Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 13, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Wednesday, February 13, 1946
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: •'"' J ' '"' ' : "' Page two HOPE S T A R, H 0 M, .ARKANSAS Mi jior 13, W A Dutch Restoring Model Farm ^plony Which Nazis Flooded in One of Meanest Crimes Hope Star •By DEWITT MACKENZIE .AP World Traveler Medemblik. Holland. Feb. 13 — From the top of the greak dyke which holds back the aggressive waters of the Zuider Zee there •stretches out before you on the '•land side as far as the eye can teflch 'n scene of devastation that ii 4 . logged in'United Nations records as one of.the meanest war crimes • of the Nazis. This was the flooding of the great \Vieringeuneer farm colony of •48,000 acres by dynamiting the 1 -dykes and letting in the Zuider Zee. •Three villages and 512 farms I ekes Quits Continued from Page One scold and a brake on progress. "The incapacity to resist this kind ot political pressure spiritual | ly wrecked the Republican party in -the days of Secretary Fall long be I fore its debacle m 1932. Market Report __ *-* fj\ „.—_«__„ „ „ ^ L__I ."hr... ,,. POULtRY AND PRODUCE ,deck mostly chSice 15.715-10.00; fesv Chicago, • Feb. 13 —(VP)— Live medium and good H.00-130, "And so, as I leave the depart ) pump during the depression, |ment, I feel that I ought to warn was "honest Harold." ticat affiliation. He started ns « bull moose tinder the leadership of the late Theodore Rosevell artd became successively a Republican, a Progressive, and a New Deal Democrat. As a New Denier, Ickes has presented many facets to his countrymen. As Public Works Administi'a-, tor, charged with spending $-1,000,-' poultry, towl easy, young stock o— 000,008 to prime tne industrial i firm: receipts 18 trucks, :io cars; i GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Star of Hope 1899; Prtu 1917. Con«l1datcd January 18. 1919 • I you of a cloud, now no bigger than ' were wiped out. The Germans did this without military reason but. solely as an act of hate on April 17, 1945 just before their surrender. But you can't beat the Duth that way. a"s Mrs. Mack and I learned with deep satisfaction during a tour Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) ot the Star building 212-2)4 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher . a deemed satisfactory. Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Role?: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 15c a man's hand, that my experience sees in the sky. At cabinet meetings President .unchanged "he! fob prices; roasters, 30-31; fryers, 129-30; broilers 29-30 :other prices Roosevelt called him" "Harold the Butte, firm; receipts !)!),230 Ick." i market unchanged. "This cloud Is the brash criticism j In his own phrase, he is a "self-i Eggs, receipts 19,739; steady of me voiced by party members : made curmudgeon." (market unchanged, other than yourself for the alleged I To his admirers, Ickes was "the failure of my department to make (greatest secretary of Interior" the contribution during the last na j country ever had. He fought con- tional campaign of an amount stantly -for conservation of the nation's national resources, develop- Chicago, Feb. 13 — (/P)— Trading in grain futures was somewhat slow a:ul indifferent most of the 1 time today with May rye shifting ties And the, possibility tlinl tho Commodity Credit Corporntlon,will shortly offer more cotton to the trade contributed lo the rcacui. Lne nfternon prices- were <(5 to GO cents a bale lower. Mch 2-J.75, May 25.77, Jly 25.75. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Feb. 13 —(/Pi— Active mill buying and -short covering disclosed a scarcity of offerings In the final hour of trading and cotton futures closed ,'it • the 25.03 . Oct high 2*1.03 — low 25.58 •— Close : 25.82' ; Dec high 25.77 — low 25.52 — close ! 2S.7B EXTRADP.JION REFUSED Little Rock, Feb. 13 —(/I')— Goy- chior Laney today refused to <£»• tractile Harold Boiich; Little Hot, 4 -,! to Wntertown, N. Y., to answer n ehnrge of child abandonment. Laney informed Governor Dewoy of New York lhat Bnlleh had been in comparatively narrow ranges i best levels of the clay. ordered by Puln.skl Ch.iir- , i and oat.s holding around steady. The unrestricted May rye was "That I have found it necessary ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111.. Feb. 13 ment of ils water power, exteii- on occasion to decline to produce sion of its national park system, lists of names and addresses of'the | To his enemies he was a grace 100 Ibs up 14.HO; lighter weights scarce; odd lots good 70-90 Ibs up around 3 within a tew 1-2 cents u bushel minutes after the start of trading in tune with the .Vcent limit advance at Winnipeg, bu profit taking brought out mod- erae selling in both markets mid most of the gains were lost for a .•25: cull 'light pigs down to while. At one time around mid. ns own iu -••- - —department personnel to be used i less and caustic political maverick j 10 ' go or below • sows 1405' st'ias i session, only tractions remaine dof for purposes of political solicitation land a federal busybody who seem-! 13 7^5.m 05 ••••*.- i,i,v, j,,i t i,,i , lr i,,.,,i,, Q v,o,-n h n tn<-a n is quite true. led always to be interfering with the > ,-, ... ,, „.„ , , ,,„„ ,, M "My justification has been that! rights of states to manage their! Cattle ,1,000; calves 1,000; mostly .. such a procedure would be against;own lands. i99«JPl s _. rnf : cllum a .') d good steers the initial advance here before a my principles and furthermore, ''hat he has been would violate the law." 14.00-16.25; few medium and good ! Wheat, corn ;ns. barley low 25.43 — last held of much of the area with Govern-1 He mpstTOd, Nevada." Howard, Miller and ment Supervisor A. Ovinge. loday, j L a f oye tte counties, S3.50 per year; else- onlv ten months after the flooding, j where $6.50. the great electric pumps of the j [u development have drained the j Member of The Associated Press: The i Associated Press is exclusively entitled to eers 12 00-13 50- good throughout the session at ceilings ixed vearlinas 14.00-'^ »l-«0 1-2, 1.18 1-2, and $1.22 1-2. n H replacement steers jjuring . ., , . er. all sides would agree. land, and the farmers already are ; ^~^/-^^—r^new^ .Starting to plow for the 1946 crop, ca tcnes credited to it or not otherwise -,.-To -be sure,., the snug houses and -redited in this paper and also me local i- barns have been destroyed and the lews published herein. -•farmers with their families live j ' i~Tj—IT! R T7i»~— miles away in surrounding towns. I Ar k^J, Dollies, in"?; Memphis Venn., .but the land hasn't been ruined be-1 -^ ec [ c ^ Building- Chicago, 400 North Mich. , - caus.6, fooi'SOOth, the waters Of the Igan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison ' ., , Zuider Zee aren't salt. , Avs.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand „ , ThV COlonv was brand new, for i Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg ; '„ Ithe -land , was reclaimed from the j New Orleans, 722 Union St. •, sea only 15 years ago. The govern-1 had built the tidy houses and I Pauley. And, he told President Truman, "it was not proper for you, even although you be the president of the United States, to pass judgment on a question of veracity between Mr. Pauley and myself. After all, I am a member of your cabinet at your own request and I do not have ordinator.. Uemocrnts sometimes considered Ickes a political liability campaign years because of his cultivated flair ior making enemies. In 1940 he called the late Wendell beef bulls to 14.00: sausage bulls 13.00 down; choice vcalers. 17.90; nominal range slaughter 17.75: stockav and feeder 9.0 L. Willkic "that foot Wall Street simple, lawyer." years later he commented u a re- Four that Sheep 4,500; several deck good fed western woolccl lambs 15.00-50; 25.71 tip 7 Mch high 25.06 25.B5B up 5 Middling, spot 2C.50N Up 6 N-normnal; B-bid. — '**— o -~NEW ORLEANS COTYON New Orleans, Feb. 13 —(/P) — After early decline, cotton future reacted upwards here today on trade and speculative ' buying. Closing prices were steady 35 to 45 cents a bale higher. Mch high 25.90 — low 25.79 — close steers dealings today under hedge sell- j 25.99B 'ng and commission house liqulda- May high 25.98 — low 35.72 — close NEW YORK COTTO Now York. Feb. 13 -(/P) — Cot}," 10.00-17.90: slaughter heifers 9.00- ton futures slumped sharply in iate Futures closed unchanged to 40 cents a bale higher. Mch high 25.89 — low 25,09 25.86-87 unch upl Ma last iy high 25.95 — low 25.71 — lost 25.95 up (! Jly high 25.92 — low 25.00 — last 25r82 un 8 • . . Oct high "25.75 — low 25.53 — last 25.75 up 5 Dec high 25.71 — low 25,45 — last tion, after holdinc higher most of the forenoon. Weakness in securi- court here to pay $5 a week, into the court registry for \ipkeeb l> of his seven-year-old son in Noy * York. j ' CONSIDERATE Monmoulh, 111., Feb. 12 — (/T(— VVhen a fire broke out in K. A Ashley's cur as he drove into M|3- motith in the early morning hours he stepped on the gas and headed for the Fire Department. ' But he didn't disturb the sleeping firemen. He grabbed an extinguisher apt! put out the flames The damage was a bunied cushion Then ho culled police and told them to tell the firemen that their • extinguisher was empty. 25.96B Jly high 25.9^ — low 25,0,0 — close We Have PHILCO B. C. BATTERY PACKS Cobb-Toolcy Radio Co. a reputation for dealing recklessly i youthful Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of ...:»u «u- »„,,»;,'• ivfew York has "thrown his diaper with the trulh. Ickes' letler disclosed that he ihad been trying without success to get an audience with the president. ' 'Sc bVrw 1 and e h"d coMtruc^d ! anoth « committee member, said i II also revealed that he gave Mr. ... ample barns and had constructed , mer ited immediate T letter of resination on three villages as ^colonists rented 'from well. The the govern- ithe charges merited immediate j Truman a letter of resignation on i study but criticized the State De-i.July. 1945. to take effect on Aug. | partment for, blowing alternately 31. But the president. Ickes wrote, jhot and cold 'about Argentina. He urged him to stay on. ' " ' to the fact that the Unit- j .. So it was i eft tnat j wou ld con- led the movement to ad- !t i m i P " HP continued. "If at any no were youthful folk just starting out- *=».i ....m "••- ~.." | --j., 0 lt \vas ien mat i wouia ci in We The' whole ereat a'-ea ed States led the movement to ad-1 tinue " j,e continued. "If at a - 'throbbed-wfth-youth and the bfrth-: ' nit Argentina into the United Na- limc l should £eel tnat l eould grew on every bush. The land blossomed. The colonists were' happy and the govern- | tions. "i hope that sometime we can formulate a hemispheric policy and stick to it." Bridges said. "We've been all over the lot -nnd it's time Bosche Ions h-id hited thel tee lo investigate thoroughly." ,.*Joscne .long nacl hated the, The Blue B - ook deaU to a ai . colonists because the latter were anti-Nazi and there were many underground workers among them, invaders, even though they great longer remain. I was to tell you first and you volunteered that if you should decide that you would 'like me to resign you would tell me first and directly. "I had understood thai Ihis meant a personal conference be- Iween us. But since I have not in the ring." 10 with mst coonW-ition be I been able to get an apointment ^entfne eovernment with >' ou £rom the time that l ulv tge_ntine government | dertook to do so on Tuesday after- . blew two huge ,',,.gaps..in the , all dyke — and the , ,'l.uie Dutch boy's thumb couldn't cope.,>yith that. The flood tore .....thorough .the openings and covered . the..land .to .a. depth ot 15 feet in ' .places. The Germans did notify the ., [colony a few hours in advance so ""' that there was no loss of human economic tina. in the form of entrenchment in Argen- it said. "the a complete duplicate of the economic structure for war which they had "They possess today in Argentina the economic organization — agri- to Trolleys, Buses Resume Philadelphia. Feb. 13 — t/P) — The .3,000,000 daily riders of bus, trot i ley, subway and elevated lines , used normal transportation facili- i ties today as a strike thai Ihrol ' lied transit service in the naion's | Ihii-d largesl cily ended exacly 48 hours after it- began. Settlement came minutes before last midnight when striking CIO transport workers union mem bers voted unanimously at a mass meeting to accept an agreement drawn up by union representatives anc i spokesmen for the Philadel noon. Feb. 5, I have decided, that, while I would have preferred to with you personally, the only course left open to me is to write this letter." Ickes said that at cabinet meet- phia Transportation Company, ings he repeatedly gave Mr. Tru-i Less than an nour i ate r—at 12:47 man the opportunity to discuss the a. m. today — the first trolley lo secretary s attitude toward Pauley nlove since .j 2:01 a . m> Monday — an atitude which Ickes said had j moved out of the carbarn. By 1 been made clear to the president io . clocl - at least 50 i3 LlseS| trolleys, by others. subway and elevated trains wore Nevertheless, the president sent in ope ; atlon C .omplete service was the Pauley nomination to the in ff t u 4 a m Senate and Ickes, he said ,had no largely dissolved aggressive power I in the waters.'Even-the trees were i*» ri - n ? the.period when the home- he did ' choice except to follow Ihe -course i-.uita. ' -land is still occupied." owever, it is a characteristic of Asserting that about Pauley was his Labor and management officials ••atified the accord after a .five hour conference arranged by is testimony : Ma Bernards Samuel, evoked from ' , „ _ , . being offered, fears',' arid the Boche'rneamiess has 'been'.'met with' a philosophical de- T:erfrtirjaiion l which is well repre- /^ented in. a jigsaw puzzle with ^yfhicb? t.He- chiictren of the zone are 'playing. western hemisphere buf sought to i undermine the governments of | T'resenl witness ation with the Allies. This Argentine-Nazi plot, the • the There's pretty in tlie flood with a basket of eggs| as the leading fied. ... I am unwilling k> believe that their view is that I should have committed perjury." tended to destroy the United States ha ^S>i1 le *£ In .Tgn „ ""fn^.^SLf^l Pauley to- be undersecretary of ~» J, * -, . ,• • ,. „ -iina »"xi Kciiuutr-na*.! plUL, uie Tta.fr depicts-, the/predicament.iof ( statt IJepartment haid. was in- e-.flooded ax-oa m a humorous t tended to dpstmv thr> Unitpri Statps .. arm, looking as though she ^jd she, will get her icet wet. 3.-r,.The;f,e*s a-Xa.t and perplexed pig on - lappitver- island that's just big ; _ enough to hold it. And a contented ',j t "£g,rmer. is catching fish from the 'roof 1 ..of his barn. ... •--So the colonists are digging as the spring approaches. The govern- is paying for the losses sustained lay the young couples and " ' ~- -~- "'--'-• houses and ern hemisphere. It said the "grave complicity with Nazi Germany" dated from Pearl Harbor to the present moment, despite repeated Argentine claims of friendships to the Allied cause. "Behind the record of broken promises and repeated pledges of cooperation, we have proof positive ot" complicity with the enemy." the official United States document suggested i to you on two or three occasions. . j That the administrative responsibi- ' lilies with respect to petroleum ,.^. repxace their * barns.. When the war broke out there were, attached to this , _.., H ,.^ IJ , „ „_ model colony some 300 young Ger- be cured only when our brother w mari,Jewish, men and women who n p«nle of Argentina are represent- tvstudymg. the-system for use e d by a government which inspires that lie in the Navy be transferred to a Department commission said. This complicity, it added, "can Palestine. All tHEfSe -U-ere "taken- away to Ger"* TRaliy." Only"about" 20 have return- TiRiJ^an4.it ...is, reported here that "all.the rest are dead. -0 r-r-r — 1 "-!- /^\r>mc -' I—UU111 b ~C<3ntinyed7?rom Page One strong man of the military regime, was singled out as a leading conspirator. - ••-.'Significantly, the statement was "'"•released just 12 days before ihe Argentine elections in which Per'• tm is a candidate for president . ' against Jose Tamborni, leader of a democratic coalition. . ,., Sen- Walter F. George, D., Ga., « .reacting chairman of the Senate F.,reign Relations Committee, said the -State Department had exposed a "*V^T* V OOfini 1C Cltlltlt ii-\fk* * itrliinVi 4Uy k •'very serious situation" which the group would study as soon as Chairman Tom Conn ally, D., Tex., ^..je.tVirns from the United Nations ,„ u.ityeptjng in London. .. , ,'Sen.. Styles Bridges, R., N. H., Were Stomach Ulcer Pains Napoleon's Waterloo? The great Napoleon who conquered nations -— —wos h?rmel-f a victim of after-earing pains. Those who are distressed with stomach or ^ ulcer pains, indigestion, gas pains, heart\ .bwrn^.burnjng „ sensation,, bloat and other t CQr^ltti^ns cQua^i by excess acid should try , Udgp. ..Get a . 25c box of Udga Tablets ; f f . om your druggist. First dose must con- viocc 9r i-fttyrn box to us and get -YQUR MONEY BACK. full faith and confidence at home and abroad." Citing captured Nazi documents, the State Department said that Argentina asked Germanv for planes, tanks and other weapons to protect herself against the Allies when she finally came out openly on the side of the Axis powers. The weapons were never delivered by the Germans. The Blue Book dealt at length with the alleged violation of "human rights" by the present regime in Argentina — the activities of he secret police, strong arm tactics against student demonstrations, destruction of free labor unions and intimidation of the press. The temporary suspension of the news services of the United Press and the closing of the great morning daily "La Prensa," also were cited by the U. S. government as part of the pressive measures. Survivors of Continued from Page One A wild dog beat through the kogon grass and a nearby banana clump. "Not bad eating either," he ob served, "though a little too swee for my taste." On through Limay and Lamao, and twice Colonel Ball halted the party, once pointing lo an old kilometer-post at the roadside: "Right over there I was clipped consisting of the secretaries of war, Navy and Interior "Your reply was that you had been thinking of doing this." But, despite the fact that Ickes prepared an executive order and sent it to the president, the commission was no created and Pau- ey was nominated. "There immediately arose," ekes said, "the question of the >ropriety of nominating an active il man for a job that carried with t responsibility for government il." Ickes reiterated his conviction hat the government should have itle to oil tidelands "for strategic as well as for domestic pur- joses." Ickes, appointed by the late Joseph B. Dougherty, presidenl ot Local 234, which represenls the 9,900 PTC operating and mainte nance employes, asserted the set tlement was "a complete union victory — the company capilulat ed in full." But a PTC spokesman, declining use of his name, said he wouldn't "call it a complete victory fo'r'eith or side." The agreement, extending the present contract to Feb. 10, 1947, provided: (1) A general wage increase of 12 cents an hour effective Feb, 11. (The union had sought 25 cents.) (2 )A "preferential" uiuon shop —every man in the union now must remain in the union, and all men employed after April 7, 1944 must become union members to keep their 'jobs. (3) Liberalized pensions. (4) Three weeks vacation with COMING • • • • HOUSE OF DRACULA ^fiA Complete Line of Jlifl|5.Sf BVICf RE$,TUB!S. BATTERIES company and drug i across the temple with a Jap rifle—Adv. bull because the guard said I was leading the column too slowly," he said. Not far away, we entered a cleared space bordered on on side by a banana and bamboo thicket. "In there," Ball remarked, "bodies were piled — they were thick. "We had gone far enough when we reached here so that the marchers were very weak and dying fast." An automobile license plate, is- Isued in these islands in 1941, was and battered army mess- President Roosevelt to his original cabinet in 1933, has been sew-etary of' interior longer than any other man. He is 71. The only Roosevelt appointees now remaining in the cabinet are Secretary of Commerce Heny A. Wallace and Secretary of Navy James Forrestal. Ross said Ickes' letler was received by Mr. Truman about 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon. Asked whether the resignation reached the White House "of its own accord," or whether il had been requested, Ross said, "I will borrow that phrase — il came of its own accord." Had Ickes stayed in his job until March he would have served 13 continuous years as Secretary of Interior. As it was, he set an all- time record in that department which might well stand for all time. His career under Ihe late President Rooseyeut was in sharp contrast with his political past. In the days when he was active in local, state and national polilics as a Chicago newspaper man and lawyer, he seemed to have an affinity for lost causes. Not until Mr. Roosevelt ran for president in 1932 did Ickes become attached to a consistently winning po'itical team. Ickes has run the game of poli- nay for employes after 10 years' service. (5) Additional pay allowances for late runs. ' o Laney Invites Mena to Make Parole Probe Little Rock, Feb. 13 —(/P)— Governor Laney reported today that the Mena city council had acknowledged receipt of his invitation to conduct an investigation of the stale parole board and the activities of the parole office here. The council had asked an investigation following the fatal sjiooting- of Raymond Morris, Mena Alderman, with which a furloushed Arkansas convict, Eldon Chitwood, was charged. The governor replied he would welcome the investigation, reported that Chitwood had been released during the previous administration, arid that records and facilities of the parole office would be made available for any investigation. Mayor W. L. Boyd of Mena answered lhat "I cannot help but feel that your letter will clarify this situation and satisfy the members of the council." He said he would present Laney's letler al the next ANTHONY SERVICE STATION Phone 1106 PAT f! (>b3, Operator flanked by an old piece of American gear. oHiicial meeting of the council. The mayor wrote that it was probable that the word "study" should have been used in the council's original message rather than the word "investigation." the shell-splintered ruins of a schoolhouse in Balanga where General Homma received General King and himself for the capitulation oi Bataan forces. Tisdelle referred several times to- his old water-and-ink-stained diary, then to a yellowed issue oi the Manila Times, dated Sunday April 12, 1942 — its first page illustrated with a three column photo of the surrender ceremony. Progress of our party thrdtgh "Some kid probably threw that the schoolyard ended classes. I away as _too much to carry," re' ' ' " " "We didn't need maiked Bail. jmesskits . . . There j food.'" I U was with considerable difficulty that Major Tisdelle located Teachers joined pupils and watched from a respectful dis- Beware Coughs from common A That Hang On Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of tha trouble to. help loosen and, expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to sootha and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle ol Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are ITCHING <tf PIMPLES BLACKHEADS SKIN SUCCESS OINTMENT wasn't any I lance. Fixing the exact location of the ceremony proved easy, however, with the help of Miss Feliza Baens, for seven years principal of the school. "So that's what hapened that day in this yard," she exclaimed after viewing the picture. "You see, we never got newspapers after the surrender, General Homma was quartered in this building and we saw him with American officers, but we didn't know what they were doing —even though we could guess." C»U»IO U»10 01 MIUtlON* y OUr money back. CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis Edward S. Morris Representing the METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Life and Personal Accident and Health Insurance 418 8. Elm Telephone 32 You, like everyone else, will want to know you are getting the very latest improvements in the new tires you buy. Be tire-wise, buy the latest, therefore the best. Here are 5 important reasons \vhy Dayton is helping you to a wise tire choice with Dated Tires: There's nothing mart. could do to change ' natural rubber. The make-up of rubbpr from trees is fixed by nature. Therefore, improvements in compounds of natural rubber came slowly and" with great difficulty. ' It's possible to make almost any change In, synthetic rubber. Through the wonders of the chemical laboratory, man has learned to make synthetic rubber of whatever kind he chooses. He can control its resiliency, wearability, and -every other characteristic. Synthetic tire compounds are constantly changing for the better. This scientific development is swift and continuous. Now synthetic tires are vastly superior to the 35-mile wartime tires. Tomorrow's will be even better. ; ;'"• How can you know just how good your new tires arc? ..Tires look much alike; you cannot see the differences in com.pqju^'d and .construction. In today's onrushihg 'advance 'to ever higher quality, the latest and best? The answer is—when were they made? Since a few short months' can make so much difference .; in . improved quality, obviously; to make, a wise tire choice you need to knoWr\when your tires were made. But ;how carvyou, or.your dealer know? That's why Dayton tires are dated. Now, as a new special serv- iqe, Dayton molds into the side wall two numbers indicating, the month and year when your new tirf ..was made—assurance of the latest, • a»d therefore, the best. LUCK'S 700 SERVICE STATION WALNUT & EAST THIRP HOPE PHONE 700 •4(5 February 13, 1946 d P ( ana icrsona Phone 768 Between 9 a . m . and 4 p. m . — "• .i— Calendar V/ February 13, Hjiynos Sunday School \. 1'insl napti : -,t church \\<'iliie;;ila.v evening at • !-'flucntiijiiiil building n lor Us regular month•i^id social meeting. •••iljy I'.T.A. win meet ihe Mini, School P.T A 1'he date will be ante r. nrtlen Club sday Afternoon. A. Allbritlon and Mrs. were ImsU'.sH to the I tin- Hope Iris Garden -' home of Mrs. Allbri- sslon Highway Wedne.s- .'XIII. ifk-ii!, Mrs. C. P. Tol- uled over the business cl heard reports from s committees. Thirteen answered the roll call low members were wel- i the club. il liailey presented the MI "Hooting and Color- U'.as." In the flower ar- , contest Mrs. AllbriUon I lie social hour the /ed a delightful salad colfee. Niehols. Communiques i ht; ; ," uni'o- if ? <l! '.X 1lI 'viKions of Washing- Uuvc-rsity (his .semester is • ""vis, 1002 East 3rd in the Miss School of Nursing. —o— u — -- — State Announces Regulations for Leasing Oil Land Little Rock, Feb. 12 —(/?)— R c - r!'!M ^"'"'"'ssionur Otho A. Cook < nulgated a new regulation to- .ii covering the leasing of state wned inmls for exploration for oil •i ml gas to provide thai, the land in ' rw i lin -:'* n - i ^'*^ 1 ''*^*'^*r i ^.^ > >^t^-.^<.«,,.-.<Jwai«,*r,^¥'.'.Mi* M :*\ HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN. M.D Written for NEA Service riiy.sici.-ms often are called to soo palkeiit.s surfm-lin! with a slom- nch and intcstinnl upset ehai-acl- cri/.cd by pains, vomiting and di- arrhca. The attacks come on rather .suddenly and seem to be related to food. Patients assume they have been poisoned bv food blit most attacks of so-called food poisoning turn out to be food infection Ihc patient has eaten foods which contained disease germs, and this has made him sick, Many years ago physician;; be- caused . „,,„.., ul , upsets were called ptomaine "nn 1 ", 11 , 1 ' 011 d Iho o J ° - bo , advertised und to Slnlc l!lnds rcvonuo CQ inissionei- are in beds of non-navig- .ible .streams, bayous and lakes. Under the old regulation an oper- or ,. f ,,,M „,,,..:., ., ]ea .. c for Mj )c ..-- .,..„„ acres, merely bv j-PPlH'.-Hion, and the state retained . only one - enghth royalty. Now ., vhen a prospective lessor offers lo I'';"" a tract the commissioner wl -'irst Methodist it Monday, !es of the W.S.C.S. of .Methodist church met llernoon at the church <& out. Mrs. H. I.,. Broach '' Ihe meeting was opened «"iK. "t-'ailli of Our Fa- ,h Mrs. T. S. McUavitt Vi. Special reports were /I..-s Minnie Urianl, Mrs. and Mrs. Leon Bundy. I). Hester program chair- odnced Mrs. John Arnold •e^ the devotional on "Road ,, '••' -Mrs. B. W. Edwards ('•a solo, .she was accompanied ;irs. Dolphus Whitlon Jr., at the .in. Mrs. O. A. Graves prinei- speaher talked on "Our Plans i Pe ( y-.' ' !>urnu; tlie business session Mrs. mi Uundy was appointed to at- id Hi'.- Christian Social Kola- i "".V t " t , .sonor w ise that the tract i.s to be leased and will accept the best of- I'-'i as to price and royalty. Republicans Plan 1946 Campaign to Cover Arkansas ;.;,, Li We Hock, Feb.' 13 ' rH/rV- More " R e<n,,,g here Ll c "" )llllc;i1 campaign' in Arkan- firv 'nf ^f 1 ' 1 - 101 ;' LUl 'c Rock, sccre- i ,M. n thC T - slal ° committee, cle- 1 ml ° Llne P ln Dn >' address nl -i puncheon session. • n-Kineluded setting „ date for This .••VV"-' ," v "'" : ' , S V' !( -' convention of the •'"';-. to be held in i.ittle i P-rty and lixing the basis of ronro ll.urt-d^y and Friday of | ^nlalion in the convention Repub- 1 i', c . I'," , 1vote - s . cast by counties in the Mosirk-nlial election will be bniing and Going 'Ir!.;. Lee (.Jib-;..; .er, Julia Xicho .•:' Kl!in:;ton Memorial ho.-pita! A:lanl:i will arrive Thursday for .•ii-.it MV.tli Mr,-,. Nichol.s mother K. '-'• I.. Nichols. UL'O South I'ine eel. M.-.-i. Gibson will be reiv.?m- ••-•tl as the former Miss Kvclyn EH FINGERS ARE WOT ENOUGH I" relieve d:-yilrliyfi':ilp, but you can cut mil relief with no ll;iir Tonic. liclp.s ilVlOROLfPv'E; HAIR TONIC lievcd that ptoman'io; food poisoning. For a food upsets we poisoning. II is not likely that anyone could eat food which was decomposed so badly lhat i.s con- stained ptomaines. When "poisonous" foods are examined for germs, the true cause of the difficulty reveals "ptomaine poisoning" to be ,a myth. MILK A COMMON CARRIER In the past, milk and milk products, were the foods which most frequently transmitted disease. In many places in our country this still is a common method ot spreading disease. As soon a.s a community starts to use properly pasteurized milk, food infections of Ihis lype rapidly disappear. Raw milk is a common spreader of disease. Inspection of meat is another safeguard against spreading in- tections through food. There are certain animal diseases which are in meal inspection - - been found impractical, .trichinosis or pork worm disease is contracted bv eating improperly cooked pork. The larvae of this worm which lie im- not included as lliey liavi . -,„ „» ..n.j »>u(iii UJIH.M JIU 1111- bedded in the muscle arc effectively killed by appropriate storage at a low temperature. Storage standard:; now are well established. If meat is used before me proper time, and if it is nol thoroughly cooked, the person who cats it may develop trichinosis. CLEAN OUT SUSPECTED FOOD If food poisoning i.s suspected, tho patient should be made to vomit and a physician .should be summoned. Sample of the suspected food should be kept nnd turned over to the physician on his arrival. To he certain that iill suspected food h;is been removed from the stomach the physician may pas.s a stomach tube and wash out the remainder, iurlhcr treatment depends on the cause of the upset and the condition of the patient. True food poisoning may cause abdominal cramp:;, nausea, vomiting and diarrhea. More often tne attack turns out lo be an infected food which the patient has eaten without realizing anything -... , is wrong with it. Food infection .... i :•"-• of Little is less common todav, due to a ''"•'' commilieeman and | stomach and bowel upset are nol '• ' necessarily due to poisoned or in- leclccl food. The symptoms can be caused by indiscretion in deil, DOROTHY DIX Facial Expressions Dear Miss Dix: I can't look anyone in the eyes when I am talking ID them and naturally they don't think I am paying any attention to them. I look. dumb. My mother Kays I have a dead pan face. I «••' - ••»•»!- 1.1 t.iv.(iv4 j/tl 11 JUUU. A have practiced in front of the mirror how to look Intelligent, but all I do is just look a little dumber, fcvcii my smile is a friendly sneer Is they any facial exercise that I could take Unit would help me? Lorccn Answer: Of course, actors do learn how to register different emotions such as fear, or joy, or mirth, or anger, but I think it would be a hopeless undertaking for any amateur lo acquire what is called a speaking countenance. Anyway, an individual's expression should come from within instead of without, if il is to make any genuine appeal to the beholder so you will waste your time in smirking before a mirror. All thai you would gain would be 'to look hypocritical if you assumed a glad, expectant look when you were talking lo a bore, or if you tried lo look lender and loving at someone you loathed. Gain Self-Confidence Your inability to look people in the eye is shyness and you can conquer that by gaining sclf-condi- dcnco. und Ihe way lo gel that is lo quil thinking so much about yourself and the impression you arc making on others and concentrate your attention on the one to whom you arc speaking. Your mother has done you a groat, if unintentional, wrong, by continually telling you thai you look dumb. To be made conscious of our shortcomings impresses them on us Car oflcner than it cures them. Millions of people are failures in the world because their families have always thrown up to them that they would never amount to anything. Dear Dorothy Dix: What's wrong with the modern girlv I have been out with dozens of them and can only recall a few limes that any one of them ever invited me to her house for a meal, or wanted to spend an evening at home. When I would call for one, she would bo all painted up. her hut on, ready to dtish off to a movie, or .. dance, or somewhere. Pome of us boys would like to know how a girl looks without her make-up und. with her hair down, and whether she could prepare a dinner and tidy n house, and what sort ot a companion she would be as a wife. Maybe I am old-fashioned, but il seems lo me llial only a fool would marry a girl with whom he never had a chance to get acquainted. Bachelor Answer: Right you are, son. The reason thai so many girls have lots of dates that never lead to the altar is because they step out with the boy friends instead of entertaining them at home. And it i.s home cook the home Letters to the Editor This is your newspaper. Write to it. Letters criticizing the editorial policy or commenting upon facts in the news columns, are equally welcome. Every writer inust sign his name and address but publication of name may be withheld if requested. i ThrM == Arkansas News Items nEI Dorado, Feb. 13 —M— El Dorado s city council and other of- licials have bee.rt restrained' by Iher for ^"'negotiating '*"* ,. --- - •- -^ .—.,11 icast A temporary injunction was is- three student.-; were killed and ^! c d yesterday by chancery judge 3 Are Killed in Rioting in Cairo Cairo. Fob. (UP)— At least .scores Praises Editorial Editor The Star:—As an Ai- whcic the handsome kansas Alumni, former footballer, backer of U.A. In every respect, I want to pat you on the back for the Star's editorial of 11 February. 1 agree lhat we do need a larger stadium and in Little Rock in which the U. A. boys could play more games before Arkansas Arkansas fans and make ._. more cash for the school, but 1 wakes don't al all agree that the way to n movie, a a agree a e way to 'Oman lie love in a way no ordinary get it is by all of the slate pool- youth could ever hope lo do. that ing and building for Little Rock makes a clian feel like nnrmim. ihn A f makes a chap feel like popping the question. Nor does swanky " res tauranl cookini; make him yearn : ..... "•;-. »-«vMxiii;r. uume nun yearn ecreaon or e youn" Hone for a kitchen of his own. It is the boys and girls won't hurt in any quiet, pcacclul inexpensive even- respect either. I for one am ready ing at home, where a man can rest to support such a venture for our his feel and talk about himself, thai own city, something that wo have leads lo marriage. M.-»C.^I^J r~ ........ — i --------And girls arc stupid not lo realize this and play home up for all it is worth. good sound youth building pro- ram in Hope. Oilier matters before the group .mm- "i 1 . 1 "" 1 " "f n committee On 9 (> candidates and selection of ' Mate nuance eominitlre. to be ;;;""ed on the basis of one from -'• .'h congressional district • .u-ports of the last meeting of - -- -• *- «j,7 > t u 11 (i t:i_" , Mrs. A. C.'. Rommel ... ,-. ..... - ..... ...in--u Uallace lownscr.d Replace Your Old Record Player with a new AUTOMATIC 1ECORD CHANGER % Now in Stock j COBB-TOOLEY RADIO GO. 1947 Automobile License Already Designed for State Little Rock. Feb! 12 — i/p)_ N O W , tags will bear the stale s name in full and th- elo- fi.m Oportunity Land " Revenue Commissioner Otho A Cook said todav. , f f 0 pk s «'ti 'bids would be •sought within the next few weeks for the 1947 plates He expressed hope that the sla c would be able lo obtain alum£ nun, plates for 1947. If so he color scheme will be black • numerals on the natural aluminum, otherwise the to be numbers, dvnfl o csx 'r 10 )l - L ' ensc !lt lhc; end o first series of three mi m- <-'iuils. Cook said. The commissioner said il was '"vet eer.ain lhat the slate -' uld obtain enough sheet I'lclal ol any kind for nianu- lacture^of 1047 tags School Bus Goes Through Bridge, But None Hurt eatin while unde , while fatigued, or eating Power emotional distress. Move Wes m { fe .v4** Iill -- Added — MARCH Or TIMES STICE COMES ) GERMANY" Ihe children, students miraldale consolidated'•> escaped through door. The Ihe bus lost a wheel. —o al the sclJols, . ,ncy accident bccui'cd whe'n Emonuel Mansfield fro Appear in Negro Spirituals Here Kma.uiel Mansfield, repuled U, be ihe Hrealest living interpreter of! ''f'Hru spirituals, will appear in concert at the city hall auditorium I hursda.v night, March 28 J A Harris announced today. Mansfield is acclaimed by critics a.s a ' " ' By HENDRI XCHANDLER ^Biloxi, Mis.s., Feb. 13 — (/P)—The Federal Power Commission, which for Ihe past five months lias held hearings in producing slates to obtain information on which to base a policy of natural f-as, shifted it's activities today to the midweslern gas consuming territory. The commission will open a hearing in Chicago next Tuesday that is expected to last from one to two weeks. Later il will go lo Charles- Ion, Wesl Virginia, for a hearing April 2 and then wind up the inquiry wilh an extended hearing in Washington before June 30. Supervising Commissioner Nelson I.ee Smith, who presided at a two- day hearing completed here yesterday, said four of the five co'mmis- sioners would sit at the Chicago session. F. P. C. attaches said it probably would be several months before the commission could announce a decision. Al each of Ihe hearings oposing opinions have been expressed regarding the question of federal regulation of Ihe gas industry So.me witnesses have expressed belief that the FPC now has authority lo regulate the industry under the Natural Gas Act. -; Assistant Attorney K. Leland .Richardson of Louisiana lold Ihe commission lhal Mississipi's known reserve would be depleted in a few years jurrl the stale would then have to import coal and "chop wood" for fuel if it piped its gas outside the stale now. U. S. Nominations in State Primary to Be Rubd Void Dear Miss Dix: 1 am a girl of 17 and have been corresponding with a commanding officer in the army „.,,, ^, um ,uei- 01 commerce and who is 08 years of age. He is very other business and profcsslornl much in love with me and wishes groups stirred up on the need "or to be married when he returns lo •• —-' ' " • •• •• the Slates, which will be very soon I care nothing for him and it bores me to be around him. but my brother thinks that it would not be right for me to turn him down after we have been corresponding so long What should I do? Answer: Any man „. „„ „.„,, wants to marry a 17-year-old school girl must be in his dotage. No sane man would think of such a thing for the result would be misery for bolh of them. Having corresponded with a man doesn't commit you to marry him. Mary. of 68 who By DOROTHY STALEY Copyright. 1946, NEA Smicc, Inc. The Slory: Dr. Bertolcllc calls the coroner after examining Phillipa's body. "Sudden death," he explains. Then Coroner Smith calls the Districl Al- torncy. "We always call Ihe U. A.," he says, "when il looks like murder." c « * XV For some reason we all looked at Dr. Bertolellc, and he just shrugged his shoulders. "It's preposterous, I know," he said, "but she certainly fell from Ihe- cliff and Smith is only doing His duty in calling the dislricl allorney. The circumstances loading . up to that fall will have to be determined." Mr.- Willson said slowly, "Of course. ' Naturally. The* law provides a certain formula which must be followed in sudden death." My throat seemed stiff, but I managed to get some sound through my paralyzed vocal cords. "Bui he said murder." Mr. Willson had hold of himself by this time. "He only said 'when il looks like murder,' Nana. He was simply trying to explain this thing to us who were being very obtuse. This has been a shock. None of us have quite grasped il." I relaxed, for what he said was right, of course, Coroner Smith came back in the room and said, "Now, how come you moved the body?" "Good God, man," Fletch cried, "she's my wife!" Smith looked annoyed. "Dr. Ber- tolctto explained all lhal on Ihc telephone. body?" Why did you move the ., Flelch dropped his head in his? hands. 'I couldn't leave her there Along ihe road. For everyone who came along lo gape at." see her after 4 o'clock yesterday." Smith raised her ' eyebrows. Where were you? Where did you sleep?" Flelch nodded toward'the door of the adjoining room and I held my breath. Smith swung open the door and I let my breath oul gently. Flclch's bed had been slept iri l since 4 o'clock yesterday'. Weren't you concerned, Mr. Willson?" ,1 was so afraid that Fletch with his innate honesty would say, "We weren't exactly concerned about each other," but instead he made an equally honest answer. .: "Well, I left here at 4 o'clock and I .didn't gel back until quite late. Her door was-closed, and I—1 didn't disturb her. And this morning I knew she wouldn't be gelling" up early like the rest of us." "So you knew it, did you?" Flelch looked al him levclly, nnd his answer was one that Smith could understand. "Mrs. Willson was nol a native of Wcstbrook. The Fourth of July parade had no significance for her, but my father and I ..." His voice broke n little "We were going to inarch us usual." Smith just .said "Oh," and wo all went downstairs as;ain. (To Bo Continued) We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer The mother-in-law, daughter-in- law problem is no joke. Women who begin their letters to me with "Would you write a column about . . ." are more often having daughter-in-law or mother-in-law trouble •ame along lo gape at" ij.-i-m-unv or momer-in-iaw trouble no sustained a demurer which in T Jvill "">- ! rs ' Mr. Willson broke in "That is , " any other kind uf problem in effect removed the union from in-i , Jw:l - v Tl ' a . •ight. We didn't think about its be- llL i, mmi - relations. elusion in tho case under petitions |'; l . le ., buK( -'- s . wi I '111 " " " "'* »•'*•• »--LJI |V_ ^J 1 l will be widely received by lovers of .gooil music. N O Wf Coifing Placed on insulation, Siding Material Lillle Rock, Feb. 13 —(/I 1 )— At, . -., Ul toiney General Guy F.. Williams .real artist with exceptional 'His ruled thai nominations of fed- and power and the concert | eral office candidates at the regular state Democratic primaries would be void. It was his third ruling on act 107 of )U-). r i which separated the slate and federal party elections I Miller Coiiiuy l"'ro.-;eculor Dennis |K. Williams had written that Miller county did nol plan to have a primary and rinuill solely for federal officers as required by Act. 107. He asked what eHect this would have upon the slate primary and rimeif elections and Ihe general election. t ll uiu not say that Millr county 10 combine the iwo pri Lillle Rock. Feb. 12 —(/I 3 )— The Litlle Rock districl Office of Price Administration has placed dollars- arrl-cents ceilings on installed insulation and installed siding in Pulaski county home construction. I : .similar ceilings will be issued later -— Added — NEWS 'TRACK & FIELD QUIZ' the for other parts of the stale, OPA office said. In India and Persia, the cheeta has been used for centuries in hunt ing antelopes and other game. IRRITATIONS OF EXTERNAL CAUSE lOczi'iuu, ucno pimples, simple ringworm, U'Ui-:-, salt rheum, humps (.Ijliu'liiicuds), :iinl UR|.V lii-olvcii-uiiL ukin. Millions iv- , liovo itching, burning and sorcni'sa of | uii-. r -,.-ijjis(<ri('a\viihtliissiu)|ilc home treatment. Black and White Ointment goes (o work ut onco. .Aids hculing, works tha :in(ist'|)lio_\vay. L'5 yours sjiiTtMw. 10c', l-'oc, fiUc; sizes. Piirclmso priuo refunded if yon'ioji.it patislictl. Uso only as di- UL'ied. Vila! iu eleunsing is good soap. Enjoy Black uud Wliittt fikia .-JUMP daily. niaries However, the possibility tnai some enmities would make such a combination has been discussed. SURPRISE! Sparla, \Vi>- , l''eb. 13 — i.-l'l— Alter Everett Soper. a veteran'of the Knropeau theater, received his uiscluu-ge at .Koi-i Sheridan, 111 he hurried t,. hi., old home, ;irriv- in;; in the middle o[ the night. He dashed into a bcdrom turned on the light and yelled "surprise." Mr. and Airs. Arnold Luke awoke, and Wt-re very surprised at the presence of the ox-soldier. Kx- planiilioi.s j'olloued. Wliile o\-er- si-as. Super':: parents had nmved, but letters lehiiig him about it had lailect iu caleii up v, itii lum. right. We didn't think about its being a sudden death, or any of the legal circumstances involved. She was my son's wife, and his one thought—our one thought—was to bring her home—where she belonged.." Smith was a little mollified. His tone in his next question was not so exasperated, but his mollification didn't last beyond Mr. Willson's answer. "Who of you found her?" "It wasn't any of us," Mr. Willson replied. "It was a young couple driving along the road." . Smith looked around. Where are they?" "Well," Mr. Willson said, "the young woman was fairly well upset, so I told her husband to take her home and we would send for them if they were needed." Smith said, "Well, I'll be damned. You people certainly run things to suit yourselves." No one answered him. Chiefly, 1 suppose, because none of us knew the right answer. Coroner Smith made some notes on the back of an envelope and then he said, and 1 thought it was very kind of him, "Would you like to move your wife to her room, Mr. Willson? There is no point in keeping her here now." £ >r * ,.,„ u little procession started to the third floor, 1 in the lead, Smith right behind me, 1 don't know why. Fletch and Dr. Bertolelte carried Phillipa's body and Mr. Willson brought up the rear. When I opened the door to Phillipa's room, Smith noted instantly Ihe room's lack of a personality, or •otrhaps I give him too much credit. He probably noted the luggage on Ihe rack. "What's this?" he asked. The interesting thin letlcrs is that they arc all alike on two counts Whether it is the dau^h- tcr-in-law or the mother-in-law writing, it is evident that the accusing woman never has discus- sod Ihe reasons for the strained relationship with the other woman most concerned. But it it equally evident thai tho maile A few more good editorials the need for an indoors house of recreation for the youn" Hone ' needed for several years. Very truly yours, Henry Z. Holly G24 South Main Street Hope, Arkansas 11 February 1940 s -, Lots °ct the Kawanis, Ilo- Chamber of Commerce and uenK were ed and , . , y cancery judge were injured in bailies wilh ,„• V; h P ecr on request of George police in Alexandria and Cairo to- Mason, member of a citizens' '.lay as anli-Brilish rioting snrcad £ i rou P which advocales a refren- through Egypl for the fourlh dum on tne matter. siraighi da — — . The three falajilies were report- ii.u uiiaiiues were report- „, ""- " u ^. *eo. u —(/p>— Less Alexandria, where police wom .en and more veterans are .......uuuuod the Karmouz quarter S e ?. kln 8 employment in Pulaski and and lired into u group of students 5" Jln . G ,. c . ou , n H es according to One of the dead was a 12-year-old Charles W. Kirby, manager of the surrounded ... and fired into •n t V^"" 7 ' J11M '»asui ui III Rock office of the USES, he said, disclosed that elementary school student. In Cairo, meanwhile, thousands ,,"• survey, ne said, disclosed tha of university students battled po- ? 5 P9 r cen t of the 8,300 men seek- lice officers and casualties were m & l° hs are World War II veler- reporled heavy on both sides, al- a . ns - Large numbers of women are though there was no word of any dropping from the labor force and deaths. emnlovfM'Q nro rin*-nnn .4 :.-.»• ..„. . deaths. Ono «roup of 1,000 students barricaded themselves in the university on the cast bank of the Nile and announced they intended to there "until the government makes good ils violent behavior " Between 2.000 arid 4,000 other students concentrated on nearby P Cai ' S and ° f _Washinglon, Feb. 13 — Efforts .: .Radio Broadcasting, Inc., to Iroin the university suburb of Giza The Federal' h 0 onorin 1 " 1a n S %i,,rir" < i 1 ' l l 1 -n p , roc , css J on Commission this wee* nad served weekend rMine "' during notice on the company that it has iv v,i_ivi_j jvi J JU L1II14, fitti ii-,4 r* *...« f . M. . f-eypt. Premier Mahmoud Nok- rasliy Pasha also has been the object of student protests. •o — one with respect to West Memphis con- and the other in regard to the re- Blood Plasma to Arkansas Little Rock, Feb. 13 —(/I 1 ;— Arkansas will receive 3,000 units of blood plasma from the American -Kcd Cross at St. i^ouis for use of civilian physicians and hospitals. Dr. Raymond F. Barnes, mid-1 „, n ,. mr ,, ... western area director of medical ^ i's-, h,,t and health services for the Red 1 Cross, announced today that shipments to this stale already have begun. He said the distribution would make available one complete unit of the life-saving substance to every licensed physician and surgeon in Arkansas. Actual distribution is being handled by the State Health Officer Shanghai, Feb. '13 — (UP) — •eneralissimo Chiang Kai-shek disclosed loday lhal China was considering sending troops to Japan lo join in Ihe occupation. Cliaing also told a press conference, his first in Shanghai in 10 years, that no secret or formal ne- V cooperation „ ^ 11Vtlllaa . btate Medical Society an dthe Arkansas Stale Hospital Association The plan is part of a Red Cross program to allocate more than one million units of plasma declared surplus by the Army and Navy. Dr. Barnes said three factors in planning distribution were given consideration: (1) to demonstrate the value of blood donor programs; (21 to strengthen blood donor programs already established; (3j to determine state requirements for blood and ils derivatives. Dr. Barnes said every acceptable Arkansas hospital would be given a supply of plasma for use without charge to patients. o Freedom to Work Bill In Court Test El Dorado, Feb. 13 —(/P)— Chancellor W. A. Speer today continued lo March 12 trial of against the Lion Cht ^, .,„,.,- tion and Ihe Oil Workers International Union, local 434, by two former employes of the Lion Corporation under Arkansas' "Freedom to work" amendment. talks underway informal -.-. legarding ^ u - nomic coperation" between the two countries. Asked if U. S. Secretary of Slale James F. Byrnes would be informed of the negotiations he said me united btaics will — and should be — informed." iorniiii announcement He cemen coviid be expected soon on Chinese- the Arkansas j French negotiations" Trees Uprooted as Storm Sweeps Through Ft. Smith Fort, Smith, Ark., Feb. 13 — (yP)— A strong wind gauged at 22 miles an hour uprooted trees and demolished several small buildings in the- 1-ort Smith area early Ihis morning. No one was injured. iMecU-u: service was disrupted lor about two hours at Barling and Charleston, Southeast of Fort Srmt-n, and the Oklahoma Gas and JMectnc ompany's main transmission line between Fort Smith and Howe, Okla., was torn down. Opens Schedules From iisto V/est Memphis, Tcnn., Feb. 13 —(UP) Greyhound bus lines re", j. ._ u, iu \fi j ^-.lltlll- , ~«- •• — »•••*« tJiitj JilJUO 1 U" . Speer today continued sul . 1 ' ) p« service from Memphis lo 2 trial of a suit brought i ; )0 i n1s wost ol thc ' Mississippi river Lion Chemical Corpora-i ay as company 33 officials an- .-..i i,. . v~. l*t,i it nr.nlw.,..] tu.,4 , ~, , , , "*° ttli .... ^^.., 1Jlllt j „,, uiiujitus announced that schedules hnd been re stored to one-third of normal Buses were scheduled to depart or Little Rock, Ark., and St LOUIS Mo., for the first time since a .strike bv fioed by both plaintiffs -and defend sustained a demurer which in __ - — . . . u . ^ k% viii_ lllllUJl J.il_/lll Jll-l-i elusion in tho case under petitions ! .',,•,about these in their present form. jsliikn been discussed with all the woman's "closest friends." The unwrilten rule in such situations seems to eb: "Treat the offending mother-in-law or daughter-in-law politely on the surface while resentment or even hatred seclhs underneath." . If women really want to build in o th e r-in-law relationship they satisfactory daughter-in-law „...,.,.,, lllv .., should -- instead of nursin;; hurts, and resentments •— slate their problems lo each other and try lo solve them. IT WON'T CHANGE ANYTHING Nol each that they olhei could work out can over. ever make But they ujen- present lorm. j^......, t , >.-ii.-i u jc street The issue as il now stands the ""A 1 -" 1 ,' coach employes laneeilor declared, is between the ict llnos al aintiffs and the Lion corporation lo; ' nll| i'il and garage contend lhat they !'- l " ot as . nn ""ti-vi by the Lion corpo- ll °" «S»"isl the slri jf their failure lo WL ' nt im ° effect. plaintiffs and Ihe Lion corporation The plaintiffs cc ' ' ' were dismissed by ration because of ....„ ,, iw lu pay union dues. They are seeking a mandatory injunction reinstating them as employes of the company and a permanent injunction enjoining the union and the company from enforcing a maintenance of membership agreement which the plaintiffs alleged was included in , the contract between the two. Such i an agreement, the plaintiffs charged, is a violation of the free- '< dom to work amendment. i •o planned for today Members of the Brotherhood of a in men were manning without interference by electric street railway and ' : (AFL'i. Greyhound's .., o- here were anti-violence injunc- slriking workers MAN HUNT \ Grand Forks, N. D., Feb. 13 — ••-i >•- An automobile bearing two iari-e black-lettered signs was seen on ^ Grand 1-orks streets. Ihe signs read: "Just divorced," and "Man wanted." ore o ftin is called cussi- keep rclationship them both a constant turmoil caused by hid•' 17,000 Troops Due to Disembark on Coasts Today By The Associated Press Approximately 17,UUU returning war veterans arc aboard ^0 iran>- 133- den resentment annoyance loflcl from Pearl Harbor, Uooas from Pearl Harbor, tiO At Snn. Diego Miscellaneous on following: Mmesyu-cper Starling, 74 navy; i IMS . J ,s)l). i'mir navy. At ban Francisco Miscellaneous on following vcs- .. i»"« M--n.-i.uiB in-u aooaro 1:11 iran--- fh'., S '' a *' 1; isher from Manila, 2,A"! ports scheduled to dock today at , al '! ny "'l 1 , 0 <-"'WnaUy yester- ia-, r - day: Santa Maria j'rom Lcvte 1- covered by a hick layer of fake sweetness and light. The vindictive tone of many me of the letters make if perhaps many \\ get more satisfaction out wondei don't sonling a mother-in-law or a daughter-in-law than they would Kel out of having the in-law for a friend, or at acquaintance. When lhat i.s the _ _ is, of course, no solution to the problem. But the ones who really --- — - want lo get along probably could 'A guest room?" do it if they would be as frank "Yes," 1 answered. "Mr. and [ with each other in discussing Mrs. Fletcher Willson do nol live! their relationship as they are ui here, but were only visiting for a. diseussini; it with their friends, few days." Before I thoughl I added, 'This is the room Mrs. Willson was occupying." "Oh, il is, is il?" He didn't need to say what I knew he was going to. I had seen il for myself. "The bed hasn't been slept in. Inter- i-ttiiiK." 1 thought it was too, bill I wasn't going to agree with him, I helped. Fletch to fix Phillipa on the bed as best we eould, and Ihen as we left the room. Ihe coroner asked, "Any id-.-a where your wife was last nighi, Willson?" Fletch ^liook IUL; head. "1 didn'l Seventeen of Ihe vessels are due on the west coast. The three others are expected at New York. Ships and units arriving: At New York Sea Robin from Le Havre. l.FilW troops, including SKith Chemical Mortar Battalion: o'Sioth Field Artillery Battalion; 19 nurses 2U for a pleasant" W A9 S »,' ld « civilians. I Miscellaneous personnel on following: Wilfred Grenicll from Trinidad, two army and three civilians; Franz Sigcl from Tunis, two. At Los Angeles Miscellaneous on following: Drew from Saipan, l.OCli; Sea Star from Yokohama. 2.136: Sea Fiddler from Yokohama. 2.0,'JS; Lot Whitcomb from Noumea, live: Braxton from Sainar, 1,7;!U; Dav. Ion from Pearl Harbor, fil:: 1 : AJi- Bul I say unto you, Thai ye ro-ich'tim from Pearl Harbor, I.OT'J: ., ,; i!7 army, 14 navy; Ohaleaii' Thier•'H Honolulu. f>i! army; War 1. -)!)-! army. G^ na'vy; Ini.'l-i marines; Santa Monica -e\ le. ~2'2 n aw. ° k ' are demanding younger '" said. • Capitol Talk ^ The ' Federal' Communications Commission this week had served -..._ „..., ut.i^i in iugaiu LU LUC? replacement station which it proposes to build in Hot Springs Previously, the company had been notified that it would encounter opposition from the state of Arkansas and the City oi Hot Springs, both objecting to taking the station away from Hot Springs. And it is aware that a corporation has been organized by Arkansas citizens who would like for the FCC to ,, Io £ c , e the Present owners lo sell KTHS to them. On top of all that, the KTHS removal application now has been designated for a consolidated hearing with the application of W: Wright Esch (WMFJ), Daytona Beach, Fla., for a change in frequency from 1450 to 1090 kilocycles. The KTHS operators are asking permission to increase the power with which the station broad casts to 1090kc. -- . With the obvious intent of pacifying Hot Srpings opposition, Radio Broadcasting, Inc., applied to the FCC for a permit to construct a new station at Hot Springs (to lake the place of KTHS), with one kilowatt power night, 10 kilowatts night, over 740 kilocycles. There, too, complications ensued. The Arkansas Valley Broadcast Company of Fort Smith also has applied for the 740 kilocycles frequency, with one kilowatt power So the FCC has consolidated those applications for hearing. There's no likelihood of the KlHSs lawyers being among the unemployed any time soon. • Movies for Schools -J f ,, tne le g'slature will provide $40.000 or $50,000 for the purpose, the state Education Department can establish a central lending library of visual education films available for schools throughout the state, Commissioner- Jones said today. Many, schools already' have films of their own, which they 'arfe putting to effective use, but most districts cannot afford them. Motion pictures as a teaching, me urn are being utilized successfully in many states, Mr. Jones added "A modest appropriation that would cover cost of essential films, and also the salaries of a specialist in visual education and « secretary, would give Arkansas a start in a type of program that is steadily growing throughout the country," Mr. Jones' said. The staff, of course, would direct the state's lending library but it also could assist the schools which have films of their own." - WOMERAWs who suffer fiery misery of NOT FLASHES If you suffer from hot flashes, feel nervous, highstrung, "on edge", a bit blue at times — due to the functional "middle-age" period peculiar to women —try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms. Pinkham's Compound is one of the best known medicines you can buy for this purpose! Taken regularly —Pinkham's Compound helps build up resistance against such "middle-age" distress It has proved that some of the happiest days in some women's lives can often be during their 40's. • * Thousands upon thousands of women have reported remarkable benefits. We'honestly recommend that you give Pinkham's Compound a fair trial! Also a great stomachic tonic LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S • • COMING HOUSE OF DRACULA Thoughts sist not evil: but whosoever" shall smite thee on thy right cheek, turn lo him the other also.—Mat-1 thew :~>:39. j Revenge is always Ihe weak plea i sure of a liltle and narrow mind •—Juvenal. Arlist canvas is woven from flax, hemp, jute and cotton. Napoleon had his first dental extraction at the u^e of 413. WILL YOU SELL your Old Table Model Radio' Phone 98 or see Cobb-Tooley Radio Co. DO YOU NEED CASH? We will laan you money on your Cor, Furniture, Livestock, etc., or if your cgr needs rcfmancing sec Tom McLcrty ot the Hope Auto Company, /20 WesJ Second street in Hope, Arkansas. 'ent- Sr'ed mas teen ' be- 'anv dale ame t an nets ,,220 his arns pre« tgan 'ged »>• > t

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