Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 2, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 2, 1946
Page 3
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, -ARKANSAS Franco Seeks Graceful Exit From Tough Spot as Spanish Dictator; Says Mackenzie Hope Star By DeWtTT MACKENZIE Af» World Traveler WadMd;;'Feb. 2 — • Crystal gazers whd '(fry to divine the politicnl fu- Uti-e ot Scnin find the. class couldn't but this much is clear: tuiie'fs a major change in the mafctfig and this is an anxious mo' February 2, Here's First "AIl-Ne-./ 1 Auto of the Franco ue- gime by. the' Big Three in the Potsdam declaration has put the generalissimo on a tough spot.. As I see" it 'he' has his choice of three courses: 1-He can bare his head- to the Alliecl-Stdrriv in defiance. " 2-ETe can retire from the picture altogether. -3-He- can try to find- a- solution •which would give Spain a new regime but would at the same time permit him to turn* over the reins of goiernment without too much loss of personal dignity. The monarchists have chosen this 'critical' time to intensify their drUv tor a restoration of the kingship, with 'Pretender Don Juan on the th: one. The Republicans, defeated physically uut not in spirit in tae isrrible civil war of 1936-39, are straining every nerve through their organizations outside the country, "to bring about overthrow oi Franco. Tne- generalissimo is hard pressed,. He's damned if he does and damned if he doesn't. Undoubtedly midnight oil is being burned in his study; in the palace at EL Pardo where 1 interviewed him a few days ago. .There's no • doubt -in my mind that the- igeneralissimo. is exceedingly T anxious to find a dignified way of; placating the -Allies. I believe, too, that tne ; situation is • developing along: the line ol the 'third alternative; that is; a possible restoration of the monarchy under which he may hope to occupy some npnpolitical position of distinction. :Reest-ablishment : >of the' monarchy presumably is the only change o£ government which Franco would consider -willingly. Certainly he isn't likeljy to make concessions to the Republicans with whom he remains at sword's point. I have reason to believe that for some time El Caudillo. as the Spanish call him, has quietly been discussing restoration OL the throne with Don Juan, through go-betweens. The project calls lor a constitutional monarchy. "We. ma,!', expect developments in c'orinection ' with' this project in the immediate future, though- the gen- Star of Hop* 1899: Pi«« 1«27, Coniolldotvd Janitor* l«t t»2» Published every weekday aftamoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc.. (C. E. Palmer and-Alex. H. Washburn) at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Streelv Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Entered- as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. t Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week I5c Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lofayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere S&50. Member of The. Associated Press: The Associated Press ii exclusively entitled to the- use for republlcation of all news dis- paTchea. credited ,to il or not oinerwise •redired in this 1 paoer and also the local news published herein. . eralissi'mo isn:t inclined matters!. to rush There's, one absolutely vital item wBich.,wei shouldn't overlook, in analyzing, the. situation., JTo govern- rnent-rne ; matter-what its complex- 10,1177- ,,c"oul'd ca^iy: on successfully unle.ss..,it had ; vmC*': points, Frank 14 and. Earl .control! of the j.true i..whether^ :hai)S on,. ; whether ; tne.nionarcny is, resturea, pr.wnetn- ...-., - — er the republic, is reestablished ilugn individual scorer, however, NoHonal- Advertising Representative — Arkansas, Doltieii Inc.; Memphis Tenn, :>terirk Buudina; Ch''aa'o r 400 North Michigan Avenue; New York City, 2°2 Madison rtva.; Oetroir, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg , New Orleans, 722 Union St. Razorbacks Seek Second Win Over SMU Fayetteville. Feb. '2 — (JP)— Apparently stronger as the result of- pei- souueL addea at midterm, the Ai Kansas Razorbacks tonight will seek their second straight triumph over Southern Methodist university and a perfect start on their nine- day Southwest Conference cage marathon. ine nazorbacks opened a two- game series with the Mustangs i a a program of six battles in nine days by a winning handily, 3153, last nignt. Skycraping George Kok, all-con ierence center, was held to 17 points by the Mustang defense but nevertheless led the Porkers to their fourth circuit victory in five starts and'helped keep them in the title race with Baylor. Arkansas led all the way and was in. front by a 39-22 count at halftime. Three other Razorbacks iigured prominently in the scoring, Or^H-l-. 4. n li:_'_l 1= r_i_ T71.._._!_ Scheduled for unveiling early in the New Year is the new Frazer, shown in artist's sketch above, first peace-time product of Graham-Paige Motors and described as "America's first all-new automobile since the war." Powered by a 6-cylinder 100-hp. motor, features of this medium-priced model will include (lowing front-to-rear fender lines, "unprecedented" seating width, over-all height of only (M 1 -! inches with normal road, clearance, exceptionally wide wheel rims and numerous pushbutton conveniences. It will be manufactured in the Willow Run, Detroit, plant of the Kaiser-Frazer Corp., afliliate of Graham-Paige. Auto Driving Made Safe for Amputees i We, the Women Smith tallied 15 Schumchyk made Wheeler sacked, up 13. Bryan Lloyd, SMU forward, was Thus it is. ea£y.tpi see. with.Jialf.an eye thateth*1sWaW6ri' is'%11'-- of dynamite. Passions of civil' w-ar _still glow •iredi. aridt-fl. the'; , . came rdwided ifi/nfe:loyalty- there* would* bj?; •• aj repetition'.or-..tfeit. ufe-. heaval 1 . ,;\-i ; ' jj,/. .'v.- ; ',v - : yf. -ii- • "One'nearsVnpldou&fc voiced about th,e loyalty of>the .arsny to'.Eranco', and|.itt : th'at-lojiaaty. {Here, 'rests a veiiy delicatot-qiiestton,. I've poihtedi aut'ihat'.'he likely would.' be- willinj, to-'tarn^'the gdv.ernrnent over to a new monar"chfar' i regime if he eoulili do so without loss of dignity. Th.s would meani that he-would have toi with 19, points. Ji'ouowing. tonight's clash with the Ponies Arkansas will rest tomorrow and then open a two-game set with BJce's-Owls Monday.night. They play Texas Christian , here next Friday and Saturday/nights, -o tfle " rnona'r"cHy-"Ra^"flTe" sugfjbi:t"of tfe army. |What quid, pro- quo; would- he ex-. DQCt^ »Well, it..wouldt'be= strange if he didn't ask that he be retained' as oommandec ofi-the military forces in' exchange for his political title, bf chief of state. ^-- - r And what would be< the- altenna- To make automobile driving simple and stil'e for veterans with amputations or other crippling limb disabilities, the U. S. surgeon general, automotive engineers and: manufacturers have collaborated; on a number of ingenious devices. Photo above shows a handless amputee, controlling.-steering with one hook 'and operating a'-.clcrator, clutch and brakes with a single lever. Latter device can be used ; by legless man. Driving akin do not need a special ; nar but'can be installed on any standard model. LOST: 57,221,079 Man-Days of Work By RUTH MILLETT NEA' Staff Writer "Change the, attitude of employers toward older women looking for work and we won't have to pretend to be younger than we are." writes a workuig women in answer to a column criticizing wo- '. men for- refusing to admit their i age and running'arourd in circlss I fighting' a losing battle to stay I young indefinitely. j The writer says that when she | arranged her gray hair neatly and went job hunting she was told evarywhcre that she was too old. Whereupon she decided that at least one group of women — those working for a living — couldn't afford to be frank about their ages. If the war didn't teach employers -a new respect for the older A-oinen employees—and older men. too—they will never be able to see their superior qualities, during the war these workers lood out markedly. Walk into a store and the clerks ' wo 1 e usually ei'he" vr>i'v v-oung i girls "or gray-haired women. " j Some of the young girls were i courteous. willing and on the i job. but all too often they w?ro : ill a corner talking over last • night's dates. And they looker! insulted if they were interrupted. OLDER WOMEN COURTEOUS ii your purchase was important ! to you. you found yourself look- i ing for an older wopian. For ir-'- | ually the older woman was smil- ! ing, courteous and anxious to! please. She had grown uu in an , important part of a business transaction. i Nor was it unusual in 1 wartime' to hear a sweet young thing telling off th° boss in lio nncortnin terms: Okay so she couldn't get tonight off—then she would quit. De mart Leads in Tucson Open Taumey Tucson, Ariz., Feb. 2 —(UP)— J.p'ii.i' p.-priiHi'ei. ills Houston- golf wizard-took the lead-as the-Tuscon: open tournament went into its: third day. Demaret blazed the-trickery little El' KIO country club course in 63; yesterday, seven strokes under . , r - uilt wli . ulc . anemia-,P ar ' to P°P into the lead with a 72- trve? Nobody knows, and< anyone- ao 't tota1 ' of i' 31 who tries to guess in an effort to-1 Tne roun d set a new course rec- force a. solution, is. making a 'heavy ?£ d - _one_under the 64 shot by Rav gamble. Veterans Seeking Vocational Course ^Should Apply Naw year's jVeterans farmers who would like Harper,' Portsmouth to, enroll m the .local- Vocational!identical 68-65 cards-. Mangrum in winning last- tournament. Mangrum himself duplicated, his old record- by shooting 64 yesterday, which, with his previous 68, put him in second place with 132 for 36 holes. In a tie for third with 133 were Harry Todd, Dallas, and Chandler Va., with Fjgures on picket signs indicate number of through strikes and lockouts. Agriculture program should contact Russell LewaHerii Director of Veterans training-program at Hope High School. »The requirments are: 00 days service since Sept. 16 t 1940s Discharge other 'than' dishonorable, livestock and 'equipment. Owner or. renter of a farm suitable for the type of farming the veteran plans to do. . *The veteran will attend classes 4? 'hours each week except during tjib^eal? labor 4e,ason. He will not be required toi take time out of his crop when a days plowing wS* mean.J&g,,djf;Jer.ence in success and; failure; -The veteran, will be paidi subsistence allowance while enrolled in this class. This is one of the best opportunities offered to any group of'veterans; However like any other oteupationjt should be considered: ofjly by-nhpse that know that they are plsuinijpg. to make it their life's occupation;, . -It will-;.npt be possible for a veteran to enroll in farming and at a laiter d%teChange tn.some trade and continue- his benefits. After touring the first nine yesterday in- 31 without bogeying a hole, George Schneiter, Salt Lake Gity, bogied the next -three and: ended UD with a 67 for a total of 134. Frank Stranahan, Toledo, and' Mario Gonzalcs, Brazil, led Ihe amateurs today with totals of 135 and 139; Only 60 low-score professionals and 12 amateurs are left in the play, with the winner to be decided Sunday. ' BOYS MEET 'GIR.L Shreveport, La., Feb. 2 -(/P) — When a Centenary College class in freshman English met for the firsl lime, the instructor found the olas* consisted chiefly of veterans —and one girl. The instructor, undaunted introduced each boy in turn to the girl. "Now," said one vcl to the teach- .er, "make the married ones stand up, so she'll know which is which." The teacher obliged'. who- have filled out will meet at the County Agents Of- thJBir>farfn plans-'But have not been ! fice Tuesday, February 5 at 2 ; the'County committee o'clock. Announcement ' I hove now moved from.,. Egst Second Street to my new/ location at... 208 N. Ferguson Street BALL'S HAT SHOP Phone 76 Conn Says He Will Outpoint joe Louis By CARL BELL Associate Press Staff Writer Hot Springs, Feb '2 —(/'l'i— Handsome, cocksure Billy Conn, claiming youth and boxing technique on his vide, predicts he will outpoint JQO L( uis in their In-rounder lor live world's heavyv.'oight title at New York Juno Hi "S'r.'o. I'll whip him " tho P-it!? 1 burgh challenger and prospective'oil I.IH.I iieciarcd a.s in- v.'eaUVcl through a session of preliminary training . ,..•!•••' Conn explained that lie cante to Hot Springs to get rid of his "aimy legs." los; about ten pounds and build up his wind. He won't begin serious (raining until about April 1, when he will work at Greenwood Lane. N. J. His training routine now consists nt' road work at tha. nigh school track every morning, an hour of punching bags and lining weights, hot baths and a round'of golt in the afternoon. He hasn't begun snariin^ ai;d has to spend considcr- i able performing for cameramen. I "I'm just Mil and Joe'11 bo 33 by : hr lii"t> w'» fight " snys Rillv. i "That five years will make plenty lot ciiffe;cacti, and t mm.* I 11 outlast him. . .• | "U 1 outlast him. I've got him. I He has to knock" rrie out to beat me. and_ hc can't knock me oul if he | can't lag me. I'm a bettor b^xer; I and can keep him from tagging: i me." ; •' j.'-:! •• ; The Pittsburgh Kid-reasoned! that' i "The layoff while, wo wpr'e ;iii^ the ; | a i my hurt Joe more than, it clidjlmc'. I Five years are a big strike agjUnsr : him, and I'm a better fighter than 1 Photo Proves Conservation Methods Off on Saturday. February 2, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page Thro Social and P< ana i ersona Phone 768 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. I Social Calendar Saturday, February 2nd. I ., Th , ( -',, Y " lllh I-'ellowship of the I'lrsl Methodist church will have a weiner roast the Fair aPrk Stilurduy night. All members to meet at the church al 7 (i clock for transporation. ( Monday, February 4 Circle No. '^ of the _ VV. S. C. S. ot the Hrst Methodist Church will 4'eet Monday afternoon al three o'clock at the home of Mrs. Henry Hilt with Mrs. W. C. Miller as associate husless. Cirlce No. 4 of the W.S.C. of the First Methodist Church will meet Monday afternoon at three o'clock at (he home of Mrs. VV. G. Allison with Mrs. Edwin Ward as associate hostess. Mrs. C. C, Parker is circle leader. Cirlce No. 1 of Ihe W.S.C.S. of the First Methodist church with vJlrs. Annie Hostiuk as leader will meet Monday afternoon at three o'clock at the home of Mrs. Lloyd Button with Mrs. Charles Briant and Mrs. Guy Linaker as associate hostess. Frlcks-Lewter Marriage Announced. Miss June Pricks, daughter of Mr. nnd Mrs. M. D. Frlcks of Saratoga, and Mr. James Edward 1-cwtcr, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Lewler of Little Hock, were quietly married at two o'clock Wednesday afternoon, January 30, nt the Church of Chrlsl here. The single ring ceremony was read by the Reverend Waymon D. Miller, pastor at the alter which was beautifully decorated with southern .slmlax and tail baskets of while gladioli and calln lillies. The bride was lovely in »n afternoon dress of auqa and black accessories. Her flowers sverc garden ias In a shoulder corsage. Her matron of honor was Mrs. Irvin Uakcr who wore pink with navy accessories and a corsage of deep pink carnations and white candytuft. Mrs. W. L. Tale served us best man. After a short wedding trip the couple will be at home at 1220 South Main street here. DOROTHY DIX Domestic Czarists smarter. I'll enter the ring at HU.V _ .this time—and, believe you me, I'll ru - not wade into him again." Wilh Louis due to come out pf his '-•orr.er weighting well above' 200, ''onn will be spotting plenty of i.'»unds. But that doesn't worrv Billy. "I like lo fight big men. They can't move as fast and are easier 10 hit." "If I car.'t win Ihe title," . he 1.-.,,..'„,.-) ..y ( ,., , n | w; ,y s g a ; ut(;i t j |0 011 business. In fact. I plan tn do that anyway and I'm working on a „.> ai \vii..i Honors L.ieev, a Texas oil man, right, now." • : v 3^3*W,>.t-•: .,"'V$v^ , ffi£a&:-S2^.:xd,lg^' ' Here's evidence t!mt r,>. lion farminsi' inet'v-'ls rl • '• • per acre yields'of: the food.-. and fibers .vitally fnt'octeii (in-..:, this- post-war 1 l>ra. 'scicl Ikrbri Arnold, leohnicJan- a.s.iivvrti'd \o i >• • Ye* i't_ RtiugL'-liodac ,\' -Soil Co'.isor : vatibn District' by the Departn^'i: I of..; Agriculture 1 ! Soil-' tioiiseiva!:-.). ; Service.' ; . i . '•. ' . i The corn on the 1 'l:!!'l' pvodiu-i 1 ' seven bushels, per aci-i». P.uili \v..v. planted at the" .sa-nieMinv.?. iK'ithe received any fertilizer, and 'mil \ve:-e cultivated the-s,.n:'j w.'i..-. I "The reason for Hi" duto: LT, f. ••! the corn on the K.-lt I'-illnvu-d fun 'years of le.,pedeza: the cum 01 the right had been planted to cot ! Ion anr' corn i'or thv ; four year;;." Mr. Arnold The Kxecuthe Board of the Women's Auxiliary of Ihe First Presbyterian church will meet Monday afternoon at 2: ISO at the church. photograph, he added. \vas feeds mi the tarm oi J. W. Gle.in • ' • -, live:, l-.vo miles oast of Gr •rbct i AH-:a!i:i:is. Tile ii:io of legume crops as l l .':i|icfl';/.a is one of the prac iro!u<U'<i in a complete sail w a :•.-•:• eoiisorvaliim program. water are- [i grow thorn 1:1:1 liU- MILK'.A i.Si)! i-.- 'f,\\: - .ii. h... ! U i i be grown sucess->; 1 |S iio.i and ways to ' be obtained from ,.s,,: , ,,; the Tcrre KOURC- il C i.nsi.M vation District." SCS office at Hope or i'inpi'iead County Agri- The employers certainly should have had enough of the irruspon- sibili.y. 01 the very young missi-in wai time not .to .favor iliqr".over the older employe now. ,, • ,.', If employers clqri'l," . : appreciate gray.hairs now — 'and ,tho 'coir'r'leSy and dependability that 'so''''often go with 'them—they never will..': om By ELTON C. FAY , .Washington. >Fe.b. 1 •-•(.+'; — j>\n-< iign oh.Jei vers may ;;o lu liioihli. itini, atoll, tcst.s . but- I'liuy 'v.<i*!i'i se'o ), Ijonib. i By .'ACK STINNET V.'asl.iiif'kiii —It's an old story '.. '!:-• :r. -..'":•;,•;, hut with Ihe labor .•O'i'e ;i;i(l t'.u- thunder of GI,s who •••••'Hi t.' ;.;'.; hn.-iif. ii hasn't had (lit- circulation it deserves. H's :il>i."..i. those 202 old mast j'l.oni Germany which now are nest- Hii 1 --. :: •: 'f.iji-iii.iii lably in t.ie air con-] (il'i;),-! il v.-i'iits .u' tlie National Gal- i-.j ."• 'i':u--ir value is estimated ':<i;m\vm':-e :tro'.;nd .$KO,000,000 ' ••'-I'll i:- a iMirrly arbitrary figmc 'oi! course. . since.' there's .no such on Y. W. A. of the First Baptist church will meet Monday night at (i::il) iii a joint meeting with the "TnteriTii.diale t/.A.'s for its regular monthly business and social meeting. Supper will be served. All circles of the W.M.S. ul the First Baptist Church will meet Monday afternoon at 2:30 at the Educational building fur their regular monthly business meeting. Circle No. 1 of the Women's Conn cil of the First Christian church will meet Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Alva Wieynerson, -KM North Main street. Circle 2 ol the Women's Council of the First Christian church wfll meet Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the home uf Mrs. Mclliie Co.x. 2M lOast Ave. B. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Dick Forester and children, Rickey and Cynthia Ann of Shrcveport, Louisana are the week end guests of Mrs. Forester's parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Young. Broadway By JACK O BRIAN New York—This has been a good Culling his romance with Jacqueline Sacre a "perfect' love story," Commdr. George Earle/ above, former governor of Penn-i sylvania, is completing plans to' wed the "adorable" daughter of | the Belgian adviser lo the Turk-., ish railroad at Istanbul. Karle vcis stationed at Istanbul in 1943 as assistant naval altarlie to the,' U. S. embassy, Ambassador season for understudies. Allyn Boy to Have Plastic Skull In the last three years, America's production has lost a total: of' 57,221,079 man-days from strikes and lockouts, Chart above shown, the breakdown. In 1943 there were 3752 work stoppages, 4956 in 1944 and 4660 (estimated) in 1945. Although 1944's total of shutdowns is larg.-r than 1945's, the latter lost more man-days because bigger unions were involved. | thing, for instance, much uglier ,than the average nose—yet women | stick them out all over the place. i Miss Skelly draws a large part , :of her income from putting wom- jen's bosoms into shape .She thinks, I since they pay S10 a visit, ihey ; might as well get their money's I worth and expose her handicraft to the public's eye. John Roberts Powers, of model fame took an entirely different Vic Increase Soon in Price of IT. S. Sugar Washington, Feb. 1—(UPi— Stabilization Administrator John C. Collet announced today that ihe re-: VI ? w ',, • , , tail ceiling price of sugar will be! ' tn ". lk lhat wc had better teach, increase one-half cent a pound . w , omul ? nc , w U) kce P their heads out j shortly ; ot thelr shoulders and their shoul- The action results frorn a recent , "ers out of their hips before we do half-cent a pound increase in the i a ">'»" n g nke that, he said, refinery price of sugar. • . Bowers contends that most The Office of Price Administra- • Am f' lcan women still retain that lion is lo announce in a few days , debutante slouch" and that they'll when the retail increase will be-'" avc l .° sr ' a f ;i out ° r il i{ l hey want come effective. The exact amount; 1 " '"akc the most out of any trans- of the increase may be six-tenths I P arr «" of a cent a pound. ••>••• Uie. . 'm i bhghteci if iney tail lo see. 1 bomb. .They wiJ,l have compan tnat. ., . . . Persons familiar w.tii Ihe at u.e aloimu bomb estimate that iti moio iiiau a lew nuncd crl per..us c.c. 1 ! s.-.w uie weapon in its ready-for-use slate. At least l(i.i.!)u,i |j,j- .Svjiit: v, uiKL-u LI i UlL- ivla:;iiau:in piojLXv, making L.IL' i-oi.i^oue;!.., i uie. uoii,o, bin oiuv a .laucuu ot military personnel u:id sc.ciiuins - ...-- -"war loot," To this it has been staled :--evor,:ii tiriT?s that, the pictures will not even-be exhibited, here. Al this point, some influential Ifiic 1 .-"! s in i'ie art world interposed I'm objection and, I ihink, a jusli- I'.able i ne. Since the /{ovem'ment I'liu; .intlertal-.cn ,he responsibility "•' pMitrt'iiiir tlicse paintings for G'.-i mar. posterity, it is only fair, they aig.ie. th:it (lie people of this HELP V/ANTED WHITE ONLY Practical nurses, $40.00 to $55.00 per month Waitresses. $40.00 per month. Call or Write! Arkansas Tuberculosis Sanatorium State Sanatorium, Arkansas were present wne,. me i-m test c .- ; . 11 ;.'.' 1: L^ givijn "" °PP ol 'tunily to bomb was assemuled a:.u expiudecl i ' " A ',',|,;;.',',',-..,,,„,,„ .«.-,;„, , . in New Mexico last summer. ! f 1 . 1 ! 1 ,'""?!. 1 , . Gll . llu , 1 >. offl .9 a!s . ^ el »g mercl; delegated guardians of the 'reasiiies, have nothing to say on 'his point, it is understood that main objefions are the costs of t'ramins and hanging the paintings for exhibition, as well as the cost •if guarding them. little club of "1" saw an atomic > :*,;.' eriii '' s aryuc thnl this is rid ' ouaib loiK. .i(.uic,m, . The aloiii ouinbuiiiiiMS wr.o k'lcw . the two bombs to Nagasaki and Hiroshima saw the world's most destiuctive weapon. A comparative lumuiui ot men i4S,aeinoieu uie iwo bombs for tne two mission. And tnose about eompu.se uie exclusive since not only could the i'ne lens'nf ilviit.-r-.rl of i-,,,-. ! '' ()sl bf ' ''''"-.v<'(l by a cornparative- nese on wl^n the bombs fell neve; <.,™. d ct ™lZ ^"irUinn u H "V ""f O ua,ipscd- Uia specii.ar,oppiin- clown : -,' , ; - , ' • I on-witle tour ot u-om an -airplane six miies ab-A'o •,,,"','"' ' ; \- ';'" " .' e U "' 1 « 1 " Uo . !1 .ne eartn; tney wiu.es.st-c. only ilie :V!; d ,, "' , < . ! ' 1 ; 0 ' "' tilL 'A'»' 1 -dovasta- UU'ice ot Stabilization Ad- i Louis Feder. a Fifth Avenue hair expert who specializes in men's ministralor said the price increase I'""P. 665 ' w:l ?. "appy to hear about would enable the government to i Re " le s prediction-, slash subsidy payments by nearly i, l wl11 , . tlo 'P m >' business a great ?3G,000,000. Subsidy payments to ac ' al .' l , think, he said. ---•-•- 'And how will it help your busi- > t; c '> " processors will be eliminated entirely. Subsidies to both conlinen- ta land off-shore growers will be reduced. o Says She's the Gal Who Will Wear It By ROBERT RICHARDS New York, Feb. 1 —(UP)— Eunice Skelly, a Manhattan beauty specialist, said today lhat if Hollywood designers turn out an even- ;day event. ing dress with a "window" bosom, i Repi esented „„ she's just the gal who will wear il i Rock, El Dorado, Texarkana, Fay- Miss Skelly was cornmenling on ! etteville, Clarksville, Fort Smith 3. United Press dispatch from Hoi-[Arkansas Tech, Camp Robinson, lywood yesterday which quoted jCamp Chaffee, Subiaco Academy. Renie, who designs costumes for | Several former champions are en- movie queens, as predicting that j tered. feminine clothes with complete upper exposure would be along next. "My dear," Miss Skelly, a former Ziegfeld Follies beauty, said, "I want you to know that I "-'--•the idea is gorgeous" Miss Skelly said there isn't any- covered the war. ness? "Why," Fedcr said, ' "the first week that women dress .like that the shock will be terrific. Before many a man can gel his eyes closed, he'll have lost his hair." Golden Gloves Tournament Opens Tonight Fort Smith Fort Smith, Feb. 1 —(/P) The Fort Smith Golden Gloves tourna- menl gels under way here lonighl and approximately 75 amateur boxers from western Arkansas will be there slugging during the two- hore are Little In common with every sailor and soldier who fought in Ihe Pacific, I am in debl lo American Ihink journalism for Ihe competen and courageous manner in which it Six-year-old Norman Turner was born wi'ii-'senphoeeplialus, a rare skull condition which necessitated removal; of most of the bone from the ir ;J of his head in orcbr to relieve, thrcaiqned'pres- sure on his t r,: n To replace the missing skull. Irvin'q-A -Goldman of Arlington. Va., plans to r.ovidu the boy with one of'plastic, Above, ho di.-pl«-.-s a plaster csrt of the crtifivial skull to Konnan and his mc!,i.r, Mrs. Laura Turner, a graduate nursa. Prints Photos Directly on Wall u-y wiuK-s.-it'ci only suinuuusi a\v»ul bi;iiiniiiess of an ai iiiieuu .,:suu bt'iiix cj'ealL'il in a olasl .ol heal. . • pj'tsjsiu.e and Killing . aciioaelive i;;|j s , lui'.f J,b liiue. proti)Ji!fl, inci'.le;n- ally, lhat an atomic "dud" nii^iu laiici in the lagoon. In connuc- i ..L.I. w.tii uie Huj.siioma ana i\j.^a- j oai-,i cliops, it was annniincecl li'iiil iiieasuie^ nacl uec:i iu.x^.n iu ius^tux 1 sell-deslruelioii snouUI eitlicr uii.s- ^ile nave lulled lo uniclion. li is assumed the same precaution:; v.ill oe luuen in liie lest, tin;, tiiiu 1 |j;:.l- iy as a safely i'uctor. Ollicials charged with carrying out tut nav.v-ai ,ny u-st .SM.V ,., ; . I from a standpoint of ]Hire niihtary security — and lo i'oiiou e^ihling and i..c .-,e.n.ey . •.•yoiu- tion pending before Uunyi-es.s •-• it. ivould be easier to IIK.M: HIL' e:<- periniont in coinpieli: : et:rei-y i'liey noLo, nuwcver. fiat in \ u.'w uf the wide.sjjnjad public (!eb;:i:.' and the profound world poi ..i^vi! 1'aclors involved Ihis wuiild lie neither practicable n-..r dc-^iraijle. l'.-ii-S. ii is niulorslood what the 1 ineiutleb, ihe art lovers' i.iei'd.'iioK unders laudable. •x. for exaniple. Bolticel- LU'liK, all of I.'i Rmbrandls, s. Dureis, Dretighols, Hol- ;:lsi-::. Jan Van Kyeks, K::pl!..;els. P,Ii: swacics, and \Ve.\tic-!!.;. to mention only Photo murals can now be printed directly on a wall, just as you would make a print on a piece of paper Scientists at the Glenn L. Martin Company's Baltimore laboratory perfected a jelly-like emulsion which, when melted, may be applied to the wall surface with a brush, sponge or rag. When it dries, the negative is held against this sensitized surface, light is applied and development of the picture proceeds normally The entire operation is carried out under darkroom conditions, with ruby li^ht. Above, an operator is making a print on a wall. USE COLD PREPARATIONS Liquid T.irt'ets, Salvu. Nose Drops Caution use only as directed ICE I am moving from my location on Walnut Street and will be closed for a while due to circumstances beyond my control. I have stored my equipment at Lucks on Walnut Sired for (he present. Walch this Parx-r f.ii Further Announcement'. My Phone will bo 394 CLINTON B.UICK CO Roger Clinton, Owner with Edward ARNOLD Xavicr CUGAl' and Mil Orchellra MARGUERITE CHAPMAN AKIM TAMIROFF WILLIAM DiMAREST McLcrie stepped in a few times for Sono Osato when she was ill and couldn't appear in "On The Town". . . . the result proved happy for all concerned for when Sono left the show, Allyn stepped in. . . and 'did such a workmanlike job that the Hollywood scouts have come a- ruiinin'. . . But she's brushing them off for the moment nnd wants to concentrate on the Broadway stage. Iva Withers filled in so well <i couple of times for Jan Clayton in "Carousel." that Hollywood scouts came furtively around with contracts ready to sign. . . but Iva turned a polite nose in the air and waited for something pleasantly final to happen to Jan Clayton: not a busted leg or anything like lhat. . . . The chance came when Jan left to join the new production of "Show Boat". . . now Iva is securely set in her "Carousel" job and won't pay undue attention to Hollywood's blandishments Her versatility was attested by her appearance twice in a week as "Laurcy" in "Oklahoma!" and /'Julie" in "Carousel." She now is i under long-term contract with the 'Theater Gild and intends to stick around the legitimate stage indefinitely. When Betty Field became ill and couldn't appear the third night ! alter "Dream Girl" opened, Helen IMarcy. who plays another part in ; the delightful comedy, boned up .overnight and became a minor her- ;ome, for the role is the lengthiest on record for an ingenue . it contains 84 sides of dialogue, the record up to that point was the Sally Middle-ton stinl in "The Voice of the Turtle," which Betty Field also had played, which "contains 75 sides. Accomplishing this incredible memorizing feat which might even give Joel Kupperman pause, Helen managed to sit up all night studying and carried it off triumphantly. . . she won countless cur- 'am calls for her splended per- lormance, and now Hollywood is after her, too. Parenthetically, Belly Field's appearance in "Dream Girl" did not come about simply because her husband, Elmer Rice, is the author. ... It was not tailored to her capabilities, as several critics and coiumnists rather stuffily pointed in fact, Rice wanted Kathait, but Katie .it was offered lo another actress—they say Margaret Sullavan—who also declined . . . only then, and after considerable urging, did Belly Field acquiesce. . . and promptly won some A bride asks mo if I will list for her guidance some of the things that wives du that get most uppn their -husbands' nerves. Well. I think the greatest and most common fault of wives is bpssiness. Of course, women will arise and with one voice deny this, but every husband knows that the one person in the world of whom hc lives in deadly fear is the little woman. Ironically enough, in the marriage ceremony it is the woman who promises lo obey, but in real life nine limes out of ten, il is the wife who rules the roost. It is she who decides all of the family problems and gives her husband no more liberty than a clog on u leash. Many a man aflor he is married never wears any clothes except those picked out for him by his wife, or eats any food except the kind she likes. The next fault of wives is nag- King. H is only a taiperwoman who can say a thing once and let il rid? Tliey have lo play upon it as upor a harp of a thousand strings, and when husbands arc reminded for the millionth lime about not forgetting lo lake their umbrellas when il is raining, or have lo listen again lo a lecture aboul the time they got lit when they went to their class reunion, they blow up. After all, human nature can only stand so much. Try to Make Man Over Another fault of wives is not taking their husband "as is." Being neither blind nor morons, they must have known what they were getlin'j;, when they married and they should bn sports enough to make the best of their bargains. But many of them don't. Almosl before the ink is dry on the wedding certificate they begin trying lo make UK; man over more according to their hearts' desire. They begin by eliminating his old friends and substituting their pick for his. They correct his Bodcaw Beats Hope Girls 23 toll The Bfidcaw girls defeated Hope High School girls' team 28-11 at the local gymnasium last night. Margie : Lou May was high scorer ' acquiring a claque I f or Hope, and Dorothy Winberry always give him the | f or Bodcaw. In a game between two independent girls' teams the OPA squad, coached by Joe Booker, defeated the other independent, coached by Leonard Bcarden and Guy Downing, 18-12 High-scorer for Ihe OPA was Martha Griffin, while Kathleen L?ramm..ir and pronunciation and .lis table manner:;. And this deals Friend lui^biuid a body blow lhat linockr him out, because thr: reason lie married the woman he did is because she had led him to believe fiat he w;i that would glac'. hand. Another fault uf wives is complaining. It is pretty discouraging to a mai' to come home at night to a wife who is always whining about her poor nerves, and how tired she is, and how lied down she is by Ihe children, and how nobody appreciates all she does. Weli. domestic: life isn't a picnic for men. cither. If more wives kept a jolly welcome on lap for their husbands and a good dinner waiting for them on the stove, there wouldn't be so main married men who spend Ihcir evenings nl bars instead of their own firesides. So many wives are always gnoue'.iing nboul their husbands taking no interest i'.i the home and leaving all Ihe responsibility of rearing the children to them. Ninety-nine times out of a hundred, it is Ilieir fault. Women are monopolists where their homes and children are concerned and they scl- r'orn ^ive their husbands a say-so about either one of them. The average married man hasn't even a closet thai ho can call his own in the house \\?. supports. He can't invite his f amily to a meal without asking his wife's permission. And if he tries l-j discipline the children, Mother snatches them to her breast and "poor darlings" them until she makes them feel that they are persecuted angels, and causes Father to realize that his relc in Ihe family is iniyiiu- tht bills. Not running it. Practically all girls intend tn be good, wives when they marry. They are about the big things. It is the little faults that trip them, and they need to watch their steps when they deal with their husbands. !Ftices~Quiz Out of the New York mayor's ^ffice—into the field of diplomacy is the schedule for Fiorello H. LaGuardin, above. With the rani; of special ambassador, he will represent the U. S. nt, t!i? inauguration of iv.'w Br::-il : an president, Gen. Eurico G;-.spar Dulra, in late January or-e..;-ly February. Military ancl .'.aval . aides will 'accompany,vJum, out. rine Hepburn for turned it down. sert Song." and oldie Oscar knocked out "with the help of Olio Marbach, 'has been revived al Ihe City Center and the management is looking about for another theater to house it for a longer run. And, with Dick Rodgers, composing partner of "Oklahoma!" and "Carousel," Oscar is the producer of "I Remember Mama." By the time warm weather rolls around, Oscar will add to his producing ventures by presenting, with Dick Rodgers, a new musical with Irving Berlin tunes, starring Ethel Merman, to be called "Annie Oakley." He produced the new "Show Boat' 'on his own after Jerome Kcarn's death; the famous composer was to have been co-producer with Oscar. Prowling the midwest right Carmen Jones," opera "Carmen" set to modern dress and with new book and lyrics written by our guy of the year, Oscar. With Dick Rid- gers as composer, Oscar supplied L'y DOROTHY STALEY The Story: Arrogantly beautiful Phillipa Willson, Fletch's wife, announces to the gathered Willson clan lhat she has sent her small twin sons away so that they will nol have lo march in Ihe town's Independence Day- parade. This is an annual affair, sponsored by the Willson family who own the Willson mills. Phillipa's gesture is one of defiance toward her in-laws. Old Mr. Willson asks his secretary, Dru Ellis, if she thinks Phillipa can be bought off. Dru says no, lhal "position" 1 means too much to Phillipa. Incidents reveal that Di'.u and Fletch are in love with each other. Fletch says there is nothing to be done about it. now, but that when he qolp;QSU)jack from the war t|ii>iigs'w|u; >be different. "They ' will,''will* they'.'" exclaims Phillipa, suddenly coming upon them. Se mc«. i« e Haliburlon was high for Ihc other team — each scoring 9 points. Mrs. L. B. Tooley to Review 'The King's General' Wednesday Mrs. L. B. Tooley will review "The Kings General" by Daphne DuMaurier on Wednesday night, February G at 7:150 at First Methodist church for the benefit of the Jolt 13. Graves and the Mary Lester Sunday School classes of the church, in the recreational room. The admission price is 25 cents and tickets arc on sale at Miss Henry's Shop. The public is invited lo atlcnd. "The King General." by Daphne DuMaurier, is not a historical novel as we know it, but rather a novel that vividly recreates a personal history lha'l happened long ago. The slory begins on a brighl December day in 1631, a greal day for Honor Harris, for nol only was il her eighteenth birthday, but that evening, at %he Duke of Buckingham's reception she saw Richard Grenville for the fjrsl lime — and Ihought she disliked him instantly, something about him held her attenlion. Whal follows is : Ihe love slory of the General and the lady whom he never married, told as if it happened yesterday inslead of three hundred years ago. It would be unfair to tell more than this of the story — to give away the | hairbreadth escapes, startling, dis- ' eoverics and events which fill Miss Du Maurice's novel — but needless lo say, she does Ihem full juslice. - o - The Doctor Soys: Gerald L. K, Smith has been called by the House committee investigating un-American activities to explain the source of income of his "America First" Party. Bright Youngster Thought's Forsake Ihc foolish and live: and er. have I, Nana," and 1 saw two | go in the way of understanding.— tears squeeze reluctantly from under the closed eyelids. "That." I answered, "depends on what you are using as a standard. There are many ways of measuring a good mother." She didn't reply to that for a min- Provcrbs 9:6. Alas! we see that the small have always suffered for the follies of the great.—La Fontaine. ute and then she said, "They say the sins of 'the fathers fall upon h ., H - ]f , r ,. jri n , n ,.,. v the children. What about the; sins - d -- l lo nlally of the mothers, Nnna'.'" I said, "For goodness' sakes. Jenny Stiles, what are you talking about'.'" now. toiia is "Cr which is the Bi/.et o of the finest critical years plaudits in New York — While the Todds and the Billy Mike Roses y minded :.' pn.i.'Uire on , the i/ii one 1 ; Id Germany :, i',liim:e from the • (ipaiv.illy Ihe White ile Depai lineiil have , in mind now. of Broadway loudly beat their publicity drums with one or two thea- Irical features each season, a quiet, unassuming fellow named Oscar Hammerslein 2nd, by dinl of a great prolific craftsmanship, has I become the current "Mr. Theater" I of the decade. This is an unofficial title which carries no royal crown, no official robes of ermine, nothing except the rather startling fact lhat by the time thi; have ha< or another into six separate Broadway shows and one motion picture. This big, quietly amiable guy — and I'm going lo call him a theatrical genuis, for it is a dcscriptic lyrics the hit film, "Slate Fair." And also with Dick, Oscar is co-ownc> of a successful music publishing firm, Williamson Music Company, so named because both Rodgers and Hammerstein are sons of men who were named "William." Fifty years old, -a family man who likes his farm in Bucks County, Pa., better than the Stork Club or Twenty-one, Oscar's success is about as complete .as anyone could wish in the most feverish dream. He has written such great musical comedy successes "Sunny," which certainly fits — is where you look this year the Big Stem. He wrote the book every- irounci "New Moon," "Music In The Air" and "Sweet Adeline." He is a descendant of a great theatrical family. By modest figuring, taking into consideration the usual percentages of gross business given to librettists lyricists, and without attempting lo figure what he will earn as producer of "Show Boat." iMs a very safe guess that make VI Phillipa turned on Dru and her voice was now neither cool nor arrogant, "You rotten, little cheat." Dru said quietly, "I have taken nothing that was yours, Phillipa." I thought, "Oh, Dru, Dru, don't let her bully you." But apparently this time I had misconstrued Dru's attitude, for she continued, still calm and quiet. "For which I assure you I am very sorry. You aren't fit to be a wife to Fletch nor mother lo the boys. 1 can do both jobs better, and believe me somehow or other, I'm going to." ^ _____ I wanted to stand up and cheer, but in Ihe next instant 1 had neither the power pf speech nor motion, for in that instant Phillipa had lashed out with her riding crop at Dru, and Flctch, before it could even touch her, had struck Phillipa's arm with force enough to send the crop spinning and Phillipa staggering up against the huge library desk. At that moment I first saw Frank, one of the farm bunds, standing goggle-eyed at the long window leading on to the terrace. He had been clipping the grass at its edge and Jiis shears hung half open like his mouth. I didn't want to leave, but I gol up and went lo the window, crowding Frank ahead of me. And believe me, lhat wasn't easy for Frank didn't want lo leave any more Ihan 1 did. But 1 pushed him ahead of me and walked with him to Ihc woods path and part way through the woods with him, lalk- ing fasl all Ihe lime, asking questions about his wife's operation and his boy in the service. Frank isn't any too bright and 1 figured thai She reached in her bag then and .fumbled for a letter. "This came today, Nann. I.jhiVA'en'.t shown ill to Stephens.' 1 ' 1 !' can't- berar to." ' ;; 1 took, .thp .note... LI..was .on. .good, paper \>ul was crudely worded and printed. "Mr.Si-'Willson," il said. '•"A nice, 'girl like ..your Belsy shoulclri'l be 'carrying" on in Mr. Downes' house Ihe way she is. No good will coine-of il.'\ 1 said. "Of-'a'll the. rotten things!" M.y'Miss Jenny held up her hand. She said... "Do you remember Carrie':'" I did. Carrie had worked at Cliff's Edge for eight years when Betsy and Flctch were small. She the Barclay chauffeur and recently been widowed j She had adored B'elsy; had named her own child Sctsy.. My Miss Jenny said wearily, Motor magnate Henry Ford, II, 32, has been awarded Ihe annual U. S. Junior Chamber of Commerce's diamond - studded key as "the nation's outstanding young man" of 1945 for his accomplishments in civic qnd industrial affairs. .. : , • . ATOMIC "BUY-WORD" 1 London', Feb. 2 — (/Pi— A She goes to Long Meadow one day a | week. If it wasn't for that, I' would have ,b;u:ued IVvLs.," , ,- She fyegan'.toVar.y.: ''Jfanh.i " , .. she said helplessly, "I know what is -happening' and r "I ' "dbri'V "khpw how 4o stop it-. ' Betsy ••isn't a" : dh51d.' ! , -I felt shaken '.and'irighlene'd;' ''• ' My Miss Jenny said, "Will you lalk to her, Nana?" . "I'll -try," I answered, -"but one •word loo Vnany now would >push hen into the very thing wi> ^-'don't; waiil." -. I knew— for once I had said. : loo much lo my Miss Jenny. •:" • '., '(To Be Continued) 1" •-. Maiii Street grocer 'gave 'h'is -6U customers the 1 ptiss "word "uranium" -Which assured ' them ! sdme butter'When" and-if he-hrfd- ; it. ' l'- Ycslerday, a school''tdac'hcr, -ac- companying'a fricnd'into the s'tor'e used the word in her 'c'qnVcrisaliori Th« 'clerk,' q<'erhearmg : , ' reacher befteath-'the''counter and' h'andec her-, a package: "That will, -be''55 cents," he-said : ." The teacher was taken by sur pris§., jSHej^ friend ,topk.. 1 lh,e,butj CiyiI*TVar balloons we're'employee al limes as elevated staticSi's' frorr which signals'/ i\'\\qrc* '•. |Ain%miJ to distant point's. "' By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA 8erv!e« ? ' In one large clinic, one out of every 20 patients suffering with chronic disease of the joints had gout. This disease probably is more prevalent than most people realize. The first attack of gout usually starts suddenly, last three to' 10 days, and then disappears completely. It may affect affect a toe, foot, ankle, knee, wrist Or other joint. Atlacks develop while the patient is asleep. Pain .increases in intensity until it becomes so severe that even the weight of the bed clothes cannot be tolerated. Toward morning the pain eases and the patient falls asleep. When the physician inspects ;lhe affected joint, il is sore and tender. The skin is purplish red and the veins are distended. As the swelling disappears, the skin: peels and itches. A second attack of gout follows in about a year or longer. It is similar lo Ihe first, except it may be more severe. Sooner or later, /the disease increases in severity, atlacks occur more oflen, and many joinls are affected, but the patient still does not have any. joint trouble between altacks. After many years of acute seizures, chronic gouty arthritis may develop with involvement .of many joinls, swollen hands and feel, and deposils of urales in the tissues. Those who develop gouty atlacks lale in life seldom have gouly arlhrilis. '.; CHILDREN HIT, TOO ' Goul is more common in men, allhough is does not occur 'in women. Firsl symptoms usually appear afler 35 years of age, but the disease can develop in chili dren. Gout seems to run in cer- laiiv families, although records are incomplete in. this regard.Mt is primarily a disease .of-the well- I to-do, and those who indulge in 'rich foods. ... A patienl wilh gout''should secure a specific instructions from his hysician as to- what: to do if an Hack occurs.. If warning signs re recognized, Ihe allack may be prevented. After the pain sub- ides, the patienl should remain n bed and prolcct his sore joints fom pressure. Hot water 'com-1 iresses applied every two or three iours,and special drugs will ease .he pain. . . DAIRY PRODUCTS GOOD DIET ' Diet for patients 'with gout should be free of purine rich qods, such as sweetbreads.-liver, ddneys. brains, meat extracts, ^ravies, sardines, and anchovies. Milk, eggs, and cheese and many other are low in purines. Diet should be low in fat arid rich in carbohydrates. Complete avoidance of alcohol is'advised. Gout •• "is a ! chronic '• progessiye disease, > but ' physicians • believe thai If patient's follow' instructions faithfully, the number of attacks News of the Churches CHURCH OF CHRIST 5th and Grady Streets Waymon D. Miller, Minister Bible Classes—U:-15 a.m. Morning Worship—111:45 a.m. Young People's Meeting— B:!;" 1 p.m. Evening Worship —7:00 p.m. Mid-week Service. Wednesday— 7:00 p.m. © there wasn't for Try Our Famous... ALINE'S HOMEMADE PIES They're Delicious Aline Makes THE BEST Any kind you want. Take some home with you. DIAMOND CAFE "EAT WITH BUCK" Phone 822 Hope, Ark. thoughts in his mind at. once and it' 1 kepi it occupied, any speculation about the scone hc had witnessed could not begin. Well, I was either wrong in my deductions or I didn't talk fast enough. When 1 got back to the house. I went up to my room. From the window I could see Dru standing at the edge of the rock gardens, and as I stood there watching her. Fletch's car went down the drive I knew it was Flelch in it and not Phillipa when 1 saw Dru wave her arm in salute to someone on the where OUR LADY OF HOPE CHURC^ 1 (Catholic) Rev. Amos H. Enderlin Sunday Mass—10:30 a. m. Weekday Muss—7:30 a. m. UNITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST South Elm St. Doyle M. Ingram, Pastor Sunday School—10:00 a.m. Preaching and Communion Service—11 a.m. B.T.C.—6:80 p.m. Evangelistic Service—7:80 p. m. Ladies Auxiliary each Monday— 2 p. m. Prayer Service, Wednesday—7:30 p.m. You are always welcome to any and all of our Services. Youth Fellowship—6:30 p.m. Evening Worship—7:30 p.m. Sermon by Pastor Choir practice, Wednesday, February 6th—7:30 p.m. can ' be reduced and the 'develop: meht >of chronic '-arthritis 'may be prevented. '• )'.••••'. ;;;;',? Social Situations; '. < ' -„ "THE. SITUATION!'' Your husband. i you,; a birthday gift- and itfris> ' , not really" what you wanted. ; WRONG WAY: Askrhim if he minds if you exchange it for thd thing ; you really ; wanti / • > ' . RIGHT WAY: Appreciate the gilt for , the, thought behind it, rather, than .wishing , it were •something else, at. .least, ,don r t let .your husband know haw.iyouiicel. / . ' - GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST N. Ferguson St. D.O. Silvey, Pastor Sunday School— 10:00 a.m Preaching— 11:00 a.m. B.T.C. and Bible Study— (3:30 p.m. Preaching— i : 30 p.m. Auxilary, Monday— '2: 30 p.m. Teachers' Meeting, Wednesday — 7:00 p.m. Prayer Services, Rro. Guy Watkins in charge, Wednesday — 7:30 p. m. "Therefore we u.-uiht to give the more earnest heed to the things which \vc have heard, lest at any time we should let them slip,' Heb. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Sunday. February 3, 1946. Bible School— 9: -15 am., Classes HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main and Avenue D H. Paul Holdridge, Pastor A completely Departmentalized Sunday School with individual class cs i'or all ages. School opens -at 9:30 u.m. Guy E. Baysc, General Superintendent. There is a place for cvervone in our Sunday School. Morning Worship at 10:50 wilh a I pastoral message by the pastor. Young People's services, Children's services and prayer service for adults nl 6:00 p.m. The pastor will be bringing an evangelistic message at 7:00 p.m. Everbody .urged lo attend these services. Sunday is the first Sunday of February and will be observed as communion day. A World Mission- y offering will bo given at the Sunday School hour. There will be week night services Wednesday and Friday. Friday night is a special prayer night, with individual prayer groups meeting separately. The Women's Missionary Council will meet on Thursday afternoon i at 2:30. Go to Church somewhere Sunday. You ure welcome at the Tabernacle. road below. 1 don't know Phillipa went. '"MoYniiijT "Worship and Business FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH 1 don't know how those three fell. SQSS j on _ l(l;30 a.m. Third & Main Streets but I was emotionally exhausted Youth Fellowship— 15:30 p.m. S. A. Whitlow, Pastor just from being a witness to the ^ hearty welcome is extended to Sunday School — 9:30 a.m. things going on in that house lhat une an j L \]i, Morning Worship Service — 10:150 j day. I couldn't sleep and I could- 1 Special attention is called lo a.m. Sermon by the Pastor. The n't read, and I was jusl silling by , i-very member of the church, who i choir will render as specml music, the window looking out when my j s jnieresled -' nc ' they are urged FIRST PRESBTERIAN CHURCH Thos. Brewster, D.D. Minister; Sunday School—9:45, classes for nil ages. Morning Worship—10:55, Sermon by the Pastor and special offering for Foreign Missions. Vesper Service—5 p.m., Sermon by the Pastor. "Young Peoples Meeting—6:15 p. m. Mouthy meeting of the Woman's Auxiliary, Monday—2:30 p.m. You are cordially invited to worship with us. GOOD FOOD IS' ESSENTI ALTO GOOD HEALTH! Buck" WE ARE FEATURING • K. C. Steaks • Fried Chicken You can always depend on us to serve the best in Food. D CAFE Buck Powers Hope, Ark. Phone 822 Miss Jenny came il. She said, "I'm very tired, Nana. to attend an important business which will be held al the session She sal down on Ihe chaise lounge close of the morning Worship hour. ••Jesus, Lover of My Soul," by and leaning back, closed her eyes. This mooting uf Ihe congregation 'Were the workrooms very hdl'.'" ! and officers of the Church will be 1 asked. "Stifling," she said. Betsy didn't go in." I said woncleringly. "lletsy didn't go in'.' Then where did she go?" My Miss Jenny opened her oyc.v "Wasn't she here'.'" There was a lol uf inlerrogatiun in Miss Jenny's question. I shook my head, and Miss Jenny said, "Oh," and clused her eyes a test of their loyalty. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Pine at Second Robert B. Moore, Pastor Sunday, February 3, IH-lli Church School—!);-iri a.m. Morning Worship---!!.): 50 Special Music: Anthem "A Garden of Prayer" Sermon By Rev. Van Han-ell again. Neither of us said any muiv, I District Suoprinlendent Hoi brook. Baptist Training Union—6:15 p. m. Kvcning Worship Service—7:30 p.m. Sermon by the Pastor. The choir will sing as special music. "Hosanna!" by Gabriel. Fellowship Hour, Wednesday— I 7:30 p.m I Choir Helical-sal, Wednesday— ! The public is cordially invited tu worship at all services of Firsl i Baptist Church. EMMET METHODIST C. D. Meux, Pastor bill I was wondering where Pen Boards of Stewards will moot The pastor will preach at Kmniev Downes had been thai day. and I next Sunday afternoon al two o'- ; Sunday al 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. and ! knew Miss Jennv was Hulking the; clock in regular session, at which , at 1:30 p.m. :it the home ol Uia.v i same thoughts ' | tinu: Rev. Van Harrell will eon-ill. Stevens in Ihe Antiooh Lom| After a whil;-. Miss Jenny said'duct our First quarterly Confer- \ munil.v. and at 3 p.m. at lioyd s- I "I h!iv'.-;i'l bevn a vcr.v ","i!tl' mulh-, enuu iof Ihi;.. year. iLhapol. "EAT WITH BUCK 1 FOR A GOOD SUNDAY DINNER Wo serve good tasty food every day. Our nice courteous waitresses will give you the best and quickest service. MENU 50c BAKED CHICKEN AND DRESSING Giblet Gravy Snow-flake Potatoes Green Butter Beans Head Lettuce and Tomato Salad Mot Rolls Butter Coffee Milk Aline's Homemade Cherry Pie DIAMOND CAFE Phono 822 Hop?, Ark.

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