Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 24, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 24, 1946
Page 3
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Page Two Interview With Generalissimo Francisco Franco of Spain By DeWitt Mackenzie i This is the first of two or more columns on Generalissimo Francisco Franco by DeWit MacKenzie, to whom Ihe chief of the Spanish state has give.ii one of his, . rate inler- vicws.> > • By DeV/ITT MacKENZIE AP World Traveler Madrid) Jan. 24 — Generalissi- rno Francisco Franco, chief of the Spanish state, has granled me an interview which has taken one of the most unusual turns I've encountered in a long experience with heads of governments and diplomats. Highlights of his statements are these: , He is anxious for good relations Vith the United States. He never subscribed'to the policies or to ihe political views of Hitler and Mus Hope Star Star of Hope 189.9: Prs" 1927, Consolidated January 18, 19,29. Published every weekday afternoon by' Star Publishing «., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. VVashburn) of the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. VVASHBURN Editor and Publisher Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (API—-Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Moans Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in *5 i. . ,, . .... , . • 1 dUDSCnunun f\uii::», i^vuruy 3 r Myuui« n, sahni and he condemns their per-i Advance): By city carrier per week 15c secutions. Spain is developing along fier own lines, uninfluenced by $Ilh2i- Germany or Italy, and he (5ranco) is heading for absolute derr.ocialic rule by the people. 1 As Jor the hotly debated question of a return, of the Spanish monarchy, he says: "It will be approached when this is suitable to the 1 interests of the nation. When this tirr.e comes, it will have to be {he Spaniards themselves who pronounce themselves in its favor." , What happened about our' meet- ins ^ % •'^s this: The generalissimo Barely gives interviews, and in granting my request for one asked that T submit my questions in advance This I did, and when I arrived at his residence — the fine old loyai: palace at El Pardo near Madrid — I had little hope that I Should get more than iqrmal replies to my written queries. However, there's no good having Scotch blood in your veins unless it means- 'persistence. So, while awaiting'liny summons in th? truly regal reception room, admist the Goya tapestries less treasures. I and other price- decided I should Hempsread, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere 56.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press 'u exclusively entitled to rhe use for republication of a;l news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn., 5terick Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich- Detroit, >-•, C2 ' 8t I 2 the laws which the government recommends go to the Cortes'for consideration and possible passage. The Cortes must discuss the measures, for at least two months, and frequently its consideration runs much longer. If I, as chief of state, have a measure which I want to see put into effect, I have lo take il to the Cortes for approval." 'Does this mean thai you are! headed for absolute democracy, thp.t is, rule by the tmoulo " '•Yesj" uns\vi3ri d " li'l I audillo. "Bui we must ),".•:!;•••,>xt. ,ic vly, step by step, until the people are properly prepared." The generalissimo didn't amplify his reference to the people being "properly prepared," but I have no doubt he had in mind the fact that Spain, being rather set apart from the resl of Europe, has moved slowly through the generations in making major changes. The chief of state "said (here was quite a different point of view in Itie United Stales with its major political parties. Spain, he continued, had some 20- parties under the late republic, and "foreign countries" got control of Spain's policies. Here again El Ca'udillp didn't identify the "foreign countries." Hut the connotation wr.s clear enough. He was referring to Communism. He added thai this couldn't hapen after the revolu-i- lion which overthrew the republic. He was, of course, the leader of that revolt. I asked the generalissimo if he had anything he would like to add apart from 'my questions. He answered: "Wars accelerate political development and this may mean that Spain and America will be drawn . , . Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg ; New Orleans, 722 Union St. racial trouble in Spain. The Jews weren't, persecuted here, nor was any other religion. There is religious freedom for all in Spain." "Do you subscribe to the political views of Hitler and Mussolini?" I persisted. He replied emphatically that he did not, and Ihen said in amplification: "Spain went through a bad civil war. and after such a conflict- the 00 jm *r»/.,* .. . _ 9 W Ma G d r^d nearer together. The World War try for a more open and intimate discussion of Spain's problems. • I was encouraged in this decision by the most cordial greeting of the generalissimo when I was Ushered into his private room. Accordingly,' when we had dis-1 posed of the formal queries and answers, I said to him: "If it is permissible I should like to ask another question. It's a very blunt one, and- my sole purpose in putting it is to provide an opportunity for an answer-.which'may help relations between our two countries." El Caudillo gave me- a questioning glance but nodded acqui- proceed carefully, to another regime country must It can't jump haphazardly. "But I would call attention to the fact that the cortes has been :Iunc- lioning for three years. The government doesn't make the laws. All raaHy meant three wars for Spain. "First, there was the war among civilized countries of Europe. Spain remained neutral, and.it was a matter- of regret to her that this war should happen. "Secondly, there was the war against Russia by Germany, and such a war won our sympathy as calculated- to halt Communism in all E'urope." "Thirdly, there was. . the Pacific. In this we greatest sympathy with the war in had the America. Spain was- with the United States all the lime in the war against Japan." Thus ended my irnpormptu interview with Spain's chief of state. There still remains his answers to my written questions and Ihose will be dealt with in a subsequent column. ST LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Jan. 24 .—Hogs, 4,500; barrows and gilts essence and I hiing my question on! mostly steady; sows unevenly " the line: . >l The psople of the United States have fought--a great war against Nazism' and Fascism. Thousands off our boys" have died for 'this cause. Rightly- or- wrongly the American public feels that Spain was. in.-.e£fect.-an. ally of Germany and Italy, and it finds it hard to forgive that. Bid you subscribe to Or support-Nazi and Fascist policies?" <£.'•. •' -'.•-•••.••:•;•• The-' ^generalissimo shook his head. "•:.. • "No," :he,declared categorically. "I did "not. Spajp /wasn't influenced by^.Germa.nx.?and Italy, but has been .developing along its own lines.. We-cpijdemned all : the persecution's; : which were carried out by those countries. There was no steady to 30 lower; top and bulk good and choice 150-320 Ibs barrows and gilts 14.80 ceiling; most 120140 Ibs 14.00-50; 100-11(1 Ibs 13.25-75; largely 13.75. Callle, 2500; calves 800; generally steady wilh sleers somewhat slow; a iew good sleers 15.75-16.50; choice mixed yearlings to 17-506.50; choice mixed yearlings to 17.50; good cows 13.00-50; common and medium beef cows 9.50-12.00; good and new Pep and Vim? 'flwu.Tr.zdi nt-couples tye r 'weak, worn-out, c.x- hiui'iVMl boldly becalm body, lack* Iron. For new vltji, vitality, try O.nrex 'tunif Tublcis. Coulalnx Iron you. too, may • neort • lor pep: also fliiprillt.i vlumtu Hi. Low. cost i introductory size os;j 35o.l At all drug stores everywhere—ir. Hope, at Cox and Gibson Drugs. carmers and cutters 7.25-9.00; beef bulls 14.00-25; medium good sausage bulls 11.50-12.75; choice vcalers 17.90; medium and good 13.00-16.50. 12.QO; market slow; around deck good and choice wooled lambs to citv butchers weak to 25 lower at 15.00-25. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Jan. 24—(/P)— Butter, firm; receipts 126,833; market unchanged. Eggs, receipts 13,723; unsettled; current receipts 32 1-2; other markets unchanged. Live poultry, firm; receipts 18 trucks, no cars; FOB prices; roasters, 30-31; fryers, 28 1-2—30, broilers t 28 1-2—30; other prices un- cha'nged. , NEW YORK COTTO.N New York, Jan. 24 — (#>)— Cot- ne.w sea- ton futures rallied into spna.1 high ground today on aggressive mill covering aainst textile orders, with further commission house demand for new crop months. The market turned irregular in later dealings with new crop positions depressed by hedge selling and profit taking. There was considerable switching from near to later months. The doubling of margins on futures trading did not appear to have appreciable effect- on the market. March 1946 reached 25.19, the highest price for futures in 22 years. Late afternoon prices wore 80 cents a bale higher to 5 cents lower. Men 25.25, May 25.16, Jly E NOW AVAILABLE IN HOPE We Are Now Equipped to SERVICE and REPAIR Your Systems • New Systems Available in Limited Quantities WANDA GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Jan. 24 — (JP) —Fairly aclive buying of September wheal pushed Ihe nrice for Ihe delivery to the ?1.80 1-2 ceiling at limes to- d_ay, as brokers added oats to the list of scarce giam.-:. With September '.vlie,.! at the maximum price, only the Decem- jber conlract left room for specula- 'li.ve trading in ihe grain and lhat on a margin of around 1-2 conl a bushel. Most of Ihe time H wa only 3-8 cent off the ceiling. Some consumers in need of oats were reported lo have failed re- cenlly to oblain supplies from heir usual sources, although a lew weeks ago the offerings were sufficient to meet all demand. The May delivery held at or nar the 81-cent ceiling. May rye, which is at a 25-year peak.price, lacked general support and prices fluctuated nervously over a range of 5 cents most of the time. Wheat closed unchanged to 5-8 cent higher than yesterday's finish, May $1.80 1-2; corn unchanged at 51.18 1-2 ceilings; oats 1-4 lower to 1-2 higher, M'ay 81; rye unchanged to 4 1-2 down, May $1.90 5-8—1-8; barley unchanged to 3-4 higher, May $1.22 1-2. Would Remove Color Barriers In Church Code Little Rock, Jan. 24 — (/P)— The annual convention of the Episcopal Diocese of Arkansas began the final day of its seventy-fiflh anniversary celebralion here loday after receiving a recommendation .from the Rt. Rev. R. Bland Mil- j chell, bishop of the Diocese, that color barriers be removed from the Church's code. Bishop Mitchell recommended in an address before the convenlion yeslerday that the convention amend its constitution to remove "what discriminations slill remain in it against some of our clergy and laity on the grounds of color.' "We have just won a war for the preservation of human rights and the sanctity of human person ality," he said. "There were white regiments and Negro regiments and Japanese - American regi ments; but they all belonged to the same army. We have white congre gations, but we all belong to tht same church. In all Christian brolh erliness, lei's face il and make on basic lav/ completely conform t it." The convention's two-day meet ing was to be adjourned this afler noon. Co. } Phone- W, W, (Andy) Andrews 370 Distributor Phone 402 You Bring the Knife It was customary for tlie guest h medieval England to bring not on ly his own knife, but also a whet stone, which was placed on th table to be used to sharpen th knLte as frequently as needed. o I-in]" Rock, Jan. ?4 — IIP) —Pi laski County Judge Mashburn an iiuuuceu iyciay trim u proposed at ncxation of Levy to North Littl Rock would be submitted to voter of both communities in a specia election Feb. 28. rtOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Th fjftitfft J^tfuory-24; & Clothing; that you' may considei*.olcV can bring sonic suffering-family to whom v^arbro.^ht years of •cl^g.'iiiv r';.^Hv.\ ; ' ', ' '. -^ i '"'" i" •" "•*•• • r' • ' '• .T-:;-f-*- ' ' MM2**y«V-'-vi:-. and utter destitution- ' ments, plus-; shoes, arid negligible, bear this-ih mind: one more human being 'saved from cold or sicktiess or possibly death. Your spare clothing will be distributed free, \vithout discrimination, to victims of Nazi and Jap oppression in Europe, the Philippines, and the Far East. ' Dig into your attics, trunks, and closets today . , . dig out all the clothing you can spare'.'.'. take it to your local collection depot now. If you doubt the need for it overseas, ask the ' boys who've been there!. ; M. Gat; together'csJJ the clothing you • CffiFV'3*If£3(R*Q* . •'• ' ' ;., •--'; • • jtf"»V ', i • *• ' • . ''-',• "v ' ', : ' " <& Ta^pJf'tp'ycur^C^I'^pllectiion depot • hnhi9dtoi'ely.. : ! ••£?!'*-.,'':;£.;;. : •V • < - ;• .--. . > VqS&i'ttfeer somejs^^er firms to.your ' ''' \f overcoals i/ topcoats (/ suits ^ jackets V par.ls " Spare \f shoes / dresses <J skirts V gloves \f caps TODAY / sweaters V robes ' (! underwear v* pajamas \/ bedding Hie more you do the better -you'll fee! isiassB^gflW'WEff^p^^ Thursday, January 24, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page Three -ocia lanJP ersona I Phone 768 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. ** Social Calendar NOTICE Tin' Regular meeting of the Hope Iris Garden club has been postponed until Tuesday, January 22. All members please -note this change. Monday, January 21 Y. \V. A. of First Baplisl church will meet at (!::)() p. m. in the educational building for regular semi- .tj\onthly meet ins. Tuesday, January 22 The Hope Iris Garden Club will inert at 2:'M Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Herbert Burns, 3(101 South Walnut street. The Cosmpolilian club will meet Tue.-:day evening at 7:4!> at the linine of Mrs. George Newborn on liih and Walker street with Mrs. Kelly Bryant as associate hosl- e.v;. '#Hirsclny, January 24 The Junior Senior High School P.T.A. will meet <\l a:30 Thursday afternoon at the High School. A lull attendance is urged. Members; pU-ai'.e note the change of Th" Senior Service Scouts will ino;i. immediately alter school at Ihe home of Miss Bonnie Anthony on Thursday afternoon. The ^executive buard of Ihe •I/mor Senior High School I'. T. A. \Till meet at :i o'clock Thursday afl.ei ;:oon at the school, preceding the regular P.T.A. meeting. All Jiieiiib' rs are urged to be on time. Friday, January 25. The Friday Music Club will meet Friday evening at 7:^0 at the home uf Mis. C. C. McNeil. Mrs. Finley Ward will lead the sludy. 'FRONTIER DAYS' •! EXTRA • ECRET AGENT -— and — r f ".HMMY STEPS OUT" cnci 1 No. :?. ROYAL MOUNTED CARTOON Monday, January 28 The Women's Auxiliary of llu- I'lrst Presbyterian church will meet Monday afternoon at the church at 2:,!0 lor ihoir first in a scries of studies on "Foreign Missions." , A; full attendance is urged, •riday, January 25. "Church Family Night" will be observed ill the First Presbyterian church on Friday evening nl 0 o clock. A pot luck supper will be served and a full attendance is urged. The study will be "Africa." A special offering will be taken at Ihis meeting for missionary work. Mclver-Sparks : M Marriage Announced. Announcement is made of the marriage of Miss Jean Mclver, duaghtcr of Mr. and Mrs. A. \V. Mclver of Gurcnscy and Verbon Sparks, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Sparks of this city. The marriage- was solemnized on Thursday January 10 at the home of the officiating minister, Reverend D.O. Silyey. Following a short wedding trip I -to Brownwood, Texas thu couple will be at home at 717 South Main street, Hope. Miss Chloe Galloway Honoree at Party. Miss Chloe Galloway was honn- ree at a delightful parly on Wednesday evening when Miss Wilma 1'aye Martsfield and other employees who had worked with Miss Galloway, during the past two years while she was manager of Morgan & Linclsey. onler'laincd with a going-a-way party. Following a theatre party the honorce rind guests went to the home of Miss Hnrtsfield where Miss Callowny was presented with a gift and the hostess assisted by her mother, Mrs. John Martsfield Sr.. served delightful refreshments to the following; (he honoreo. Mrs. Lorainc Taylor, Miss Bernicc Salisbury. Mr. Howard Recce and Mr. and Mrs. Pat Conner. Coming and Going Ralph B. Hunt M.M. l-'c has arrived from the Navy Separation center in Memphis where he was given a discharge. He served \\ total of 2 years with one year overseas in the Pacific theater on Okinawa and Manila. John Cecil Weaver. S 2.'c has arrived for a thirty day leave with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Weaver here. He recently relurn- cd from overseas duty in'lhc Pacific where he served on Guam Okinawa and other Pacific bases. We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer It has been easy to place Iht: blame for Ihe homesickness. dls- conlenl and near-rebellion among i servicemen with the armies of The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service The public hcnlth officer liiid just finished his talk an cancer ttr the women's club and invited <|ucs lion from the audience. A woman asked, "Is cancer contagious'.' j" Cancer is not contagious, was his immediate reply, lie had forgotten that many people still believe that it is. Cancer is a growth of our own cells. If a surgeon is operating on a cancer should accidenlly cut his linger with the knife, and if cancer cells were on the knife, no growth would result. The cancel- cells would not survive. Cancer is a lawless growth of our ouw cells and w(nild nol survive in anyone else. The : smallest working part of a body is a cell. There are many different kinds of cells but they have certain features in common. Cells can do anything thai Hie body as a whole can do. They are created, live and die, work and rest'; eat and rid Uicmselves of waste, and reproduce themselves. Cells of one kind never reproduce another kind. OUTLAW CELLS ARE CAUSE Cancer cells arc like normal cells in every respect save one. They reproduce themselves in a lawless way, producing an excessive number for which there is no need. Kvcry cancel' cell posses this power of limitless reproduction. Unless something is done to rid Ilia body of these abnormally growing cells, the patient forfeits his life. Let us trace the development of cancer. One cell gets out of line and starts to reproduce beyond (he needs of the body. At first the .growth does nol show. But as Hie colony increases in size, it forms a lump which, if near the surface, pushes the skin out. A warning .sign is the development of. a lump in any part of the body, or the growth of lump which has been present for some time, ff the lump is localed under the skin, it may destroy the skin covering and form an ulcer or a sore, which is another warning sign. Any sore which docs not heal within a reasonable time should be examined J'or possible cancer. MAY INVADE BLOOD VESSELS Cancer cells may invade blood vessels. If a blood vessel is destroyed, hemorrhage results. Bleeding from any part of the body, or body cavity, should be investigated for cancer. If the growth is near an open ing, the passageway may be blocked. Cancerous growths in the slo- mach block the opening between the stomach and small intestine. Persons in middle and late life who haye never had stomach trouble before should suspect cancer if stomach symptoms develop. But cancer is not contagious. Cancer is a growth of our own cells, and it cannot harm anyone except ourselves. Taken in time and removed before it has a chance to spread, it can be eliminated. DOROTHY DIX In-Law Venom The other day a fine young man married a fine young girl and bore her proudly home lo prcsc-nt her lo his mother. Probably he knew litlle enough of the feminine sex to say; "1 know you two art: going lo love each oilier." Anyway, the mother gave the bride a look lhal would have frozen a polar bear, and said by way of greeting: "I'll never forgive you for taking my sun away from me." Thus began anolher of Ihe domestic wars in which human stupidity and meanness reaches its all lime high. For there is nothing so senseless or so cruel as the way in which so many women deal with the in-law problem. Not sickness, nor want, nor any other affliction, nol even death ilself lias embittered so many lives, caused so many heartbreaks and wrecked so many marriages as Ihe feuding lhat. goes on between mothers and wives over the luckless man who is the son of one and Ihc husband of Ihc other. Inexplicable and Illogical Why there should be (his antagonism between the two women who are the nearest and dearest to a man cannot be explained on any logical grounds. Both love him. Bolh desire his happiness. Bolh would make any sacrifice for him except lo give up Ihe pleasure of Cighling over him. So we have the curious spectacle of noble Christian women, who live in peace and amity with all Ihe balance of Ihe world excepl each other, but who have no compunclions ot conscience about trying to wean a man away from the mother who boro him. or breaking up a home and half-orphaning litlle children by filling a son's mind full of suspicions of his wife. The only excuse that can be made for the way thai in-laws so often troal each other is lhal they are so drunk on jealousy lhal they do nol realize whal they arc doing. The mpthcr-in-law who criticizes everything her son's wife does doesn't deliberately slarl oul lo poison his niind against her, She is just venting her spleen when she urges him not to let Mary boss him, and calls his attention to the fact that Mary has bought a new hat and is playing bridge instead of slaying at home and cooking dinner. If Mother hadn't pointed out his wife's faults, many a husband would, never find oul lhat he got gypped in marriage. Nor does the young wife often slarl oul with malice aforethought to separate her husband from his law relationship can beautiful as it is made' hideous.- The Home Nursing Awards Given AtCoiymbus mother-in-law can really gel a daughter when her son marries if slu will only receive the bride with , open arms and treat her as she dues ; her own girls. Also, by making a i friend of her daughter-in-law she I is binding her sun closer lo her! instead of losing him, as she does if she makes an enemy of her daughter-in-law. And little as the daughter-in-law may suspect it, the smallest play she can make in marriage is to make her molher-in-law her ally who will stand behind her and back her up in the crises that are bound to occur in every marriage. It is a wise woman who welcomes her in-laws with love in her heart instead of a chip on her shoulders. Arkansas to m Fayelteville, Jan. 24 — (/I 1 )---The Arkansas Razorbacks today were faced with the •murderous and unprecedented assignment of playing six Southwest Conference basketball games during a nine-day period, virtually completing their 194(5 title drive. Four of the games will be crammed into a live-day span. The card offers: Feb. 1-2 — Southern Methodist University. Feb. 4-5 — Rice Institute. Feb. 8-9 — Texas Christian University. All three series, however, will be played in Razorback fieldhouse here. The jammed program was provided vcsterday as the Rice series, originally sccduled for Feb. 22-2o, was reset for Feb. 4-3 because midterm scholastic examinations will be in progress at the Houston school late next monlh. The strenuous menu probably will work to the advantage of Baylor, with whom the Razorbacks Eleven women were asvarded certificates for tin.' completion of a course in Home Nursing at Columbus on Mondav. The class was taug'.il by Fdrs. liuby Bond, It, N.. Hf.'d Cross instructor. Those lecc'iving certificates were: Mrs. David Mitchell, Mrs. William Downs. Mrs. R. F. Caldwell, Mrs. C. R. White. Mrs. Fred Caldwell, Mrs. J. C. Hipp. Mrs. Herbert Sipes, Mrs. William Gilbert, Mrs. Marion Sipes, Mrs. Dan Hamilton und Mrs. Robert Sipes. Arkansas Veterans Returning to U. S, Reaching New York on the Edward Rulledge Tuesday: Mitchell, Harlen, Cpl., Ferda. Sleele, Ernesl C., Jr., T-5, Cave City. Cee, Hurshall H., Pvt., Hot Springs. Reaching Sau Francisco on the Selinur Tuesday: Dykes, John R.. T-5, 739 North Washington, El Dorado, Spice, Pete, Pfc., Route 5, Malvern. Davis, Leon, Jr., Pvt, DermoU. Holliday, John, Pvl., Pine Ridge. By CARL LUNDQUIST New York, Jan. 24 — (UP) —II looUcd like a long, hard road ahead today for the major league oldsters who kepi baseball alive during the war. For instance, there wasn't a job to be had anywhere among the 16 big lime learns for Tony Cuccincl- lo, the 38-year-old Chicago White Sox veteran who missed the American League batting championship by less than a percentage point. "Cooch," with the deepest re- pret in his voice, announced his retirement from baseball yesterday, anti-climaxing his greatest year in 14 seasons in the laig time, a year when lie balled .308 and was nosed out for the junior circuit balling title because George Slirnweiss of the Yankees hit a bare .309. And it wasn't as if il were an old man past the period of his usefulness was giving up Ihe game. With Ihe colorful little Italian from | nearby Long Island City, the "Old Cuccinello" of 1945 was better than I ihe "Cuccinello of old,'' who down I through the years hit major league j pitching for a .281 clip. I . In other words, the White Sox saw fit lo let go a veteran who rounded out a long major league Reaching New York on the Ex chequer Tuesday: Hcinrich, Glenn H., T-4, Hot Springs. William C., Sgt., Pros Woosley, coll. Slovens, wood. Barnell, Marcum, Leslie L., Cpl., Glen- Paul, Pvt., El Dorado. Roland, Pfc., Hope. Due in New York on the Lewiston Victory today: Aitkens, J. V., Pfc. Alcoa. Kilby, Clarence, Pvt., Prescott. Leamons, Glen E., T-5, Arkadel phia. Hill, Shellic, Pfc., Arkadelphia. Modisetl, Holman, Sgt, Magno Ha. Wilby, Clarence, Pvt., Prescott. Cutchall, Oliver A., T-Sgt., Texarkana. - Wingfield, James W., T-5, Gurdon. Flowers, Roy E., Pfc., Hoi Springs. Harley, James W., Pfc. El Dorado. currently are tied for 'first place, ; career with Ihe best season he ever in thai il works hardships on both nad and wno wns una ble lo land a Arkansas and Rico. While the Razorbacks will be faced by the problem of durabil-, ity, the Osvls must play Texas University at Austin Feb. 2 .and then make the long jaunt to Faycttc job with any other team, either as a player or a coach. This adds up to the fact that baseball in 1946 may be of the highest standard in a decade. Major league executives probably didn't ,.• ,-,, . . - ., . ,...._ t , j.. __ --.,.__ ll_u^u^ V, ,. 1_ V Li 11 \ V,C! IJIVJWdWJJ 1 VJIiaill mother. She just makes it impos-ivillc wilhout resl for the series be- overlook Cuccinello, they just were siblc for him lo go lo see his moth or without a row and she gives mother such a frosty welcome when she comes to see them that she stays away. So rather than go through a scene many a tired, henpecked man just gives up mother entirely. And the tragedy of the thing is lhat bolh Ihe mother-in-law and ginning Iwo i;ignis lalcr. Both Rice and TCU still are in the running — behind the Porkers and Ihe Bears—for the .loop crown. SMU has lost five straight conference games but usually proves to be one of Arkansas' toughest ". The Razorbacks. idle since splitting a pair of tilts with Baylor early this month,- will return to ac- Ihe daughlcr-in-law lose so much lion against Camp Hood, Tex., here happiness lhal they might have by getting.along together. For the in- . . -'One aulhorily blames il on the attitude of folks buck home. Others say the G.I. hasn't been shown Ihfc real necessity for the droarv job he must do. Thr still more critical thinks the servicomfii who are demanding to gel home are reflecting some serious hick in their education und training. But still the servicemen want to gel home . . And no one in authority seems to think the answer might be in asking "Why?" and then trying to solve the problem from there. One wise man points mil: "i! isn't for a country or even for a home lown thai most of Ihes men arc homesick. II is for home as symboli/.ed bv a wife and children — or Ihe girl a man is wailing to come home lo marry. "Send the men's families overseas and much of this unrest aid despairing homesiekness will bi cured." Lsnt.' il about time tin; Anny tried lo find a human solution lo a human problem? GIVE WOMEN A CHANCE Certainly there would be difficulties and headaches resulting from a large-scale plan lo ship families or servicem'cn overseas. Bui the problem of a homesick army is a worse headache. Shmikln'l American women be given a chance to help solve the problem'.' Through the war years they were ignored, their rights tcj STOP JOHN CLAY I • I Avl«,.C. M .' Lionel Mos/ieg Saturday night. They have been in-1 active on the court. because of j midterm examinations. . ;.,.-. Coach Gene Lambert,•••wh6',;! an- j nounced the schedule''revision. 1 yes-! tel-da.y. is hopeful of reinforcing-his j team before Ihe SMU series, Sev- e.riaj. . promising .new .player's " arc unable to fit him into their prospects for the coming season with a heavy array of holdover talent, returning servicemen and standout rookies on their player lists. The White Sox veteran is only ocs -ione of a number who have been •turned adrift recently, despite oul- I standing 194n records. Pitcher i Paul Derringer, who won 16 games | with -the National League champion Cubs, is anolher example, al, though unlike Cuccinello, he set- it led for a job witji a minor league j they i club, signing a contract to pilch'""' 'with the Indianapolis Indians of Ihe j American Associalion. I There are others on every club [who soon must-, come to the same Copyright, 1945. y i NBA * to relieve stuffiness, invite It's wonderful how a little Va-tro-nol up each nostril relieves stuffy transient congestion. If you need relief tonight, try it I Follow directions in package. MEALS TASTE BETTER WHEN YOU SERVE "This advertisement was 'prepared by. the Advertising Council for the Victory Clothing Collection, and: if sponsored by_ ^-..~ ber Co. BLUE RIBBON BREAD 'ill GROCERS and CITY BAKE XXII When they got back to the inn, Lesley Hill was not there. Henry, rose-chocked and smiling, was in Mr. Hill's place. "Where's Mr. Hilt?" Pike asked. "lie's sick, sir." Homy said. "There's a message for me," Pike said. "Yes, sir. It's right here in your box." It was a plain white sealed envelope. Pike opened it, glanced at the .signature, then moved a litlle away from Lois. It was from Fay Tudor. My Dear Mr. Calvin: I am leaving this afternoon for New York. May I remind you of I the book which you took from the! library on my card'.' If you will return it when you have 'finished it, Mi.ss Fellon will hold my card Ml the library. Possibly I underestimated you when I said it would take more than a book lo enlighten you. If anything could do it, "The Robe" would. Sincerely yours, Fay Tudor. "Which one is it this time'.'" Lois asked, "Clay or Tudor" Pike passed her the nole and started. f<ir the stairs overtake him until he key in his lock. She gave him Fay's mile. She said: "A singularly unimpassioned document." Pike went over and picked up "The Robe." Fay's library card was in Ihe back of Ihe book; also a page, torn out of Ihe back of a pocket edit inn of a paper-covered reprint wilh a list of lilies. One was clic''kcd. Pike stared at il. It was a story \i-~- Agatha Christie: "The Body in the Library." There was a cryptic message written at lh;' hottom of tin; page: "More you speed. You can add lo thai something called 'Ann's House,' which may be a litlle rich for your blood, but wilh which you might lo be familiar. "Good luck. I'll be at Ihe Grae- mure. Write, phone or call. Always, F." " -'I'll'.' Body in the Library.' " i.ois said. Her dark eyes were expected to enroll .tor the second'crossroads. Bill Dickey, the im- .scmcsler next week, and forward I mortal Yankee catcher, is one, i Charts Jolliff, early-season start-i Charley Ruffing, his strong-armed I or who has been on the injured list, ! light handed battery mate, is an- may be ready to resume partici-; other. There probably are good aging around in^Baleman's cellar j p'ation. looking for a—corpse." | "Yeah," Pike said. "Want lo come'.'" "No," Lois said.. "All right," Pike said. "Hun down stairs and find oul whal time Fay Tudor checked oul and] plain whal Irain she look. You might ! a !i9 also check this signature against Fay's signature in Iho regislor." He passed Lois the letter. "I think Henry will be helpful." "What else." Lois said. "Find out whal Irain we c llu's evening and gel tickets. , , ... , . ., .... Pike gave her Ihc money ! ant ' Memphis. He said AA was Mot 'That makes sense" :opposed lo local service or feeder 'I'm going to look up Roger! 1 ' 110 :lil ' operations but thai it Bland and tell him we're pullin out." Commission Continued from Page One d. rfnd in.ends to operate on per cent pay load factor to break even m Ihe enterprise. Theodore B. Walcot'. of New York Amei-c.-in Ai. lines counsel, j asked lhat if the application were granted SCAT be prohibited from (••in •>el • operating local passenger service K -. ° ! between Texaikaua. Little Rock lh: '! :l " ; taken to keep them , ?«le Irorn Liard.s be hanging queries irbal cx- •miiiH the "element- j uf anv Bnd ws in The Pub, Luigi did not know where he was. j ;li ,. Uno ( .ounscl's And Henry had not seen him since j ,, r . and .- nol Tv! 1 ' . i . u- ,,- ! pertinent information." Pike returned to his room. Hill. Walcott countered with and Bland both missing, lhat was| 1iim , nal his W);c . ol - C(l; estiuns were a sobering thought. He would like I welcomed before federal regula- an asser- to know how many eyes had seen i Fay Tudor's note. iiiti | Lois came back. She stood in the She didn't doorway and her lovely slim figure , counsel, had put the ^iiiS^LL 0 . sa «- s 'ic said. "Two coach tickets on the 8:fi7 to the big cily. Signature tallies. Tudor checked out at 1 p. m. She i lines ostensibly was concerning it- did not take either of the afternoon trains." i "" ~ '" ~ "Is there any other way she ; wenl Uov , n , lu , (l|hel . silU , alld jlli;) lory bodies. Price Dickson. Fayetteville, ( SCAT secretary who acted as its' clashed wilh Eugene Os- iheinier, assistant C S general j traffic manager. Dickson charged f'.al the 'Look " Pike put his forefinger jn the title. .'«r(j| "Great heavens!" Lois stared at Pike. "She means Mary Butler." Pike nodded. "Not in the library." Pike pointed la the fake title—"Ann's House" "In the librarian's house." "Well, pretty cute." Lois paused "liiil 1 don't like it." ^"1 don't either," Pike said, "but it's got to be done." "You mean you're going ruiu- family life nerc.ssarily counting fir nolh.ng. lint this ' is peacetime. Nuw shouldn't they be given a chance, lo go lo their men, and lake home to them, even if they can't cume home'.' USE COLD PREPARATIONS Liquid. Tablets, Salve, Nose Dropa Caution use only as directed could have gone'.'" "Henry thinks Gil Mason pick-i ed her up outside the inn about ; 1:45." . i Pike picked up the 'phone. ! "Desk." lisped a voice. "Mr. Hilt speaking." "1 thoughl you were sick," Pike said. "1 am belter," Mr. Hill said. "Whore's Henry'.'" "Henry's gone on an errand." "Oh." Pike said. "Is there something 1 can do'.'" "No," Pike said. He hung up. He looked at Lois. "Lois," he said, "1 need a gun." Lois pul her hand in her bag and look out a pistol. Pike was accustomed to Lois now, but this took him back a little. "Do you want bullets, too'.'" she took out a handful of shells. "1 think they go in those litlle holes." "Yes, honeybee," Pike inserted five shells, left an empty chamber under the hammer, and slipped the pistol into his pockel. "I want Henry to drive us to the train. We'll gel aboard. I'll gel off on Ihe other side. You slay aboard and if you don'l hoar from me by 8 a. m.. you'd boiler have Sam come look for me." Al 8:4.") Henry drove Pike and Lois up to the .station. Pike took Lois's arm and walked her along the plalform. "Remember," he said. "Eight a. m." The train whistled and Lois glanced back at Henry. He was watching the headlight of the loco- mntice It was reasonably dark. She said: "You'd belter leave now, Pike. It's less conspicuous than gelling on and off again." "Nol bad." Pike- said. He. patted her cheek. "Well, go on." she said. Pike went. He passed behind Ihe tita'.iun and cruised the ruacl. lie thicket el' (To minor league jobs awaiting them, or perhaps comfortable occupations in privalc business, which was Ihe choice of Brooklyn Dodger Pitcher Larry French. French, Ihe wiiy left-hander, who had won 197 major league victories, decided to sell automobiles in California after reluming from Ihe navy, rather than to go on the mound after a Miree-year layoff. And French •••otikl have had a Dodger job had iii' wanted it. Wilh Cuccinello it was different. Cooch felt he was entitled to big kv.'Tue consideration after his great sr-!f with SCAT'S abilily lo perform when its actual purpose was to "e-ep lh:: applicant away from Pine ^lui'f, where C S had a certifi- • ;;'ie to operate. El Dorado, Blylne- v'lle. Jonesboro, Hot Springs and Toxarkana. 'Whe'iher we go broke is our businoss," Dickson declared. "Your interest is just keeping us out." Spokesmen from Little Rod: Pai i-!. Fayetteville and Harrison :^pacifically endorsed SCAT'S application and asked that the commission license Ihc Fayetleville firm. Representatives from Searcyy, Pi'.ie Bluff, Blythcville, Arkadelphia and El Dorado endorsed the. type of service offered by SCAT and rcejiicslcci lo be included o'n routes it the application were granted. The proposed six routes cover 1.121 air miles, radiating from Lit,'.e Rock. Due in San Francisco on the Duchess today: Bryant, Timothy, T-5,. Route 4, Hope. Smith, Willie, Sgl., Stuttgart. Hightower, Osbv R., Pfc., Route 2, Hope. Johnson, Doris, Pfc., Magnolia. Neio ,Paul E., Pfc., ^6 bouth Clay, Magnolia. O Social Situations THE SITUATION: You want to drop In a friend on a Sunday afternoon. WRONG WAY: Slop by without letting them know you are coming. RIGHT WAY: Telephone lo sec if il is convenient. For many families, Sunday really is a 'day of rest, and unannounced visitors are not always welcome. If they know they are to have guests at a cerlain time, they can plan Iheir day accordingly. A CASE OF IDENTITY Chicago, Jan 21 — (/P)— Olson and Johnson — Olc and Chic — are a pair of comedians starred in a current Loop show . Olson and Johnson — Albert and Garry — are detectives at the Summerdalc police station. When Ihe detectives called on a woman in a neighborhood where a crime was committed, hoping she could give them some inforir-..-ition gave their names — Olson and > Johnson — and got the re-, joinder, "Who are you trying to kid?" Olson is nursing an injured foot, clipped when the indignant housewife slammed the door. HEARSE -SOLVES HOUSING West Palm Beach, Fla, Jan 21 —(/P)—- E. T. Sarman arrived here from Bainbridge, Ind., in a hearse, but made it clear today he's vacation — not graveyard •— bound He said he boughl Ihe vehicle lo cope with the housing shortage ' during his trip. | "I put a bed in it. in case I! couldn't find a hotel room, and had | to use it, too," Sarman said "It. WES very comfortable." Dr. McKinzie Is Kiwanis Speaker, Tues. The Kiwa'nis Club celebrated its .'ilsl anniversary at the regular meeting Tuesday. Dr. Jim McKin- z\c. read President Hamilton Holt's message, as outlined for the celebration. Leo Hay, Lieutenant Governor of the Seventh district, was the speaker. His remarks included a short summary of the history of Kiwanis, from the date of organization to the present date. The data given by Mr. Ray was bolh Helpful and enlightening to Ihe club members. He also lold of what Kiwanis stands for and outlined the duties of a good Kiwanian. o Plan Heat on Continued from Page One per cent above the level of pre-war earnings "even if it should "loaf Ihc rest of the year—remaind absolutely idle." Rep. Bailey (D-W Va) already has a bill pending to repeal entirely the provision for the refunds. In New York yesterday, H. E. Humphreys, Jr., chairman of the taxation committee, of the National Association of Manufaclurers, said in a slatement lhat the tax efunds "might amount to about .wo per cent of. the total income taxes paid by corporations in the war years, or little more than $1,000,000,000 for all industry." The long-nosed 'tree snake of the East Indies 'has eyes with pupils shaped like key-holes. This species has the sharpest sight found in snakes. FRYERS FOR SALE You can get fine, fat fryers at Rook & Wilson Poultry & Rabbit Farm, one mile north of Hope. M. J. WILSON, Mgr. Phone 774 Tailor Made SEAT COVERS Direct from Factory Orders filled within 10 days ROBERT R. RIDER Phone 435-J year and turned down minor league jobs, staling lhal he was retiring because of the illness of his wife and three children. Balling "strictly from memory," he rapped oul 124 hils in 403 limes at bat and enticed 45 bases on balls from opposition pitchers. He said thai he felt il was his knowledge of pitchers and what they threw lhal enabled him lo come up with such a record, and that he was floored when the White Sox let him go. "I thoughl sure I'd be back as a utility player or coach," lie sfeid then. "Manager Jimmy Dykes indicated I'd be back next year, so didn't bother looking for another job." {jivng myself [icrniuiiciit O You fim 4lo it, loo, in 2 (o 11 hours nl home. Everydiing you need for a glorious wave! A real cremecold wave. Preparations' are like 1 those used in beauty salon-type permnncnts. Laboratory- tested. Wonderful for children's baby- fine hair too. Money back guarantee. HOM£ PERMAMNT SCOTT STORE 105 W. Second Hope, Ark. We Have Just- Received Three piece suits — Shortie Coats — Lovely dresses for best wear — Galeyand Lord Tom Cottons for Teen aaers, Junior Misses and Ladies — Slack Suits, Play Suits and Bathing Suits of Lastex and Satin. ALL REASONABLY PRICED Come By Your Y WARD ORDER OFFICE at once and make your selections for the coming season. 212 S. Main Phone 1080 'UNITED STATES ""~ NAVAL' ACADEMY ESTABLISHED AT ANNAPOLIS: MARYLAND IF; WE\ WANT OFFICERS, SIR. ---^: .WE MUST HAVE ^" /\ PLACE TO TRAIM nun iPDDD ana* CDC Here you'll find we are trained so that we know how to give you the service you want. Answer to Last Week's Question Montana is known as the "STUB TOE STATE". It was admitted to the union November 8, 18.89-, .

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