Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 6, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, February 6, 1946
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Page 2
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;-.'»,,- i / k > v ,l-p»fc«W<*M-*5*W,l«^J'f«rf>»%^ , ,«.- !«,!,,« ,\v, lA J WWIHSVI n'C * 4.-TC11 ^« %f« I Pcgc Two Lttle Belgium First Nation in War-Wracked Europe to Begin to Show Improvement Hope Star Star of Hope 1399; Pros! 1937, Consolidated January 18. 1929 By DeVVITT MacKENZIE i AP World Traveler I Brussels. Feb. U — Little Bel-! gium is one of the earliest of the • eountrie.s to sfiow signs of recov-1 ery among these which were tram-1 pled under the hob-nails of Hitler's 1 Published every weekday otternoon by vu"dier\ ' star P »'°lis h 'n9 Co., Inc. * cTiUs'is one of the happy findings.! (c E ' Pal . n ? e L an ?. A _ le . x ', H .' Washburn) of the globe-trotting team of Mncic [ and Mack, if we can use the word "happy." i In connection with any o£ the j shell-shocked nations of Europe, of j cotu'pe. "happy" is a relative term, i 1 remember now "happy" 1 was ! HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS on learning by tough 'experience I Entered as second class m< that I could take gas in a dentist's ; p °st Office ot Hope, Arkansa chair without sufiocalion. i Act °' Morch 3 - 1897 - ct the Star buliclinq 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope. Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Entered as second class matter at the is, under the Associated Press. /spaper Enterprise -.You won't. I am sure, allow our j (API—Means Associ< happiness to give you the wrong i (NBA)—Mf-ans New sjusfi. V*e musi letognize that j Associotion. Belgium still is having a fierce bat- i Subscri Mon Rate ,. (Always Payable in aurvivors ol tne Ue wan tue economic elements, al-1 Advance) r By cjty col ! rier £ cr w ; ck )5c rus hed lo Seward for though there's a rainbow in the i Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and ' treatment. Manv of them sky. l-'Uli recovery is a titanic tasK | Laroye-.te _counties, 53.50 per year; else-j faring from the cold and Rescue in Yukon Wreck Complete d Seward. Alaska, Feb. C — (UP) —Rescue crews removed the '-is- survivors today from the wrecked i liner \ttkon which was broken in two when hurled against Ihe jagged Alaskan coast by an Arctic storm. the rescue ships, bobbing on the heaving seas, continued the search lor^ 10 persons stilt missing. The Yukon was bound for Seattle from Seward when the fury e>f a i blizzard drove it against the rocks in a bay 48 miles east of Mere Mon- j day. | Theie were 371 passengers and! U4 members of the crew aboard I when the ship 'cracked up on a reef. Survivors of the disastc'- were A CoupVe of Old Heads medical suf- at bast *"•• .. , , . . . j " ' ' Army rescue planes roared'"low ^^f^t'^ifclmVhas its M """« «" Th ' *••«""«! Pro» : The along the face ot a 300-foot* cliff repo.-. that this tountij nas its , Associoted Press ls exclusively entitled to rimming the bay to parachute suo- cmn up and is getting ahead with I , he uso for ^publication of all news dis- plies to 189 half frozen uassemipi'-s the job :YOU wouldn't expect Slicn j -.etches credited to it or not otherwise I and crewmen hudrllpd = •-' • a quick developmenl in vi-^w of J ^edited in this ---• -•-- •— a quick developmenl in vi'.,. — ^-,--. the fact that Belgium's o-onomy | "ews published herein. paper and also Ine local groups ashore. Fifteen of Ihose on the exposed narrow beach were swept onto the ihif diet, and food is plentl-1"" — -""""•"' '•• boats , ar barges and rafts ^"^.ear? - ^n™ ex^elkfnt l OI1 this black market for three dol-i ' °^ e thfc rou e>' waters to take 293 Tho™^ fs n^unemnlov-men ' lars - American cigarettes, which; S.' hers from thc ice-coated wreck. uTicr wneie bomb dTm-iae nas i cost about 50 cents for a carton of! T . he survivors were shuttled to lUng u,neie oomo damage nas ,,„„'.-.,„„,. ;„ „,..„,, „» ; nine rescue shins WIPI-P thov \..r,,. Q excepUng wneie bomb damage has, affected ,st»ih skilled trades as the ' diamond cutting of Antwerp the glass blowing oi JLiege and the lace — ->-!-•* of Bruges, indeed, aomes ' s in army stores, were be had at one You could even buy penicillin. nine rescue ships where they were fed hoi meals before being brought >l %var scale. This gain is more lhan! "°wcv offset, however, oy an increase ot':°", thelr between 400 and 500 percent (esU- onl - N on .mated) in the cost of living. 'Waile the price of food is high, it's said to be plentiful enough so that, with the exception of meat, sugar and fats .rationing could be abolished. Meat runs aoout 65 cents to 95 cents per pound at the | otncial .rate, and is about tnree I times as high on the black mar-1 ket. Bread nowever is only about; nine cents for a two-pound loaf,' and there are good supplies ot fisn and Iruit. for Ihey Ihrive times. —o—: me Closes Down Poplar Bluff, Mo., Feb. 5 —(#>)— u.M^ ittu.... i The "big inch" pipe line from Beau, Textiles are about three or fourjmont, Tex., to New York has been times; prewar costs, but are fairly I closed down after being in use as r\l*anriFl>l nnH rhp nr-ir*F»« nrn nnminvj n n-^r- r-n^^^,,i.« .-iKr,,,* ^ n .,» ,. plentiful and. the prices are coming down '.'Shoe's; are three times prewar level ; ,: . ' . eOneji.of .the-most, serious defi- ciencSes'/ ; has .been coal, 1 affecting both ^Irifiilstry and • the-: 'home, but the feoirernment : announces thai production :has reached the prewar ilettel. o'H 80,000 : tons a day. jAs :$pu!d : 'be expected, the black market;,operators- have been fat- tenm^ion. thejsufferings of their fallows; However,:.,the government has jje'en giving -these sharks such a! hote^run .for.; their money that they'are beginning to disappear ana blaclt market prices are falling i^v -' -.~' " J " T: -" ™ • ?' ii 1 ** i i 4_ p. - ' . " fe.ojacjt market operators .Mrs. Mack and I —J "demonstration of /•- li\ the Rue des Radis ;;-nia"rket street—where hawk their wares -T—*,.,— — sidewalks and roadway^&Both men and women engagteS-m-jthis -illicit trade, and they gejusSyr their wares on their armsjfor&in •their pockets, so that they Waif make a quick getaway '* i police raid there. a war measure about four years. The war emergency pipe lines stopped pumping several days ago and the daily American republic said today it was learned the S130,- 000,000 project, designed lo meel transportation difficulties, has been turned over to Williams Brothers Corporation of Tulsa, Okla., •• for maintenance. The newspaper said . the Tulsa corporation will not operate the pipeline and its future use is a matter to he decided by Congress. The big 'inch handled an •• average of 300,000 barrels of crude 'oil per day during most of the time it rr~ "*' " "«"'•«« uuu.y uj carry was in operation. An auxiliary lil ? se shl1 strapped on the liner io line, measuring 20 inches in dia- " fo *" •""" tu ~ ' -'--- "•" meter, was never used to any great extent, the newspaper said. The auxiliary line has been in use a little over three years. bin on a Continued from Page One schools in Macao and more gam- wnen^tnS oolice raid thprp opiums m macao ana more gam- Iwhenfve were there this street b u ling P arlors 'nan brothels. Both the oiu v o klccl was jammed. Much of the stuff on . sale was American army^tockt^' Rvitic>, acqurld Working against time and bitler cold. Ihe rescue crews readied a i second breeches buoy lo transfer i ? to Ihe fad of the | back to rescue ships, l „.._, who balled through! snow-choked mountain passes by j dog-team last night to rep.ch the 1 cliff, abandoned plans to lead! shore survivors out on foot. Instead ' they organized fires and ."-hellers' for shivering passengers. Shore pariies and small boats continued to patrol thc wreck scene at ihe fool of Ihc cliffs looking tor 10 of the 23 persons who sutvivors said were washed off the Yukon's crumpled stern Mon- i day night. < Three of those swept overboard by 50-foot seas were hauled inio small boats, after being pounded against the face of the cliff for 30 minutes. They were tossed against the face ot the cliff where they were picked up 30 minutes later, half-frozen and covered with oil. "I don't know what hapened to the rest of tnose who wont overboard," Bassete said. "Thank God we had lifebelts." The land rescue crew set out bv dog team last night on the -IH-mile trek from Seward through a howling arctic uhzzaro. that lilted the mountain passes along the route with drifted snow. Theey carried food and medical supplies for the 12 survivors washed ashore and equipment to sel up a breeches buoy to carry these still strapped on the line safely alop ihe lowering cliff. However, there was a'possibility that Ihe majority of those still aboard the liner might be rescued before they arrived. All • night long, tiny power launches working from the rescue ships standing a half mile off shore plied back and forth across the treacherous seas carrying survivors to safety. Fifty women and children, half from their long exposure I By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER i l.oi don, Kib, 0—(/Vi—Feireijni See- I etaiy I.M r.ost Bevin went before I thc British cabinet today for n de- I eision on a new proposal to break I the nritisn-lUissuui deadlock over ore :ce srid extricate' the United Nations security council from a j first rate crisis. The- Uritish cabinet meelini; broke 'ip at 2:lii p. n. (":1," n. m., iC'.STi and the ministers 1'jfl No. 10 Downing >-trcQt without dh .-losinc what had taken place. Similar considerations were be lievcel by United Nations leaders to '.K 1 underway in Moscow. The conn- i •il locked hopefully In Gt:u','ralls- j •iimo Stalin and Prime Minister] Auif.e i<) approve the proposed | Hi.'Mi Bevin and Andrei Vishin- • ky. Soviel vice commissar of t'or- ML'.II afu'irs, told a secret emeryen- •v meet in;,' of the five major pow- .'r members of the security council ^isl ni[;ht that they would have to »k their frovermnents for new in- Connie Mack discusses 194G baseball prospects with B..!, Frll-r it Iowa farm boy's baseball school at Tampa's Cuscadon Park. G!id,:r concessions are government mo nopolies. All gambling housps are run by a single company which 'Men's cotton By JACK O'BRIAN New York —I dropped into "a fashionable Fifth Avenue tie and shirt salon and chatted for a bit with William A. Fitzgerald, the store's vice-president, about thc lale President Roosevell's famed bow lies. — „„„.,.,. „,,„ vmmi-uii ' FDR became a regular at Ihe wno were rescued from thc ill-1 store, Sul'-:a's, through Justice Sam "***•** to fw*. *w * J Ltidii UlUtllClS. IjOLIl i j ---«-»*. iw»i^ c**..jjU3tllt; the opium traffic and gambling aboar , d the forward part of the concessions are government mo- y e , ssel trapped on the rocks, were ......on the rocks, were from the ship yesterday ' other women and children A glider which gets aloft under its own tw.-pr u- i:-. dai-n f ar ti , c . hiiih-wmg craft above, manufactured by N,-:.,:-, .Vrr-i't Ccrr San Fernando, Calif. Powering unit is a .l-ryn.vW "'_. r ., ,-V ,* horsepower engine which operates a push-r-tvu" 'p,-o n ~i!'."V' Vn- liam Hawley liowlus, the designer, says the ih.ce sailor.! of rJ P < the ghcor will carry are ample for an hour and a half of full- throttle- cruising at 70 mph Bow Tie' .I.C.IL auUUU <9£,£,£U,UUO ! • t , --- ,, ----- -«"J m&iil, a 1CW dollars) yearly iW its|f llnutes befor e the vessel broke in Lemon Juice Recipe Checks Rheumatic Pain Quickly ,I( you suffer Irom rheumatic, arthritis or Bgurltto pain, try this simple Inexpensive home «. w ,-in.o^, auiLui-i uiveia patronized f /•-. . , now largely by Chinese since the in ^°? st . gu , ard reviv-ii rf nirar were rush- ar^ ra ,, for Hong Kong plungers to carry'?' - e , to • „ j""f ----- r —-."^ wcic ius m S doctors and nurses lo the seen with relief supplies -, suppe i to ald tnose taken aboard the res reptpe use teeny, mm it witn a quan o! water add the " Ivt: " iiuin sirici i n e nV' i* leraon »- !''» easy. NO trouble alibiing is devoted to uH arul pleasant. You need —'•• ^ • -- 1 - - iul3 two tlmca a day. Oft — sntm-trmea overnight — 9) obtained. II the palua do _... . ami K you do'not feel better/ tetunTum j n« ff r,mtl f .H ] osers laige aauis io ilicl v.au. i ----The government is sensitive over i CU 2 nra "' . ""iti'Msm of its "wide open" policy ! * A . rm y authorities were sending a and in an official guide book print tral " loa d of physicians, nurses and tite tollowng remai-Kable defense: : mecilcal s "PPlies from Anchorage "Macao has been accused of' io - beward io take care of ihe sur- thriving on taxes on gambling bul Vlv -°, rs returned to Ihis point, this is a mistaken view, for the u ,7.^ kon ' which was carrying r*0 I'f i-.f tU— .-.._ l-l . . Hnnilt IHn C/ll'tf 1 y. I-, r^n..,. 1 • 1 I .i. . 't * "impre luexpenswe nome "-ms is a misiaKen view. lor the , «"$£.£"£&£! ™'%o52k a « 1 ffiHP art ° f the revenue which is de- ^R?" 1 y. Mix it withTqumoi : ™to "VuTthe * rlved fr °m strict control of gam- d on ot 4 lemons. Ifa eas. l b cre W SC 7«« personnel to ° ther Passengers n oi water, adlii the ' rived fr( 5rn strict control of gam- Q n to u° ther Passengers and :any. NO trouble at ibling is devoted to imoortant D'ib-'F rew memb ers, was only eiehl {en n! witbin U 4s s Zni lic u WOrks and improvements and; £°" l ; s out from Seward when she S pJondid ?«,uus^""' to tho support of charitable inslitii- w , ent ^ound m a howling artic ) not quirkly leave'tons." | Dll/zard. better, teturn the j Dsaruntlprl ln<cp,- c a t UD ^,i^«! Rescue craft nroceerlnrl tn !)-,„ e ana Ru-Ex will c.iat you notti- u i B ullut - u losers at gaming It Is aold by your drugglat under tables put Macao's philosophy more money-back guarantee. RU-EJ ! crisply: lor sale and rticf>uimr>mip,i »,.» i ,,-\r-. .._ . . - at gaming! Rescu c craft proceeded 'to the ,=r,r,Vi,, ,v,^.,.« ' seen e uiicier forced draft in :incn,«,, draft in answer i ce. U-X to, sale and rwmimcnd ed by , .. Ni » cty nt i ,i r i,.> .,„,... „.„„,..! — i. — ----- — *_.. f. foj ami clrils -.Wrca eiecj-i»hsre. 'ten percent for the Lord." _ . to her SOS, but had to su by ' LOCAL TALENT v.;/ Wi 11 be presented at the -AMATEUR HOUR THURSDAY, FEB. 7th — 8 O'CLOCK ot the HOPE CITY HALL Admission: Prizes* 50c, 25c, 15c $15, $10, $5 Announcement We take pleasure in announcing that our former mechanic JIM OWENS is now back with us to do all General Repair Work He invites all his friends and former customers to visit him here. COBB'S WRECKING YARD — "^- ov-.o, UUL nau io stand bv helplessly and watch the liner dis integrate from the force of ei'int I waves thai broke over her . ' , The vessel broke in two Monday night and the slc:-n slipped ou ihe jagged rocks and sank in 1,500 feel of waler. All survivors were herded inlo Ihe bow of Ihe ship which was clamped securely onto the rocks Rescue vessels, working in the glare of powerful searchlights succeeded in taking the first survivors trom the Yukon about 12 hours after she sent out her first SOS. -- o -Demand That Conlinued from Page One asler . Winding up his fourth day on Ihe wilness sland, Safford testified: (U He realized he had made me strong charges against Washington officers which might Rosenman. The late President liked bow ties best but was a bit impatient tying them wilh the result that they would bind his large?, stiong neck, so much so that they frequently went bust. Sam Rosenman took FDR's tie pioblem lo Bill Filzgerald, who suggested the new ready-made clip-on design, and Judge Rosenman bought a dozen to try. They proved just the thing for the Presi- denl's sartorial impatience, and thereafler he seldom wore any olher sort. Henry Kaiser is another customer, and his tasles run lo the brighter blues mostly. The industrial giant occasionally indulges a minor superstiliun and saves certain ties because they were svorn on a paitculnrly lucky day. When thai happens, Kaiser keeps wearing the same tie clay after day until it wears oul completely. On some occasions, when his luck continues excellent feu- unusually lengthy periods, he has more lies tailored lo the same material and pattern. aains t naval career. « . He had no personal interesl in exonerating Kimmel (who was removed from his post as commander in cnief ol the Pacilic fleet) "except ihal I started it and -w^*,^u btiub i O L U L I, have to see il Ihrough." He said he Joseph P. Keinnedy. former Am- JP 1 ";',. 10 ' 1 liu -' 1' American Legion to Meet- Thursday at 7:30 o'Clock The American Legion Post will meel Thursday night nl 7:;«) o'clock, February 7 in the Legion Hall. All World Wai- 2 Veterans are invited. All members arc urged to attend this meeting. U.K. Jackson announced. Wednesday, February 6, 1946 Razorbacks Back on Top in Conference Police Report for Last Half of January Chief F. V. Haynie made the fol- lowu.g report for the Police Department during the last half of ,lanu ary at Tuesday night's meeting of the city council: Honorable Mayor Albert Graves and City Council. I hereby submit the following report on the activities of the Police . 31. MI ,.:i cf 'elision pervaded the whole United Nations meeting. ,.c.c v. as w.ciespread speculation .at the l:>r.lisn cabir.et, in view of '.'Yin's strong demand for com.:le eMmctatioi! of Russia's arg-s Ihnl Brilish troops in . eece we'e endangering peace, ..Shi fird unacceptable the com. omise pioposul made; by Norman (j. Ma!..n of Australia, chairman i.:e security council. Answers :u-om both the British :.{ Russian governments were ex: -| ocl beforf the council meets -at ;entatives of the five major pow- trnei tonit:i'il for its lourth at. nipt lj se";lc the Greek question. n: an eiioit tu Dreait the tlead- ... between nuisia'u insistence ,ai Hritish troops in Greece men:' w.'rl'i peace and Britain's de,U:d 1' >r ou!ri;>'lil rejection ::' thai .tav.nc, the compromise proposal mply would dismiss the case by avin 1 .; the council pass on i.o oilier )i::-incss. ii .'wevcr. Makin would make a tuioincf.t taking note of Russia's .ui,-A".'!;-,. Bi-tain's arguments ;:-d the expressed views of other :u.miK>.: (ii the council. Russia is .(•:. duly council member attacking ,.• i/./uir-'ii position in Greece. iVesuiiuibly this method of dis- ..i.ssir,;.; the case would allow Bi\t- .111 lu claim exoneration, whether ;;i.'-sir. would not be .torced lo vote n a statement clearing Britain, .,i".',, V::'.h;rsky already ha." made .•:••'• \\; v.'ould veto. . his u.Mi.ala v.'culcl avoid any di•_•>. ' i:T.v.;i repudiation of Rus..a':; i i-arges which is the thing int. i:p to this time Bevin has in- steel "he must have . Some security council members said that if the British and Russians do not agree to accept the proposed compromise by the lime the council is scheduled' to meet .onigiit Ihe- session probably would oo called off. 'Ihere appeared to be a widespread reaction against last light's technique of calling a full session of the 11-membcr council, hen recessing it while '..he repr.e- .entalives ot' Ihe five major pow :;'.s--Bi'ita::i, Russia, Ihe United States. France and China—and one or two others met outside in secret. Manila, Fob. 0—(UPi—Lt. Gen. Masaharu Honima admitted toda.v on cross-exami; ation at his w.-'i crimes trial thai ho was "morally responsible" [or what happened under his command. Asked by Prosecutor Lt. Frank E. Meek if he was lesponsible ior conditions a' C'lin;: O'Dontioi, where many prisoners of war died. Ho mm a replied: ic peat my answer. I am mor •!iv resp.' risible." " • :-•; led. h wevor, thai he had t'.'ic;! lepeatedly 10, gel medical supr.hc.; from Tokyo. Hcrim;' .•!. ,; i , t . never authorized publication of proclama-' tions threatening death of 10 hostages ;'•;!• every Japanese injured, j Mciinwhilc, the Manila Evening ! News, quoting reliable sources, re- oorted that counsel for Lt. Gen i Tomoyuki Yamashita was appealing to President Truman to nullify his death sentence. The Ur'iied Stales Supreme court •earlier this week had denied an appeal from Yam-vOiita who was sentenced to lian.t; after oon- Department for tin uary H throuiih Ja.i, ary inclusive: Summary of arrests: Drunkenness Drinking in H public place ... '... Possession of untaxcd whisky ... Possession of untnxed whisky for sr.lr ' .... Grand larceny Burglary '.'.^ Disturbing the Peace Fugitive Carrying a pistol as a weapon ... Investigation Violation of veneral disease control law Operating a gambling house Gameing UrunKen drivin;; Speed in.'; .. Reckless driving RunniJu: a red light Running a stop sign Double parking Failing to stop after an accident No city car license \o drivers license -.a:;ai clems drivin" Total arrests Disposition of arrests: Convictions (Docket of 1. i!!l, 40i Convictions (Docket of 2. -4. 4(i arrests in Jan.) Released to V' leran'a hospital Released to Military Police Released to proceed to Miii- lary hospital Released to State Health Deportment Release'! to county for prosecution ... Released after invest ; !jntion Fclcascd lo Stale Pol'ice. Dismissed by city attorney Tolal disposed Jan- ll).-|(l Fayetti'ville, Fob. (i --(/T) — oul even w,>rkin« up a decont.'i sweat. Ihc University of ^ Ka/.orb-irkp tndny were; two-thirds^, through their crammed nine-day '" "suie-iile" schedule and back on top in i lie Senithwi'st (.'onference basket ball race. 'ihe IJiii-- 1 '-. bai-ki; wal'opotl Hire's defending champions, (i, ( !-2."j, wilh ;j|j case last nif{ht t i sweep a Iwo-i 1 !' leadership in ihr- title chase. ;,;. Tr'.eir M,i<> al ihf top ii'.-iy be a i short one. ho'Avver. for Maylor Call •?' meivc back inlo r. I'ii si-plaee !i(! by !- v/hii)ping .Siunl-.eiii Mttliodist at .',] Da'liis I'.inifjhl. :: JJefoi'c last night's encounter Arkansas liiid di'.ibbe:! SMU Iwice and '•'. blasted llic Owls in the series opener wi'.h onlv <>:.'.' il !.v's rest sai'fl- -' wichcd in betwei :; foes. P'rielay and : t Saturday ninhls I'.ii.- Porkers will complete their six Dairies in lino days by ini'.'lii'H Ti-xa:; Ch "islinii. Alter' the .'IcU sr-riog Arkansas^ only rcma'P.inp, i-o-.ii'ci et'cr action will come in a lwo-:.';ame set against Texas A. mid M. at College Sla- lion March 1 and- 2. Big George Kok, Arkansas' six- Icn caiulielale for All-America honors who;u.- total in two panics against Rire wns 50 point. 1 ;, iopped tho individual scorers again last night wilh IB markers —five field goals an deighl free liirows. lv h ; !e th.- Owls concentrated on slopping the Porker Gartfantua, selves and made Flynl to register '•' '•' -"''d ••'< p:)i room for Uazor- '.ii' y.; a!:rl r.ill handsome tallies t.s. respectively. P 4 12!' Collections: Fines and Cash bonds assessed Cash paid lo municiua! court '.. $!J22.00 Fines lo street department 30.00 ^'nos rV'verl in jail .• n.in Fines unpaid 10.00 SR72.00 Power Co-op Regulations LitUe Rock, Feb. 5 — (fP)— The Slate Public Service Commission i rucesse I u hearing on proposed 'changes of regulalions governing: iiu.ui eiociric cooperatives loday to : pei mil its slaff and spokesmen for 1 ; the co-ops a conference to seek un agreement on the changes. The conference was granted al the request of Thomas B. Fitzhugh, counsel for the state association of rural electric cooperatives after commission Engineer W. H. Cobb had testified thai he had for.nd in some inslances no maps were available on coopcralive dcvelop- mcins and "operators were not! sure themselves of the location of! il'ioir i'acililios and equipment." jj At conclusion of Cobb's direct'n TotnT r ines and bords accounted for . . S872.00 This does nol include 2r> cases •••Tier- were. mnHo rhi-ii'.R the per>'>d of .ranuary !>R 'hr-rjji'i janiiory .'!! arrl wore tvifl "'i 'he dncke* "f February -I. ID-IO with ihr« amount of S2fiG.Op in fines n^d r."sh bonds which will be accounted for in the report for February. Other activities: • ' i '.. Business establishments which wfi-e found open by night nffi"ers ................. 14 . be-;;::i slowly but Ark" • ' >f ;-H iinli'tiine load. Ra;:orback reserves were on ...... l.n ..II! t'VCnil'lj!. . Th:' Ivli-,n..ia.v and Tuesrlay night triumphs represented Arkansas" ..si sweep over Uie Owls since ^tq received and in- vesl'"nfnr| Doss killed bv nffir-prs 22 2 ai'lomnhiles estimated value of $11^0.00 1 Bif-flc e.slimalecl value of 30.00 1 leather coal, estimated value of If).00 Bc-roh Makes ,, Navy A!! tho M ore ? JM 55 o rt'c> n t Los Angeles. Feb. 5— (UP)— Capt. K. M. Zachnrias. USN. (l"l:iidin<- (he navr's place in an aloinie war. toeii'.v visnal- i".cd haliles.iipi i.riiin "smali a'.umic shells-" which would d--- sirny c:.(.-i:,i\- aircraft within 50 miles of any ::hip or fleet. "Thi? i:' plication ol atomic energy will make necessary thc ( immediate inlercrp'.ion of an enemy i'a- from (;ur shores," ho mid the './is An;;olos udver- lixiiH! e-lub. "Oi-.ly ihe sea pou- er <;f yoi: • now can ae-f-om- pli-.n this." Ho '-aif! thp sudrienness of future wars ru'.od oul nnv thoiu;h! of sr.buydinating the navy in a morKt'r wilh other branches. "We ask for a navy of a ntrenR-h only great enough to support national pUicy." lie said. "Anything less than that can be extremely dangerous." WELCOME HOME .Portland. Ore., Feb. 5 — (/!')— Fifth Air Force veterans from Japan reversed customary port ceremonies and '".vek-oineri" Portland. The-1/102 veterans on the troop ship Chanuto had a harbor pilot telephone Portland a welcome proclamation and greeted the Stptcs with banners rending "Hello-^USA —Glad to have you with Another banner said: "The Fifth is back — you lucky girls." TV.-l .,„!..„ n r .,„!„.. nrop . erly recovered and reHirp"rf lo owners $1501.00 Hespectfullv submitted, F. V. Haynie. Chief of Poli^n. of lies in ihe Philip], In earlii-" cn-i.-ci ma testified 1: al. poi ts !'i ,-im his .--,!: thai iie ti k<] to i bassador te^ Britain, likes IIJH era vats colorful but :iol xou rioluus. President Hany S. Truman and Postmaster General Bob Hannegan like their crealions on the bright side. Spencer Tracy is an arch-conservative and prefers solid, dark colors almost always. When he does take off on something else. Fitzgerald savs, it's a neat, small figured job. Jack Benny and rCob- ei t Taylor like their cravats bright but arc particular about how they malch shirts, socks and suils. (jury Ihorc was '1 told Lin medicine tu \vejukl try K said. l;'iio.!> Hnm- , i M ; can:))'-; ami • -.njii.v i!n-m. .or per.-.u,!aliy in:'.-i -'i >var camps. ;or and was u,ld m(.'(lii:i:if mi- ihe '.•l iiim Bishop Miid-idj fro Bishop -- ---- , —- ....i. .**..*.,. u .., j , — ^ t . ... Bland T'l il c-iiell, he-ad Cooper is u pajarna customer most 1 -' of Ihe Euj.-u-,'.|jal cii.h-eh in Arkly; Mr. Fit/ doesn't remember him | ansas, \eiJl visit Si Iviark's Knis- buyin| a lie, ever. ^Tools ^Shor's | cppal church Sunday, February 10. held morning service will be at 11 o'clock, followed by lasle is simple: The louder Ihe better, bul they musl match his suils and shirts. Walter Winchell is a conservative tie guy usually, but Lucius uaiuma.y mym UIKI aiinaay ot Mr t Beebe runs the gamut almost com-j and Mrs. J. D. Barlow. S()4 North! nl e»f ol \r f vnrvi il-ia eiiffnc-1 j-i/-inpn»i*r. T3ii"iQ ct vanf .it-,,-1 ,..:ii i ^\ . i . i pletely from the stiffesl conservative grays and black-and-whites to some real circus affairs. Ward Canaday, of the Willys-Overland Corn- pany which makes Jeeps, .sent photographs of his tiny, sturdy puddle Chairman Barkley (D-Ky) asked jumpers and hundreds of tics were ficer at the time f, . flo P' J1y bw1s communion. ^_Bishop Mitchell will be ihe guest night and Sunday oi Mr ... J. D. Barlow. S()4 North . Pine street, and will be glad to ! receive his friends there u. s. 77 Service Men A?e .L'oUinony Fiizhugh, one time , .-hi'.iinian of Ihe old stale -utilities .commission, declaied ihe cooperatives wfi'e "entirely sumpathelic with the commission's problems | land the eniire mailer seems to nar-I i.;'.y duw.i to one basic change." I Ftt/hi'.yh did not. say what Ihc' 1 c'.ian:'! 1 miyhl be. However, the 17 cooperatives in Arkansas, to all of i A-i-in.il were ivpiesenled by counsel i ur nuinaijcr:? had directed their i crilicism of the proposed changes j to ,i regulation which would re- j 0,1'he; tlie'ii to obtain authoriiy for , extension of lines within territory : p. e\'iously allocated to them. j t Ch.'iij'inai; Charlns C. Wine as-: sorted al the oulust of the hear-' L..H L..UI -..icre was an obvious misunderstanding of the commission's inleiilifins in proposing Ihe regula- t; p .'M clian;'es. j "\Ve are not sec-king to extend 1 the commission's authority or impose any new restrictions," Wine s;, id. "What we want is lo accomplish the giealesl electrification of the j greatest number of rural homes in Arkansas." IMPORTER Little Tiock. Fob Marolrl Lnshl"v ?'> -rf Pn-ri^onld. was sentenced to finr months imprisonment bv Federal .Tudoo T hfmns C. Trimble yesterday for woaring an .vmv uniform, has born in jail at Jonesboro. and the time there will count •'"•' tho senleiico, Judge Trimble.! ruled. Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On Creomulsion relieves promptly because It goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money bad?. inid Fly as he prepared lo take iver his Alaska sales territory, here buy refrigera- "and people '.ors." for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis Edward S. Morris I to-presenting the METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Life nirl Personal Accident and Health l:^i:i'anre 418 S. Elm Telephone 32 Speakers spite other rnessa sta „ .. Dec. 4. 1941. Under district i.l'hcc ; ployn.". i:i Sn ' Hope Km-' •e- Ihe n*-*- u> -"-'>'jii^ t*iw w L jjio *TA- forts in behalf of Kimmel, Safford said he was only "distanlly ac-1 vesligalion now going on quairited" wilh Ihe admiral but i "In a general way," was had seen and talked with him ply. about a half dozen times since a! "As to what your naval court of inquiry in 1944. would be?" Senator Ferguson (R-Mich) wanted to know if he had talked wilh Kimmel concerning the in Punlny Guill anel I.like Arnetl ' Among olher things they reported' USLS personnel i.-i ui, about live times, in order Ui h-lu rrtui'iunu the re-1 war veterans find .suitable work, 1 ; and to re-employ citi/.ens former-' Icstimony ; ly employed in war work. ; Other club "nests Tuesday were: .A .,1. i vvuiei- uuiu HUC-B-IS i. uesaay were: As to the fact that my testi-j Jphn Cecil Weaver, Jerome Smith mony would be whal il has been H. W. McCracken and Arulhur L' npffiri^ Tslnl nnv r>hnriartc " /-InUl^,. before. Not any changes." j Gabler. Texas Department Store Chain Files Notice Si-ate Entry Little Rock, Feb. 6 — (IP)— Levine's, a Wichita Falls, Tex,, corporation claiming $800,000 as- se.-U'. filed notice of ontiy into Arkansas today to do business al Tex- uikana, where J. II. Friedman was named its resident agent. Tin: coipuiulion has nine department stores in New Mexico and Texas. | ivc-y's drug store, Inc., obtained a charier to do a general retail dnif.'. business al Mena. II lisled SOI) shaies of slock valued al $20 each. Incorporators were J. Roy Ivey and J. B. Wallace, Jr., of Mena, and W. L. Ivey ejf Sullisaw, Okla. o—• SI. Paul, Minn., Feb. 5 —(/I 3 ) — Jack Fly, a salesman for an elec- irical supply company, has been assigned a new territory — selling refrigerators to eskimos. "It gets cold in St. Paul, to," Announcing the Opening of 3rd and Walnufr Streets We carry a Complete Line of • Cities Service Products • Tires • Tubes • Accessories • Batteries EXPERT Washing — Lubrication — Tire PAT CROSS, Operator air Phone 1106 Hope Wednesday, February 6, 1946 HOPE STAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS Soda! and P ersona I Phone 768 Between 9 a. rn. and 4 p. m. Social Calendar Wednesday, February C. '•Kim"' I'-' "• ?.'"° ll ' y WM1 MiiK.s l.eneral" by Daphne Uu Miuiner on Wednesday evening at 7.JO in the recreational rooms of llo, r\ ^' t ' t ludi:it Clll " xi11 f01 ' t''«-' benefit of the Jell U. Graves Sunday School Class and the Mary ehn i l"! tl! ' y Sclloul Cl!1SK of "™ cm i eli. Admission price is 25 cents mill the public is cordially invited (fti> nlteml. Tickets arc on sale at ivliss Henry's Shop. Thursday, February 7. Tin; Pat Celburiiu Chapter U.D C will meet Thursday utternoon at £•«) at tin- home of Mrs. 11. C Vvliitworth with Mrs. Chas. Locke- tine! Mrs. .1. VV. Branch as associate hostess. Monday, February 11. The Union Meeting of the Methodic Baptist and Presbyterian church Women's circles will meet •IJt the Baptist church Monday night .'' " o'clock. Miss Marcell Smith Honoree at Party. Miss Marcell Smith was honorce at a surprise birthday party Monday night at tin; homo of her par- en's, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Smith. I no si.- helping Marcell to celebrate her Uth birthday were; .Jean Nash, Maxme Smith, Ilalpli Warren, Lyle Mooic. Linda Foster, Wallace Smith, Patsy Husscll, Benny (•rove, Wilton Smith. Marjorie Neil IVarren and Norma Mae Morrison. Misses Arlene and Lorenc Smith conducted games and contests which were enjoyed bv the group Delightful refreshment's were served. The honoree received many lovely gifts. Y.W.A. and G.A.'s Have Joint Meeting. Circle No. 1 was hostess to the i .W.A. and Intermediate G.A 's at a supper meeting in the Educa- lioiil Building Monday night. The , Valentine motif was carried out in the table decorations. Following the supper, they adjourned to their respective rooms. The Y.W.A. opened their meeting with the Y.W.A. song, "O Zion Haste" followed by prayer by Jesse Clarice Brown. Miss Belly Whitlow president presided over the business meeting at which time three i:ew members were wclcom- • ed and took th" pledge. They were Martlia Am: Alhins. '"Helen Franklin, and Mary Lou Moore. Miss .Norma Jean Hazard was in char-•Ji' of the program the topic being "Adventures Toward Tomorrow." Those taking part on program were Mary Kster Kdmiaslon, Jessie Clarice Brown, Aielha Mae Crosby, IS.jima Jean Ha/./ard and Betty Jo Martin. Others took part oh piogram by reading the different scriptures for the topic. The meeting closed with the Mispah benediction. Circle No, 2 W.S.C.S. Met Monday Afternoon. Circle No. :> of the W.S.C S of V'.he First Methodist church met Monday afternoon at the home of Mns Henry Mill with Mrs. W C Miller as associate hostess Thc meeting was opened with Ihe singing e)f "I Need Thee Every Hour." The leader, Mrs. P. H. Wcbg conducted the business at which lime dues wore colleclde. Mrs. Amos Kiive the devotional. Mrs. B. W Kdwards presented the program on the •I'atherhood of God." Others taking parl were; Mrs. F. C Crow and Mrs. Lcland Womnck. A delightful dessert plntc was served at the close of the mcctling. Lestcr-Kclsey // Marriage Announced, r -m 1 '' ri nd , Ml ' s - Nar-vey Lester of Liltlc Rock, formerly of Ihis eilv announce the marriage of their daughter, Wanda Justine to Roberl L. Kelsey, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roborl L. Kclsey of Los Angeles, California. Thc marriage was sol- cmim.ed on Saturday January 18 in Hollywood, California. Mr. and Mrs. Kelsey are al Home al 1710 Corner Avenue, Wesl Los Angeles, California. Wilholt- MllleT i , Marriage Friday. j / ... Mr - « n ,d Mrs. B. G. Wilhoitl/of west Columbia, Texas, formerly 0 lope, announce thc marraiee 01 their daughter, Rosalie, to Berry Miller of Portland, Texas, at7:00 oclock Friday evening, January r ->, 194G, at tho home of thc officiating minister, Reverend W H bliiigley, at Washington, Arkansas.' ihe single ring ceremony was read in the presence of a few close mends of Ihe bride. The bride was becomingly attired in an original model of sca- blue with silver sequin trim, wilh which she wore winter white accessories. Her flowers were while carnations. David McGhec honored the bride and groom wilh a wedding supper The centerpiece was a tiered cake lopped wilh miniature bride and groom. Following a w t eddi|ig trip lo Florida the couple will live in Pearland, Texas, where the groom is in business. Page Three Forever Amber's The Doctor Says: Cornel VVilde, who made his first big screen hit playing Chopin in "A Song to Remember," lias been selected to play Bruce Carlton, the fellow Amber really loved (if any), in "Forever Amber." -He was released from studio suspension to take the leading male role in the screen version of Kathleen Winsor's bestseller. 75 ''off Freshmen SCA Coming and Going Mrs. R. W. Bayless of Guidon arrived Tuesday for a visit wilh her daughter, Mrs. K. G. Hamilton and Mr. Hamilton here, i Mrs. Ida Foster has returned from Tcxarkana where she was ealle dto attend thc bedside of her brother, Albert Sutton who was seriously ill in Pine Slreel Hospilal. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Fulmcr of ! Little Rock were thc week end i guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Alkins here. Hr. Fulmcr has recently been discharged from the Navy. ! Births -A j Pfc. and Mrs. Charles Walker I announce the arrival of a son j Jimmy Wayne born January :>5 at ' Julia Chester hospital. Hospital Notes ! Friends of Miss Nancy Downs : will regret to learn that she is critically ill in Julia Chester hos- pilal. Hospilal attendants reported her condition as fairly satisfactory loday. | Little Miss Tony Putmaii, daus- ! liter of Mr. and Mrs. Kclsie Put- j man underwent a lonsil operation t at Josephine hospital today. She is reported as doing nicely.' -o i George AHiss of Stoge, Screen, Dies London, Feb. (5—(/Pi—George Ar- ,liss, 77-year-old star of the stage and screen .died al his London home last night. He had been suffering from a bronchial ailment. The son of a London printer, Arliss began his stage career al Ihe aye of 18. During his long career lie portrayed such memorable roles, both on the stage and on motion pictures, as Disraeli and Rothschild, and scored one of his greatest successes in "The Green Goddess." He first came lo Ihe United Slates with Mrs. Patrick Campbell in 1901 to appear in "The Second Mrs. Tanqueray." PLANT PICKETED Pine Bluff, Feb. 5 (/h.— Picket lines had been established today around the Standard Brake Shoe and Foundry Company. An official of the International Moulders and Foundry Workers union local said employes were on strike after failure of negotiations over wage rates and union security. m Pole Dragnet By LARY ALLEN Warsaw, Feb. 2 —(Delayed)— (IP) Sources who may not be quoted by name reported today a new drive by Poland's secret police, whose net already may have swepl By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service If an extremity nerve is later- a'.ed, the fibers beyond the injury degenerate and die. If the severed ends are united, the fibers which are still connected with Ihe suinal cord can grow into the dead nerve ancj restore function. Large numbers of fiber (wires) arc enclosed in each nerve fcable) and each fiber originates In a cell located in the spinal cord. Injury to a nerve trunk is a possibility in every wound of «n extremity and tests will reveal if the damabc has caused loss of sensation 'or muscle power. Approximately 15 per cent of all battle injuries of the extremities in Europe were complicated by nerve injuries. Primary wound healing occured in 98 per cent of the 2873 wounds complicated by nerve injuries which were treated between D-Day and VE-Day. Although union of the nerve must be delayed until the tissue wound is treated, the severed ends should be located and anchored to a piece of adjacent tissue, pending final operation. Nerves the size of the sciatic (index finger) down to the smallest nerves in the fingers and toes can be handled in this way. Fine stainless steel or tantalum wire is used for suturing. These male- rials also east a shadow on the -ray film which permits future study of operative site. SPLINT IS NECESSARY Soft tissue wounds complicated by nerve injuries are covered with a sterile dressing and the patient is taken to a hospital. The extremity is splinted before being transported as many nerve in juries are associated with bone in juries. Bandages, Wankers, 01 rolls of clothing can be used: elab orate splints arc not necessary. At the first opportunity, the wound is thoroughly cleansed o all foreign material and dead Us sue and left open. When infectioi . subsides, the nerves is united. The from 75,000 to 100,000 persons into M ...„.,. jails and prisons. I ween Official accounts of the police activity were not available and Brig. Gun. Stanislaw Radkicwicz, chief of the ministry of public security, repeatedly has refused to see reporters. Newspaper reports are censored closely and all incoming and outgoing messages are scrutinized. Herald K. Keith, American charge d'affairs, relayed to Foreign Minister Wincenty Rzymowski three days ago the statement of Secretary of State Byrnes Jan. 31 that Polish security police appeared to be implicated in a number of recent "murders" of prominent politicians. (Byrnes said he had told the Polish government it was expected to lake necessary steps "to assure the freedom and security which arc essential" to holding Jrue elections, i Many of the thousands imprisoned have been held six or eight months without charges. A high government official .acknowledged that the roundup of persons suspected of crimes and subversive activities had been so extensive it was impossible to index them all. A few of those released reported they had been beaten and cjues- loncd in an effort to force confessions. A U. S. army sergeant, Louis Nagy of Walton, \V. Va., recently freed through intervention of American military authorities aft- Likely Back to the Bible What Is The Gospel? literally US III' LMJod ol 'Jurist, then, announced by Christ It generally embraces sal\ ,il:i>ii I'.-'.-m MIIS and eternal j h'e that the Lord provided for • il;, u:,, sunn rs. j Tne ai.iiv--: i.' l,.c .--jeiieial moan- in.L; ol the leiMi. Hut as used in tiie New Testament, however, Ihe K'Mn assumes a more spe- , cii'ic and resiricled meaning, j Paul staled l.ii:t Hie gospel is thc power of God unto salvation, tllom. l:l'ii I 1 , is i:ol a power jf CJod, but th-.- power of God uiiln salvation J.I is not a way ,u be -;aved. bill th;- specific neaiib C!od uses in salvation. The noopel embraces facts, the 'acts iif the Lord's death, burial ind resuri'i-etion. In preaching liie Hospel In thc Corinthians. Paul preached "how that Christ dieel In:' '''ii ''>'•>••' according lo the .-A-riplui e. 1 -. .i.'icl Ihal he was burie:!. a:.d Ihal he rose ayain the third day accuixliny lo the sci'ipiure.-:." i I Cor. lo: 1-11 In t'llis icfe-re:K-e |-'iiul also stated thai Ihe C'in-.i!l!i'an:i liacl rcceiv- c'd Hie :;;-:.|u-l. Ihey stood ill it, and wi. re -•''• eel b.\' il. in pre.-ii'ini'.^ and receiving the •;uspcl certain cummands are' tj bo obeyed. In inslructiiiK the ;-peislli-s to preach the gospel. Jesus orderee'l that they preach | Hull "" " ' '" ' " ' thai believclh and it | baptiy.ecl shall be saved.—'' (Murk. Hi:16i He also ordered that "repentance and remission of sins should be preached in his name among all nations.—" (I.uke 24:47) Preaching and receiving the gospel therefore involved three commands: belief, repentance, and baptism. Some comforting promises were offered to all who accept the gospel. "Remission of sins" is promised. (Luke 24:47) The Holy Spirit is also promised. (Acts 2:38) And, finally, the promise of eternal life is given to all who accept the gospel. "Bul now being made free from sin, and become servants to God, ye have your Iruil unto holiness, and the end everlasting life." (Horn. 6:22.) The gospel then consists of three facts: Christ's death, burial and resurrection. These are to be received and believed by all who would be saved. The gospel also enjoins three commands: faith in Christ, repentance of sins, and baptism for Ihc remission of sins. And the gospel offers three wonderful promises: remission of sins, the comfort of the Holy Spirit, and eternal life. Waymon D. Miller, Minister Church of Christ !)th and Grady Streets Hope, Arkansas Adv. cr five months detention, said he was half starved by Ihe secret police, whom he accused of beating and interrogating him scores of limes. In one of his ran: public pronouncements, Radkiewkv, recently said he intended lo fight fire with fire and that arrests would continue until lawlessness, political murders and robberies stopped. An official report issued at the time asserted thai 3,000 secret police had been killed or wounded in battles during ihe lasl six months. Greenwich Is Choice a London, Feb. 5 —(/Pi— The Kj- mcmbcr United Nations inlcrim commiltee today approved a recommendation lo put the organization's permanent home in the Stamford- Greenwich- VVestchcslcr area of Connecticut and New York. Australia protested, still urging San Francisco for the site. Col. W. R. Hodgson, the Australian delegate, said afler the closed meeting that he would ask lion of the recommendation row when it is presented full membership. Australia protested, still San Francisco for the sile. Col. \V. R. Hodgson, the Australian delegate, said after the closed meeting lhat he would ask rejection of the recommendation tomorrow when il is presented to the full 51-member cunu-.iiUi>c on headquarters. He added that he would put up a fiaht for San Francisco. The Stamford-Greenwich-VVesl- ichesler area was recommended by Ihe UNO site inspection committee. rejec- 'ioinor- lo the urging time for operation is be the third and fourth week although good results up to the ninth week are possible THERAPY LOOSENS JOINT After the nerves has been unit ed, removable splints are applie< lo the extremity to permit phys *- - "^** ^ " „ -<J )ad and daughter, fellow freshmen at Pennsylvania State Col- 'ge, team up to do their homework, while Mom prepares dinner arris Lyon, 37-year-old ex-Seabee, goes to college under '.he I BiU and is in classes with his 18-year-old daughter Patricia By DOROTHY STALEY,« Ihey Cried Copyright, 1946, NEA Service, Ine. ical therapy treatments to be givci If the patient has a stiff joint, it i manipulated following the operation so lhat by the fifth week it is usually flexible. If a large section of a nerve is missing, it is difficult lo join Ihe severed ones. Fortunately this occurred in only 1 per cent of Ihe Army cases in Europe. Although attempts al nerve grafts we're made, large ones have not been successful. o Capitol Talk Washington, Fob .0 — congressmen arcagrcc Arkansas dlhal la- as lo what should Ihc presenl silua- bor dispute's legislation is in order, bul they differ be enacted in lion. Debate centers around Ihe bill introduced by South Dakota Republican Congressman Francis Case, ings, tricl, piece which E. C. ("Tok") Gath- from Arkansas's First disregards as a ''really go of legislation that should you? The world was made for the Willsons, wasn't il'.'. People were made for them loo, weren't Ihey? Tej work for them. Wail on Ihem. Hire a man, work him for all he's worth; when you're done with him, kick him out. Marry a girl and. decide she isn't good enough; kick her out, U-o." Betsy bro/e 'ha tirade, "Oh. Phil. It isn't t'.ial \vuv at all." But Phil wiio started now. "If you don'i like a thins, get oul a check boo 1 '.. Push olhcr people nol go far enough."- He added' "round, thai rxpect them to bs "Mv hoi5° is tint in Ihoioueh firatoful. Well I made up my consderaUon of he seve ,1 pro- '"'"d when l B ,-, in Ihis family thai posals which will come before us | lhe - v wcrc » l l T! '' hll 'S mc »™und. \ve can work oul a bill which so! . far as is legislatively pssble wll have been passed years ago." But Congressman W. F. Norrcll, from the Sixth district, has concluded "Ihe Case bill attempts to much while Ihe Labor Committee's bill, embodying thc president's fact-finding board proposal, does The Story: When Belsy in- '' sisls thai Pen Downcs is in love with her, Nana tells her about Flctch and Dru. Bul adds that Fletch loves Dru so much he refuses lo touch her until he is free of Phillipa. Later, Nana overhears Betsy plead, with Phillipa lo divorce Flotch, savin" thai her father will take cafe of Phillipa financially. >:• >:•• ::• IX There was a break in the conversation as though Phillipa had stopped lo light a cigarette. "What arc you?" she went on. "An eni- issary from Papa?" 1 could sec Phillipa's eyes narrowing and her mouth straightening into a thin line as plainly as thourrh I had been in the room. "That's it, isn't it? You people want the boys. They're Witlsons, aren't they Well, let me tell you. You won't set them. Do you understand? You won't gel them. They're mine, loo, and they're one thing the Willsons won't be able to jiii-t because they want them. They could boss me around the office, but once I was out of thai place, 1 was done laking Willson orders. A.nd I'm one tiling yoi can't dispose of, just because yoi want to. You've always been able lo roach oul and lake what you waul ..." Phillipa inlerruptcc har own tirade. "Say!" her voice trailed off and her laughter tinklc-a through the room, a cool laughtei like the linklo of. ice in glass "Say!" she said. "What is this? A rehearsal? Are you planning to asi Pen Downcs' wife to divorce him?' & -.• ij Belsy in a forbidding lone said "Stop thai, Phillipa!" Bul nothing was stopping Phil lipa. 'You little fool!" she laugh ed. "Pen Downcs doesn't wan you. What would he want with bread and milk poultice?" Belsy said again, "Slop il, Phil.' Phil was enjoying herself now. could tell by her laughter when sh said, "You think he is in love will you. That's good. Ask him whcv , he is when he isn't with you. Gc , , - , ., . Pi' cl ty on. I dare you. You're afraid to easy for yon people, hasn t it? Any- aren't you? I could tell you if thin!' and everything you ever | wanted to. You silly little idiot wanted you sol, jusl like that, didn 11 thinking Pen Dowries is in lov with Everything's been you. I could tell Betsy's answer Va coming through clenched teeth "Phil, I tell you to stop it." "Can't take it, huh?" Phil an swcred, "You know he doesn't wan you. He could gel a. divorce if he wanted it. He doesn't want it. Tha wife in Connecticut has saved hin several times from girls like you who think they only have to read out and take what they want. Betsy said. "I won't fisten lo sucl talk. How would you know sucl things!" Somehow I couldn't help but be 1! ovo that Phillipa's answer was ai honest one. lo know.' "I make it my busines. DOROTHY DIX Scheming Female Dear Miss go I met a o be very charming, but when I akc her home in Ihe evenings she xpeels me to sit up with her until if her wishes arc in everything we 2:,'id a. rn., lot carried and oul Dix: A few weeks i , girl whom 1 thought JI1 fe' dates, while she has to stay at • ' - home with the family. You are wrong in not being willing to study and get a good education because the happiness and success of your whole life depends! on it. Thc first question you will be asked when you apply for any. job will be: How much schooling have you had? And if you are not even a high school graduate, you will have to take an ill-paid job. Also, no educated man will want to marry ah uneducated girl. do, :;he becomes very sulky. I lave shown her many attentions, jut I have yet to have her say 'thank yrtu" for anything. She is ilso.lhe worsl invclcrale cigaretle smoker I have ever seen. On accounl of Ihcsc things I quil going to see her, but I have just cccived a leller from her telling me plainly lhat she cannot live without me. Do you think she can? R. D. H. Answer: Surest Ihing you know, son, and if you have any backbone and brains, you will see lhat she docs live without you. Evidently you are the best meal ticket she sees on her horizon and she is lelting no maidenly reserve keep licr from going after you. Potent Weapon She is using woman's most polenl weapon, an appeal to your vanily by telling you that she is so much in love with you that she can't live withoul you. Thousands of men before you have married women they are not in love with and that they didn't want to marry because the foxy, ladies wept on their breasts and told them how they loved them and threatened to commit suicide unless they got them. The poor simps courage lo say: didn't have the "No, thank you Nothing doing. Paddle your wares elsewhere." Nor did they have the sense to grab their hats and run. And so they lived scrappily ever after. If Ihis woman really loved you, she would have had some consid- eralion for you. She wouldn't have made you sit up half the night when she knew you had to work Ihe next day. She would give some evidence of appreciation of your attentions and gifts. And she certainly wouldn't try to force herself on you as a wife. Anyway, don't ever marry any woman who tries to dragoon you into marrying her.. i > Dear Miss Dix: I am 19 years old. Have been turning over my entire salary to my parents 'Until two months ago. Now I give them half and they object, and we have been having a great many argu- menls over it. Don't you think I am old enough to take care of my money? . • T. T. " Answer: Any girl who has sense' enough to hold down a good job has intelligence enough lo take care of her earnings. If her family needs her help, she should give them* a specified amount for her board, but she should not be required to turn il all in and to have only such ; a pitlance as her mother sees-fit to dole out to her for carfare 'and lunch money. .' •••' ••• As a rule, parents are very unjust to their working daughters: as compared with their treatment of 4heir sons. They never think of taking a boy's pay envelope away from'hirh,' but in a gieat many cases they take a girl's, without acknowledging-.that she has any right to it whatsoever. Dear Dorothy Dix: My father and I disagree on two points. One is that f am 16 and would like to 'ri"e elites o-jra^ionaUy. He lets me .'o sVati'ia ard '» the movies once ? •••<-,-•• iy.-< n^t'iini else. The second is he insists on my taking a high school r-^t'cnt'ov.. while I want to quit school. I am not interested and am failirs i:i all my subjects because I dislike school immensely. Which is right'? E. R. Answer: Your father is wrong about not letting you have a few dates with nice boys. There is no other way to make a girl so boy- crazy as to make her look over ihe fence al other' girls of her age hav- FORWARD MflRCH restoie peace and harmony in thc industrial field." Hays Drafts Compromise Congressman Broks Hays, representing Arkansas's Fifth district, has drafted a measure similar in its principal provisons to the Ball- Burton-Halch bill pending in thc Senate, and is offering il as a sLibslilute for the Case proposal. "Thc Republicans generally arc supporting the Case bill, which covers nol only Ihc strike situation but deals comprehensively wilh the entire subject of labor reunions, including unti-pickcting injunctons and a prohibition agansl supervisory and certain white collar workers forming labor ornani/.alions," Hays commented. "In the opinion of many, Ihe latter features have not received sufficient consideration in the Labor Commitlee and might even add lo Die friction between management and labor. "Legislation al Ihis time is imperative, bul 1 believe it should be.' confined lo measures designed |involve utilizing Wildcat Mountain division of Ihe Slate Tu-i bcrculosis Sanatoria for mental tu- j bercular patients, now Quartered | at the Benton Unit of the Slate I Hospilal. ! The Arkansas Tuberculosis As-, socialion officers have frowned on j Ihe idea, but the governor believes ! they did nol comprehend just what lie has in mind. His idea is nol to mingle the menial patients wilh Ihc tuberculosis victims already a : Wildcat Mountain. Hu had asked whcher l-.esc kep lho.ro were of a special lype, and was advised thai Ihey are not. Therefore, he sees no reason why At that just a tiny -ViUT Were Never Meant To Suffer Like This! Hern's a ti/i for icoiiien n-Jio suffer liol flushes, nnrruus tension —due lo "initldle-t-ge" It the functional "middle-age" period peculiar to women makes you suffer from hot flashes, feel tired, "dragged- out," nervous, 11 bil blue at times— try Lydla E. Pinkham's Vcgetnblo Compound to relieve such symptoms. Pinkham's Compound is one of tlis best known medicines you can buy for this purpose. Taken regularly—this great medicine helps build up resistance against such "iniddlc-ngc" distress. Pinkham's Compound has proved that some of the happiest days or some women's lives can often be during their '40's.' Also an effective stomachic tonic! IYOIA E. PINKHAM'S to get workmen back cm the job and lo prevent others from striking. I agree wilh the proponents of Ihe Case bill that some revision of labor laws is desirable and im- 1-i'oved standards should be provided for governing picketing and other labor union practices. Thi.= should come in a separate bill, however, and should not be ir j.-cted into strike legislation ul this time. "Our principal purpose is lo keep the wheels of industry turning so that the economic system can func lion at high capacity .The public- is interested primarily in keeling t'.ciuds and material flowing from Ihe shops and factores. The public interest should prevail above that of either parly to the \\ai>t controversies. "In an effort to reach a compromise Ihal would have a chance to become law, I have offered as a substitute for the Case bill a re vised form of Ihe Ball-Burton-Halch bill. I added I ollie measure, as introduced in the Senate, a prowsu thai the legislation be of limited duration. In effect this would be i.ii emergency measure for an emergency period. Arbitration machinery would he- established, and would be made compulsory for public utilities and certain industries produciu gfoods olid essential fuels, such as oil and j'.as. 11' the experience acquired Irom the trial of compulsory ur liitialion in these liniiled fields .••uggesl a permanent value, Con- j'.ress can adopt this practice as a ;>ei maiK'nt part i.if labor-management relations." VVotild Transfer-Patients Little Rock, Feb. (i •- Governor 1,aney does not want to bo mis- rr.dcrs'nd in r,-;;ar:l to his sug-1 Lfolioii ior uue oi the: Wildcat i they cannot be moved to Boneville. If facililies there arc inacle- qualc for their care. he would favor enlarging them. The Tuberculosis' Association, he thinks, could very well take an interest in the approximately 90 menially deficient wards of Ihe state who also arc suffering from tuberculosis. It' seme one has a better plan than his. which would Mountain .' to hear moment I think 1 was | . bit grateful to Phillipa. j all, while she was being ter- ^bly unpleasant, she was telling 1 Belsy the things her mother and ii would like lo have told her. Phillipa was saying now, "You're l .'ot nis kind of woman. Asi; him i and see what he says. He doesn't waul you; lie doesn't even want your money." I could hear her smack one hand smartly against i: j olh-:r. "He doesn't want your money, but I'll bcl Ihel wife of his would lii-ie a slice of il. What do you think she would do Betsy, ii she knew a few of the tilings "thai have been happening al "Long Meadow".' Those days and evenings in Pen's Studio. Se> innocent! I what she would Ihink? Of for Iheiri, about it. wonder course, for a little oi the Willson money, she might be willing to think only the right Ihings. I wonder what il would be worlh to her lo know ... A divorce where there is a co-respondent is apt to be a bil nasty. The newspapers eal il up." Betsy's answer me ill. "Phillipa,' with its implication made me ill. ••Phiiiin: > \,r,,-\ wouldn't dare." Little Rock, Feb. 5—•(#•)—One outi of every ten automobiles halted in a State Police Department survey through Arkansas yesterday had insufficient brakes and one out of seven were without proper lights, a tabulation of stale headquarters showed today. Stale and local officers were encouraged by their firsl day's work in carrying out a slalc-wide traffic safety campaign. Governor Laney ordered the state police to intensify Ihe traffic checkup. One of the initial phases began in Little Rock where local police aided by slate officers found 95 vehicles with defective brakes and 267 with insufficient lighls. Several motorists who had failed to obtain drivers' licenses but otherwise were qualitfied to drive were sold licenses on the spot by patrolmen. Billion Dollars Worth of Planes Junked in Europe Wiesbaden, Germany, Feb. 5 —i/'P)— Six thousand planes which cosl nearly $1,100,000,000 are being scrapped by Ihe U. S. army in Europe because they arc considered militarily obsolete and have no peacetime use, officials at U.S. airi'orce headquarters said today. Among those being broken up are -127 D-17 Flying Fortresses and 3C B-24 Liberators. It is believed that Norsemen visited Ameirca as early as 1,000 A.D. ' *><r Versatile little pin stripe to you anywhere grey take ypu happen to be going this Spring. Slimly and trimly tailored. Ladies' Specialty Shop you i Mac Wants Him Gen. Douglas MacArlhur has requested the services of Lewis J. Valentine, above, former New York City police commissioner, "to establish fundamental policies of public safely." Valentino may be asked to create a new Jap police administration along the lines of the New York forcej in, which he rose from rookie cop to commissioner. Phillipa taunted, "Oh, wouldn't I- 1 think I'll go lo Connecticut tomorrow. It might be interesting, l.i lact, I'm sure it would. U would be fun to see this family squirm for a change instead of lorcting il over every one." Betsy said, "You'better j;o now, Phiilipa." •Why?" Phillipa asked. "I'm enjoying myself. And you asked me '.M com .• in." i That was when Betsy lost control. "Gut Ola," ;;ne lain;, 1 screamed. I heaui her cross the room and fmiK Ihe door so it struck the wall "(jet out:" Then I heard ihe voice of Sarah, the upstairs girl. 1 never had I'listed thai girl and I had told Miss Jenny so. She had a definite | list to llic right like an old lug. : which I was certain had come from | leaning too close to doors. I "Why. Miss-" Sarah was saying. j "Whatever are you doinu with tic j poker in your hand, ar.d it 97 in the [ shade, and nary a lire in the house'.'" I wondered how lony Sarah had been in the hall. i To be cor tinned i Volunteers to Be of C'-)rsdcrmed Jap:' Mrl'K.uri". Feb. 5 —u'lv Ivi 1 !' ; .'m; riflemen will Japan'sL 1 war criminals s by Aum.i'ian tribunals to death. A ;.,i )ki .iinan at Australian a: n headtp :ir ers said that most probably all of such Japanese .would be shot, since hanging is repugnant le the command'.'!':' who I will execute the HEADLINES TO HIS HEART We Specialize in Hclenc Curtis Cold Waves Nestles Opalescent Machine Phone 752 We Appreciate Your Patronage WE NOW HAVE A FULL STAFF TO TAKE CARE OF ALL APPOINTMENTS Opal Crawford Lucy Mae Williams Odell Carmen Orene Stark CARMEN'S BEAUTY SHOP MRS. CALLIEDUDNIY

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