Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 9, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Saturday, February 9, 1946
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HOPE STAR, ARKANSAS Sahmloy, February 9, 1946_, By Chick Young we waited for the report YOUVE BEFN READING^ DETECTIVF: STORIES, INSPECTOR. IF I SHOT JUDGE GARRiSSY WHY WOULD I , TRY TO CONVICT MYSELF OKAY, STILL SAV THE JUDGE SHOT HIMSELF... HERE'S THC PCIT on THAT LltCirit. ITS LIST- • AT MR. 'V ED 10 L. L. SCAKfi. A SCAM.. 1 GUESS THATS ABOUT RIGHT IT DOESMT MATTER IF MX) CUT A ROPE TDO SHOP?! ! CAN ALWAYS SPLICE IT on the license number, I explain- WHEN YOU CUT IT TDO LONG THOUGH S NOTHING \\\ >> NOu CAN DO ,.-.,-^ „ ABOUT,!! &/t ed to Growl why I wanted it. FLU PUT IT UP PCS VOU E WEATHER IS TERRIBLE--I'LL RAVE TO PUT UP A CLOTHES IN TH£ KITCHEN YOU SEE GARRISSY AND GARRISSY'S KILLED. DID IT/ BY ARGUING THAT HE J m DIDN'T COMMIT / SUIC 117 THANK YOU SO V SJRfcY I COULDfVT CATCH HlW.' :H. CAPTAIN-\ WHO COULD HAVE KNOWN YOU HE MIGHT HAVE V HAD THIS RcWMi M$$ KILLED t.\B! MS ARM WAS RAfseo E'£ A Prtt-TTY SHREWD MANIAC/] 5M- BUT I TI!!M,< HE MADE FIRST BUJ SLIP TONIGHT.' MfcANT TO VISIT BLEEKES TONIGHT.' WAS ILL THtfi SO DECIDED TO STAY HOTCL,BUr TOLD KO ONE J WUST E3E SOW, MANIAC LOOSE iide Glances By Galbraith TO STRIKE WHEN C SCREAMED.. IN A I-"LOODEO L'MCSRGROUNP TUNNEL, A DEADLY UNDERTOW A5 H£ STRUGGLES TO HOLD CELIA-. :3.'AI,\'O .--WHAT 15 IT GWSjr^.S — .WHERE ASE TH=>'~ - WHcRE'S C"UA AND {'% ,'i I / 'A-O^. — Ar«v^-. •/ // .'-~-j»*l$S > >23gi HENRY-COME TO THE BOARD AND WRITE A COMPOSITION ON A "BASEBALL GAME »-J. "Look. Mr. Tinkham, this stuff really IS flectrifvhig!" COfK. 1M« BY NEA SERVICE, INC.'TrM.-REli.'uTS. PAirOFFJ I'd sure like a set of golf clubs, Dad—I ought to be getting a start if I'm going to be a successful salesman like you!" By Hershberaer Funny Business Freckles and His Friends By Blosser IF i COME OVER., WILL, , CUDDLE -BUNMV, COME ON OVER I'M TiSED OF BEIMG A CHAIRrVVARAAEf?. FOE. THIS DRIP- BAIT / vou THESE TWO GONNA BEUSH upow 3UPFALO HEADS' IF YOU'LL ffl DO OUR. HISTORY AMD AUSEBSA / WHAT AEE YOU GOM.MA DO? , WHY DID BOOM \ WE CAM ONLY WAIT AMD HAVE US TIME-\ SEE.' I'p GIVE A LOT TO THEM HOW I'VE FIGURED TO GET OOP'i WHISKERS BACK 7 at. l> MO; • " BETTER PESTEOV THIS SALES SLIP. IMA6IME POOR. OUP COP R.'-.CK AMOW& "iHE piWOSAU??S. TRVIMG TO GET THREE WEEKS REST; ALL STUNK UP WITH CHEAP TOILET WATL-R.., HE'LL \VINP UP A COMPLETE VVI<EC KMOW WHAT THAT STtJr-F MAKE HIS WHISHEBS <3Row" / "Nobody gets'away since I hir~d that former whaler foi a guard!" Thimble Theater (HE TELLS TIME ) IP HE POES, |'M\ (WELL, PERHAPS ) 7 IT WON'T BE Y Sso BAP J- KIO, IT WONT BE FOR YOU, BUT MOW ABOUT ME?? SOMETIMES I ALMOST HATE MEN ; BV THE SUN.< / HE CAN MARRY 1 YES.S TO MARCY SUSAW AT TEN O'CLOCK ANY/ _ f"lAV» _ .^f VVWA. V.OW6 OGVJ QRt'i'b ByJ. R. Williams Our Boarding House With Major Hoople I'VE BEEIJ l —-s / BUT-/ CHECKlW AU' 'K V POUBLE-CHECKIW MY FORMULA- ' AW WHEW I VITALIZE WITH MY MA AU' YOU PULL THE LEVEP. THE /ATOM BE SMASHED.' •-'AW I'VE COMJURED UP A HEW BETTER CYCLOTRQW/ POUT WORRY OAKY- WE'VE GOT ALL UIGHT/ UG-ULP/ ? ESKD MftRTHfc! THOUGHT- VERY '$ POETIC .CUT 6CEKJKRIO t<=>S ACORKi/ GIVE we YOUR. HPCT AMD COAT -**• POOR. DEAR.' YOU MUST BE V40RW TO 6WPiDO\M. SWE ATI NiG HOUR6 AT ALL. THOS& 30BS/ I'M HFWlNie A •DISH YOU DOTS OW TONIG.HT, PUDDING WHAT'RE VOU GB.OAMIM& ABOUT T THEM'S JUST RABBIT DOGS- HAP BEAR HOUNDS.' SORRY I'M LATE, MP. MERLIN- BUT LORD BOUEHEAD AUD A -v MASKED WOMAN l€> XtA60FftMl6HED £ FAIRLY DROOL OF YOUR. FAT>E9 OUT, ARE DUE FOR BASS DROfA TAPS/ WPMOS6 SPLEMDID.' 'O'J NOT E£UEVE-L!; S \ LOOK.' *** BORW THIPTTY VEAES TDO SOOsJ FUL.gLVT CAW IT UfcST? y, February 9, 194(5 Social and P HOP8 STAR, HGPK, ARKANSAS Phone 768 Between 9 ersona I Social Calendar Monday, February 11. "«n«r Xus'W Muffin church Women's circles will meet ai the Maptisl church Monday ni"ht at i o clock. jli T !'° c i n '' f ' f; "f. 1 '"-' Women's Aux•'<><'' | 1( . Kirsl I'resbvlcrian '• >"•<->> will nu'ol at :!:M() Monday .ilti-riionn :i| || U . fullowim; places': \» Circle No. I • W. M. Cant ley Circle No. 2 ; Tom McLarly Circle No. I'aul Hilcy. The niisinoss Women's Circle will meet jointly with (lie Moihodist awl Maptisl church circles at (he J'n;;t Haplist church Monday night al 7 (i chick. ' the home of Mrs. the home of Mrs. al the home of Mrs. ) The W.S.C.S. of tho First Moth- rliMi. church will meet Mouthy altenxmn at .1 o'clock at the church. Tho Women':; Council of tho J-irst Christian church will meet Monday iil'lcrnoon at :i:.'i() at the church. Tuesday, February 12. The Winsome Sunday School class of Uio First Baptist church will hold its regular monthly business rind social meeting 'at the hi-mc of Miss Marjorie Waddl*-- »)lll.i South Main streel, Tufsdav evening at 7:Ii(). Mrs. Arch Wylie loader with n Valentino parly Friday evening al the home of Mrs. Shiver. I; our tables were arranged in the living room for "Hearts." Prizes were awarded to Miss Nanette Wil- Imms and Miss Marjorle Nell Warren. In (he Valetine eonk'st Miss Charlotte Tarpley's group was wi'n- ior. During Ihe social hour Ihe hostesses assisted by Miss Cora L.OC Wostbrook served a delightful sandwich plate with punch and confections carrying out the Vale- ellne motif. Mrs. W. E. White Hostess to Friday Music Club. The Friday Music Club mot « !1V evening at the home of lv ,rs. iv While on East Second street s Jim McKoiuic presided over the business session in tho absence of the president, Mrs. Hendrix Sprnggins. Mrs. While led Ihe study on Chopin. On the program Mrs. B. C. Hyatt played Sanlasie Impromptu O. P OB. Mrs. 13. W. Kdwards played Polonaise Op. 71 No. 2. Fri- M.D ( The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, Written for NEA Service Kfuilty circulation of blood In the brnln is responsible for fainting. An attack can bo prevented by silling down and leaning forward or putting the head on the knees, but when loss of consciousness occurs, (he body is best placed in n horizontal position -with (he head lowered. Good circulation in the brain depends on forceful contractions of the heart, sufficient blood, and proper filling of (he vessels Pa- tienls with heart disease may faint because of feebleness of heart act- JOM; hcmorrnge can cause faint- in.<< from insufficient blood, or here may be a faulty blood distribution in the system from standing or nervousness. Nausea, belching, and vomiting may precede the fainting attacks and yawning, dizziness/ and abdominal disturbances are often noted. Patient feels as though he should he down, and may do so no mailer where he is. Some persons faint so rapidly there are no warning signs. The face is as while as death, I ii i . " 1H usua 'I.v covered with cold sweat: numbness de- ivclpps m various parts of the body as everything seems to turn black. As (he, victim sinks to the Door, apparently some consciousness is present, even (hough the eye;; are closet]. With recovery ot muscle control, patient is able to rise, although some persons re" P n '° and weak for some rhe Hope Iris Garden Club will meet Tuesday afternoon at 2-.30 HI the home of Mrs. A. A. Allbril- ton on R<>: ston Highway. Wednesday, February 13. The .hi in Cain Chapter D.A.H will meet al 12:.'!0 noon Wednesday at Hotel Barlow for its re"ula'r monthly luncheon mooting Hostesses will he; Mrs. Dick Wntkins, Mrs. Charles Locke .and Mrs Lloyd Spencer. Mrs:. Ou.s Hayncs Sundnv School class ot the First Baptist church will meet Wednesday evening a 1 7:.'!() in the Educational building ol 1 IP church for it:; regular month- Jy busiaeys and social meeting. / Mrs. Harry Shiver and Mrs. A. S. Willis Hostess to Troup 5. Scouts. Mrs. Harry Shiver and Mrs A S. Willis entertained tin- members Ivieh, ol Troup 5 of the Girl Scouts and Coming and Going Mrs. Robert Campbell of Now vork. City, N .Y. is the house guests ot Mrs. George Sandeair here. > Hospital Notes ' Friends of Byron Evans will regret to learn lhat he is critically ill al the Army and Navy hospital [in Hot .Springs where he underwent a major operation on Friday. I Births I Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Hortsfield announce the arrival of a daughter Judy Diannc, born, Friday February 8 nl Julia Chester hospital. Reds"" Russia Still 'Persecuted' Moscow, Feb. 8 — (UP)— Two lop members of the all-powerful Soviet polit-burcau declared today i tj n ', L , '*. !!iat Russia is still "encircled" by ' nm 'fL m , 1 , „ - ;." . the world's capitalist powers and ' ! ,si, T mh" 1ily fa " u U P°" suddenly must lake steps to strengthen her ' 'fin, "mi,, , , a " "P^ght position, armed forces. |" tci i>ltl "'t? lor some lime. There is ii sironIT f'ipif*!' r • . Addressing a mass election iv.ce!- i in fainting, as sever n^'^r^n" ing in Tashkent, La/ar Kagano- • m.-iv ,-,.,„.. °L.., *.. • scv( - ln , 1 .poisons FIRST AID VALUABLE Fainting is the most frequent condition requiring f|,. 8l l ™£ U is more common in adolescents and among females, but ii may occur u, either sex at any age Usually the tendency to faint dit appears with maturity One form of fainting originates in the brain from nervous shock Some persons who witness serious accident in which there ?, bloodshed may faint wilhoul any other reason. Thoughts of a disagreeable experience may cause nno her person to fainf. One jidiill out of every 200 faints when ?K,,:' K 'r. S ,J! s _ a ... blotld donor, prob- "Northwest Mounted Police 77 — with — GARY COOPER, PRESTON FOSTER MADELEINE CARROLL, , PAULETTE GODDARDJ Features: 1:26, 3:58, 6:30, 9:02 DOORS OPEN SUN. 12:45 IT'S A DIZZY STORY OF A DIZZY GUYI VIRGINIA MAYO VCRA-EILEN Features: 1,00, 3:03, 5:06, 7:09, 9:12 , the "Iron Commissar" i| state defense commitee. for a strong and vigilant n-lional policy tn maintain the Soviet union's present position. "We are still within the capitalist encirclement," Kagnnovich warned. "Therefore, there must not be any .smugness or complacency. We must not weaken, but on tho contrary we must strengthen Bolshevik vigilance." Simultaneously. G. M. Malenkov. secretary of the central committee of the Communist party and polit- burcau alternate, told another election rally that: "It is not secret, that our friends respect us because we arc strong. We must always remember that our friends will respect us so long as wo remain powerful . . . That victory, we must first of all strengthen the Socialist state and strengthen the glorious Red Army." Both speakers accompanied their warnings with the promise that: .Russia svould continue to carry out a "peace policy" built upon protection of the "state interests" security of tho Soviet •o- people. Washington By JACK STINNETT Washington — Strikes cosl Ihe companies money. In most in- slances they cosl the public, tho consumers, considerable deprivation, if not money. But the man who really pays for the strikes 'e they're in progress is the striker. There is a rnther general misconception that the unions pay the strikers while they are making their no-work demonstration. Except in the cases of a few comparatively small old-line unions that have built up tremendous sinke funds, out of which Ihey can pay the strikers a meager $10 to $15 a week, this isn't so. All unions have strike funds. In some instances ('--ose run into millions of do:::-..;-.. Hut unless the local union welfare commillee determines lhat the striker is desperately in need of help, neither he nor his family gets any financial aid. What happens then to a striker 1 ' He draws on his savings. He gets credit. If the strike drags out, he goes on the soup line, provided either by his union or by the local chapters of welfare organizations In the General Motors strike in I Detroit and other cities observers tell me lhat there have been very .few oases of eviction. The landlord i waits for his rent. The grocer- tends credit, not only carrying the striker on his books'but often" contributing to strike kitchens and may pass "out in crowded' places -H the same time. When someone faints he should be laid in a comfortable position. The head should be turned to one side to prevent swallowing of the tongue or vomi- lus. No attempts should be made to force fluids down the throat because of the possibility of as- piralion. The face may bo gently bathed with cold water, but a arge amount of water should not be dashed on tho face. If quick response is not obtained, medical aid should be summoned at once Broadway DINE AT THE CHECKERED- By JACK O'BRIAN ftcw York — Doug Leigh, the young advertising genius who builds most of Broadway's spec- lacular signs, has a new one advertising a cough remedy which will have tho biggest electric lettering on the Main Stem — five stories high at one point..It's'the in.si big postwar electric job ami will be on top of the National Hotel at Broadway and 42nd Streel...11 r'nnfm almo « sl a mile o[ "eon, 60,000 square feet of galvanized i on and .nearly a mile of cable... Total weight, 40 Ions. The USO-Camp Shows lossed a : g luncheon lo mark its filth anniversary.^! Bloomingdale, some time Broadway producer and member of the New York depart- mo , nt sl "re family, has become a Hollywod producer. . .One ot Broadway's most famous stories is repeated frequently about one o"f Al s musical comedy misadven- tu.es...."Allah Be Praised." which he presented, although briefly was having book (rouble on its Irvout tour and Blomingdale called in Cy Howard, a play doctor and humorist, to see what might be done to help....Cy went to Baltimore, saw the show and then retired to a tavern to talk il over ii,i department store heir. 'What do you think I should do? Al asked Cy, who retorted Close the show and keep the store open nights!" Newest Broadway restaurant will be The Singapore, atop the Winter Garden Theater..Owners are Carl krbe and Joe Howard, operators of the successful Zanzibar ...Ihey had a long term lease on he Winter Garden premiese after they moved the Zanzibar across Ihe streel...And for a year Carl and Joe ve been scanning the various restaurant trends to see what's cooking...They hit on the Singapore idea because so many ol' the lads have been seeing lhat part of the world and have come home to rave about some of the exotic gustalori- al hi.nnks Ihey indulged in over i.lierc Harry Conovcr, the modelman has sent another of his beautiful cover gals off on Ihe Hollvwod Want More Rice Kept in U.S. A. Washington, Feb. H—(/P)—A delegation of congressmen from rice producing slates will ask Secretary of Agriculture Clinton 1'. Anderson next Tuesday to make more of the tfiain available in the United States. The meeting was arranged after 20 members of the House, most of them from Louisiana, Arkansas, California and Texas wrote the secretary. They (old him the department's set-aside order, reserving rice for relief needs of other countries, created a situation threatening the future of the American rice industry. The letter said little rice will be available for civilian consumption in the United Slates for aboul seven months, when Ihe new crop comes in. II claimed lhat in making allocations for UNURA and the Philippines the crop had been over-estimated. Thc British government has arranged to get 1,000.000 tons .of rice from-.Slum and to buy the Brazilian surplus. They said Britain may capture the world market and' if domestic producers lose their own ocal markets now, people will turn lo substitute foods and will no!, change back. The committee calling on Secre- .ary Anderson will include representatives Domengeaux and Lar- cadc of Louisiana,' Mills and Nor-•ell of 'Arkansas and Johnson of California. Meanwhile Rep. Larcade has received a telegram from J. Emilc Verret, lieutenant governor and acting governor of Louisiana, saying the government's rice policy is preventing the state from purchasing any rice lo feed inmates of state institutions, including general hospitals and penal and mental institutions. Verrett wants authority lo purchase not leas than 2.000 sacks of lice to meet current needs. Larcade inserted in the congressional record a letter from Secretary Hay A. Tale of the Louisiana Grocers Association criticizing the rice set-aside order. He asked' that it be changed so wholesale distributors located near some of the largest rice millers in the world" can buy. This letter said the order of Dec. 2!). 194f) reduced southern set- asidcs from 40 to 35 per cent but actually made conditions worse because sales lo territories are not included jn the quotas, although lormerly they were. Il urged the percentage bo left at 35 or lower with territorial deliveries included, •o . U.S. Has Peace Pcge Threa News of the Churches CHURCH OF CHRIST 5th and Grady Streets Waymon D. Miller, Minister Bible Classes—!):45 a.m. Morning Worship—1(1:45 a m Young People's Meeting— 0 p.m. Kyening Worship —7:00 p.m. Mid-week Service, Wednesday— 7:00 p.m. 15 OUR LADY OF HOPE CHURCV (Catholic) Rev. Amos H. Enderlln Sunday Mass—10:30 a. m. Weekday Mass—7:30 a. m. UNITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST South Elm St. Doyle Ingram, Pastor. Sunday School—10:00 a.m. Preaching—11:00 a.m. B.T.C.—0:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service—7:30 p.m. Ladies Auxiliary each Monday —2:00 p.m Wednesday night, February 13th Eld Noel Wilson will preach for us instead of having our regular Prayer Service. Come hear him. You are always welcome to any and all of our services. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Third and Main S. A. Whitlow, Pastor Sunday School—3:30 -a.m. Morning Worship Service—10.SO a.m. Sermon by the Pastor Special Music lo be rendered by the choir will be "Crown Him Lord of All" by Ried & Gabriel. Baptisl Training Union—0:15 p.m. Evening Worship Service—7:30 p.m. Sermon bv Ihe Pastor. The choir will render as special music, "The Name of Jesus" by Lor- cnz. The Fellowship Hour, Wednesday—7:30 p.m. Choir Heheayrsal, Wednesday— 8.30 p.m. Thc public is cordially invited to attend all services at First Bap- list Church. years of faithful ministry in (his hazardous mission field they were requested by the missions department to take a furloiifn. Rev. Brown will visit, (lie Tabernacle Sunday morning and will be speaking, gifting something o f a report on their work during this term as missionaries. Everyone is Invited to come and hear this returned missionary who will be speaking Sunday morning at the eleven o'clock hour only. Sunday School—9:30 a.m. Guy E. Bayse, Supl. Morning Worship—10:50, Rev Murray N. Brown. Relurned Missionary will bo speaking. C. A. Services—6:00 pm. Hazel Abram, President. Evangelistic Services—7:00 pm. Pastor will be preaching. Wednesday, Prayer and Bible Study—7:30 p.m. Thursday, Women Missionary Council—2:30 p.m. Friday. HI-C.A. Brigade and Prayer Meeting—7:30 pm. You 'are invited and welcome. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST N. Ferguson St. D. 0. Silvey, Pastor Sunday School—10:00 a.m. Preaching—11:00 a.m B.T.C.—6:30 p.m. P>-eaching—7:30 p.m. Auxiliary. Monday—2:30 pm Teachers' Meeting, Wednesday —1:00 p.m. Prayer Services, Wednesday— 30 p.m Bring the Family CHEF LEON LADD MENU FOR SUNDAY CHICKEN and DUMPLINGS FRESH GREEN BEANS STEWED CORN SNOWFLAKE POTATOES DRINK — COFFEE or MILK HOT ROLLS DESSERT — FRUIT CAKE and SAUCE CHECKERED CAFE "It Pleases Us to Please You" Hope Phone 250 Ark emergency relief. II is only in rare cases that a sinker lakes a temporary job during' a strike .Within a union this is irowned upon. He doesn't loaf He works on Ihe picket lines or otherwise does strike chores but he doesn't get paid for it. . Life, health, hospital and other insurance benefits must be met by the Finking workers. In a few instances the companies maintain Uie worker's share of these payments, taking it out of the pay of the sinker after he returns to the It's apparent that any worker who has been on strike for any length oi time is going to have to work months and maybe longer dan that to make up for his ac- ciued debts. This is something union oilicials don't o care 1o talk aboul. When they discuss it at all they admit oil' Ihe record thai some injustices result, but thai in the long run it's a question of the greatest good lor the grealesl number. The workers, I'm told, aren't par tieularly distrubed by this monetary inequity. They ligure that it may take them a year lo make up lor losses incurred by a strike, but that Ihe increase in pay eventually will mean enough lo compensate for whatever they have had to put out. Williamsburg, Va., Feb. 8 —(/P)— Senator J.W. Fulbright (D-Ark) declared in a Charter Day address at the College of William- and Mary today that it is particularly the responsibility of Americans to understand and lo take Iho lead in the creation of a peaceful world." Speaking in Phi Beta Kappa hall, Senator Fulbright said that "not only is it to our selfish material interests, because we have more to lose by the choas than any other people, but il is also our moral duty to give direction and strength to the bewildered innnnle of this earth who are groping helplessly for peace ana a ciccc-ni iul ''My point is simply that tho absolute and fundamental requirement for an orderly and peaceful sociely of human beings is rules ot conduct enforced by the community as against all" its members. No olher principle ha--, ever brought peace to any substantial group of men . "Rules of conduct can be established over peoples in two ways, either by force or by «>rree- ment. To do it by force .means persistence and successful warfare until one nation imposes its will on all others, l-or us to follow this policy is unwise and unlikely •and contrary to our traditions'. To do it by agreement is in accord with our traditional beliefs and practices." 1 '; , . ', ; 0 : '—'. Cannibalism Is Feared in Germany Berlin, Feb. 8 — (UP)— Official announcement that two German women had been murdered and men- liesh sold on a food black market aroused fear today • th-il organised - • • HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main and Avenue D H. Paul Holdridge, Pastor For the past several years the Hope Gospel Tabernacle has been partially supporting Rev. and Mrs Murray N. Brown, Missionaries FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Pine at Second Robert B. Moore, Pastor Sunday, February 10th. 194G Church School—9:45 a.m. Morning Worship—10.50 a.m. Special Music: "O Jesus Thou Art Standing" (Mrs. James McLarty, Soloist) Sermon by Pastor (A section of the Sanctuary will be reserved for the Boys Scout in observance of the annual Boys' Scout movement.) Youlh Fellowship—0:30 p.m Evening Worship—7:30 p.m., Sermon by Pastor o FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Sunday February 10, 1946 Bible School—9:45 a.m. Classes for all ages. Morning Worship Hour—10:30 a. m. Youth Fellowship—6:30 p.m. Visitors welcome. 10 F '' 0nch Wcst Africa - After six ship with FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Thos. Brewster/ Minister Sunday School—9:45 a.m. Morning Worship—10:55, Message by the Pastor Vesper Service—5 p.m. Young -Peoples Meeting—G: 15 p. m. Auxiliary Circle Meetings, Monday —2:30 p.m. Monthly Supper Meeting of the Men of the Church. Thursday night February 14th—7 o'clock 'sharp. Splendid program provided by Mr. Remmel Young, a member of the church, all members and friend of the group are urged to attend. You arc cordially invited to wor- DOROTHY DIX Pan Calling Pot Black A correspondent asks: "Are women more responsible for men's faults than men are for women's 9 " well, of course, there is the classic incident of the first woman breakdown the morale of the first man by leading him into temptation, and ever since then all the male members of the Adams family have laid the blame for their sins and failures on the Eves. The woman Thou gavest mo, she did it, has been man's alibi for all his shortcomings over since time began, and it still works. You never hear a man admit that he has a constitutional weakness, or that he went wrong of his'own volition. Always he was inveigled into taking the downward path by some conscienceless female. Apparently women's influence works better in reverse than it does going forward, for to hear men tell it they would all be pin-feathered angels and rich and happy and successful if it were not for women. When a man makes a fool marriage, it isn't because he was temporarily infatuated with a pretty lace. The girl worked some kind of a hocus-pocus on him that got him to the altar without his knowing what he was doing. Perpetual Scapegoat If a man fights with his wife, she is solely to blame. If a man drinks, he is driven to It by his wife's nagging. If a man goes broke in business, it isn't because of his bad judgment. It was his wife's extravagance. If a man is lazy and trifling, it is not because he was born loo tired to work. It is because his wife has killed all of his initiative. If a man is a philanderer who chases every pretty girl who crosses his path, it is because his wife doesn't understand him. And so on and so on. Thus it will 'be easily seen how gN -______- \vomen ore really responsible for all the bad breaks of meh. But when you put the shoe on the other foot, it is not. quite so clear how much men are to blame lor women's faults. Or. it may be tfiat women don't pass the buck quite so publicly as men do. * ' Undoubedly the greatest feminine weakness to which men are apcps- sory is vanity. Men have taught women, by precept and example, that beauty is more imp6rtant;to them than brains, or character, : or a good disposition, or bein| a go'od cook, or any other one thing. Tills causes millions of women to. spend their time, their money and their energy in beauty shops trying Jo'be made over into something that will catch the eyes of men, and that makes many a one of them sell Her soul for a handful of clothes. Another fault in women for which men are directly responsible is insincerity. Men will .not stand for honesty and frankness in women and no truthful Jane ever had a date play a return engagement. Men want women to flattei them, to yes-yes them, to tell them how big and strong and wonderful they are, and anyone who doesn't do it had just as well reserve her room in the old maids' retreat. ' And worst of all the feminie faults which men aid and abet is slackness. In making girls feel that they don't have to prepare themselves for life because they expect to get married and let George do it. which is one of the main causes of divorce: For there can be no successful home unless the wife is as good at her job as-the husband is at his. But to argue over which sex is the more to blame for the other's faults is futile. Each thinks the other is. us. By DOROTHY STALEY Ihey. Cried Copyright 1946, NEA Service, Inc. The Story: Stephen Willson tells Nana something will have to be done about Pliillipa, that he will have to find some way out of 1he impossible situalion ,ior Flelch. Later. Andrew Stites says: "I want you to remember, Nana, that whatever I have done, I have done for Jenny." XII After Andrew Stites went off to bed, I had some notion of waiting for Fletch; but when T heard the clock in the town striking 12 I decided not to sit up any'longed As I climbed tho stairs (o my room the incongruous thought, "and the morning and the evening were Ihe lirsl clay" went through my head. I am not one to think in scrip- lure texts, and I don't know why I did then. And yet that whole day had seemed to be something set aparl. a lime for all the seething, turbulent unddr-cover emotions to rush lo Ihe surface, and 1 had Ihe feeling lhat it was only the beginning. A train went through the valley, its whistle shrieking widly, and it seemed to me to fill the quiet house with its banshee wail, and the walls seemed lo echo. Or was il a similar wild,, uncontrolled something in the house answering whatever it was that lay in the valley? I couldn't sleep: if anything, it- was holler than it had ' been all day and now lo Ihe weird, screaming of Iho whistles.-in.),hel valley was added the dull rumbla of fiislanl thunder, the kind that Flotch when he was small had insisted was the rumbling of the ten pins of Rip Van Winkle's little men; and as I lay there stretched laul on my bed, I Ihoughl indeed it might bo. There was something about it, like Ihe sounds in Iho valley, that was unnatural. I heard a car scattering gravel on the drive and a car door slam and I wondered whether it was Fletch or Pliillipa. I hadn't long i>--ii-if<« n>""i-,,,;,",""•' i '.";"'to wait to find out for the steps ai worl in \ I1 - Ch '' on lhc sl!lirs W01 ' e Belch's. Ther at \\oik jn the famine- were loo many years thai I had lain awake listening for them not Due in New York on the Norway Viclory tomorrow: Ashworth, .Willard E., Pvt., Hope. 'iotlen, Herbert W., Pfc., Harrison. Due in Seatlle on the Cope Victory tomorrow: Grant, Melvin, Pfc., Smackover. Dakcr, Preston L., T-4, Glen- Buslin, Dellon M., T-4 Prescoll. wood. Jerry, Ralph L., T-3, Roule 5, El Dorado. USE COLD PREPARATIONS Liquid. Tablets, Salve, Nose Oropi Caution use only as directed Edward S. Morris . Represenling the METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Life and Personal Accident and - Health Insurance 418 S. Elm Telephone 32 an- Spokesmen for the crimir.-jl vcsligufion department of ucrnian civilian police revealed on a much larger scale, killing was under thai a search the killers. They said only two cases of niurdor-for-flesh had been established hus far but thai il was possible the butchers were operating heir vie Urns and peddling the flesh m local black markets. New~BTble~" Continued from Page One to know liis particular tread on the stair. But his steps didn't urn upward to the third floor as Ihoy should. I next heard a rap of the denomina- of the in- the major Protestant lions to the preference dividual church. Publication of tho new version has been timed lo coincide with the opening Monday of the annual meeting of the International Counci oi Religious Education al Colum- Jus. Ohio. The first official copy will be presented lo Harold K. Slassen president of Ihe council. s search: Evelyn McBride i Kane Hepburn type, has. been .igned by David O. Selx.nick...The Stockholm, a stronghold of Swedish smorgasbord, will be converted nto a night club....A notable threesome Kicking around baseball scul- llebutt m Tools Shor's: Bins Cros- J.v. Mel Oil and Horace Sloneliam ...The American Veterans Com- rultee is flaunting some redoubt- ible second generation names: I'. D. R., Jr., Phil Willkie: and a couple of noted if callow historians ol (he recent war: Marion (See iere Private) Hargrove and Bill (Up Front With; Mauldin. way for door across (lie hall and 'his soft whisper ,"Dru." Then there were two voices whispering and silence. :;t fi ;:; I didn't intend to fall asleep. Thai's one of the meanest tricks old ago plays on you. You can't sleep when you intend to and you fall asleep when you don't want to. It was the closing of a window that woke me and as I opened my eyes. 1 didn't know for an instant'wheth- er il was wraith or human that I saw. But it was only Betsy in her while dress. 1 asked the inevitable question oi every one wakened from sleep. "Is lhat vou. Retsv?" She said, "Yes. Nana. I came in to close your windows. It's storming." Thc last statement was superfluous for at lhat moment 1 think ;ill heaven and earth opened up. I supposed it was that which made Betsy seem so breathless. "What time is it?" I asked. "Somethnig after one," she answered. "Aren't you home early?" Her voice faltered a little, "I was tired. I wanted to come home." Perhaps it should have seemed si range lo me that young, gay. fun- loving Eelsy should be tire'd and ready to come home at one when knowing Ann and Fred Quillman and their crazy-kind of parties, I hadn't expected her before five: but her answer just seemed lo fit in with all of that emotion-torn day. The silver-steel lightning was now clawing at the highest arch of the sky, and the thunder was a continuous frustrated bellowing, to which the whole house seemed to reverberate. I lay there on my bed, watching the storm, watching Belsy with her face pressed close to inv window looking out over the rock gardens. '.'' J!i ft As the storm continued to rage some of the inner stress which I had been fooling seemed to lessen, and I wondered if it were the same with the rest of my family; if Ihe fury of the elements were making the fury of their emotions seem "•inv and worthless. At that instant there was a mounting crescendo of tnunder and then a crash of lightning thai turned the whole world outside my window into a vast shell of fire. "Dear God!" I cried. "Belsy, come away from that window 1 " 'l had taught both children, just as I had taught my Miss Jenny, to be unafraid of storms, lo admire Ihe beauty of the lightning, lo hear the music of the thunder, but this was loo much. "Thai lightning struck somewhere near," Betsy said shakily, -and stooping to lay her face against mine for a moment, she went on to her own room. It was several minutes before I realized that the moisture on her cheek could not have been caused by the rain. The window was closed. The storm continued for a while after tnai and then rumbled off somewhere beyond the horizon. I got up and opened my windows; Ihe air was cool and sweet and everything was quiet. Somehow I felt akin to Ihe earth; as though I too had been swept by a storm, which had held me trembling, and now was left to rest. I heard Betsy opening her window and in other pai Is of the house I could hear windows being opened lo the cool breezes and I wondered if the rest of my family felt the same way. I went back lo bed and lo immediate deep, peaceful sleep. i To Be Continued) o Arkansas Veterans Returning to U. S, Arkasas servicemen reaching New York on the steamship Bardstown Victory Tuesday: Young, Daniel D. Jr., T-5 Texarkana. Reaching Now York on the Sea Scamp Thursday: Lloyd. Roy W., Pfc., Midway Route, Monticello. Payne, John, Pfe.. El Dorado. Wright, Frank, T-5, El Dorado. Summerford, John D., Pfc., Monticello. on the Cape 1313 D ave- Due in New York Cleare yesterday: Woodford. Otis, T-4, nue, El Dorado. Adams, Doris W., T-4, Benlon. Hatch, William O., Pfc., Roule 3, Texarkana. FOR THE KIDDIES.., . Clearance of rr Durene Knit" Sweaters Lovely little Sweaters, and Pants to match for •?*• children 1 to 3. Button front sweaters in «•*' pastel shades and white. A real value at tjryis .£',. low price. ~ Pants to match ... $1 MISS HENRY'S SHOP il Due in New York on the William Few yesterda;,: Black, George L., Pfc., El Dorado. Due in New York on Ihe William Floyd yesterday: Lee, William K, Pvt., El Dorado. Due in Now York on the Noah Webster today: Hogg, Juds'on E.. Sgt., Fordvce. McDonald, Paul C., Cpt., Noi-ph- let. Due in New York on the Aiken Viclory loday: Moore. Charlie H., T-5, Magnolia Thompson, B. C., X-5, Prescolt. OPEN FOR BUSINESS We have purchased the stock and fixtures of the Hope Retail Lumber Yard and are Now OPEN FOR BUSINESS. We are adding additional lines of merchandise and receiving new shipments daily. . . . Whatever you need in Lumber, Building Materials or Hardware, we shall be glad to serve you. WINDOWS DOORS ROOFING GLASS HARDWARE PAINTS LUMBER FENCING SIDINGS CEMENT SAND GRAVEL GARDEN TOOLS WALL BOARDS and INSULATION MARIAN-WEST LUMBER COMPANY S. Hazel and E. Division Streets Phone 178 Joe B. Hutson, Mgr.

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