Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 12, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 12, 1946
Page 2
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HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Widow Typifies Holland's Unconquerable Spirit During Days of the German Tyranny Hope Star By DEWITT MACKENZIE AP World Traveler Amsterdam. Feb. 12 — There colilfl be- no better way of giving you our outstanding impression of Hoitncd than to introduce you to the Widow of Wervershoef. for she represents the stoutness of heart and: 'self-sacrifice which brought this"TUtle lovely country of canals and windmills through the fightfut- ness or the Hitlerite occupation. I am not going to tell y«ni her name, for she is not tamcms or even widely known, though thousands who suffered under Nazi biutJlity surety remember her in t*«ct> m avers . ior her good deeds. Dove of Peace Frbfiifiry 12, 1946 Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday olternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) ct the Star bulidinq 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Entered os second class matter at thc Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the of March 3, 1897. CAP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription ° n "' : B Anyway the name does not matter ! AlCl lot »-.c is a symbol. Mrs. Mack and I discovered the Vv'iciow of Wervershoef quite by accident. The story really began in Amsterdam as we were starting or n trip northward bv motor. Our guide pointed out that the highway "We .,~.e u.i was i.ie route wtucu I where $6.50. less- than a-year ago was being — taken -daMy, by throngs of city I Member of The Associated Press: The dwellers;'who could not get food in j J^ soclote j),, p ™^ i jf : ,°« l i 1 ' i '*, c| y |i en>'tled i to Amsterdam and in desperation > p 0 tc"es "' "*"" ""' tramped or cycled far .into the' credited in this country--in search of something lo ea». among the farms. They called it "the Hunger March." In it were people of ail ages and conditions — from old men .ajid .women .to babies in Rotos: (Always Payable in cit ^ ca , r , rier 5 cr "f, ek I5c ief W.sTpIr yla'r" e^ d orw me local paper and also lows published herein. cartying valuable jewelry for barter trade. It ,was some 25 miles into the agricultural zone and the round | — trip took several days — a cruel *" a y s journey-for people v:eak from nun- ger, but. there was no alternative, for lolh.wore dying of starvation in Amsterdam. These, people slept where they could and when they found food— anything eoible was food —- they took' thp Ion? trail bark to the National Advertising Reprcsonrativq_~ Arkansas Dailies Inc.; Memphis Tenfl., iterick Building; Chicago, 400 North Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg • New Orleans, 722 Union St. of Holland's trial. Most certainly it was through such as she that the Netherlands bore the torture of the Hitlerites. Likely fame will find her out. but it is pleasant to think of her as she waved to us through a window while her youngsters pressed eager noses against the panes — the unknown Widow it; iian Dcl'-K lo inc I 1 '"*- f" 1 "-- <-»t^ uiiixuuun vviuow of : . And the Nazi "soldiers Weivershoef who typifies the heart! uifcu to nide along the wav and rob | ot Holland. -, tri^se unfortunates of their hard i won treasures which might mean the difference between life and death. Our chauffeur nodded as this explanation was finished and remarked* that he-had made the hunger rrfarch several -times. He ' added quite incidentally -that he had, ,, „„.. found a friend in a Wervershoef tory. Nowhere have I Panhandling Continued from Page O..e | The drive into Calcutta from j Dumdum airfield-original home of I the dumdum bullet —. was a parade of transportation through his- fai'm who always was ready to help th.e needy. Mrs. Mack and I asked ever before — seen so many modes of travel. We -•—.-. —*-^. *.*«*.** i.im. t j. ao;\cu passed bullocks and horses man- if he would introduce us to his I drawn. carts and horse-pull bepe'actor and 'hus'it came about (carts, rickshaws and elegant Vie- that we finally knuuked at the door'torias with racing thoroughbreds tidy farmhouse and were j bicycles, trolleys and expensive ] motor cars. And, of course military trucks and jeeps. The prices of cars here are fabulous. Tiny Austins fetch 6.000 ru- oi» a giren a warn: welcome. 3Ve were surprised to find that om- farrnor was a woman -- a smil- irQ, middle aged Dutch housewife SLffrounded by children. pees — S2.000 and a British cap^., .--- market price talked about everything ex-j. r one w*". known American car celling the subject which she kept I i n g 9 oci operating condition was eroding — her benefactions. It was ten , V mes tnat - l found the figure •Well, we saw the famiV,- pictures !' ain told me tha t t ant! talked about everything <«--i Ior or >e wall know; Failure of Java Probe Demand Seen Truman Likely to Run for Re-election Regardless of His Own Wishes in Matter >'i : By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER I London, Feb. 12 —</l'i— French ! I'-.'veiv.n Minister Georges Blclaull j today predicted failure of the So- ;\:ci tj..iainian demand thai the j Li.Tied Nalio.is security council set [up :i commission lo investigate i I'ovdiiions in Indonesia. i Thc council adjourned today iuiui... SI p. m. i;i p. m.. C.S.T.I tn- , ' ruv I' 1 i.'ivc members time to slucly an .Egyptian plan to go on 11 ' -•• u < 1 -" • ••>.• eaiut-si po.,.Mbie ; ' -'.-wal ol llritish troops from Indonesia and proposing thai a re- j i--. i i on loe LHiien-tnckmosian i'-otiution.s be- made lo the council, i ho ad.innrnnient was proposed by Andrei Vishinsky of .Russia. i.ic UKiamian delegation cannot get the voles necessary 'or its resolution." Biclault told the council, "so we must look for another solution." He suggested that Council | dent N..I.O. Makin of Australia mitilit dispose of the case simply by issuing a statement noting t.iat -r.mimciMs had been presented on it and that the Dutch government ''•' ''at'iv diwtlj with 'ihc Indonesian nationalists for sc-ttle- in'-nri,''' : UleU ' lnclc ^ ndencc c1 '- ; reported incident at , , ,, , , , ' House several weeks led.off the debate by sup- i ihe president is reputed Washington, Feb. 12 •—(/)')- ocratic Cnairman Robert K negan said today there is "no truth" in a report lhal President Truman told a group of advisers he will not be a candidate for the presidency in HMU. Hannegan issued a formal slate- mcnl from the Democratic National Committee headquarters. It said: "There is no truth in the that President Truman told a group of While House advise.s that he would not be a candidate for e-i the presidency in 1048. "The president has been so busy with foreign and domestic problems of overshadowing importance that he has had no time to consider the 10411 election'. "I do not know the origin of Ihe story appealing in the newspapers today. To my knowledge n.i such • ns --., . Presi- ; ""f'-J 1 .'."'! ilsl Wils described was ever! ocratic party Charles ^ " ""-'•- " ' - S!lyillt! thc -Dem- Han-Cation as another Indication ol his>f personal modesty. But they s.ndi that they have little doubt Mi.E Truman can be convinced ih it no| is likely to be the only IJenio-f cralic candidate who has a chance* of winning for the- p-iity in ID-I'I, | Some of these Domonctratic le.id- r II-IK icpjrleuiy naw been tellinn ' l Mr. Truman that, in effect, he is report | a "prisoner of his parly." A Washington dispatch to tho/jl Chicago Sun last nln'it .said Mr. \ Truman's reported assertion '£ "came withoul warning one night y several weeks ago at a routine >?•: White House conference in which ;•• administration legislation was i ! ' be-in}; discussed." '•!, WrileiV by Thomas F. Reynolds 5; of the Sun's Washington staff, ihe '> dispatch referred ;0 the Jncideiit ;i as "a virtual reiun-.Liaiion of Dem- f leadership." „, . ,,,,.. ,, •• -•-.'•••& '"^ .u-cnunt came from , ^iiuriL-s G. Ross. White House; "high administration sources." press secretary, replied "no com-, Reynolds jiddcd: pomr.g ihe proposal ior a commis-i ;;ion. Dr. Alfonso do Rosenxwcig ! '••'•: a-»i'0d inat t!'" council could make a more intelligent decision finally if il had a report from a , ..ipoi ;ii.v iiH|i;iry group. Cyro dt- Fioitasvalle of Brazil '• vcl I!'at ilis government was op- I posed to sending a commission lo i Indonesia. ment" when asked about- the report. The story to which Hannegan .re fiMicd w;>s a Washington " to thc Chicago Sun. It tin; White j posed " in which lo have IMI.-BCIII .n.-- ixooen i dispatch national lold of a |general, He expressed iiie >..iie:i iKuiiii Indonesians ;;nd hope iaiio the for sucessTT. s between the Dutch govorn- offly when we were visiling her big cqjv barn — for she is a dai-v fEjimer — that she inadvertently gays us a chance to aet IIPI- s--.i • by remarking that during the Nazi occupation Dutch underground agents lived beneath the great haymow. 'Jhat broke th.e ice and with the cffeuffeur's ,-heIp we got the story bjf hard work;-The widaw not only h$d risked her life to help the und^-ground ca.use .but art, that same _, haymow hunger marchers slept !i r ' t ^ every night,unaware of the agents' »-„ l Calcutta in peacetime is befceath them. S"" a strong runnerup. Peddlers paily the widow took in these i y , the hundreds and sore-ridden p«*r people, sometimes 20 or more | a lr "-'tilated beggars by the at. a time, but as she remarked I scorcs may be seen on every main siKiplyj ;'They needed help." inf «f«\.A I !,u- ove ^ ad circ 'e legions , an( j hawks. by her kitchen ""stove i OV £L ^ e municipal carcass 503 '" 18 ana sje fed them as best she could irom her supplies without cost, when she did not have suffi- unbelievable, but he " , assured me: "That s nothing to a rich Indian." .Calcutta looks like the Arabian nights and any British city shaken up m a single civic cocktail, with squalor sleeping on every marble doorstep. They say this second metropolis of the British ** - Poland tentatively supported Russia on the commission idea al... ,.i Z./gmui.!. Mod::e!cwski. speaking for Poland, said he would 11 '•!".. a better solution if one •ould lie suggested. F-'-iL-isn Minister Eelco Van Kleifens of tlie Netherlands came out more strongly trten before against a commission of inquiry, .-laving previously said he would .11: i. object to a body which con<••••: i:cd itself only with the conduct ••'1 British troops in Indonesia. Van KU'll'r.' :-,s said he now would accept a commission only if Rus-1.1 and Great Britain should want it. Uul Gicat Britain and the United States already have taken a stand against a commission. lolel intimates he did not want to run in 1948. Bui one Democratic lieutenant, who declined to be quoted by name, said he and others regarded Mr. Truman's reported statement as only a reiteration of the V ; PW the preside-ill has enteri.-lined since he succeeded lo Ihe office ia.ii Api il. Mr. Truman has lold friends in the "The private presidential '.'ec- laration was said to have shocked Robert E. Har.negan. Democratic chairman and postmaster to Hie extent that he im- complete silence on the handful of close While H.JUSP .'icl- ;viseiii who overheard Mr. Tru- . II! •• '- St;»' -"-..••( j "Since the incident occurred, "'" " ; .-. • ,. ,. .-laniH't.,,,. ,u,s been striving at every opportunity to su-engtnen ihe impression ihat jMi. Truman is a candidate lo suc- I Reynolds said "the details of Mr. i.unja;is slinement i,-iry in icli.le'or.t j>eeoii,, s. D-v aei.-ount isays that he declared lhat he .has 'no wish lo run for reeled ion. An- IP i.SSa past thai he wouitl much pre [c. 1 ;. to have remained on Capilol :other account says lhat ".c- said ne Hilt. He has said to them he did |does not intend io run. Hut rU ac- not seek the presidency in anv; counts agree that Hannegan was way but would do his best lo do .shocked and startled." Haiip.egan was not immediately but would do cic-dit to lhc office. Party chieftains were inclined o class thc latest •reported doclar- available for comment, iln- White House said it Had nothing to say. By JACK STINNETT Wasliington—Is the- Civil Air Patrol" going to become a war casualty? There are few, if any. civilian organizations which made such a contribution to the war effort as CAP. Over-age pilots, flying their Ihe own little coast. They planes, patrolled lowed targets tor gunnery world. Personally I thought Naples during the siege days of war had won that dubious distinction had for- She not.only provided a place for 12, f , scr< feching kites and them, to sleep but they warmed I y , look !i H cvultures "t£lCmS(?lv&^ V..» t, „ _ t.:»_i__. , i O VPT trip mi i n i r* 11-1 ••> 1 ^ — .. -. _ ,~. ., , -*-.^HI. i_«i v,aaa. un the bombay waterfront, there glorious stone arch Known "T'U /-l «.*-!» JXI1UWU The Gateway to India." Cal- is as cutta is the other side of th epic- the backdoor to this of ! overprivileged cows and cient food for her own family she suli sha.-e.d her home. ,.,«°, her good deeds continued un- ,,_j ...--•-• ••—b^ tiUthey mounted into many thou- 1 undei '-P r *vileged men. sands and these in turn benefitted ' — ~ ° so- many needy folk that figures! fail us in trying to estimate how 1 many she helped during the black QUALITY AND QUAHTITY llorollne. Potrolnmi Jelly. -You get a auantiij ol tie -47 doctors demand. Soothing for minor burns—outs, scrapes. County Health Unit f °^ • e , ac , 1 ? Frida >- of February a typhoid clime will be held at Guern- anrl hn °° aiy t o , at , 12 at 1 p. m. The Maternal confer ence will on Febru- A movie on Nu- . - trition and one on Tuberculosis will be shown at Rocky Mound colored | school on February 13 at 10 a. m. Tne Maternal and Child Health Clin- COMING • • • • HOUSE OF DRACULA ."A Complete Line of .... SITIES SERVICE PRODUCTS TIRES, TUBES, BATTERIES ; ond ACCESSORIES ANTHONY SERVICE STATION Phone 1106 PAT CROSS, Operator nn T,, ,, "^-,- Risin g Star church on Tuesday February 19th at 1 p. The Chest X-ray Clinic will be held on March 2Gth and 27th at Hempstcad counly courthouse Persons who have been contacts to active Tuberculosis within the past Uve years, and who arc unable to pay their private physician may secure an x-ray. Private physicians w'ho desire their patients to secure this service may also send their patients to this clinic with a physicians referral record. Spring Hill PTA to Meet Wednesday at 7:30 o'Clock The Spring Hill P.T.A. will meet Wednesday night, February 13, at 7:30 o'clock. The room with the most parents present will receive a dollar prize. that danger could be. Their rescue flights to spot downed planes, overdue ships, and to scout floods and other disasters would fill a volume. In addition, the CAP cadet corps trained thousands of underage youngsters in the elements of preflight education for work both in the air and on the ground. So important was CAP, thai the Army Air Forces look it over. Now, on March 31, thc AAF is going to cut it lose again. Some promises of help have been made, but unless CAP can find a way ol financing its local units and maintaining its national organization, it will disappear, or al least become a distinlegrated group of state organizations, strong in some states perhaps, but virtually inactive in others. A couple of weeks ago Gen. Carl Spaatz, acting commanding officer of the AAF, promised he would dc what he could to help CAP if U bo- comes a federally charterer 1 - nonprofit membership organization. The Air Power League (APLi, which is organizing rapidly throughout the nation to promote both civil and military aviation, has offered its help. Tentalively, APL has suggesled thai CAP use ils slate and local headquarters, rent free. This would solve one of the major CAP finance problems, but many CAP members and offi- rnean ab- Ey DOROTHY WILLIAMS Vvashinuton, Feb. 1'2 —tUPi—Sec- retary of Agriculture Clinton P. Anderson today sliced and sampled the first loal of mo oew wheat-saving broad. It is not cither dark; it is Dale ivory. The loaf was baked by Agriculture Department experts from flour milled according to Preside-p* Truman's wheat-conservation order The president himself will sample a "Truman loai" laler today at the White House. Anderson sliced and tasled while his b;iking experts Joked on. -<* "Not bad," Anderson said. "S6 this is what they call Mr. Truman's dark diet. It tastes like home-baked bread." A slice of Truman bread submitted to spur-nf-the moment connoisseurs in thc Uniled Press office evoked a number of "hmmm's •:nd "huii" or two but no particular ly definite comment. The consensus seemed to be that it just wasn't markedly different from ordinary bread—at least the way the Department of Agriculture was more chew- -•nt e>.pcrts [ color w.is ! • says ecru, :l it. Maybe. i.y and lit.le .'-we A-'-ricuIturi' i.;> snicl the new br "ecru". The die means: "Having the color of raw or unbleached stuff, as silk, linen, or the like." This reporter thought it was a clo.?e approach to pale ivory, thc shade frequently used in home'dec- the office called prating. A man it a faint tan. Truman bread dark, dccidely is or even gray as had orcclictcd. At a distance it would be hard to distinguish from ordinary bread. Ou'.wnrdly, th baked by thp about the same dicate the now than the old. But ihe new loaf's crust if just MS brown and crisp as thc- old and there is no noticeable difference in exterior color. in three reporter, do it in ..« lluss i dealt COLD PREPARATIONS Liquid. Tablets, Salve, Nose Dropa Cautidn use only as directed BLONDE or BRUNETTE Look Your Best Know the exciting thrill of beautifully lustrous hair handsomely arranged to suit your personality. We will piye you glamor that will reap rewards. Call for Appointments MISS HENRY'S SHOP Phone 252 cials fear thai Ihis sorplion by APL. In mid-February a national CAP committee will make its recommendations for perpetuation of tne organization In the meantime, CAP is receiving around 7o new membership applications a day and about 75 per cenl of Ihcse are veterans of the Army and Navy Air Forces CAP is a kind of Red Cross of the airways .Its oldsters fly on missions of mercy throughout Ihe land. Ils cadets bet basic training which equips ihein to become pilots: and ground workers. No other organization quite fills that,gap between amateur and professional interest in aviation. National Cotton Council Man Is Narrator in Film BIytheville, Feb. ]'2 — (/I>i—Kemper Bruton of BIytheville, district supervisor for the National Cotton Council, will serve as narrator for a special Department of Agriculture educational film on Ihe cotton industry, part of which was made here. Burlon has gone to Washington to assist in completion of the film. Bill Adarns of near Leachville, 1945 cotton picking champion, will appear in thc film. Consumption of Liquor Hits New Mark for Nation Washington, Feb. 12 i/pj— Liquor consumption in the Uniled Slates during 194.'i was the greatest in history—around 165,000,000 gallons, ticasury figures showed today. On a per capita basis, consumption hit the- highest mark since prohibition was repealed 13 years /i^o. The 1945 figure was l.'M gallons per person, against 1/J6 gallons in 1917, when the population was less, hence the total consumption was smaller. Last year's sharp upturn followed two years of decline. Per cap ital consumption fell from 1.15 gal- longs in 1942 to 1.13 in 1943, and to By EDWIN B. HAAKISON Washington, Feb. 12 — (/P)— A "cqoling-off" period on any labor legislation — until present major wage disputes aresetlled — ap- near today to bo in store for the Senale. Senator Kllerider (D-La), ono of the few labor committee members puhlic'v anxious to speed action, said there is little chance for ai hearings on the case days," Eilcnder told a "But we probably won't lh:i! ! -.•-.-.• a.u! no r,i i- can when we'll have a bill roady. - •"•:.•. v.'i'.o l-::;:!!-, !i-ilf'."t.= thc V.TW r.f r.ia.tor la'uor ortfanizatio'i leador^. has nromisr-d CIO leaders Iheie will be "ull "Senate committee I" "'-ings on the case mensurn. -•anwhile tl-.e chairman, with backing of the labor committee, is delaying Senate action on "fact- finding" legislation, icpeatedly requested by President Truman, until hearin.vS are completed on the Case bill. Both provide, among other things, for cooling off periods in cases of major strike threats. , Ellender. in the hone of speeding i action on thc Case bill or some sub- Washington. Feb. 12 — (UP) — Former British Prime Minister Winston Churchill left today for j Miami to resume the vacation I which he interrupted to fly to not Washington for a conference with boon | President Truman. Churchill flew back to Miami In an army B-I7 bomber, which took wheat-saving lon£ l$-/ rOR1 B °" inS Fick ' al 11:5 ° a ' m ' ovornment looks | The British wartime leader • .1. oini-r M.icij smoking his usual cigar, was in a ood when he arrived at he fiel !, but would not comment on the 90-minulo conversation he had at the While House with Mr Truman Sunday night. His answer to questions of re- orlprs was, "No comment." "I think thai is a splendid ex- nrnsc'on." he said. "I use it all bill in three th £ 1tirn ,?, unow -" Ihe White House previously had said the conversation did not con- Scorn international affairs, and mainly with plans for thc ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stoc!:vards, 111.. Feb. 12 I—l/l'l— Hogs, O., r )00; top and bulk ?ood ar.d cnoice barrows and gilts 100 Ibs up 14.80 ceiling; odd lots 40od 70-!00 Ibs 13.fiO-.l-l.25; cul tight pigs ranging down to 10.00; sows 1<I.US: stags 13.75-14.05 Cattle, 4,000: calves, 1,200; relatively few steers sales confined mainly to medium around 13.0014.25 with lower bids dolayin gac- tion on this class; few good heifers and mixed yearlings 14.00- ... 1.1.50; medium 12.00-Ui.50; common Memphis, lenn., Feb. 12 — (UPi and medium beef cows lart'elv ' Dixie Greyhound buses were 9.25-11.50; canners and cutters '' ollll1 K here today for the first time 7,00-8.75; good beef bulls 13.50- '" " " " Brilish spokesman was .-in Admiral Phillips, who had charge of war plans for the Admiralty. Phillips, he said, later was killed when Ihe Prince of Wales was .sunk by the .Japanese. Grayhound Buses »>ll Resume; Compcmy Asks Court Order J except that it is about an inch smal ! jo" • l ,r lor, up and down. This- seems id in- the fipH rise less 14.00; medium and good sausage bulls 11.00-13.00; choice vcalers 17.90; medium and god 12.5010.50; nominal range slaughter steers 10.00-17.90; slaughter heifers 9.0:1-17.73; stocker and feeder steers 9.00-14.50. Sheep, 2,500; bulk good and choice native and fed western wooled lambs 1525-75; top 16.00 for a deck mostly choice 1C9 !b fed iambs ar.d few smnl! lots; medium and good 13.25-14.75; cull and common 10.50-12.50; part cieck good and choice wooled yearlings 13.00- two-year-olds 11.00; medium lo chfjicc slaughter ews quotable 0.00-7.00. I r-esidenl and Churchill to fly to Full, n, Mo. Churchill will address 'he student body of Westminster --oliege there on Ihe night of March o. .. legislation "unless Ihe p:-,?s:eiii | stitule, obtained Murray's ar^ree- mom'oership of the Senate commit-' 111011 ' ln 'rim the list of witnesses 'who want to teslit'y on the House lee i.s changed." Chairman Murray (D-Monti will call the? full corr.mii'.c'e tnaeirifr Thursday to decide on a schedule •if public hearings on tho bro-ul labor dispute's bill approved by the Mouse. It was introduced bv * Case (R-S Di. "I believe- we e-ould Rep. complete 0.9S in 1914. The figures, represenlim/ 'ax paid liquor, were given ' "'' 0 '^ unit. Thc cnmmillcc made its findings today. leslil'v appiovcd legislation. Working with Mm ray and Kllo-ider on Ih'is arc- Senators Hill iD-Alai, Ball i R- Minn' a-id LafollolU; <Prog-Wis> Both Mm ray ar-d LaFoIletie have indicated s'fu-eei'.eiu with testimony by labor leaders lhat legislation a I this tim.- \Miulcl not aid in solving existing diputes. Roth CIO Presi-'e-il Philip Murray and Genera! Counsel Lee Press riian. Intest wilcc-NS''s b- !o;-e the com milieu. expr-'Sii.'d confidence i tnat tne steel, automobile and other I t;ie ;n-,aior w ii;e disputes would be set- public j "Oii'-i. -,,;•,. <K-i thi-Ki- wage issues out of the way we can go along Referee Held for Striking Preacher Roe, Pirate Star Hardy, Feb. 12 - (#)— A man booked as Guthrie Goodwin was under $500 bond loclay on a charge of aggravated assault growing out ot an injury suffered by Elwin 'Preacher) Hoe, the Pittsburgh Pirate lefthander, at a high school basKelball game Saturday night, Snoril'f Carey Godwin announced! Ihe sheriff, a spectator at the game, said Roe, coach of one of the competing teams, protested a decision and that lie saw Goodwin fell the tne reloree, strike Roe. Roc and his head struck a railing sherilf said. The pitcher was removed to a Ratesville. Ark., hospital, where physicians said he had suffered n brain concussion. wav toward solving all other provision;;," Pressman testified yoster- Wheat Grows Where Hirohito's Palace Once Stood i U. Saked Over Jap War With Britain Washington, Feb. 12 — f/P)— Nearly three years before Pearl Harbor Adm. Royal E. Ir>£>orsoll testified today, the Uniled Slales and Great Britain held secret conversations about the possibility of becoming involved in a war with Japan. Ingersoll ,who was assistant chief of naval operations when the war | actually began, lold the Pearl Har- j bor committee that he conducted the conversations with his opposite number in the British admiralty while on a secrel mission lo London in early 1U3H. The primary purpose of his mission, Ingersoll said, was "to investigate and talk to British admiralty •jflicials about what we. could do if the United Stales and England were lo find themselves at war with Japan in the Pacific.' ' A secondary reason for his trip, he added, was to discuss lifting he ' <••-•••'-••• — in 35 clays as the company asked an injunction restraining striking ;; mechanics and maintenance men ''( to "peaceful" picketing. '-, \ ncaring was scheduled for to- : ? day on a company petilion which ,„ | charged armed pickets "intimidal- V3 ed and IhrealeneU all employes dc- if siring to work." - •;'' Limited service was restored between Memphis and Nashville, '* Challanoga, New Orleans and Bii mingham yesterday, company offi cials sairi. Between 1G and 20 buses moved in or out of Memphis and Ih company expected to oiler thc same service today. No main tenance employes were al work here and buses were ck-pcnding on shops al Paducah. Ky., Evansille, Incl., and Jackson ,Miss., for repairs. o Butterflies, said to be the most far-sighled of insects, can see movements five or six feet away. Most insects never know their parents, and never sec.- their offspring. The Andres mountain lie across more degrees of latitude than any other range. limitations on the of battleships, laid I London naval treaty i .'lualititalive Construction down in thc of IDSB. Ingcrsoll made public the delails of his mission during questioning by Rep. Gearharl (Ii -Calif i. The admiral said he was chief of thc navy's war plans division when sent on the mission by Pres- idenl Hoosevclt. He arrived in England on New Year's Eve, 1937. He teslified that tne principal Helps build up resistance against when taken lliriiout month — Also a creat stomachic tonic! If fenmle functional periodic disturb- ' ances ciuisu you to sillier from cramps, licutiache, backache, feel ne-r- vous, Jittery, cranky—at Eiich tinios— try famous Lycllu E. Plnkhum's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms. Pinkham's Compound nous MOHE than relievo such monthly puln. It also relieves accompanying tired, nervous, cranky feelings—of such nuturn. Taken tlmiout thc month—this great medicine helps build up resistance asalnst such monthly distress. We tirso you to give Plnklmm's Compound a fair and honest trial. Also a fine stomachic tonic I JL LYDIA E. PINKHniVTS SS H A nese Yank soldier examines wheat, growing in the scorched earth where once stood part of the Japa;e Imperial Palace in Tokyo before being blasted by American bombs. To relieve the critical shortage, alj_ayjulablg_lapij in Japan is being used for growing food. Phc^o, by Harlo.w Church HE.A T Acme corregrjondjnt. " - - __ ..... ^^_^.» Just Received Shipment of ROSE BUSHES 2 Years — Will Bloom This Year Now is the time to get your rose bushes. We have a nice assortment to select from. Get yours today. 69c Shrubs 39c Assorted Perenniais 25c Arborvitaes 98c SCOTT STORES February 12, 1946 Soctal and P< HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS 'octal ana I'crsona Phone 768 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m . —•• ' Social Calendar I Monday, February 11, The Union Meeting of ch,!r 1 '. w P " St . Ului p -, hit l m !'" s L ' ilTlcs at 7 o'clock "' Ch Mol1clf| y Meth- nJ!'. 0 V l ! si .', lo>S!i Women's Circle will ml n J T y i Wltl1 lhc Cl. A 1 , , ! urch at 7 o'clock Clu "' dl '^Tuesday, February 12. H.'fJ 1 . 0 , VV . i ' lsul ;', c Sunday School wi ii °i i • '° ' irsl Ba|)Usl '•' lu "' ch will hold its regular monthly business and social meeting 'at the m,!! 110 « " f , Miss M! "'Joric' Waddle, mm South Main street, Tuesday evening at 7:30. y ihe Hope Ins Garden Club will meet I uesday afternoon at 2:30 nt the home of Mrs. A. A. Allbritton on Rosston Highway. i,*| Tll ° rKu , xoli:m Sunday School !? S , °, f , '.'"-' Kirst H»inist church will hold its regular monthly business and social meeting on Tuesday evening at 7:30 in the Educational building of the church uA''-l"l tv V° wilh Mrs - II- M. Whilehoad will be in charge from the Pacific. • K M SC M Nix ' s l )cnt lllc -' week in Dallas, Texas \ Stubbeman, Jr. \ end Lawrence McDowell, Gunners Mate ,l c IH home on leave after .serving Hi months in the South li" t:ir iV:., Il . p J? visiting his parents, . Mr. and Mrs. j. s. ^l South Fulton St. , McDowell at Mrs. I-red Robertson and son J-reddie of Conway spent the week' end with relatives here. They will leave today for Little Hock where they will join Sgl. Fred Robertson on I'riday, who has recently returned after serving 1U months in European theatre. Mrs. Oscar Tate of Texarkamr spent Sunday with her parents Mr and Mrs. H. ]>. Robertson, Sr. and other relatives and friends. George K. Winters has returned to iMiflern. New York after visiting in the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Collins here. Mr. Oscar Grecnbc-rg spenl Sunday in Hot Springs visiting Mr. and Mrs. Ed. 1. Kephan. Miss Marie McDowell and Miss Jomgene Burns of Little Rock The Alathean Sunday School spCM1t (hc wcok olul wiln 'heir par- Class of the First Baptist church C !j ls ' ^'v, " nd Mrs - J - s - McUow- will hold its monthly meeting it 7 if 11 '" lcl . Mn ami Mrs - R - s - B ""is o'clock Tuesday evening A cover-i 1'°' , lhcy wcro accompanied s. i.ovLI I home by Miss Virginia Morris of cd duh supper will be served Each member is asked to bring a covered dish. t^r _,..._ i Wednesday, February 13. The John Cain Chapter D.A R will meet at 12:.'il) noon Wednesday at Hotel Barlow for its regular monthly luncheon meeting Hostesses will be; Mrs. Di t -k W'atkiiis, Mrs. Charles Locke and Mrs Lloyd Spencer. /Irs. Guy Haynes Sunday School Class of the First Baptist church will meet Wednesday evenin" at 7:30 in the Educational building fit the church for its regular month- 'ly business and social meeting. Notice . The Oglesby P.T.A. will meet jointly with the Hiv,h School \> T \ this month. The dale will be announced later. Troop ?- Girls Scouts Entertained with Party. Group :> of the Girl Scouts and Mrs. E. W. Copeland leader wore entertained with a party on Fri- xlay afternoon at the ' home of '."Mrs. L. B. Tooley with Mrs. K : ,rl Clifton as associate hostess This group is sponsored by the \Vesiyaii Guild of Ihe First Methodist church Mrs. Copeland greeted the scouts at the door and introduced them to Mrs. Tooley and Mrs. Clifton in a very clever manner. A short business session was held and each girl was presented with a new dime with which sin- is to earn more money for scouting At a given time it will be determined which of the scouts have ,v>aade the most of their dime in •Wclpmg the Troop. The winner will be given a cash prize. Plans arc being made for a silver tea to be sponsored by the Weslvan Guild Following the business session the girls helped to assemble the year books for the Guild. During the .social hour (he lionesses served delightful refresh- mc-nis In: Wilm.i Coleman Anlia Copeland, Betty Amos, Dorothy Bullock, Jo Ami Brown, Key Marlow, Dorotlui Faye Mullins' \nnie Sue Bright, Tawana Green. Clara ,Doan Allen, Betty Jo Miller, and 'Mary Hooper. Little Rock who was guest of Miss Imogene Burns. Mr. and Mrs. C. IT. Brooks of Clarksclalc, Mississippi arrived I'riday for a visit with Mrs. Brooks sister, Mrs. J. M. Harbin and Mr. Harbin here. Mrs. John D. Barlow is in Findlay. Illinois for a visit with her daughter. Mrs. Hal Bilyeu and Mi-. Bilyeu and to make the acquaintance of her new grandduaghtcr who made her arrival on Saturday, February 0. Mrs. Bilyeu will be remembered as the former Miss Marylin McRac. Among the out of (own relatives and triends attending the funeral of the lae Edgar Fred Formby, Jr.. at the First Baptist church The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Kilting ulensils which are not propc-ily sterilized after use may serve as spreaders of communicable clisenses. Hume practices in dishwashing should be the same as santiary practices recommended for public eating places. After utensils have been used, they should be scraped of grouse and food soaked in water In avoid drying or adherent particles. Glasses .should be washed tirst. sliveiware next, then dishes, and finally the pots and pans. Ideal method for washing dishes is to use soap and water which is so hot that toweling is unnecessary. Commercial establishments use dishwashing machines w h i c h combine hot water a forceful •(.ream, and mixture of soap or th food particles on the utensils, detergent which combines with Dishes, glassware and silverware which come through such a process are free of disease germs and they should not with soiled hands or ward. WRAP SILVERWARE Glasses should always be racked on a clean surface with the open side clown. This prevents droplets of infected mucus from depositing in the glasses from roughing, sneezing or talking in the immediate vieinly, and there is anoiho'- advantage in that the average person picks up a glass near the top. Silverware in public eating places should not be stored in open compartments but should be wrapped in individual napkins. .Selection of silverware from an open box results in contamination from coiled hands which may carry disease germs. Drinking glasses in some public- eating places have been found sto contain hundreds of thousands of germ per glass, many of them capable of producing disease. Soda oleiUs do not clean glasses properly if inefficient dip solutions are employed, as the study of some of these dip solutions actually revealed as many germs as were present in sewage The common drinking cup has been outlawed, but in many places it is replaced by careless'sly washed and handled glassware SUPPORT HEALTH 'LAWS for employes be touched towels after We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer London reports that at least 20 disillusioned British brides of G.I's already have turned their voyage to America into a round trip and arc back in their own country to stay, minus their Yankee husbands. One English girl whose G.I. husband owns a restaurant in Brooklyn says she headed for home when she discovered lie "wanted me to be his chief cook and bottle wash- some of these foreign a little loo romantic in Perhaps brides are their notions of what life is like in America. They have heard so much about the soft life American women lead, it may be shocking to learn their husbands expect them to be chief cooks and bottle washers — at least in their own homes. Furthermore, if their G.I. husbands run small businesses or larms they may be expected fas was the wife of the ex-soldier from Brooklyn) to do the work oi an employe until the investment starts paying off. It's actually not the young women of America who lead soft lives. The majority of them work as hard as their men, doing their own work, taking care of the children, and often helping their husbands during the years when they are getting a start. EVENTUALLY IT'LL BE EASY Jjut if the family prospers — the women eventually have it easy, .tor American men are generous with their money and conscientious about providing for their families. IE the foreign brides will just lower their romantic notions about the soft life for women in America enough to stick with their husbands through the hard years, they stand a good chance of some day living the life of case may have heard so much about But for the first 10 or 15 years ol marriage they had better expect to be chief cooks and bottle washers, baby tenders and. perhaps, business partners to their husbands as well, o Questions and Answers Q—Who arc the ants absent from trail? A—Ley, dead: Borman, three defend- the Nucrbcri; Coming and Going Miss Fraiieess .Jane Osborn has returned to T.S.C.W. after spending the week end with her parents Mr. and .Mrs. Clyde Osborn here. Mr. and Mrs. Owen Nix and children and Airs. Nix's mother, Mrs j J. I). Vandei bill of Texarkana spent the week end in Dallas Tex-i a.s where they attended the- wed- j .din.^ of Mrs. Nix's brother. Cecil i Vanderbill who recently relumed i - - - ---- -^-1- |j 11,! i ^ i in i i, ii ---1-1-"-» t n 11, i t t nt i vriiijjn.)VL"' 10* is- *-« v. m.(, J-'i^iJlldJl, JIJIS.S' Monday allernoon were: approxi- change from street to work clothes " lg; Krl| Pl 3 - '"• 21 of 24 are present malely one hundred students from ! :md places for them to wash their Ouachita College and a numbci Irom Henderson State Teachers College. Arkadclphia. Mrs Susie King Walker of Tampa, Florida- Mrs. Snow K. Henderson of Lowis- ville, Arkansas. Mrs. Christine King Henderson of Lewisville. Arkansas; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Jewell, Mrs. Blanche Walker, Mrs. C. E. Formby, Mrs. Maurice Matthews, Mrs. Nell Smith all of I.it- tie Hock. : Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hanson of St. Louis, Mo , Mr O C Formby of Kansas City. Mo.. Mr' and Mrs. Hoy Formbv of Alexandria, I.ouisana, Mr. and Mrs Kenneth Formby of Shrcveporl. La Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Formbv .Ir of Springhill. La. Mrs. R. A" Kin" of Taylor, Arkansas. Mr. and Mrs! R. A. Formby of Taylor, Mr and Mrs. L. D. Tucker of Cotton Valley. La., Mrs. P. P. Wood. Hot Springs, Mrs. El wood Smith, Hot Springs; Mr. Ray Wood, Hot Springs: Miss Carolyn Sue Smith Hit Springs; Mr. Sclby Strebcck of Crossctt, Arkansas; Capt. Holland Blown ol Bcnton, Arkansas- Miami Mrs. T. P. Boyctt. Mr. and Mrs. II. O. Burnsidc'and son, Bob all of Texarkana. hands public should be provided in paling places. Most of all the Barbs By Hal Cochran A California cafe most waiters always •> !-•««•«.•- .' . i*i V.I.T t \JL IJ JU intestinal diseases spread by food and improperly washed eatiii" ul- tcnsils result from carelessness in personal hygiene. The public should support Public Health Departments in their enorts to provide safe ei'tinc places by getting be!-' ' sonable ordinance and for its enforcement. Q—What was thc first minted by the U.S. Mint? lr ,AV~ Tnc silver dollar, Ocl. 1794. coin 15, Q—Is a bank obliged lo refuse to cash a check which has nol been signed as Ihe maker's name /" They Cried By DOROTHY STALEY Copyright, 1946, NEA Service, Inc. The Story: The entire family is at breakfast the morning alter the storm except Phillipa" A strange woman bursts in on them, says she and her husband have discovered a dead woman at the fool of the cliff Ihe men yo off with her, return with I'.-iilIipa's smashed bod/, Miss Jenny recalls that thc'v don t know ihe whereabouts of i hillipa s young sons. suggestion, tip! Glad ' to gel owner says arc open lo In l!M!i the average per capita consumption . of ice cream was close to nine quarts. And a lot of ours melted before we got il home. Breakfast should be eaten in silence, says a dietitian. What chance has a husband who stayed late al the office the night before'' NOW — GARY COOPER "Northwest Mounted Police" — Ireafurettes — NEWS © "TRACK AND FIELD QUJZ' NOW DANNY KAYE "WONDER MAN" XIV When my Miss Jenny suddenly eaiued we none of us knew where good Inc twins were and lcl out her lightened gasp. Mr. Willson said ••Steady. Mother." He never calU ed her "mother" except in moments of great stress. "Thai will all be straightened out in due time. Mr. Willson's own voice was so steady that you had confidence in what he said. 'There are oilier things lo be done now. Uncle Andrews," he turned lo Dm "and you, too, Dm, gel hold ol 1 Tyson at the null, tell him what has happened, have him transfer the picnic lo the club house. He'll know how to handle things. Dm, .vou call the caterer, use the 'phone in ihe larmer's house, we'll need Ihis one here, and Uncle Andrew, vou round up the men on the farm, put a couple clown at ihe rock gardens to keep people away and post a couple in the driveways with instructions not lo let" any one through except on business " He looked at Miss Jenny and added sharply, "Betsy, take your mother upstairs and make her lie down. 1 II call the doctor." Only Fletch and I were lefl in the room. He was sitting on a straight chair near the window, sort of hunched I over, running his hands through us hair, ile dropped his hands loosely between his knees, and look—\ r at me, "1. married her, Nana." There was so much in that simple statement. It .said: "i thought J loved Ihis woman once for all my life. 1 promised lo comfort, to honor her. i promised to love and , to cherish. I lived with her. She j bore my children. I brought her into a family of which she could I never be a part. Now she is dead -loo youny." "i know. Fletcher." I answered. " i ou did thc best you couid under the circumstances." He .said. "I wonder." . My reply wa.s sharp. "Don't ! 1' letch. Vou c'uii'l torluri.- vourself now by thinking tilings wou'id have t;o:ie diU'erent il you had done thiy or clone that at a certain time." I know the lorluouss maze in which you can live it you try lo rcfijijiire 1 the pasi. and the turnings on made. 1 didn't want Fletcher .arliny on lhal path. Nothing more was said. We just sal there and waited. Mr. Willson didn't come back until Mr. Bt.rtL.letf,: came. The doctor made a cursory examination of Phillipa and t.ien straightening up, •aid, "What in the name of Gocl was she doing on lhc cliff in the lock garden, Steve'.'" Mr. \Villsun, Flelcii and I looked t une another astounded. None of had thuugiu to question how started toward the doorway must call the coroner " pealed Coronor? " ^ r ° rmalil - v ' Steve. Sudden Willson re- So then we sat and waited for the coroner. He seemed a nice .young man. named Smith, and not at all what I had expected He acknowledged veiy politely the introduction which Dr. BertoleUc made and listened quietly to Dr. Bcrtolelle's descrip- lion of Philhpa's injuries. When he spoke, he sounded just like an ordinary business man •Instant death, Doctor'"' Dr. Bertolclle nodded. "Not a doubt of it." He turned to us, "Any idea of , ny ea now she came to fall off that cliff? '5 M i:. I wanted lo correct him as I used to correct Flelch and Betsy, "She didn I come to fall off. She came for another reason." But the young coroner took all irrelevant thoughts from my mind in a way that, lefl mo numb for he said, "Or who pushed ner. He didn't give us a chance to answer, which was lust as well None of us were capable of il "Whores your phone?" he asked I nodded toward the morning room "1 11 have to call the D A'" Kven Mr. Willson didn't seem was — Featurettes — » March of Times .... "Justice Comes to Germany" • Coney Island Honeymoon » Cal. Here We Come i HI l • • i i • • V j «-• •- « fcifii »tw t> i -ltiV.1.11 JB| 1-lmhpa hau died. Mr. Willson lo.st j Mlbjecl, able to grasp that, foi Flelch who finally asked, • 1VI1V i i-i !?';-,' Smith lo »kcd al him" and I didn t like the way he did il. "Sud- cion death. Suspicious circumstances. 1 have lo call thc district attorney. ' Coroner Smith, I could sec, was a trifle exasperated, 'lour wife met her death by a fall Irom a cliff—must be 80 feel il it's an inch." He went off at a tangent ior a moment. "Always wanted to try climbing il when' 1 was a kid." He wont back to his coroner s voice quickly. "Now when did ii happen? 'What was she doing there? How did she get mere 1 ."' With each question his voice was a little more supercilious. "Can you answer those- quc.s- lionsV Well, I can't cither, so we call the D. A." 1 expected him lo say "Sec?" the way officers of the law do in moving pictures. But it seemed lhat when any of us reached the point where we could think, Mil-nothing else was said that scattered our thinking mailer as the wind would scalier a handful of old dry leaves. "And while I'm call- ins I'im, you people might think up a good reason for having moved that body." He went as far as the doorway, and stopping looked at us carefully. "We always call thc D. A.." lie said, "when il looks like murder." (To Be Continued) o Social Situations THK SITUATION: When you are in a social group a husband and wife gel inlo an argument lhat makes everyone uncom- lorlable. You, as hostess, would like to do something lo stop il WRONG WAY: Take the side of (lie person you believe lo be right. RIGHT WAY: Try lo change the Page Thrtt the re- of his assurance. "On clili' in the rock garden," he- pealed puzzled. 'Of course.' Dr. Bertolette's voice was impatient. "How else would she be at the- base of il. MH a tilled and if radio, lhat fails, turn or suygesl ;omc on the game. The best-known bedtime story of today: Sorry, no sheets! People who travel al broaknr-i-k , i *- '.'|Ji>. \,OM nave so completely. He Li!e cd are liable to. DOROTHY DIX Reading Husbands Dull You would never guess, unless you are a woman yourself, what is the fault that wives complain of in their husbands more than almost any other thing. It is the reading habit. Apparently they rate it along with drunkenness, skirtchasing and lailure to provide. Perhaps they give it a few more red points than either, because they can understand a man's taste for liquor, or his getting a kick out of thinking he is a wolf, or his being allergic to work; but they can't comprehend why he wants to read when he might be gabbing. You might think that a taste for reading is a vice that leans to virtue's side and that a woman who is married to a bookworm has her concolalions. She, at least, knows where he is when he spends his evenings planted by the reading light in the living room. Assuredly she must realize that it is better for him to take his romance vicariously in a novel than to stage love affairs of his own, and that the heroine of the latest best seller is a safer companion than some little cutie in the office in which he works. Also, that it saves friction for friend husband to expend his criticisms on the things he reads in the newspapers rather than on the way she keeps house. Prefers Conversation So it would seem that a man who was wedded to the book shelf and the evening paper would be the answer to a maiden's prayer for an ideal husband, but such is not the case, unless the wife is also addicted to printers' ink. The average wife craves conversation. Preferably she would rather furnish it herself. But not even a woman can get any kick out of monologuing along to a man who has to be dragged out of a history of the Middle Ages, or a whodunit murder story when he is asked for an opinion on whether Johnny should have his tonsils out, or if Sally should encourage that Jones boy or show him the door. Of course, to the man who has worn his own vocal cords to a frazzle by arguing, explaining, cajoling and lambasting customers and clients, all day it seems very silly and unreasonable for his wife to begrudge him the peace and rest he can tind in reading. But she has her side of the controversy as well as he has. Ordinarily she has been shut up all day in the house, with no more stimulating conversation than the baby's da-da, and she is bottled up with things she wants to talk about. She is hungry for companionship. She wants to swap gossip with her husband. She wants to know whom he has seen, what he has done, what he had for lunch, how the business went, what funny stories he has heard, if any. And she is simply dying to talk about any news she has picked up over the telephone, and how prices have gone up at the market, and that Johnny has lost his front tooth; but she can't do this if her husband is so immersed in his magazine that he only grunts by way of comment, and she knows he hasn't heard a word she was saying. So it is no wonder that the women who arc married to men with a reading complex feel that they have a just grievance against their husbands. Their idea of a pleasant evening at home isn't spending it with a stuffed shirt with a book, out of whom they can get no response, no matter how hard they work to get it going. They feel it is just as much their husbands' duty to provide them with a little of their society as it is to provide So They Soy Prompt and detailed study should be given to the practicably of recruiting a force among the stateless young men in Germany who would make a life work of policing the country. There are surely many there who would willingly join a properly .organized military force and who would not find the task of policing Germany uncongenial —Henry Cabot Lodge, former Republican senator from Massachusetts. The shortage of raw materials makes it impossible for the government to control prices. —Fcrruccio Parri, former Premier of Italy. Before anything like economic stability can be attained, however low the standard of living may be, the first necessity is to decide whether there is going to be a Germany and, if so, what the territorial limits of the country ought to be. —Prof, Calvin B. Hoover of Duke University. Dollar diplomacy is not necessarily an evil, but it does have us limit and it is. well to remember what they are. One of them is that between self-respecting people political concessions are not to be brought for money. ~Under-Secretary of Slate Dean Acheson. We do not need the draft cither now or in the future, to recruit for the peacetime Navy. —Capt, G. R. Donaho, Navy Director of Recruiting . Thoughts A fool also is full of words: a them with bread and butter. Stevenson rated being a good gossip as one of the most desirable qualifies in a wife. This goes double for husbands. Governor Endorses 25,000 Seat Grid Stadium for L. R. , Little Rock, Feb. 11 — (IP)— Governor Laney endorsed today a suggestion by Athletic Director Johh Barnhill of the University of Arkansas that Little Rock should have a stadium with at least a 25,000 sealing capacity. "You are going to have a bunch of good football teams in Arkansas before long," the governor said. "If promoted properly, a largo stadium in Little Rock could be filled once a week during the fool- ball season not only by teams from the university but by teams from our other colleges. "It seems to me Lillle Rock businessmen have been missing an op- porlunily by nol having and promoting such a stadium." man cannot tell what shall be; and what shall be after him, who can tell him?—Ecclesiales 10.14. Young men think old men are fools; but old men know young men are fools.—Chapman. COMING HOUSE OF DRACULA Edward S. Morris Representing the METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Life, and Personal Accident and Health Insurance 418 S. Elm Telephone 32 Pretty as a Picture.... A Portrait of You In a Lovely From Talbof! Welcome as.the first soft breezes of spring arc these lovely, new suits styled by BETTY ROSE, MARY LANF DONNYBPOOK KLINGRITE JUSTINE ana-NARDISof DALLAS. Designed to empLize the new curvaceous silhouette, softness in detail, gentle femininity and so flattering to you. Armfuls and armfuls of brand new spring creations And the colors.' boft as whipped cream or vivid as lightning Me' W^^^ ( ll"««»i«n . A large selection of these beautiful suits by BETTY ROSE and MARY LANE. Suits that will take your perfectly through the season. Checks, Stripes Solids and Pastels. Regular and Junior sizes $ 19 .75 To $35.50 We have a complete selection of these smart suiis by DONNYBROOK, KLINGRITE, JUSTINE and NARDIS of DALLAS that are tailored to the times. Select one of these for the utmost in fashion perfection. Sizes 9-17, 12-44 24 To $45 TALBOT'S 'We Outfit the Family"

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