i(Mi to ;;pli!. uji the (.Icr- iii.-in nrv.v was i eiu-lii'd al. Ihe P'llKiliini eonfi rence, Hie i-iimmuni- i|ui' : : aid, and a I ripai lite* naval 1-0111mi'r.sioii appointed l'i inciil the (le'.-isii'U rerehlly led UK lepoil. PERFECTLY SAFE! ijoldsbdi'i'. n. C, i.'l'j-- JcMse (iillfin, a Ni't'.ro only lost his wile i C'l-t also $'/()() IK.' hfK.I (jivi'ii hci in n plnco of safe keeping, put it In sui.'li !.i stifc plure lie iieen uiiuble to llnd ii. Dr. Lin Vulons. author, lias vented un Oriental version ol typewriter. Jtoek, ,,'an. 'i'.', — - l/l l , An iifi'/yaid revision of selective ;;erv- icc's induction age limit, of '/,!> .yours was urged today by Joseph M. Stack of l'it.lsbiir«li. nalion;>| ; commfiiidei-in-rhii'f of |h,. Veler nn>; o) Kon-ij/n Wars. Such a revision, be j^iid. ,./ ( ,u|<| provide fur the induction of men v/ho were deferred during the war, lor- i "Mieie ate many Ihousand:; ,'il/V | Ilimiiiiliijiil the eoimti.y, nut shirk- jerii, who v/ere deferred beenuse Mieir services v/eie bmlly needed in factories, in Hie office's and on Ihe |'.v in,:. |,i i.-arr.y on |he lioiiie- liont aelivitle.u! ili;rl enab|r-r| |( l( . 1'i-iuy and nuvy t,o carry on j-elriil- lessly in the field, "'j hese men are no longer j|-- replaeeable. Tin 1 majoiily ol them " "iilil be |.|;ul In weiii' a iinil'iirni dversens, especially lo ri.'plaee Ibf .•in vem.v i.-di; wiin havi; ranic'il the biiiden so ldii|J." Commander Klae); is vlfiilinj! Ar- 'taii?-:;i'; nn his UMljniiiil coveiaj'e Mineral';,'. Aeconij-iuiii(!i| by stale ollli.'i'Ki ol Hie Vl''W, he v.'i-nl lo Ho! Mpi iiijei loifay hi visit Hie pu.st Ilieie and |u iii!;p t cl. Hie Army and Navy (lei, nnd llowpilal. ||",, j s selu'rluled In reliiin In Lillle Jlock tomoiin-.v In receive an "Arliaiiiian liavelei" I'oriimiiiHioli from (iover- MIII- I, aney at a banquel al. Ihe ll'ilel Maiiiiu. - o ............... Idaho'!; ctipilal and largest cilv, DOJKP, tiumljci:; about 20,()UU po|iii' lalioii, DOES IT FOR WORK or PLAY Getting info the spirit of spring isn't hard — especially in clothes r.uch a-;, these. Off duty or on duty, sport clothes are your forte . . . stunning trim skirts topped with ruffled and ready blouses fr,r comfortable and smart office wear .... for those leisure moments — rnan tailored slacks in solid colors and two tone slack suits. SKIRTS We've just the skirts you love perfect team-mates for your jackets, blouses and sweaters — so well tailored — so perfectly fitted at the waist. Come in now and choose from our collection of popular styles — in smart plaids, solids and checks. ] 98 I to .98 SLACKS What would you lounge in, play in, take long walks in ... if you didn't own a slack suit as disarming as this. Some with the Eisenhower jacket effects. In Gabardine and Rayon. Colors are brown, blue, tan, green, red and lime. Also two tone slack suits. Q.98 -37.43 U tO B Sa Children's Skirts In plaids and solids 1.98 I .- Slip to SWEATERS For All ons and button fronts. 1.98 to .98 Join tho MARCH OF DIMES! Molp Oihors Walk. BLOUSES Beautiful vibrant shades — have your pick! Jewelry necklines, shirt waist types nnd many others. We've everything in blouses. » Pastels ' Whites ' Stripes 2.48 to ;,98 WE GIVE AND REDEEM EAGLE STAMPS W. Robison Hope Co. Nashville \\ ana P< octal ana rersona Phone 7G8 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m ( I Social Calendar NOTICE The nebular meeting of the Hope Iri; Garden club has been postpone! ii'ilil Tuesday, January 22. AH members please note Ihis Monday. January 21 W. A. will me. c;V«iui!il ijjWhly First Baptist church ji:HO p. in. in the edu- reKular scnii- T'ucsdiiy. January 22 Tin; Hone Iris Garden Club will 7iH'(.-i ;;t :?;:',(! Tuesdiiy afternoon at the homo nl Mrs. Herbert Burns, 101,1 South \V:il.'uil slrocl. The Cdiiiiipolitian club will meet TiK'sclay i.'vi-niiiK at 7:4!) at the liunie in' Mrs. Gcorjjc Newborn on Mt'a and Walker street with Mrs. Kelly Bryant as associate host- Friday, January 25. The Friday Music Club will meet Friday evening al 7:HO at the home of Mrs. C. C. McNeil. Mrs. Flnley Ward will lead the study. met Tn.'rsday, January 2<t Tin- Junior Senior IUf;h School P.T.A. will meet al H:30 Thurs- c!a>- altcruoiiii al the Hiyb School. A 'lull attendance is urged. Members please note thc change of date. The Senior Service Scouts will meet immediately alter school at the home of Miss Bonnie Anthony on Thursday afternoon. L'execulive board of the J.'.!.'Vo:- Senior lli^h School P. T. A. v.-ill meet at :i o'clock Thursday afternoon at the school, preceding the regular P.T.A. meeting. All urned to be on lime. Mrs. Kelly Byrant Hostess To Cosmopolltian Club The Cosmopolilian Club Tuesday evening al the homo of Mrs. Kelly Bryant on South Main street. Two new members worn welcomed into the club, the wore: Mrs. R. III. Jackson and Mrs. L.B. Tooley. Mrs. Tooley gave tho book reveiw. She roveiwcd "King's General." Mrs. Mack Stuart gave "Current News." Tho hostess served a delightful salad plate with coffee to 111 members ond one guest. Mrs. George Ware, al the close of tho mooting. Mrs. S. L. Murphy Hostess to Circle 3 W.M.S. Circle No. 3 of the Women's Missionary Society of the first Baptist church met Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. S. I.. Murphy on East third street. Mrs. Henry Haynes opened the meeting with prayer and Mrs. S. A. Whitlow gave the devotional. During the business session committees wore appointed. Mrs. J. P. Holt conducted the Mission Study from the book. "Pray Ye." The hostess served delightful refreshments to 13 members and one guosl, Mrs. W. P. Tonry of Warren. Coming and Going Robert W. Ehnore Jr.. II.A. 2/c- USNR arrived, Sunday from San Diego, California for a leave with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Elmore bore and will visit his sister, Miss Monlcnz Elmore al the University of Arkansas, Kayctto- villc before returning to his base. Mrs. Gordon S. Kling and son. Gordon Jr., of Mindham, Minnesota arc the guest of Mrs. Kling's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Guy E. Baysc here. Questions and Answers Q— Who invented the bicycle? 'A— Kirkpatrick MacMillan, a Scotsman, in 1840. He was fined for "furious driving" on it. loo. Day al- Q—Has New Year's been observed Jan. I? A—No. Constantino, first Christian Roman Emperor, proclaimed that is should fall on Easter. It was celebrated on Easier in France. until 1565. In ancient Egypt New Year's began with maxiuin inundation of the Nile. Q—How fast does move in the air? A—About '10 mph leaves the water. a flying fish just • as it mfvil for Postoffice. ser- De- Q—What did free vice men cost the partment? -, A—About $91,000,000 a year ••Servicemen mailed around 3,000,000.000 letters annually. Q—-What is a simple method of magnetizing a needle? A—Stroke it repeatedly in Ihec same direction with either pole or a mangel (but do not switch poles.) RUNNING ON AIR Duluth. Minn., Jan. 2li —(/Vi— Filling station operators who fear the atom age gol a word of encouragement from Prof. E. H. Schrieber of the Superior, \Vis., Stale Teachers College. Said Prof. Scbricbcr in an address: "While a hunk of uranium Ihe size of a fist will run an auto 2-\ hours a day for 40 years, motorists will need filling station operators to get air for their tires." Added — FRONTIER DAYS STEWART » GODDARD — in -—- IN ORIGINAL D E S I G N BY SIZES 9-13 "We Outfit the Family" The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Thc patient with chronic ulccra- live colilils (inflammation of thc Ini-fjc inlestinei and his physician must face Ihe situation squarely, as the management of this disease is a loni; battle of tips and downs. Chronic ulccralivo colitis is nol lo be confused with colitis caused by dysentery germs, amcbae or nervous conditions. When chronic ulcerativc colitis develops it usually starts between the ;IKCS of 15 and 40 in men or women. The disease begins in the rectum and progresses upward, usually slopping al Ihe junction of Ihe hirgi: -and small intestines. Tho mucous membrane of I ho colon becomes congested, briMile and ulcerated, and in advanced cases, the entire lining may be destroyed. Mild cases persist for years without causing much disability, while violent cases progress rapidly to a fatal Icrminaiion. The morcdalely severe recurrcnl form is the most common as Ihe average patient is free of trouble for months or years only to have the difficulty return and then improve. •Symptoms begin insidiously with flalulencc, indigestion, co- Ionic distress and occasionally loose stools. There is usually irregular fever, weight loss, weakness, loss of appctile and anemia. VACCINES OFTEN HELPFUL Chronic ulccralivc collilis is probably caused by several factors. Some physicians believe that infection with a special germ is the main factor as treatment with vaccines leads to good results in many cases. Most patients with chronic ulcer.alivo colitis have personality problems. Emotional disturbances can bi ing on attacks after thc disease has been dormant for some time. Children with this difficulties and atlenlioii to their mental hygiene has a favorable influence in treatment. REST IS NECESSARY Rest in bed in necessary in the acute stage of the disease and Ihe application of heat to Ihe abdomen is soothing. Diet sould be nutritious and non-irrilaling. If blood loss is cxccssivec, transfusion is life-saving. Sulfa drugs are of value in certain phases of Ihe disease, but they arc nol curative. Patients with chronic ulcerativc colitis musl cultivate great patience and perseverance in meet ir.g their many problems as thc disease may last lor years. DOROTHY DIX Wife and Philandering Dear Miss Dix: I find myself facing n situation lhat is no doubt confronting many another Gl wife. My husband, who has been serving in the Army in Kuropo for ;the last two years, is about lo return home. When I received hit; letter telling me thai he was coining back lo the children and me tor keeps, I was the happiest woman in the world. But my bliss was wrecked by u little post card addressed to my husband and which had been forwarded from his overseas' address lo his home one. H said: "Dearest Jim: Do not write any more, for Joe is coming home. I'll never forget you. Love. Mary." Imagine my heartache when all of his letters had been telling me how true he was to me and how he loved me and longed to be back with me, when he was having an affair with a woman perhaps younger and prettier than I. What shall I do? Shall 1 Just accept this us one of Ihe tragedies of war and be thankful thai he is coming buck alive and sound? Shall I go on in silence, or shall I show him Hie card and ask for an explanation? 1 love my husband with all my heart and 1 think God lhal I have been Iruc lo him every second while he has been away, for I would not want him to bear the heartache lhat I have. G. N. C. $64 Question Answer: Ah, Mrs. G. N. C.. you ire asking the $134 question about A'hat to do with philandering husbands to which thousands upon thousands of other wives would ike to know the answer. For plenty of husbands besides yours •Hive solaced themselves for the norrors of war by having litlle af- lairs with the attractive women Missionary to Speak Thurs. Confesses never let your husband know that you ever saw it. Bilry il in your heart in silence, and in that way lie will never have anything to apologize for, or any reason to suspect lhal you know of his folly. Dear Mi:-s Dix: We arc a group, of men who believe that if a maul loves a woman enough lie will give up any bad habit he may have when he marries her. Who. we ask you, is a better judge of such u situation than a Gl? Soldiers and Sailors Answer: Thank you, gentlemen, for the good news that matrimony is a sure-lire cure for all the vices of men. Maybe il is thc war that has done it. although Mr. Kipling asserts that il doesn't turn fighting men into plaster saints. Also, it is contrary to general observation, lor most married men are even as they were before marriage, only u little more so. Of course, when a man is in love with a girl, his main selling argument has always been lhal as soon as he married her he would, never thirst for a highball again, or long to see the ponies run, or have an eye out for a pretty girl, but couldn't you count up on the fingers of one band the drunkards and gambler;; and philanderers who reformed just because they didn't want lo worry the Little Woman? Human nature is human nature before and after taking. A returned missionary, Rev. Charles O. Ilirschey. from Alaska will speak at the Go.spel Tabernacle Thursday evening. Rev. Hir- .schey has been under missionary appointment for several years, and has had a variety of interesting and profitable experiences in the norlhland. lie will be accompanied by Rev. J. W. llardwick of Monticello, Arkansas. Rev. Ilir.sche.y will speak and show slides of his work and travels in Alaska. The hazards of the country are many, and lo establish mission stations and churches in the land of the north presents many problems. Alaska is considered" a Home Missionary Field, but is a difficult field of labor. The public is invited lo attend this special missionary service. Rock Falls, III., Mas Several Double Claims to Fame Rock Falls, I)!. — M')— The 300 block on Fourth Avc. in this town has several double claims to fame. .Residing there are four sets of twins — three pairs of boys, ranging in age from eight months to eight years, and a twosome of girls 11 years old. Old Gave Birth fro 6 Pound Baby Albuquerque. N. M.. Jan. 23 —(/}')— A child 12 1-2 years old gave birth to a (i-pound girl at a hospital here Friday, Dr. J. W. Hannctt reported today, and both are doing well. The child-mothers name was withhold. Dear Miss Dix: My husband is 25 and I am only 23, so we have practically our whole lives ahead of us. Me was dreadfully wounded, in the war and the doctors tell him he is hopelessly blind. Kver since they have met in their wanderings, he returned home he has begged Of course, in the end you have lo me to divorce him because he can't Yourself, but unriddle your riddle . 1 would bid you to bear in mind that the greal majority of married men do not take their philandering seriously, and it is perfectly possible for them to still be true in heart to the Litllc Woman while Ihcy are making love to some other woman. Being lonesome, or bored, or because they miss having a woman lo talk to 'and tell their troubles to, as they did to their wives, is enough to start them to gallivanting. It is ironic, but true, that many a man is attracted to a woman because she reminds him of his wife. little affair lady probably So your husband' with the post card was only a skin deep attack, and my earnest advice to you is lo burn it up and forget it and never, never, bear the thought of being a burden on me and only being able to hear, but nol lo sec or touch me. He says he would be much happier if I would leave him. Believe me, I haven't been staying with him out of pity. It is because I love him and am thanking the Lord that he is alive. .Isn't there any way that I can make him realize this and believe lhat there is still happiness in life for us'.' Dolly Answer: Yes. slick lo him. Don't let him drive you away in his despair and unselfishness. Take him to one of Ihe many rehabilitation centers the government provide:-:, where they can practically make him over by providing mechanical devices to his handicaps. Broadway By JACK O'BRIAN New York — Billy Rose, off to Europe .will have his biography written by Maurice Zolotow.... Billy wants 'o nave the say-so about passages lie thinks are a bit too lough ....Zololow is equally adamant that Ihe tome shouldn't be a press a Kent's panegyric but the real inside story. ...It finally was decided Ben Hechl will be the final judge and what Ben says stays in, stays in! Bennett Cerf, the publisher, points oiit the atomic bomb' has started science bool-is selling better than , the ton-id novels of Ihe Twenties... Beniie'.l also says "Cass Timber-lane" will outsell anything else Sinclair Lewis ever wrote... Spencer Tracy willplay il in the movica... Current printings plus Book-nf-tlie-Hon'tli favor give il a total already of 725,000.. ..Paul Whitcr/iBM'?, biug is being scribbled by Gene Fowler, who wrote the wonderful "Timbcrline" and "The overcome STOP fiv Lionel Mosfiec 74, of Hope, Dies Suddenly B. P. Thrash, 74, died suddenly about 9:30 Wednesday morning a his home on Greening street. He had been ill a short time. He is survived by his widow five sons, R. G. Thrash. W. L Thrash and H. E. Thrash, all o Hope, Phcnnix Thrash of Ho Springs and W. H. Thrash of: th U. S. Army stationed in California Four daughters: Mrs. W. H. Erwi of Taulluah. La., Mrs. D. B. Mora of Texarkana: Mrs. W. -E. McWh of Hot Springs and Miss Thelm Thrash of Hope. Six sisters. t\v brothers, 17 grandchildren and on great grand child. Funeral services will be held i Salem church near Glenwood. Arlc at 3 o'clock Thursday afternoo with Rev. D. O. Silvey in charge Burial will be in Salem cemetery. -- o Arkansas News Stems Little Rock. JaJn. 23 — (ff)— Th Episcopal Churchman's Associ lion, diocese of Arkansas,' pp'ened a two-day observance 'of the^dio'- ccsc's diamond jubilee here today. At a preliminary meeting- -.last night, E. P. Garrett of. El Dorado was elected president of the association. Clem Moore,- EiUesv.ille, was named vice president, ' and Lem Bryan, Fort Smith, secretary-treasurer. Paul Lewis of Fayetteville, retiring, president; George Cracraft, Helena: W. R. Love. Searcy; Sidney Cameron, Jonesboro: T. C. Treadway, Little Rock: T. S. Dewoody. Pine Bluff, and W. H. Dag- C.C.Fqiilkner 78 of, Emmet- Dies Tuesday Charles C. Faulkner, 78, died at iis home..on Emmet Route 2 on Tuesday afternoon. He is survived >y six daughters: Miss Nobie Faulkner. Mrs. Ralph Hale and W.rs. P. O. Whitley all of Hope, Mrs. ioxie Carruthers ol Prescoll, Mrs. Mrank Pollick of Danville. 111., ind Mrs. Frank Murphy of Gallon, Ark. Three sons. Jim. Berry and Jerry Faulkner all of Hope. Funeral services were held at 2 u'clock Wednesday afternoon at DcAnn church with Reverend Homer Gentry officiating. Burial was in DeAnn cemetery. TOM TERRAL ILL Little Rock, Jan. 22 — (&)— The condition of former Governor Tom T. Terrel, who entered Baptist Stale Hospital January 8 suffering from an infection was reported improved today. slroycd by fire. The new structure will cost approximately $713,000, Willard said, and will be greatly improved over the old one. Pine Bluff, Jan. 23 — (fP)— W. M. •Bill" Shepherd of Pine Bluff has been named regional chairman for the 194G campaign of the American Cancer Society. The region includes Arkansas, Kansas and Missouri. A goal of S12,000,000 has been' set for the 1946 campaign. Greal Mouthpiece.' 1 San Francisco, Jan. .22 . — (/Pi— George M. Bennett, former Lillle Rock. Ark., nttorney'slated for federal court trial today for sending threatening letters, through thc .mail lo the Arkansas supremo ! court, changed his pica to guilty before Federal Judge A. F. St. Sure. The court granted a motion lo refer his case to the probation office for a full report on Bennett's record before passing judgment on Feb. 19. The motion was not opposed by the U. S. attorney's office. Assistant. I). S. Attorney James T. Davis, said the case was a complicated one and he believed it proper for the court lo understand all the circumstances before sentencing Bennett. Bennett remained silent through thc proceedings, except to confirm the fact of his change of plea. 'He is at liberty on $2.500 bail. His wife, a Clear Lake, Calif., school teacher, was in court also. Edward F. O'Duy. Bennett's attorney, asked for a four-week interval lor the probation report because he is attending a special 'state legislative session in Sacra! niciito and can be hero only part of Ihe time. O'Duy said Bennett is low living in San Francisco and vus planning lo go lo work here. Bennett is charged specifically with sending threats lo C. H. Stevenson, clerk of the Arkansas Supreme court, and to Chief Jus- .k:c Griffin Smith, because he had jeen unsuccessful in gelling re- nstated lo the Arkansas Bar al'lei conviction of arson. He was indicted in Arkansas, but under the aw could elect to stand trial here, vvherc he mailed the letters. Gir! Says Hitler Was Ik'i't'ord. CiiM-iiuuiv, Jan. 2'.'. ---(/I Hriti.sh authorities are holding an attractive lH-yi;ar-uld girl. Golc iu.d TorH nsu;:. who assorts tha Hitler \\-at> lu'r Jaliicr. nurint; niinierous iiitcrrogatiou .'iincc lu-r arrest in the Maydcburi, area, she has insisted lhat mother was a Swedish iictress, win was Miller's mistress in the late 11)2(1's. She said her mollior and Hitler met frequently in Vienna and lhat her moliior now is dead. Tin.' KU'I is an ardent Na/.i with a viule-it haired I'or Americans and lirilish. She is beiny held in an internment camp near l-'aderburu as a security suspect. She asserts lhat she was employed in Ihe Keii'h chancellery as a seci ftary. that Hitler saw her every day and treated her afl'ce- :iioi:ale!y as his daughter. .She was schooled, she said, in > Adolf Miller school in the Tem- )>i'lhof seelioii of Berlin. She as- seiH'd that when she was 1-1. she V.MS told by Miller in the presence ol ileimami Giieriu^ and llein- ric'li llimmk'i. since, a suicide, that Hitler was in-r lather uud she was "conceived b> ordinary means." Miller was wounded in 1915. British intelligence found evidence that following MII uperaliiai i'or the wound in ISO, Ihe German leader •lust his jjrocrealive ])o\\ r ers. The 'I'lii'li'nseii girl said the association between Hitler and her !iiiuiher was -.veil known lo high ranking (trrnians. I She has been held because of ilier xii.'lent Na/.i sympalliies and also t'i,i- Ihoi ijuv'u ir.\'-'sti:.:nt:;;n;: regal Jin;., her slm-.v Dial she io Hitler's daughter XXI Bland twisted thc stem of his, Cointreau glass between thc fingers' of his big right hand. He pointed: thc index finger of his left hand at Pike. "Listen," he said. "They trice!' to .frame you. But thc frame didn't' fit. Mareia Clay fixed that. Then just now she tried to gel you to ay off. I saw you meet her. You aid no. Anybody could guess lhat. io now you will continue your pry- nt;. But you've tried everything." Bland released his glass nnd spread iis hands. "Why not be reasonable?" "I'll wait," Pike said. "Somc- hing will turn up." Roger Bland stared al him. His oright eyes grew small and lie •cached for his glass without tnk- nK his eyes from Pike's face. He said: "I'll tell you what will turn up. Another body — very, verv dead." "No soap. Mr. Bland," Pike said. "You're not buying," Bland said. "No." Pike shook his head. Bland sat there motionless. The .ighl died in his little black eyes. Then he shrugged. 'In that case, I shall present the information as coining from you." Bland smiled and his olive chocks flushed. 'That will divide the responsibility," ho said. "If they eliminate me, they will have lo eliminate | you." I Bland finished his Cointreau. j "They might not be averse to my • attending to you myself. Person-! ally." Luigi was at Pike's elbow with the Planter's Punch. It looked inviting, but Pike was content with a look. He took the drink off Luigi's- tra.v. set il. very carefully on the table, and said: ' "Is that all, Mr. Bland'.'" "That's all. Mr. Calvin.' \ Pike left Roger Bland. Luigi, aiu- 1 i Ihe Planter's Punch in the dimness ; of The Pub. There was something, curiously final about this meet ing ; It's the beginning of the end. Pike thought. K I gei through the next twelve hours with a whole skin- lie saw Leslie Hitt come out on the veranda and look around, lu hi.^ while hands was a piece- ol' paper. Not another message, Pike thought.. Hitl stopped and conferred briefly with Lois. She pointed apd the hotel man came hurrying ul " pasl Pike with a vague and harried; |1LM ' look. i "What did Hitl waul'. 1 " Pike ask-i ed. "Mr. Bland." Lois said, "Did you get anything'. 1 ". : "Nothing. I think we'll lake dinner out." "Thiil will be nice-." ' "The food is bad here." 'Yes," Lois said. 'And so vulnerable." j Pike got a taxi from the village' and they drove to The Rainbow. ' The paper doilies gave Pike a fet-linu of nostalgia. They made hiu think of Fay Tudor, lie had' veal roast with cucumbers and tomatoes, cold biscuits and a water- thin square of butler. The • coffee wasnt bad. Pike felt better. He said: "Lois, I've got a theory." ; 'Have you, darling?" "I think .John Clay killed his wife." "Which one'.'" Lois continued to read the desserts on the menu. "He had two. you know." "They aren't both dead." •1 think I'll have custard pie." Luis said. "His second wile. honeybee." Pike said. "Kmma (.'lay." ! "Thai makes four," Luis said. I "Knur what'.'" ; "iVlurders," L-he said coiupo. v >cd- : Iv. "The wife the secrelary. Ihe 'librarian." Loi.; folded her hands .Anil leavi i under her chin and fixed slue eyes | and Merle Oberor.. finished "Night iu Paradise" and "This LOYO of Ours," is doing the New York shows and glamour hangouts and talking about a Broadway play | ...Merle, who never appeared on j stage, r.as a new play by a British ! ••"Mthor :-'!:d s 1 "" 1 wants to do it.... j She's here with her new husband j uucien tic-Hard, wnu was camera- j man on both of her last two films. 1 Di.-iina Critic George Jean I .Nathan lias been squiring Lady ; Cavendish to the opening nights. upon Pike. "And thc one we're go-i...Her Ladyship is, of course, Adele ing to have tonight." jA.-.tairc sister and former dancing Pike laid his silver-on his plate, } partner of the agile Fred....Ilka put it carefully to one side, and' Chase is prettying up the_final_ver- gc't o.' Ma.irnna were elected to the 1 board of. directors. Tho HI. Rev. R. Bland Milchel. bishop of the diocese, addressed the laymen last night and stressed ihe need for new ministers. Tho meeting will be adjourned ..... | tomorrow "afleijnoon. Fort Smith, J.Ian. 23 — Wj— Con strucllon of a now clubhouse at Hardscrabble Country Club here probably will begin next week, C. B. Wiilard. chairman of. the building committee, has announced. Tnc clubhouse recently was de Little Rock, Jan. 23 — (/P)— Robert E. Nelson, now on terminal leave from the army, will assume duties Feb. 1 as extension farm crestcr with headquarters at iope, the University of Arkansas xtension service announced to- lay. Nelson will advise farm' wood- arid owners of Columbia, Hemp- jtead, Lafayette and Nevada coun- ,ies in forest management, harvest- ng of limber and prelection of natural forest resources. Nelson, who received a degree n forestry' from Michigan Stat College in 1936,'was employed by .he soil conserviation service at Forrest City for: four years. He worked for a lumber firm at Earle before entering the army, in which ne served as a signal corps captain. ' Copyright. 1945, JNEA -,f leaned forward. 1 "Why tonight?" "Put it down to woman's intuition. I've seen Bland and that sulky man with the broad shoulders and Mr. Mitt—and you." She shuddered. "It's in your eyes." !>omov--herc a 'phono rang. There was a hush in tho kitchen and they j Q! :; n ',',' ) ', oll< :'':.' c 'V|Mm-- could.hear someone answering the | - J ' ^ ..ji i!drc ' ( phone. Then Ihe waitress brought two cuts of custard pie ar.d said to Pike: "Are you Mr. Calvin?" "That's right." Pike said. new novel ,"I Love Miss Tillie Bonn."...Dario, co-owner of La Mar-unique, gets into while tie and tails now...and boasts proudly lhr\l it's Uie same suit in which he danced at Giro's in London in 1937 when he was hali the ballroom team oi' Dario and Diane— Joan Crawford, who play as owner in her Idrcd Pierce," had dinner at Gilmore's, owned by beauliful Lynn Gilmorc, glamorous founer Powers model who runs just the sort of fashionable chow joint Joan owns in reel life Success of "The Red Mill" sent the Tailor Made SEAT COVERS Direct from Factory Orders filled within 10 days ROBERT R. RIDER Phone 435-J „,, „ 1)1 1 , 11 J * * l IV-VO.^ UI -I III, -LI W U At! I II 01_1 I L 11J.V. •Ihe Saudlcback called. '-^c , Victor Herbert tunes back onto tho Conversion of a Jailor said. 'There's a message for you at the inri." "What kind o; message?" "They didn't say. They just said thai you might want In call for it in case you were going out for the evening." " ' Pike said. "I think another cup of cof- 'Thank you," I'd belter have fee." "Pike." Lois ress had KUIIC. ' safe." "Intuition?" he "Just walk out to Cam." "I can't," Pike said. "Pike," she .said, every move we make.' Lois shook her dark and her red lips were '41' illl. "Pike," she said, "I'm afraid." Well, that's sensible Pike thought I'm afraid, loo. This message upset his plans a little. lie wa.s in^ lo talk with Miss l-'elton at I'.ie library. Then hr was nohu 1 to look ni> M'arv 13ntler's aunt in P.ahers- licld. The first Mrs. Clay miylil be helpl'i;!. If only l-'av Tudor and Mareia Clay weren't so eo'H'usec! in I'neir loyalties, 'hey eo'iln l '11 him a lot. A j;'.od man with ll'.e iimper authority could sweat It'iner l-'ilaiul. It was '-.II hi'-il'ly cciupl'eater' when Pike kn> \v -hai li-.' 1 a,i^\\;ei .-hould lie sinro'.e a".d i'!'.'ar So l.n be- hadn't (tone a::' llilir.;. 'I'lv^s had been drrie lo lum But possibly would be dil'tVi eul. (To be Continued i Note From Afi-icnn | Gold Coast fc y Pen arad Bye Glasses : lialeigh. N. C". i.-'l'!--- Tin- Guv ernor's Mospitahiy ConimiHee 1:1 p.'stoli'ice aatli'ess i'or tlie SlaU; Ad- 'verlisJnH Ui\'isii.i4' reeeived this 'note Ironi a lillle r.eli'.'e of Ihe Afriean C!olil I'oa.s'.: j "I am pica:-ed to tn\'i- :>'ou tins I few notes. th:n 1 want both OL us I to be frie:.cts. 1 am a boy alte:.d- ; inn Presbyterian Senior Day ! School alAi-ci a in Gold CUU.-M. I ; v,-;iiil yiiii to sen! me lounlam pen and c.v. :- we..':n'--', ,u!ass. I V. 11 be |):lea.-ed il yon \Miuld do :-e. I M;:II : yuu very much love. You:' iriend, Knimanuel AdoK'.v." j The Divisien is ir>jn; the rc'iiuesl. a:: 1 waves and music stands of a sudden....Igor Stravinsky will go .iaz/. modern with a new composition. "The Ebony Concerto."...Rob- orl Benchlcy walked out on "Beggars Arc Coming To Town" after taking fifteen minutes of it...We working guys envied. Bob his brave march ujj the aisle, for we were illi him in spirit. ;<• arc 100,000 varieties of in- animal parasites throughout oild. FIRST-AID FOR SCALP-SCRATCHERS If dry scalp itches rub on n few drops of Moroliuo Hair Tonic. Helps remove loose, unsightly dandruff flakes. MCROLINE HAIR TONiC After the conversion of Lydia ' and her household, Paul and Silas continued to preach in Philippi. Upon casting out a spirit of. divination from a damsel, her owners were incensed, and had Paul and Silas arrested. Charges were preferred against them that they exceedingly troubled the cily, and taught unlawful cusloms. "And when they had laid many stripes upon them, they cast them into prison, charging the jailor lo keep them safely." They were cast into the inner prison, and their feel bound in slocks. Al midnight Paul and Silas prayed and sang praised to God. Suddenly there came a violent earthquake, Hie very foundation of Hie prison trembled under its force, Ihe doors were thrown ajar, and Ihe prisoners sel free. The prison keeper was awaked by Ihe commotion, and upon seeing Ihe prison doors open, start- eel to commit suicide, thinking the prisoners had escaped. But Paul implored the jailor not to harm himself, as none had escaped. The jailor, convinced that this miracle was of God, asked of Paul and Silas, "Sirs, What must I do to be saved?" They replied, "Believe on the Lord Jesus Christ, and thon shall be saved, and thy house." They continued to preach to him, and the same hour of the night he was baptized. ' " Some- y/ho: have never studied-: this chsp'ter (Acts 16:23-33) carefully think the jailor's baplism was by, sprinkling, since they argue he. was baptized in the jail. Bui, such was not the case. Upon Paul's telling him that they had not escaped, the jailor sprang into the ^ jail (verse 29). He brought Paul and Silas out (verse 30). Paul preached to them in the Jailor's house (verse 31'. H is implied (verse 33) that they went out of the house to be baptized, and after the. baptis-, mal service returned to his house for a meal (verse 34).. So the baptizing was not done in the jail, nor in the man's house, which could have been the case if they had been sprinkled. But they were taken outside to be baptized, suggesting thai there svas not sufficient water inside for the purpose. The commands plainly stipulated in the jailor's.conversation thai he obeyed -were belief in Christ (verse 31), and baptism (verse 33). His conversion conforms precisely 'with *'Jesus' statement, that. "He that be- licvclh and is baptized., shall be saved.". ."(Mark,16:l6). This plan must be followed today by all who would be saved of the Lord. Waymon D. Miller, Minister rWircVi of Christ" ' 5th and Grady Streets Hope, Arkansas Adv. lo jc eyes Thoughts \Ve then, a^ with him, be.-i'i receive not Hi \-aiu.----II Coriu Thank tJod for . only! It', as seme have il Ye yiope tear-blimieu in a jjlaee And touch bill tombs Tho-.e tears will run Soon in lony rivei's down lac the vision el .— K. B. lirow; Clearance Be EorSy For Best Selections Another clearance at Rephan's that you can't afford to miss. A good selection of Ladies shoes including, Shoes for Dress, Oxfords and others in many styles. Not your size in every style but you can find your size in some of these. Regular values to $4.95. li Ini

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