Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 5, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Tuesday, February 5, 1946
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Page Two HOPE STAR,. HOPE, ARKANSAS Spain Lives in Luxury, in Comparison With Poor Meal Served Mackenzie in France Bv DcWITT MacKENZIE AP World Traveler JWis. ;3UacK and I crossed the frontier irom n Spain in which we lifaf\ Joimcl — at a pi-ice — the , finest food we had seen since I "* frsi'ica entered the war, to sit i W. ; n in France to a potter's meal ilch was shockingly meagre. I'm i sur,e you won't take this as dis par" u,agemep,t of la belle France's hos- •3»italii,v. for she does the best she "can from her Mother Hubbard's cupboard. I mention the* incident r\ cs." as v •• -t in our report cm the' very day lives of people abroad. This country has been ter* rioly dard nit. -, 'Hete's the dinner we had on one of, F, ance's crack trains: A plate of t'nn soup .a small portion of Iish, with a few bits of boiled potato and string beans on the side. an ur.dersize apple, and a demi tasse of black ersatz coffee — and tbtr in- a country whose chefs have put their hall mark on the menu of wery civilized nation in the V; i fl. T*>e tables of Spain's high class notels and restaurants, on the other " hdita. are groaning beneath the weight.. of luxury. To be sure, the per man's table groans, to. but that's because he is pinched by the high cost of food. Thus far on our world tour we have encoun tered only one capital which could complete in any way with Madrid, and that is in Dublin, which is mcdest runner-up. •<» 3J hei! you take the night train fiysm Madrid .for Paris, you awaken ..the nexi morning among the glor . MateH- ,-r>nc;pd peaks of the Pyrenees which form a barrier between Hope Star Stnr of Hope 1899; Pre» 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1919 Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) at the Star buliding 217-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURH Editor and Publisher' .v . We came out of the mountains on • to the Spanish coast at the famous watering place of San Se bastian,; much favored by the late King, Alfonso XIII, and a little later were across the border into France and bowling along one of the world s most famous seasides — the stretch including the resorts of Hendays, St. Jean de Luz and 'Biarritz. We were particularly interested in St. Jean de Luz, because be fore we left America a friend who knew and liked St. Jean before the war, asked us to report on how- it's faring these dire days. St. -tfearv de Luz is its same at tractive »self. and is doing famous ly. .The" lovely old town, with its fine .villas and picturesque little harbor, is vibrating with life de spite its isolation. They say part of its population is made "up of Spanish republican refugees who are sitting near the border, hoping that lightning .will strike General- jss.mi Franco's regime. Then too tne American 'university for serv- 10^ i-K ?t neighboring "Biarritz so congested this town that many peop.e, including some students Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. I API—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rate': (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 15c Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, 53.50 per year; elsewhere 36.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dis- oatches credited to it or not otherwise :rediled in this paper and also the local news published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn. •terick Buildma: Ch"-ago, 400 North Michigan Avenue; New York City, 2<12 Madison Ava.; Detroit, Mich., 2342 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg ; New Orleans, 722 Union St. and professors, turned to St. Jean de Luz for living accommodations. There is one grimly incongruous touch in this peaceful area. Here and there along the hillsides are German concrete redoubts and barbed wire. These are reminders that the Hitlerites occupied this coast in the days when they had tni.-ir nobnailecl bols on France's neck. Hong Kong Continued from Page One to the throat. As their prospect emerged, they deployed to the sidewalk and street like undercover men. assuming in nocent expressions. They kept up the, pursuit even after he turned, pointed at them with a grin and told them to scram, "cheh la." Unabashed, a couple of them just grinned back impishly. They trailed until almost abreast of the patrolman outside the hotel. They looked as though they had lost an old friend as they turned back to look for another less cagey prospect. It was almost a game land petty criminals are playing 'the game roughly this season Hereabouts. . and that's .what-these Spring coats really are. See them today. '' "l-iis»!ra;S|ida" Shags, ..tailored by 'feeds' in an exclusive fabric. Short and three quarter lengths in Pastel shades of Sea Green, Blue and White. ( 34 ,95 "ELYNOR" COATS These are some of the smartest coats you'll see this year. Serge Gabardine and 100% pure wool. Fitted with all around belt 3nd they're really lovely. In Green and Black only. $ 45 .00 Chas. A. Waynes Co. Second qnd Main 2 More Join Spring Holdouts By MURRAY RSE New York. Fob. 5 —UP)— Wliitey Kurowski. the St. Louis Cardinals' solid thumping third baseman, and speedy Luis Olmo of the Brooklyn Dodgers are the latest players to join the big league holdout brigade. Kurowski. who was the National League's fifth ranking batter and his club's leading belter with a .323 average kist season, shot back his unsigned contract to owner Sam Breadon yesterday, remarking that the terms were anything but satisfactory. It had been rumored ever since the last diamond campaign ended that the blond, 193-pound" infiolder was ticketed for the Philadelphia Phils and it is known in baseball circles that he is one of a group of Redbird stars who would like to do their ball playing in different uniforms. Olmo, who rapped out a fancy .313 average for 1945 and handled himself able .in centerfield, announced in Puerto Rico that he was dissatisfied with the terms Brooklyn offered and asserted that he would not leave for spring training until he came to an ag-eement with the club. The veteran Dixie Walker, who played alongside of Olmo in the Dodger picket line, also is unhappy over the contract mailed out by Brooklyn Prexv Branch Rickey it has been learned. Dixie, who' led the senior circuit with a .357 mark in 1944, slumped off to .30 0 last season. The New York Giants are having trouble getting Danny Gardella, the clowning first basemanout tielder, to sign his name to a con tract while Washington's Walt Masterson is said to have rejected his original offer. Big Hank Grcenberg, the Detroit Tigers' slugging outfielder, doesn't expect to have any trouble reach- •ing an agreement with the American Leaguers although he said here yesterday that he had not yet received a contract from General Manager George Trautman. Greenberg added that Troutman was going to mail a contract within a week. In good shape and ready to head tor the Timers Lakeland, Fla., training camp, the former army air forces captain indicated he would sign for around $65,000. Plenty of other diamond news popped up yesterday as the bulk of the major leaguers began pack ing for their jaunts to the sunny training grounds. •The Phils announced the purchase of Pitcher Alvin Jurisich and Outfielder John Wyrostek from the closed sum and also reported the St. Louis Cardinals for an undis- signing of southpaw hurlcr Ken Raff ensberger... Cleveland's Indians announced the signing of in players...The Braves reported that Pitcher Johnny Hatchings and Shortstop Dick Culler were in' the fold...Buddy Ke'rr, Giants' second sacker, received a neat raise for his work during the last campaign ...and Cleveland's Bobby feller said in Tampa that the New York Yankees again would be the team to beat in 194C but that the American League race would be' very close. Tuesday, February 5. 194i Arkansas Colleges Show' Record-Breaking Attend Total as Veterans Flock Price Ceiling on Old Houses 20 Missing Cont; 'ued from Page One ing over their decks. The blizzard which reduced visibility to zero, was accompanied by winds of hur ncane force. The boiling seas foiled all attempts to get a line aboard the liner which lay on the rocks her stern dipping down into the water Her position was made even more precarious because of the danger that she might slip off into the water,, whioii is 1,500-feet deep at that point. When the liner broke in two, the after section rolled to starboard but the forward part, including the salon deck, remaining solidly grounded on the rocks. The Yukon's captain, Christian E Trondsen, Seattle, had ordered all persons aboard in the forward part when it became apparent that the vessel was breaking up Tronden reported that no one aboard the vessel was injured when she ran aground about 9 a. m The Yukon crashed into the rocks after a rough eight-hour journey from seaward. At first it was thought she suffered only superficial damage and would be iloated again at high tide, but as the storm increased in intensity and began to batter the ship, it became clear that she was doomed. .Rescue operations were started immediately after she went aground. Gen. Delos Emmonss, commander of the Alaskan department ordered all B-17s based in the Aleutians equipped with power launches to proceed to the scene He also ordered army doctors and nurses from Fort Richardson to beward to care for the passengers as they are returned here. By The Associated Press With war veterans flocking into th? classrooms in great, unexpected numbers, every college in' Arkansas boasts its largest enrollment since the beginning of the war for the second semester, and at least three schools have established all-time records. The proportion of new midterm students who are war veterans Is (about 80 per cent nl most colleges. All-time enrollment records — for the 1945-40 school year and for a single semester — have been set at the University of Arkansas, Arkansas Tech and Harding College. Enrollment at Ouachita and Henderson colleges is approximately [as high as the pre-war peaks I The principal problem on most of the campuses is housing, with many prospective students - including veterans — being turne.1 away from some schools because I there is no place for them to 1'v Some colleges have, made faculty | additions to provide instruction lor I the unprecedented number of stu- 1 dents. I At a few of the schools, however, classrooms and housing accommodations are said not to be filled to capacity yet. But registration is continuing at the institutions this week. Here are the latest reports on the situation at Arkansas colleges' i University of Arkansas, Fayette- villc — Total enrollment for the 1945-46 school year, 2,853, as com; pared to 2,571 for 1933-40. the pre] vious record. New students for | the second semester, 1,180 of whom ; 1.006 are war veterans. Total en- i rollmcnt for the second semester i alone, 2,540. Registration continuing .Housing virtually exhausted critical. Arkansas Tech, Russellville — Total enrollment 886, largest in history, compared to 758 in 1940-41. Of these. 351 are veterans. No students being turned away cine to housing shortage due to recently acquired trailer village. Three now instructors added to faculty. Ouachita College, Arkadelphia— Total enrollment for year, 050. New students for second semester. 150, with about 80 per cent veterans. Registration continuing. Housing situation gloomy but 25 new trailers due to be ready for use this week. Veterans being cared for in dormitories, although some rooms have as many as tour occupants each. Additional instructors sought and new dormitories planned by Hommo Admits Witnessing Death March By WILLIAM C. WILSON Manila, Feb. 5—(UP)—Lt. Gen. Masaharu Homma admitted at his war crimes trial today that he traveled along the route of the Bataan Death. Maj-ch and .saw *rio "tired and Haggard" column of, war prisoners moving toward Son Fernando. He denied, however, that he saw any bodies of march victims along the road. Homma, testifying in his own defense, attempted to shift blame to the Japanese navy for the bombing of Manila after it had been declared an open city. He-said he did not learn of the declaration until three days after it was announced. He pointed out that army planes did not fly south of Baguib and that strategic bombing was carried out by navy planes based on Formosa. In his opening testimony, Homma declared he was a liberal, broad-minded man who lost his job as Japanese commander in the Philipnines because he had been a Pacifist. Homraa told a U. S. military tribunal trying him for war crimes that War Premier Hideki Tojo dis liked him because of his peace policies and retired him prematurely Reviewing his 38-year military career, Homma said that eight years spent as an attache in London "broadened my outlook and liberalized my views." He said he led a minority peace group before the war in opposition to the war-minded group head ed by Tojo. His group he said was composed largely of military men who had served as attaches in Washington and London. He said Tojo openly abused him during a conference regarding Manchuria's participation in the anticominlern pact which "I op, posed because Manchuria was not iccognized by the powers." In 1939, Homma said he openly opposed Tojo's appointment as vice war minister on the ground that "it Tojo became war minister he might lead the army anywhere." "After that Tojo's dislike for me progressively increased," he said. Rejected iii-vt fall. Henderson Stale Teachers col- U'.ne, Arkadelphia — Total enrollment for school year, ">10, approximately 200 move students !!vn 011- rolli'd la.sl year mid abini'. equal lo all-lime record. New students for second someste:- d.<tnl 155. HO per cent of thrni vetot an-;. and more expected this week. MnusiMf critical, with 50 trailers .l.v-ii .; added and new dormitories planned. (For the first lime m many years, mule, titudenls now oulir.im- ber women {it both .Arkandeliiiiin institutions.) Arkansas Stato Teachers eulle>',e. Conway r- Tocal cnrollmoni s'or second semester. (J;!l. New students included 180 veterans, and 40 vet- eians were enrolled for fall seme?- ,ter. Housing critical and about fit) I married veterans have been iurned I away due to tho lack of liviii.i; quar- i'ers. No single veterm:;; liave been 'turned away, cullcuo official* re- i pout. ! Hendrix college. Conway •— En- Irollment for the second semester j totals 33f>, iticludini; 77 veterans j Enrollment lor fall semester was jliOB, including 15 vetji-an.s. Few j students beinq hinted away but of! ficials have difficulty pricing mai- | ried ones. I Harding college. Searc.y — Total I enrollment is 3">n. the larp.es 1 in history. This includes "'2 veterans. Housing situation it; bad. Arkansas A. and M.. Monlicell:) '.— Total enrollment lot av;rlai>h' ! but described as "exceptional." .Housing accominodutiri.is sahl to I be available for new students. Magnolia A. and M.. Magnolia i— Enrollment already past 2f>'! mark, almost 100 hinhor tha:'i that I for the fall semester. More Ihan '80 v('ter:in:i are enrolled, Peak'.c'n- i rollmenl was 507 in 1940-41. Trailer ! units still available for married veterans and single male students ; may be accomnrodaled in d'lrini- 1 tovy. Won.en's dormitories lull. Registration conUnuuig. j College of the O^arks. Clarki;I ville — Total enrtillmi-nl is H\ iu- Icludin" 30 veterans. A total of iv:, students is cxpeeled for the quarter be L; inn in;; March 11. Prescul em oilmen! twice as lante as that for last year but less than naif t >f pic-war average. Ample !n.us ; ii:; for single students. Construction planned lo house married :;l>i- ! By FRANCIS M. LEMAY ! Washington. Feb. S —W)— The House BnnK-Int,' Committee' today rejected, 14 lo 11. an administra"- tien proposal to (nit price ceiliiufs on old houses. The commilee, however, left in the bill by Tien. Pntmnn it).Tex), a provision for price controls on new homes. 'tne price ceiling on old dwellings, as well as new ones, was proposed liy Wilson AV. Wyalt, newly up- lA'inted housing administrator. ! The Patman bill luul stipulated jt'iat alter a certain future dale the •lirst sale of an old house would ge ;the ceiling price. During !he liotis: in," emergency it could sell for no higher price except to cover costs ..if any improvements. i The committee voted lo limit the .vote today on an amendment pre- ipaied by Patman to prevent, dur- ;iMK the emergency, the construe- it ion of any house costing more than §5,000. I could do, she replied 'nothing " . Herrmann said he had been Try- ms; tor two days and nights to icac.i the woman's home in Brooklyn In- telephone, but had failed to answer. just sits there." he said, added dubiously, "if she's 1 guess we're happy, too." •ST. LOUIS LIVESTCK ,to 14,777,000 bushels; onl« National Stockyards. 111.. Feb. Si creased 117'.).000 to IV,. 701.000; , Figures on Arkansas Slate C.-il- j lego of Jonesboro were not avaii- 'able. Byler Finds Jail to Be Homelike Ballesville, Fab. 5—(UP)—After two months of cave life, a young Arkansas couple today found that confinement in Jzard county jail offered home-like comfort. Hubert Byler and his 17-year-old wife, Esther Lee, held in connection with the slaying of Sheriff Lawrence Harber, said life in an Dzark mountain cave was worse than anything the state could offer. It was so bad, Byler told police he would "rather be dead than Jive lik" that" any longer. For food, the 34-year-old accused slayer and his wife lived on infrequent packages smuggled to them by a relative. Byler's surrender Sunday night ended a two-month statewide police search. Police said he claimed he shot Harber in self defense when the sheriff attempted to arrest him for forgery Dec. 4. He said Harber had a gun in his hand and he was afraid the officer was prepared to shol. Both Byler arid his wife are charged with first degree murder. "Ho prematurely retired me in 1942." Lt. Gen. Den-O Mai subslantial- c'l Iloinma't; lost'mony relative lo his clash with Tojo al the confer cnce. "Tojo pounded the 1 table," he said, "and yelled at Homma 'What's the mutter wit.i you' 1 Are you afraid of the English?" The witness described Iloinma as "having a strong sense of justice and being pro-English, peace- loving and moderate" while Tojo was "pro-German, powersceking, extremist mid radical." Dispatches from Shanghai said that another U. S. commission try ing 18 Japanese for atrocities against Doolittle fliers had recessed for a week after refusing to allow the del'e::re to have evidence possessed by the urosocu lion. o / R r I Miami Hole! Baffled —UPi-- Hogs, (1,000 ; spots 25 highe on weights under 12,) Ibs; lop and bulk good and choice 110-3:i;i Ibs barrows and gills 14.HO ceiling; lighter weights scarce; few god 5J I Ib pigs 1U.00; sows 14.05; slat's il3.7n-H.05. ! Callle. 4.000 ; calves, 1,200; i around 15 loads steers offered with 'approximately 30 per cent of ru .cows; good and choice steers 1.").50'17.00; "medium to god 13.00-15.00; i lings 12.00-14.00; cood 14.U5-Ti., r )0; j medium heifers and mixed year- I K"od cows 13.00-50: common and 'medium beef cows largely fl.50- ! 12.00; canners and cutter's 7.00- 'il.UO; good beef bulls 13.50-75; me- Idium to good sausage bulls 11.00- I 12.75; choice vealers 17.1)0; medi- iutn and god 12.50-10.50; nominal i Hinge slaughter heifers 17.!),); | slaughter heifers 9.00-17.75; stocker land feeder'steers 9.00-14.50. j Sheep, 3,500; - early receipts j around 1,00 Ohead mostly woled ' lambs: god and choice wooled ' lambs to all interests 15.00-50; me- j di'uni and i;od 13.-5-14.75; cull and common 10.50-12.50. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Feb. 5 —i/l 1 )— Live poultry • slow; receipts 14 trucks, 3 ears; prices unchanged. The visible supply <iC domestic wheat decreased 5/110,00!) bushels last week to (i2,7()4,000 bushels, the ' Chicago board of Lrr.de reported ! today. I Corn increased 2,1)22,000 mishels I decreased :t;ll!,000 lo :i,r>!!l,()tlu; ley clec-roased (Illli.OOl) tu !• ,!nd soybeans decreased 4.W 1007,. 111,07.000. Butler, firm; receipts 1(13,51 m;u kel unehanged. Eggs, reeeipls 27.40(1; wonli' stanuaicls 1)2 l-.i to !):>; oilier rrittrj kel mill The NEW YORK COTTON New York. Keb. r > i./i-i— '['ho & ton fuluros maikel Iurned leaell aiy in moderately .-ic.-livi- vloalirjglf? today under pressure of ~tJts& sion House profit Inking a ing. Karly gains ar.il new in'i/hs were renehed on sealered oulside buying, sibility of another guvernmenl feiing in the ne;ir ''nlure inlluen some of Jit; soiling. Late iiitrrnouii nriccs won? eents a bale lower" l.i ."i eenls 'ii nl ,-,... M-.y ;!.-,.:).!. jiy 2:>.;!2it ys&i II is o.slimatcd !:i;il III ner of the people in t'lf world hav:>Ti.p real ir.come of less than $10 ]icfj£ breadwinner per week. USE COLD PREPARATIONS Liquid Tnhltsts, Salve, Nose DroplJ Caution use only as directed Miami Beach, Fla., Fob. 5 — (/P)— , Miami Beach's one-woman "«il- jaown slri:;e ' — by a Urouklyn vii ii o wi'.u ret'jseti to be ousted fiom LI bench i Essex House) hotel —cn'e'Dd its tiijid cby today with the lady still cool a-ncl poised and the manager a baifled man. Once again, the woman maintained her sphinx-like vigil through the night, camping in the lobby and ignoring all questions. "I don't know, but I think she's outsmarting us," was the worried comment of Irving Herrmann the manager. Smartly groomed, about 37 years old, the visitor arrived in Miami Friday night and obtained a one- night reservation at the beach hostelry. Saturday, when the hotel informed her that she would have ti move elsewhere;. the woma: moved her bags into the lobbv — and sat. William G. Meclinnic, the hole owner, said the woman retust . loocl wncn it was brought to hei and threw it on the lloor. ''The police said they couldn't do anything unless 1' signed u war- ia;it. I didn't want to do that " Mechanic explained. "I called 'a Kabbi, and he trii'd in ien:;;ni will, her. She wasn't interested. When I asked her if there way anything Does the Atom Explain Bible Miracle According to Edwin J. Dingle, world-renowned geographer, honored by leading geographical societies, the power of the atom as disclosed in the atom bomb, is small compared with little known and seldom used powers of the human brain. He maintains that man, instead .of being limited by an average man power mind, has within him the mind power of a thous- ancf men or more, as well us the energy power of the universe, which can be used in his daily affairs. According to him, this sleeping Miant of mind-power, when awakened, can make man capable of surprising accomplishments. It it as arnax.ing as the atom bomb is com- oarcd with former sources of energy. Many thousands of people throughout the world have already tried his methods. Many report improvement in power of mind, achievement of brilliant business jnd professional success. Others report improvement in health, increased strength, courage, poise or energy, or u more magnetic personality. He tells how he found these strange methods in far off and mysterious Tibet, often called the land of miracles by the few travelers permitted to visit it. Here, he discloses, he learned rare wisdom and long hidden practices, closely guarded for throe thousand years by the sages, which enabled many to perform ama/ini; feats These immense powers, he rnai'i- lains, arc latent in all of UK and! methods for u.si:i» them uiv now simplified so that they c;in \y> used by almost any persjii with ordinary inlelliyenre. As parl of a yreat movement to make his methods availabl:- to| more people, a U'KHj-word treaties' is offered absolutely free fur the| lime being. It reveals many slart! '' ing results. Headers of this an-' nouncemenl can get their free copy by sending a post card or loiter to Ihe Institute of Mentalphysies 213 S. Hoburd Blvd. Dc-pt. W-31. I/js! Angeles 4, Calif. Reader:.; are urged to write promptly, because this offer may be withdrawn at any time. —Adv. Notice is hereby given that we will in person or by deputy attend at the following time and places in Hempstead County for the purpose of Assessing and Collecting taxes for ihe year 1945. ' Blevins......,,, Monday . . ... Bingen ...... Tuesday ..... F • "•" •.,•''''* McCaskill Wednesday.. . February Ozan Thursday A. M Washington... Thursday P. M OeAnn Friday A. M... February 22 Beards Chapel Friday P.M... February 22 Hope At courthouse Saturday .... February 23 McNab.., — Monday A. M. February 25 Saratoga...... Monday P u M. February 25 Fulton-....... Tuesday February 26 Patmos ....... Wednesday A. M... Feb. 27 Spring Hill Wednesday P. M... Feb. 27 Sordis (Holiday's store) Thursday A, M,, Thursday P. M.. ttff Tuesday, February 5. 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page Thr«« Social and P ersona I Phone 768 Between 9 a. m, and 4 p. m. Social Calendar Wednesday, February 6. Mrs. L H. Toolcy will review Kings C.eneral" bv Daphne Uu- Mminer cm Wednesday evening at /..«) in Ihc recreational rooms of the I-irsi MHhuclist Church for the benefit of Ihc Jell B. Graves Sunday Scl.,,,,1 Class and the Mary Lesler Sunday School Class of Un- church. Admission price is 25 cents i "d the public is cordially invited .o attend. Tickets are on sale at Miss Henry's Shop. Thursday, February 7. The Pal Celburne Chapter U.D.C. will meet Thursday afternoon at <!:jiO at Hie home of Mrs. II. C. Whllworth with Mrs. Chas. Locke ind Mrs. .1. W. Branch as associate hostess. 'PARDON MY PAST' WED.andTHURS. "WEEK END AT THE WALDORF" WELXandTHURS. «*•»» Columbus Friday A. Cross Roads... Friday P. M March 1st Hope At courthou se Saturday, March 2nd to Wednesday Apri After which time the penalty required by law wiU be added. All taxpayers are required to bring tax receipts or Sand numbers to avoid errors. FRANK HILL Sheriff & Collector C. COOK Tax Assessor Hempstead County ircle No. 1 W.S.C.S. Met Monday Afternoon. Cirlce No. 1 of the W.S.C.S. of the Kirsl Methodist Church met Monday afternoon al the home of Mrs. Lloyd Button. The assistant eader, Mrs. Don Smith presided over the business session. Mrs. eorgc Newborn presented Ihc devotional on "Everlasting Peace." Mrs. H. M. Stephens presented Ihc program with Mrs. Charles Lewis, Mrs. Don Smith »i\d Mrs. C. V. Nunn taking part. The hostess served a delightful salad plate wtih coffee lo 21 members and one guest. Circle No. 4 W.S.C.S. Met Monday Afternoon. Circle No. 4 of the W.S.C.S. of the First Methodist Church met Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. W. G. Allison with Mrs. Edwin Ward as associate hostess. In (he absence of the leader Mrs Edwin Ward presided over the business session. Mrs. C. D. Lester gave the devotional. Mrs. J.B. Koonce presented Ihe program on '"The Devine Fatherhood of God." Following Ihc program an open discussion was held. During the social hour the hostesses served a delightful salad plate and coffee to 15 members. GALE >SP STORM M f?,f P H I t ^mLMijA Coming and Going ^ Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Greenberg and sons, David and Buddy spent Sunday in Hot Springs visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ed I. Rephan. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Godbold, Mr. and Mrs. Teddy Jones had as week end guests, Mrs. William Godbold, Mr. and Mrs. Travis Guthrie. Mrs. Arthur Jones and Miss Mary Lee Jones of Idabel Oklahoma. Mrs. Jes.se Jones and Mrs. Albert Alexander have returned lo Iheir home in Pine Bluff after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Teddy Jones here. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Stanley and daughter Sandra have gone to Arkadelphia to make their home where Mr. Stanley has enrolled al Henderson Stale Teachers College. Cpl. H. L. Calhoun has arrived in Hope for a visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Calhoun and other relatives and friends. Cpl. Calhoun has recently returned from 18 months overseas duty in the European theater, with the 82nd Air Borne Division. The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Peanuts constitute nearly huh the aspirated organic material found in the lung. Very young children should not cat peanuts an varieties because of the greater danger of aspiration by them. Chil- ciicn are often ridiculed by their parents when they say they have- swallowed something, but this is not a wise policy. Foreign bodies have a fifty-filly chance of going into the lungs or esophagus. lihimedlalc coughing and choking arc suggestive ol lung entrance, but symptoms may be delayed when the piece is so small thai obstruction to the bronchi docs not occur. Late cf feels of lung foreign bodies are abscess and chronic inflammalion. SUSPECT DRY COUGH Young children are more apt to aspirate foreign bodies because of the shape of their larynx and its position high in the throat. They lack development of the mechanism for shutting off the larynx when they are swallowing food. Children may play with peanuts in theirs mouth and aspirate one in this way Any foreign body in the lung causes cough esepecially when the child is crying or moving about. A constant, dry, irritating cough comes on in spells, it sug gests that the foreign body may bu moving around, Lungs con- secretions and this further interferes with breathing. A child with a foreign body ir its lungs wheezes like an aslh malic, except that it is more in tense. The wheeze occurs on both inspiration and expiration, anc may be heard at some distance Physicians detect the sound bos by placing Ihc slelhoscopc in fron of the mouth instead of an the chest wall. CALL A DOCTOR That portion if the lung block cd by the peanut is usually air less. Infection is more apt to de velop on this account, so early re inoval of the nut is indicated. X ray examination is of great value in detecting (his complication even though the peanut does no show on the film. It may be possible to dislodgi a foreign body by holding thi child up by his feet, but this ma> cause it to lodge in the larynx and shut off breathing. A physician who is skilled ii the use of the bronchoscope. flexible metal, cleclrically-lightc instrument, with a forceps for grasping osbtruclive m a I c r i al. should be consulted. Faycttevillc, Feb. 5 —(XIV- University of Arkansas authorities have announced rental reductions from $20 lo $15 monthly on standard trailers and from $25 lo $20 on expansible trailers. The reductions arc effective from dale. CARNIVAL Bv Dick Turner COPR. 1946 BY KB* SEfWlK'.'lfJC. Y." M. HE(5. U. S. PAT. OFF. DOROTHY DIX Whimpering Women 1 wonder who originated the i ing afraid they will gel hurt if they theory thai women are coiibtil.ulion-1 play ball, or run over by an aulomo- ally melancholy'.' Anyway, the be-1 bile while crossing the street, and lief persists. Lung ago a poet wrote i whom they find dissolved in tears •'men must work and women mustj of anxiety if they get home ten miri- runs • lh',' world "Best lo treat her as though she was perfectly normal and there hadn't been a shortage of men for the last three years 1" Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Robertson have moved to Arkadelphia where Mr. Robertson ;hns- enrolled at Henderson State Teachers' College. Mrs. E. O. Wingficld of this city home remedy for relieving miseries of children's colds. [WICKS ' W VAPORUB occupancy and Mrs. H. H. Crow, Mrs. W M Stanus, Mrs. B. K. Smith and Mrs. Earls Foster of Little Rock have returned from a 10 day vacation visit in New Orleans and Natchez, Miss. Cadet Charles Clifford has returned lo Texas A. & M. College, at College Station, Texas after a week end visit with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Franks here. Murray, Head ofClO,Ca!!ed in by Truman Washington, Feb. 4 —(/'Pj— President Truman held a hurriedly- called conference with Secretary of Labor Schwellenbach and CIO President Philip Murray today in a renewed White House effort to end the sleel strike deadlock. Neither Schwellenbach nor Murray would comment as they emerged from the half hour session, which began at the unusually eaily hour of 0:30 a. m., but the labor .secretary said: "We came out smiling." Murray, who also is head of the IO United Sleel Workers, said nly to reporters: "The president asked me to omc over to talk with him about le steel situation." "Whatever is said has got to on-.e from him," Murray added. Asked if he was optimistic for a etllomenl, ho said merely "I'm orover an optimist." Administration sources appeared o be becoming more cheerful gain about prospects for n break :i the deadlock between Murray's nion and the steel companies. Immediately after Ihc confer- nee, While House aides announced hat OPA Administrator Chester wct.'p, so nuns • me world away, and that pattern of behavior for the feminine sex has been generally accepted. Goodness know.'.; why, for, taking it by and lnr;;e. women have no more trials and tribulations to wail over than men have, but while we scorn iho man who goes around blubbering over his troubles, we coddle the sob sister and lend a sympathetic ear to he)' moans. And certainly tears are no aid lo beauty, for not one woman in len thousand can cry without her eyes getting red and her nose swelling up and looking like what Mr. Mantilini in Dickons' story called a "dcmmed. rnoisl, in,pleasant body." Still, for all of that, we cling to the superstition thai there is something sweet and feminine about a woman being a free weeper, and we actually respect those who never "'-',et over" things and who go along nursing a grief for half a lifetime. And women themselves help along this tradition thai a woman's most becoming look is one of melancholy as one suffering from a secret sorrow, and they are always suspicious of another woman not being any better than she should be if she is jolly and has a laugh that is hung on u hair-trigger. Effective Act Of course, women's faith in wecp- inf.! has been justified by results. The cry-baby act has got them what they wanted. Many a man has not only been floated to the altar on the tears of a woman he didn't •love and didn't want to marry, but has spent the balance of his life in drying her eyes on mink coats anc Bowles would sec the president at 3:30 this al'ternon. Bowles has been holding out for a $2.50 a ton increase in steel prices, while the industry is seeking a $6.25 boost to compensate for a wage increase. The president is reported to be flicking by his proposal that the 750,000" striking steel workers be given an H! \-2 cents an hour increase. Current conferences apparently have to do with a decision on how much an increase should be granted manufacturers in the price of steel. Schwellenbach said ho did not know whether the president had •, - .. , — , --. - - ,. .any plans lo .summon Benjamin F. ! children eve;.- pal up with a mothei j Fairless, prcs.dcnl of United 000, and commented that the bail was high in view of a psychopathic report on the grocer made May 7, .J, in connection with an assault and battery case. The judge also commented that the Giganli child may suffer a relapse from her present improved condition. ules late. The happy homes, without cxcep- ion, are those in which there is a woman who is a smiler instead of weeper, a woman who keeps her .roubles lo herself, who chirks up ier family when they gel discouraged, and who turns all of the little misadventures of domestic life ink) joke;;. She may not be a good cook, or pcnny-pincher, but the food you cat lo laughter has a flavor that no rncal has that is salted down in brine, arid you can't pay too high a price for gaiety. The modern woman has many faults, but she has one virtue that outweighs them all. She is not a cry-baby. She is meeting life with ihe smile that won't come off, instead of the tsars that will never cease flowing. And that's something. o Silent Before Accusation by Child ftxpedinqa Mother's Friend massaging preparation helps bring ease and comfort to expectant mothers. M OTHER'S FRIEND, tin exquisitely prepared emollient, Is useful In all conditions where o bland, mild anodyna massage medium In skin lubrication la tlesircd. One condition In which women lor more than 70 years have used It la nn application for massaging the body Curing pregnancy ... It helps keep tha ft soft and pliable . . . thus avoiding •unnecessary discomfort due to dryness and tightness. It refreshes and tones the Ekln. An Ideal massage application for tba numb, tingling or burning sensations ot the skin ... for" the tired back muscles cut her throat, Jan. 27, stood mute today at his arraignment. Recovered sufficiently from her throat wounds to talk, little Rosalie pointed out Lobaido as her attacker, and the grocer was pearl necklaces. But while the hydraulic power o: tears can enslave husbands anc children, it is a boomerang that an nihilatcs Ihc women who use it For no other thing does more to send husband off in search of cheerful women companions, and to drive- children away from home than to have to live in an atmosphere of perpetual gloom. No tired man. who has had his own trials lo wrestle with throughout the clay, wants to come home at night to a \vife who will meet him at the door with a tale of woe. No charged formally with with statutory intent to rape and assault commit murder. Taker before Recorder's Judge Paul E. Krausc shortly afterwards, Lobaido refused to talk and a plea of not guilty was entered for him by the court. The examination date was set for Feb. 25. Kraise set Lobaido's bond at $50,- Detroil, Feb. 4 — (UP)—Frank ,-.= --- , . ... _ , ,, Detroit ernrpr mined ' or cramp-like pains In the legs. Quickly jjcirpu grocer, namcci absorbed. Delightful to use. 'Highly seven-year-old Hosalie Lriganli praised by users, many doctors-and the man who raped her and nurses. Millions of bottles sold. Just ask any druggist lor Mother's Friend—tho skin emollient and lubricant. Do try It. Mother's Friend Edward S. Morris Representing the . • • METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Life and Personal Accident and Health Insurance 418 S. Elm Telephone 32 Births Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Owen 'of New Orleans, Louisiana announce the arrival of a son, Ralph Edward Owen, born Thursday, January 31sl al the Marine Hospital in New Orleans. JEWELRY A piece of fine jewelry is sure to win her heart—to make her your Valentine. Choose from our sparkling collection of treasure chest pieces. We've rings, lockets, earings, pins, cameos, watches, bracelets and many other jewels of sentiment. Beautiful brilliant dia- monds set in an exquisite mounting of charm, will express your love more equate ly than words. Brilliant diamond bridal .-;el eumple- i.'vi'kd by modern !)•••.lily. Here's an ensemble for those v. hu want the love- I i.vl. It's KEITH'S JEWELRY for the best in Diamonds. A delicately designed yellow gold locket on a 14 karat gold chain will remind her of your love always. See our collection before you buy. PITH'S JEWELRY 109 South Elm Hope, Ark. States Steel, for u White House talk. The meeting took place as the sleel strike entered its third and perhaps climactic week. "URGES SPECIAL SESSION Conway, Feb. 5 —(/r,i— Speaking to the American Legion post here last night. U. S.' Distinct • Allprncy Sam Korex said he planned to ask Governor Laney to call u special legislative session to provide 'dormitories and 'apartments for war veterans and other students at stale educational institutions. . PRECAUTION Los Angeles. Fob. 5 — (/Pi— Police heard a department store, was p.ulting iOO pahs of nylon hose; on sale — so they sent two riot cars just in ease. They reported: SOO women, no casualties, and no more nylons. ff> STALEY . 19«, NEA Son-ice, In:. The Story: Retsy admits to Nana that she has spend the day with Pen Bowncs. Pen needs her, she says. She- shrugs off Nana's query aboul Travers. who has loved Betsy since childhood. Nana reminds Betsy that Downes has a wife, oven' it' he doesn'l live with her. ''.• X • ',' VIII Betsy's face flushed. "I know Pen isn't any plaster saint, Nana. t if hn had a wife who was interested in what he was doing, who was everything he wanted, he'would .- different, I know." I said, "Do you think you arei everything he wants, Betsy?" 1 Her heart went up proudly, "11 %now I am." | 1 said, "And this wife in Connee-! ticul, Betsy. Do you think she was once everything he wanted?" She said, "He's changed. Hi:. ideas have malured. He wants j something real from a woman: ; something more than just the with to be Mrs. Pcnfield Downes." 1 said, "Do you think he'll change again?" j She bit her lip and didn't ar.-i s-.ver inc. i "Why doesn't he get a divorce'.'" i I asked. • Betsy looked at me surprised. "I've just told you. She likes beau. Mrs. Penl'icld Duwnes. She would-' n'l hoar of il." | 1 started to say, "Do you believe 1 that, Betsy?", but 1 stopped befuiv 1 said it and made a lool out ol myself. Fur wasn't that Ihe very thing we were saying about Phii lipa? The old saying about the view depending upon where you stand went througi; mv head. Where Fleteh was involved the h.t- ualion luoked one way; where Penfield Downes was invulved il luok- ed anulher. 1 said. "Betsy, do you luve Pen Duwnes?" She flung up her head, "Yes." shei said, and she was terribly prui .. tu j say it aloud. "And he yon?" I asked. She said softly, "Yes, 1 Knuw he j does." She Hung her arms hiuh and threw back her head. 'He has told me a hundred tmies. in a hundred dillerenl ways." 1 said, and 1 hated myself lor il and for the c^dge that crept intu my voice, "Did lie ever loll you in a simple sentence thai 'couldn't be misunderstood'.'" She looked at me. "I've just u>Ut ,\uu," she said shortly, "that IVi. loves me. I know." 1 said, "As your bruther Fletch loves Dru Kllis?" She swung around, slarlled. Sh' »aid. "What do you mean.'" "Ju:;l that," 1 said. "FleU'li love; Dru so much that until the day Philhpa release:: him, lie will never ••peak ut il. Never su imieh a.' loueh her hand." L'nclvr my bicath. 1 added. "Again." It wasn'l quite •.he trul!i 1 was telling, but. something hail lo be done. "When a man loves a woman clearly, L'^;:;\, he \vanlL lo comu to her with clean hards and an open heart. When he merely covets he youth and beauty, when she i mer< 1- a i •>'iuuo?l to satisfy his ego, he comes to her with flaltcrly and ca.vi caresses. Fletch love':; Dru with all his heart." Betsy was still shaken. "Fletch and Dru." she said. "I never jaiessed." I thouvht lo myself. "There's something 10 think aboul, youn;; lady." I hoped 1 had started a train of ihoujjht which mienl counteract the one that Mr. Pcnfield Downes had started. But I wasn't sure. When Fletch had said. "We can't HO on this way" it had been Dru who said, "There is no other way for us." I wondered if Betsy, who was so fiercely loyal and so much too tender, had 'he strength to answer that way. Certainly Pen Downes would not respond as had Fleteh lo that same answer. Belsy's reaction. which came very swiftly, was totally different, however, 'from what I mij.',hl have honed. •She left my room abruptly, say- inu. "1 n.us! dress. Wo're Koiiii 1 to Ann Quiliman's t"r dinner." ] knew who was meant by "we." At the door she finied and asked, "Will it disturb you if 1 leave the doors open? It is so hoi." who neve: 1 laughs or er.joys anything, but who lakes the fun out of everything they want to do by be- IN THIS of MGRGLIff PETROLEUM JELLY SOOTHING DRESSING 1 FOR MINOR CUTS- BURNS-SCALDS SCRAPES, BRUISES, CHAPPED SKIN,' CHAFED SKIN and . Minor Skin Irritations on you aud baby, loo. BLONDE or BRUNETTE Look Your Best Know the exciting thrill of beautifully lustrous hair- handsomely arranged to suit your personality. We will.o've you glamor that will reap rewards. ; Call for Appointments 'S SHOP Phone 252 1 shook my head and sc tiled back in my chair. 1 must have dozed off. fur 1 wa.- srtarlled to hear Betsy eall out I'rum her mum. "Is that you. Phi 1 ' 1 Will you come in a moment. ple;.:;e.. I want lo talk to you." , I heard P-el.sy'-; door open and eiose and then Phil's vuiee sound- in.:- 1 as usual as lhoii';h il needed de-! frosliir:. "Wei!?" lielsy's voice was warm with he! i!itenseiK'Ss. "Phil, why don't you divorce Fleleh?" The ice was iione from Phil's voice, loo, when she answered. "1 like yovr nerve. Betsy. What right do vou have lo ask me that?" Betsy's voice lushed on, "You dun't want him. Phil.' You don't care anyllhing abiuil him. If you ever lire! a .-r..-ir!-. uf affection fur him :M all. 1 '1 him be h.appv." "Let him bo happy!" Phil : e- pealed. "What aboul me?" Hi r voice ruse shrilly. "Oh. 1 .net il. ; II dues'.;'! mailer about me. I'm not a Willsun." Betsy ivi.hcd slowly. 'Bui ym> ,ire a WiilsM'. ;u"l it dnes matter • iliout yi.u Pii!!. You aren't Irippy i ithcr. You c.,'/! he. You wuhi be much hiiji.vier l.vim; some nth'. 1 ; \vav, and l)adil> would see lhal yor j had enough lo live on." PhdTn-i l;.:i-lv. d. "YoM k-iow Betsy, you have a hell i f a e.ei v. ! talki'ir;' like ihi:-. but 1 think lor : ; the first time I like you. You're j ', honest e'lmii'h lo admit lhat wha' ; ; i I do now matters because I'm in! i Ihe Willson elan, and you offer to j i buy me off- Tho rest of the Hud- | •\1mifhly Will.-ons \\uuidn't stoop o sueii low bargaining." (To be continued; IN ORIGINAL DESIGNS BY We have just received a new shipment of these beautiful, new spring 'Jo-Dee' Juniors. Smart spring styles in new colors and ma- terials. You must see these dresses. SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY The Jo-Dee shown at left is a DAN RIVER fabric. Sizes 11 to 15 the Jo-Dee shown above is an AMERITEX SWAG- ASPUN. Sizes 11 to 15. We Outfit the Fgmily' jaiiiS&^ •

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