Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 15, 1946 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 15, 1946
Page 2
Start Free Trial

!p§IPW r* W ^—^™rr^™*T m JtJ'^.*~ i$* , %T s&Vjj , „ 1 -4.-Page iw<J HOPE S t A ft, HOP 6, ARKANSAS Holland, Denuded by the Nazis Like a Plague of Locusts, Now Faces Recovery Problem Hope Star Star ol Hope 1899.' Press 19J7, Consolidatid January 18, Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washbufn) ot the Star bulidina 212-2 M South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under thn Act of March 3, 1897. 'AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Associalion. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in ArlvarKel! By city carrier per week 15c Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lofoyetip counties, S3.50 per yoar; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The I Associated Press is exclusively entitled tc | the use for republication of all news dis j ;uUhc> credited to it or not otherwise i ceditccl in this .paper and also Ihe local j lews published herein. : National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Doilies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn., ilerick Building; ..Chiraap, 400 North Mich Igan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Delroit, Mich., 2842 W, Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg Sew Orleans, 722 Union St. ' ' ' ily needed Holland is lacking all these necessities, but among the things I which she does have and cherish ! is freedom of the press. I told | the prime minister that Mrs. Mack and I are exponents of complete freedom of exchange of news among nations as an essential to world peace. He agreed vigorously. "Three in Holland we have abso- ilule freedom" he said. "The gov- j ernment has no control over the [ press and never interferes in any i wav." i i> i i* ,"k If* * i >* * t") •«'•! ft It I •> f •-.. .\By.DEWITT MACKENIE .->*/• AP World T-raveler i>* The Hague. Feb. 15 — Prime %Imister Sehet merhorn tells this ' cbhimn "things are not so bad" %j ,v>ift> Holland in her struggle for re- We.il, it's good to hear that from the cruet' minister of state but Mrs. Mack and I., have looked things • OV'BI' tor ourselves, take il that he Vas speaking rather euphemistical- ( ly, after the manner of the Dutch. , who aie a brave people and don't ''ciy over their hurts in public. " It's tine that compared with a k . year, ago, when many folk were cly- . ins. of starvation and other priva- •-. tions. "things aren't so bad." But '* 'believe us, Holland still is suffer- i aug grievously. "Tnere no longer is hunger," "-said'D-. Schermerhorn gratefully, '*' atttl he gave us his famous big .. _ That's the way they gauge tne i sm.v...en here alter their long tor-j tore at the hands of Nazi brutality. | "lj Mity aren't actually hungry, then • —thinss are going well. But while. "' thici'~*~ r-arf-fr*' • it'onins. cvT-nn.* ' '*' is getting a fair amount of food toe cudi still is thm in^etu. \.\: as,k,ed the- prime minister if the '-thousands of drawn faces one sees , don'j mean undernourishment - from days not so long ago. He nodded sober agreement. "With this year's crops, condi- • "••tions will'be much better — barring the matter of wheat." he "^'We^shall be dependent on •"'t'ed/'JStafe's,. Canada and .rnerica for most of our ,—,.,. because .even in normal ti,mes we never have grown more lhan-farty per cent of that. We shall '^Ita^b eribugh' : vegetables so that we ' Sport 1: some to England.' Bel^.,and Ge/rriany.;'and with the rrtval O'f' spring there once more ^m be eggs and milk, both of which have been almost non- sitn- —.—.--. r ™-.~.»*,., 11.7 \^»ci» ui ic y (»u see is wearing darned and patched thirjg^-j'iti' th''s -is -also true of shoes. The prime minister threw up his tiands.. ,.._ "As for the textile situalion, it's ]""^cissible.'.' .h,e ,&?id, wi'*-- fhial'tv "There, is»,ncU cloth .available for ,•»-clothing. Even many little children « sreMrovma to • go • without underwear during the winter monlhs. "Another great problem is transportRt'ofi: The Germans took a-"av '^r^ >u W?"->.P er .cept.of our rolling S*o£fc. -SooTe. of that is .finding its way back through* tt»e Allied forces of occupation ••« in-, German", but most,, of it we., never shall see! " abaiT We are' ninnins only ? few i -trains "and some of the coaches "'~y,^n' wri!)out win dQAVS and' other-, mans also cleaned us'out of most'1 2. A right for Soviet citizens to Ann nnn e • Tn f re ar ? in Holland only J enjoy special residential and pur- suu.uuu — all prewar and most of ' chasing privileges in the nine , north- tnenj,fa.,tembl«;.shape;.We have no i chasing privileges in the nine north- npw.«r*c.«,*..»i.,,i^g p lan to i mport | wes t e rri provinces and the two yea*-, bub by ; ;the;fmunicipaUties of Dairen and Harh- j '3. Soviet control of all water traf> ! fie in the northeast. ; 4. A Russian "safety corridor" leading to Port Arthur and Dairen and Ihe right to establish Russian troops there. — . o Higher Wage Continued from Page One with almost complete paralysis. ' "They are accompanied by" inflationary': pressures that also threaten the stability of our economy." The new p'rograrn Mr. Tritman said, is not to be construed as permitting "indiscriminate wage in- !"-<M.e P <: " Rp\ni c . s will decide which types of increases will need no wages stabilization board aproyal, and Ihe president said he expected '.hose cases to be numerous. "Increases outside and beyond this general policy cannot be approved without subjecting the workers and the public to the danger of inflation. It is to the best advantage pf the American Worker,'above all other' groups, that the price line be held." The chief executive asked support of the program from his entire administration — including the justice and treasury departments, which Bowles privately has contended failed to support his OPA program in some eases. Finally, Mr; Truman called on Congress for four pieces of anti- inflation legislation -T- extension of the price control act without change, extension of subsidies for another year, enactmenl of the housing bill lo pul price ceilings on housing, and extension of the second war powers act. o . •_ I Hope Independents i to Play Fulton | Girls Tonight ! The Hope Independent girls team i coached by Joe Booker, will play : Fulton High School girls, coached by Mr. Lieblong. at 7 o'clock tonight (Friday) in Hope High School gymnasium. Admission is 15 and ,25c. I I p S v -^'•" -*- old J d¥rS'- ! wfl ! P'h^ve' passed ^oift "so th at we shall be no further ahead . However, our greatest shortage is m machinery, and machine tools, ine Germans took a.way.-every- -thmg we had, even the-machinery in our two-large raihvay -"repair snops. So we are unable either to get industry under way or to repair our crippled transportation until we^can import machines, and-topis, vyant to get these "necessi- )trt; ( America,, ;,and .the only iijii-sji i, ' * e ''"haveix't; purchased, them *f }»*»?•«* becays'e for -the; time we Wing weTiave Wdollars available Actuallv we have in the United States funds 'amounting"'to several -.hundred million dollars, but these were impounded pending invcstiga- > tmn to make sure that no enemy rnoney was involved. With the release of these assets we shall be able to take up again the purchase of at least part of our most urgent- KfoReiieve Oreomulsion relieves promptly be- sause it eoe.s right to the seat of the help loosen and expel —i phlegm, and aid nature i 3nd hejil raw, tender, in- iuw«u Lironchijii mucous mem - branes.TeUyoiir druggist to seli-you. a D °t«e of creomiilsion with the un- (terstandin? vnn mnof nv*> +>,„ ,.. . ;t for Coughs, Chest SION olds, Bronchitis FritJoy, Edward S. Morris Representing the METROPOLITAN LIFE , INSURANCE COMPANY Life and Personal Accident i i , iand Health Insurance 418 S.^ Elm Telephone 32 Lebanon We Have PHI LCD B. C. BATTERY PACKS Cobb-Tooley Radio Co. Continued from Page One thai iheir presence is "not dictated by military necessity, nor by agreement of the governments, nor by international accord." , Fiangie was followed by Syrian delegate Paris Bey El Khoury, who lold ihe council lhat since the end of the war "we have made con- slant representations for the simul- uneous withdrawal" of British and French troops "but we waited in vain. * He poinled out thai the British- French accord of Decembe? 1945, for withdrawal of their forces provided for "the maintenance in the Levant of sufficient forces to WeVe AH Puljinq % You, Young Feller To Buiid a House, FIRST Catch Your Materials Asbestos Products: situation tight; no inventories piled up Asphalt Roofing, Siding 8 Felts: heavy demands by floor covering and aufo industries cause shortage for construction Insulating Board: manpower shortage prevents building, up big stocks Cast Iron Bathtubs: production rising, following settlement of labor troubles demand now 200 per cent over nor- Steel: Strike puts pro- Wood Shingles: cur rent production is negligible • Lumber: stocks at all-time low, with production declining due to labor trouble Millwork: orders on hand greatly in excess of mills' abil- Cast Iron Soil Pipe: supply short, but production improving Vitrified Clay Pipe: shipments continue ' to exceed production Portland cement: now in ample supply; lack of manpower prevents building up stocks v Electricol Moteriols: factory shipments lag months behind; strike will.increase severe shortages Hardware and Hand Tools: stocks of better grade hardware good; cheaper; grades and hand ; tools short Of the many factors delaying the building boom that should be sweeping the country, shortage of materials is the worst. Sketch above shows approximate current status of various essential building materials, based on facts gathered by the Deparlmcnt of Commerce. Some of the items which seemed slated for improved production will now be slowed up as effects of the steel strike are felt by processors. Peron, Argentinian Dictator, * ^Hr * Charges U. S. Envoy Headed American Espionage System Gen, Smith to Russia as U, S, I r Dan Topping—And Friend Sping Up Ne\v Ynii:, Feb. 13 — (UP) — ; Major league baseball players dis- ! played a surprising willingness to ::iijn their contracts today and be- ' mn limbering up service-sink- muscles. | Th.uujihoul ihe baseball circuit, > players who wore expected to shy ' away tioin ink and engage in long ; duels for lusher pay were eagerly : i-omin.» into the fold without ail argument. i The Intesl big-nnine player to ink his l!)4(i contract was Second '•"• -man F5illy Herman who signed with the Brooklyn Dodgers at San- .i'«t. fla. Heiinan. discnarged it-uni the navy a few weel-.: ago. immediately was invited to join the club's G. I. camp there and : ' ' "i ha 1 ' ' i «i, n -L- arrnin before he begins fighting for a reg- Ulbie Fletcher. fancy-fielding Mrs! baseman recently discharged from tho navy after two vcnrs of sei vice, joined the Pittsburgh Pi- l'alcs again while ex-serviceman i Mickey vviteU, a leading canilidale i tor thud base with the New 1 ork I Giants, agreed to terms with the ' club. I Another old timer and former 1 army man, Luke Apling, okayed :i;s Chirago While .Sox contract, j Appling. ex-American League bat- c ••">!• on, approved nis pact afler winning a bonus clause during a long distance telephone con- \eisalion wilh Vice President Leslie^ O'Connor in Chicago. Even Hank Greenberg, who sup- poiedly was going to be heard to please this spring, joined the •-'lan-ij nn uet'oil Tigers without a •murmur and Sam Melee, one-time |i\ew IOI-K university outfield star jjusl released by tne marine corps signed with the Boston Red Sox after accepting a reported $:jf).uuu bonus. ...;:u Pitcher Newman (Tex I Shirley. 27. ana Outfielder Gene Moore, Hf>. both SI. Louis Browns last year, signed again while Short- slop Pete Pavich. five-year product u! the Giants' farm system officially joined Mel Ott's'club. Meanw.iile, six New York Yankee players left luday for the ;-».-LVs ;.,,. Pciui-.sbin-g, Flu., training base where they will be joined iaior in tne monlli by the Yankee s mad nc'.w irahiinn. in Panama. The group included" Pitchers Wall Uub.el, Karl Drews. Randy Gum- neri, Willis Baker and Charley Haa and Catcher Bill Drcscii»r Chief Seoul Paul Krichell and Mrs. JOL- McL.i. i.i.v, wile of me Yankee sapper. The Brooklyn Dodgers' front of- lice announced the team would play :•: nigh! games at home during 194(1, meeting every oilier National League learn twice. • Q , Doily Bread Continued from Page One a word in now and then. All thai doesn't settle quarrels oi prevent them but it promises to help. And it will prcmote peace of mind in the family of nations. Certainly il is bettor to hear what is being said, however bad. lhan to hear nothing and imagine the worst —and then be surprised and unprepared when thc worst actually happens. Rarely photographed together, Dan Topping, millionaire sportsman, and Kay Button Weaver, former screen star, arc pictured at a New York ni^ht club. They met wlrlc ho was stationed at Honolulu with the Marines. Topping did not entiles! the divorce suit brought by Sonja Ilcnic, skating .slar who married him in l'J-10, first diplomatic chore nor his first relationship with the Russians. Eisenhower assigned to him the task of signing the German surrender at Reims on behalf of the United Slates. He performed a similar assignment earlier at the Italian capitulation. Sin tli is one of Ihe few non-West Point ni"n in ris" 1ri thr> r;\n>r ,-.f lieutenant general. He'was work- juiu in an auto company wnen tie j enlisted as a private in World War By JOHN WALLACE Buenos Aires, Feb. 15 — Iff') —'proven." Presidenlial Candidate Juan D. - "He (Lang) did not even try to. Peron accused Spruille Braden, as- Peron said. "He left Argentina • - -- - w ilh his I his chief, BLONDE or BRUNETTE Look Your Best Know th§ exciting thrill of beautifully lustrous hair handsomely arranged to suit your personality. We will piye you glamor thqt will reap reward.s. - - Coll for Appointments MISS HENRY'S SHOP Pfesne sjstant U. S. secretary of state, last night of having headed a "vast spy network" while he served as u. S. ambassador lo Argentina and of blackmailing Argentine merchants into contributing funds to support his "subversive work." At trie same time, Peron and Foreign Minister Juan I. Cook is- i sued Hat denials thai Peron or Iho {Argentine government had dealt i with the Nazis, as charged in a [Blue Book issued by the U.S. State Department. Cook said in a radio address that the release of the Blue Book save rise to.the suspicion th*t the United States hoped to influence theFe^b. 24 presidential elections. Peron, former vice president in the government of President Edelmiro Farrll, also declared that Brig, Gen. John Lang, former military attache at the U. S. embassy, expelled from Argentina "for between his legs and Barden, was not juslity rum with certainty • • "I could tell how Braden financed his political campaigns inside the country, with money obtained by extortion from Argentine merchants. The blacklist served for this. "We can say to Mr. Braden he had Oeen here in Argcntin chief of a vast spy network, limited to Argentina bul in Soulh America." o .Washington, Feb. 15—-W)— Presi- denl Truman turned today to his favorite school of diplomacy— Ihe military—to till one of this conn- tiy's toughest foreign posts. He ,, .named Lt. Gen. Walter Bcdtll <ID | Smith as ambassador to Russia 'The tail-longed ol-year-old sol ciieT who rose th.inigh the ranks to General Eisenhower's chief ot staff in the ten.se war years, will ii.ic.-eed daper. wealthy, W <jll Harrirnan. thai i as not all Less New York at Top/ Nevada Bottom, in the Armed Forces i Department disclosed today. Thc department reported Washington, Feb. 15 — (UP) — New York led and Nevada trailed the rest of the stales as sources of P^Snage 1 against" Argc^- !™npow« tor ^army, ^e War tina and other friendly countries. I (The r ~ i .said last comment ment. Lang for a statement). In a statement in the newspaper La Epoca, which is supporting his presidential aspirations, Peroa said that Lang "was not able 'o defend himself against the accusations, which were completely US Stale Dcmrtrnent Thc department reported that chief executive named Ge ilnlHht it h"d no imn Ale ' thc army '"dueled altogether 1(1.. Ic. Marshall as his special nt tcrnJke on Peron's sHlrN'''«. W 0 persons and released 2,- China, gave Gen. Dough, Lana could not be reached" ;a79 - 700 from Nov ' '- ]944 t h ''"Ug» " lur virtually a free hand tacmen ) ltathc<i jJune 30, 1945. malic relations with Ja guarantee security untii such time 35 the"United Nation's Qrganiza- ion has 'decided on the organization of collective security in this New York contributed 1,087,000 'men arid 25,237 women to the army > arnbassadoi in lhat period. Pennsylvania was i The trend li-ext wilh 808,000 men and I women. j Arkansas contributed I men and 2,215 women. Of these numbers, 104,000 men and 1,379 wumeu were still in service on June 30, 1945, when the last breakdown of figures was compiled. The tongue of the giraffe is about .1? inches long, 12 hours afler he ?lon from a diplo- the Far East. Harriman gained presidential ac- ceplance of a resignation he first submitted hist April in order to return to private business. In picking Smith for the important Soviet post, Mr. Truman appeared bent on a diplomatic policy of delivering United Stales views to foreign governments in the plainspoken language of an army com- munique —and by a man trained to weigh American production and military might into on-the-spot decisions. Prior to the choice of Smith, the chief executive named Gen. George his special envoy to s MacAr- .md in diplo- apan and picked Vice Acini. Alan G. Kirk as lo Belgium. . toward apoinlmcnt of 17,274 diplomatic representatives from thc I forces ha;; been attributed in some 130,000 i quarters to the influence of Adm. ' William D. Leahy, personal chief of staff to thc president. Leahy himself turned from a naval to a POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Feb. 15 --(/P)— Buter, firm ; receipts MS.738: market unchanged. Eggs, receipts 19,578: film; dirties 31: checks 30 1-2; other mar- ke! unchanged. Live poultry, firm; receipts fi trucks, no cars; prices unchanged. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards. 111., Feb. 15 —i/P)— rlogs, 2,500; market active all interests, early clearance; top and bulk good and choice barrows anct gills I0!i Ibs up 14.BO; lighter weights scaice; sows H.05; slags i,i.'i;>-H.Of>; mostly M.0. r ). Cattle. ROD; calves. -100; meager number cade finding sale at about steady prices in cleanup irade, of- lering some fine lo odds and ends; .".eluded some individual steers ;is nigh a.s 1G.OO; medium heifers iii'ound 12.00-14.00: common heifers 9.50-11.00; common and medium beef cows 9.50-1 LOU; canners and enters 7.00-9.00; few medium sausage bulls sold at 1150- U'.SO; choice vealers held to 17.00; medium and good 1I1.00-IC.50; approximately 00 perceiil of receipts cows; nominal range unchanged irom yesterday. Sheep, 1,000; early supply around 400 trucked in lambs; four decks reported back; 'market not as heavy; small lots good fresh clipped lambs 13'.SO. - : ———— -6- GRAIN AND PRQVISIQNS Chicago, Feb. 15 —W")—Brokers went about their grain futures ; Tiding today as though they had not heard of the new government wage-price policy. Despile broad advances in securities, ihe unrestricted May rye which usually jumps around to the nudge of minor influences, shifted only moderately most of the lime although fluctuations wore rapid. Some brokers who remained out of the market said they had nol •ad lie lo study all thc possible implications of the new government wage-price pronouncement. Others viewed it as definitely inflationary. Wheat, corn and barley closed • • . '-u m <" I ij.'s of $1.110 1-2, $1.18 1-2 and $1.22 1-2; oats un-ii"" • i- ••!->• "iiint-i- than the previous finish, May 81-cent ceiling; rye unchanged lo 2 1-2 up, may .>2.1u 3-8—1-2. Mountaineer H-^ld for Slaying Wife and Young Brother Sheik Murder Threatens Desert War Damascus, Feb. 15 — (.I 1 )— The murder of an Arab sheik threatened a desert war today. Piince Faour Alfaour. chief of thc. Facial tribe, said he and four other sheiks had informed the Syrian pi ime minister that tribal shieks were conferring in the lies- en and lhal tribes would gather if '!••_- government failed to satisfy their demands for solution of the iiiurder. • /f* The government is undertaking* lo isolate- the entire Bedouin tribe •.-•I Maims by moving thfi^i . west of Ihe Orcntcs river to relieve the tension, but Fauro said that would .HJi SUIUvC. A month ago sheik Trad Almie Isem, chief of thc H.seneh tribe, was slain by two Bedouins. For years iheie lias been a dispute over land and pasture rights between ihe Hsenehs and Naims, but Arab leaders attributed the cri'ie- to political assassins ,and demanded that the govemmerr catch ho' in- o sigators. -.. i, Both tribes have powerful -.connections. The Hsenehs are, valiant warriors and are related' to the Aneixa tribesmen across Iho border in Iraq. ' The semi-Nomadic Naims are in close touch economically with the neighboring cities u£ Horns and Ha ma. and wife of an affair. McFall claimed, however, .thai he shot his brother in self defense f^ after Foster McFall criminally assaulted Mi's. McFall, killed' her and threatened Lcland McFall with a rifle. r '0i»lm^nl 'j 25c 1>_ O. •»€.•« CXTCriNALLV CAUSCD riUttn/a't^f- OSLO DV MILLIONS Hnmn. Feb. 15 —(UP) —Leland McFall lanky, 35-year- oiu u/.aik inouiiiaiin-'ei 1 , was held here loday on a first degree murder charge in the slay ings of his wife and young brother. Deputy Prosecutor Erie Wright said Eva McFall, 30, and Foster McFall, 22, were shot lo death in McFall's cabin in the hill country near Advance, Ark. An investigation was being hampered by high water and weather which barred deputies from the wild country in which Ihe fatal shootings occurred. Wright said the slayings were : .he oularowlh of an argument in which McFall accused his brother A Complete Line of .... CITIES SERVICE PRODUCTS TIRES, TUBES, BATTERIES and ACCESSORIES SERV8CE STATION Phone 1106 PAT CROSS, Operator diplomatic career in President Roosevelt's administration and has been credited with sponsoring a "talk firm" diplomatic program. It will not be "Beetle" Smith's Alter a visit to southern California, Mrs. Lillian Budd returned to Geneva, 111., \yith a story of geraniums that " 'pegrs to be growin' right up to the sky." Her friends scoffed. SQ the 13-foot geranium pictured above, in a Los Angeles garden, was dug up and sent to Geneva lo refute folks who say "there ain't no such animal." Protect Your Car by Greasing and Lubricating Keep your car in smooth running condition by letting us service it. Dealers For... Packard • GMC Trucks • Crosley Radios WYLI Arch 3rd & Walnut February 15, 1946 Social and P HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ersona Phone 768 Between 9 n. m. and 4 p. m . Social Calendar Notice The- OKloshy I'.T.A. will m-i-t jointly wilh the High School P T \ yiis monlli. The dale will be- announced later. •'Friday, February 15 '',, TlH> , C ,i) y '•'..unt-il of the Hope 1 areiil leachers Association will entertain with a Founder'.-; Day JC<l ill tlu- Home I'lcoiiomies t'ot- i.'W 1 at Mope Hi K |, School Friday allernoon. the lea will follow Ih'e joint meeting of || 1( , r,,,,,. s d,ools i -1.A. at ,'J o'clock Friday alU r- IIDOII at the High School Aiidilor- nnn. Pariicipaii,,,, will be Oglesby. Mpntlny, February 18. i The Women':; Auxiliary of Hie J'irst Prcsliyterian. church will' ineet Monday afaernoon al 2' 30 at the church. The Women's Missionary SociHv circles of the First llaptisl cluirch will meet Monday alternoon all 2:.iO at the following places- j Circle No. 1 at Hie home oi Mrs i \\. B. Mason on North Pine st. ! Circle No. :! al the home of Mrs Herbert Burns on South W;:lntit sl.l Circle No. 3 at the home oi Mrs ! P. J. Holt on North \Va.-,liington st. ! Circle Mo. 4 at the home of Al'--; • F^inklin Ilorton on West Avenue I',.' i Circle No. ;-> at the home ,,f M r; .'• L.I'. Higgason on Sou.th Hervey St. Circle No. li at the home- of Mi-; i Julian Spiliers on So,ith Walnin si. : Hanchey-Phillips Wedding Announced. ! Mrs. Pearl Haiichey ol Liberty Jexas ;nul Pfc. C.'lyde II. Phillips ol the U.S.M.C. were united in marriage at the Marine Chapel I at Camp Pendlelon. Oeeansidc C.ilirorhia („, Saturday February !l. I he couple will m .,ke their home in Oci-anside where the groom is stationed. J'l'iv Phillips is (he son of Mr •'Hid Mrs. D. B. Phillips of this city. Brooks-Willard Engagement Announced. / Mr. and Mrs. C. !•;. Brooks of J almos Arkansas announce the (•ngagrineiil of their daughler. Miss Mary V. Brooks, lo Glenn Wi ard, son of Mr. and .Mrs. C R Wil in (I of Blcvins, Arkansas/ The wedding will take place at the home ol the bridegro.om at Ham i' ebruary 22. •''' ' i The Doctor Says: Page Three At the New Sunday Coming and Going Miss Annie Allen will arrive Friday Inim Abbyville. South Camina for a visit with Mrs. lUiffin While here. Births M 'Sj;t and Mrs. Alfred W. Watson announce the arrival of a .son Arthur Kuly born Sunday Feb- 1-iiar.v 1(1 at the Methodist hospi- li'.l in Dallas, Texas. Mrs. Watson will be remembered a.s the former Miss Lois llairslon of l-'almos. Home Evangelism Program Announced by 1st M. E. Church Fifty men ol Firsl Methodist ( nurcli will join with four visiting p:;.-ilor.>: in ;t "Home Visitation i-.v,-iiu;elism" prognim nex.ti.Mdn- , , , i 11111 11\_ j\\ i m i M i • H'esday Mights, Kebrunrv In and 1!). .. .;' Supper will Lie i linrch at (i o'clocl .slructi'Mis v,-jll be "I'ouij. These in from Ihe church I'-ams of Iv.-o each. ^•'o-.v is llu: lime for people lo Hunk seriously of their relations to Christ and lo become active in His church. served at the ;. afler which in- given t,,i the en will go oul, al 7 o'clock in NOW _ _». , 2 BIG "Rough Tough & Ready" | -till? "Hop A Long Enters" ( _ _. :u ior AVIUI ILIII.) in an adopted home day—2:30 p.m \ . . ^ .. e FEATURETTES » '•• Latosf News © Grand Days Coming DOCKS OPEN SUNDAY 12:45 NOW WILD BILL ELLIOTT 'PHANTOM OF THE PLANES" By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written For NEA Service Improper adoptions of children arc a common cause of neurotic illness in adults and children, while succesful adoptions are a source of satisfaction for all concerned Bill child adoption is the job of the social workers and courts, with physicians, psychologists and religious groups acting only in advisory in advisory capacfly. Milton K. Kirkparrick. ' M. D.. Now Orleans. warns that we should be objective in making adoptions, as it i:; unwise to adopt ;i child .simply because two adults are lonesome and want something to brighten (heir lives and provide them with enlcrUiinnienl. Couples .should adopt a baby only when they desire lo provide ii j child with love, security and op-I pin tiinily, keeping in mind all i the dilficulties and disappoinl- i.V-'nl:; inherent in such an association. THEY DO GROW UP Temporary pleasure in caring for a helpless, attractive infant may be replaced by unhappiness as thc child grows up, for even the most attractive babies develop into mischievous boys and girls who must be understood and appreciated. Sympathy or pity .alone is a poor reason for making an adoption. Influential people who visit an orphanage and select poor, pa- llietis infants may rush the adoption by cutting red tape, only to I'ind later thai the child Is suffering with some serious disease. Infants often are adopted so early or so hastily that full information is not available. Certain disease can be excluded by special examination at an early age, but it will be necessary to wait until Ihe child is older before the physician can be certain lhal il is free of oilier conditions. JOB FOR SOCIAL WORKER Regardless of how much infor- malion a physician may have concerning Ihe child or ihe prospective parents, he should never specifically recommend .an adoption. Careful investigation and evaluation by impartial social workers «'( " followed by a trial period of place- Come ment is a much belter plan than —' having a physician .net a baby for a couple. Adoption procedures should beheld before a local court skilled in handling such cases. The court should have the assistance of the State Welfare Department. Consent to adoption should be obtained from the proper persons and trial periods of residence for one yeai should be required prior to the final decree. Such prcceedings should, of course, be confidential. We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer After their husbands had been on sli ike for 71 days, a group of Flint. Mich., wives organized to persuade ihe men to go back 10 work. It sounds as though the women might be fed up wilh having their husbands underfoot all day. Fo I here is nothing lhal upsets the average woman more lhan having a man at home when, according to her routine, he ought to be al work. Her day is planned on Ihe assumption that after .she gets her husband off in the morning she will have a certain number of hours entirely her own. 11' she has a beauty shop .appointment or it bridge game scheduled for allernoon she can rush through her work in the morning. If there is nothing on her calendar for afternoon she can slacken her pace lo accommodate a leisurely reading of the morning paper — which her husband read at break- last—and if she likes she can gossip wilh her friends on the telephone without having to defend her 30-miniile conversations to an amused or irriated male. THEY'RE MEDDLERS But when the man of the house is at home the day must revolve around him. Fulhermore, 11 man around the house in thc daytime is either the efficiency expert who wants lo systematize the home or the seeker of peace and quiet who has no tolerance for the noise of a vacuum cleaner or washing machine and can't sit down and relax like he's doing instead of "fussing around." "Can't that wail awhile?" he asks when she makes motions like a housewife. Hut all the same he expects the meals to gel cooked, tlu- beds made, elc. No mailer what highfalutin 1 reasons the wives of striking •husbands may give to their 'husbands .and to each other for trying to gel their men back to work any wife who has had a husband 'take his vacation at home is sure to suspect the women are just anxious to gel their houses back lo themselves. ENVIRONMENT tiering, Nebr., Feb. If) -i.-'t'i—Dr. W. K. Holm-;, director of the Scolls Blutf county health unil. is the victim of his own investigations. Checking a reported case of German measles, he contacted the disease 1 and is now confined lo his ho mis Thc "Wolf Mnn" hares his fangs in this scene from "House of Dr.icu!:" with Lon Chancy, John drradinc, Manila O'Dnscoll. News of the Churches CHURCH OF CHRIST 5th and Grady Streets Waymon D. Miller, Minister Bible Classes—9:45 a.m. Morning Worship—10:45 a.m. Young People's Meeting— G:10 p.m. Evening Worship —7:00 p.m. Mid-week Service, Wednesday— 7:00 p.m. OUR LADY OF HOPE CHURCH (Catholic) Rev. Amos H. Enderlin Sunday Mass—10:30 a. m. Weekday Mass—7:30 a. m. FIRST PENTECOSTAL West 4th and Ferguson Streets T. J. Ford, Pastor Sunday School—9:45 a.m. C. J. Rowe, Supt. Morning Services—11:00. Pentecoslal Gleaners—G:30 p.m. Night Service—7:00. Friday, Bible Stud}—7:30 p.m. You are only a stranger once the First Pentecostal church. 10 Sunday and bring your friend. You arc always welcome. FIRST PREBYTERIAN CHURCH Thos. Brewster, Minister ^Sunday School—9:45 a.m. Morning Worship, Sermon by Pastor Vesper Service—5 p.m. Young People Meeting—0:15 p. Monthly Auxiliary Meeting, Mon- LON CHANEY JOHN CAKRADINE MARTHA O'DRISCOLL LIONEL ATWILL Meeling of Elders and Deacons, Wednesday nighl—7:30 in Ihe Philalhea room when Elders elect and Decaons elect will be instructed prior to their ordination and inslallation as a. later date. You are cordially invited to worship with us. UNITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST South Elm St. Doyle M. Ingram, Pastor Sunday School—10:00 a.m. Preaching—11:00 a.m. B.T.C.—6:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service—7:30 pm. There will be a Baptismal Service -at the close of the evening Service. Ladies Auxiliary, Monday—2 p.m Prayer Service and Choir Practice, Wednesday—7:30 p.m. Come and worship with us. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Third & Main Streets S. A. Whitlow, Pastor Sunday School—9:30 a m Morning Worship—10:50 a. m Sermon by the Pastor. The choir will render as special music, "Great Is Jehovah" by Geibcl. Training Union—0:15 p.m Evening Worship Service—7:30 p.m. Sermon by the Pastor. The choir will render as special music "King of Kings" by Herbert. 1- ellowship Hour, Wednesday— 7:30 p.m. Choir Rchearsa-J, WcdnesdaN— 8:30 p.m. The public is cordially invited to worship at all services at Baplisl Church. _ FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Sunday .February 17, 1940. Bible School—9:45. Classes for fill ages. Morning Worship Hour and Communion—10:50 a.m. Evening Worship Hour—7:15 p.m C.Y.F. Program—6:15 p.m. Mr. Clifton McCoy, student al College of the Bible, Lexington. Ky. will preach at both morning iind evening services. Sermon subjects: Morning—The Window Eastward. Evening—The Indwelling Christ. Brother McCoy will be guest speaker al the banquet on Friday evening Feb. loth, "a part of the program of The Christian Youth ^Baiaiioir May Register Overseas Parcels Now Parcels addressed to ihe personnel of the United Slates Armv ovr- sea.s. or to other persons "M-rved through ovornc.'iH A. P. O.'K IM.-IV now be rcMisterud or insured, in accordance with a recent recoimnrn. oation of the War Department. A written rcqucsl' from UK- addressee, however, is still rcqu:i"d Hi;.} .same as formerly, on al! parcels weighing more than .oii'hl j ounces. Parcels of oiuhi ounces or loss may be mailed, without a re- cjucsl, and may be sent cither as oidinary or registered mail, at the first-class rate. The weight and size limil for parcels to all members of'the armed forces overseas. Army. Navy. Marine Corps or Coasl Guard, aie now 11 pounds in weight and i,d to exceed '12 inches in'length or P.i inches in leniitli and i;irlh combined, according to Mope I'ost- niaster Robert M. Wilson. 19 Troop Ships to Disembark 22,000 at Five U. S. Porfs By The Associated Prccs Nineteen troopships arc scheduled to debark more lhan 22.000 returning Gl's today at five 'U. S. ports. Fifteen of the ships, carrying 17.- !33f> men. arc due on the west coast 'and four with 4,-)72 arc expected at New York. Ships and units arriving: —At New York- Gen. Robert L. Howze from Le Havre. 3,420 troops, including -H^rd DOROTHY DIX Secretive Husbands Fellowship meeting being sponsored by the local C.Y.F. of the Hope Church. Full membership attendance at 4410th . Air „ Quartermaster _- ^-. -,.,......_,„ i ,.,,,, j., nvh^llUKfJ^V. I* L pi] I-]-* T), f-i ' these services will menu mucn and H,,iVir,,,.,,-T . .nil visilm-Q nnH frionHe ,,,111 fi,, r l £}CaClqUJ] tCl'S all visitors and friends a genuine welcome. aser Service Company: 30th Field Hospital; 3434th Quartermaster Truck Company: 2835th Engineer Petroleum Distributing Cumpar, ,•• will HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main and Avenue D H. Paul Holdridge, Pastor Sunday School—i):30 a.m. Morning Worship—10:50. Sermon by pastor. C. A. Services—6:00 p.m. Evangelistic Service—7:00 Sermon by the pastor. Wednesday, Prayer and Stud)—7:30 p.m. Brigade —. and Headquarters , Battery of 7th Anti-Aircraft Arlil- llery Group; Headquarters and | Headquarters Battery of 401st jl-ield Artillery Group. Maritime Victory from L<> ! Havre. 1.014 trops, including 2.'!rd Base Posi Office: 45th Field Hospital :threo nurses; five civilians. Miscellaneous personnel on following: Occidental Victory from Calcuta, 27; General Fleischer trom Antwerp, eight. —At Seatle— Miscellaneous 01 :ir A1i;,; Dix: Why do incii" I" cm.lide in t.iu-ir wives? V/hy objocl to answering ciues- I have been married for • '•air. I lovcj my husband very tn:ich a I'd am very happy, but I lia\c i:i-\•;•!• oei.'ii able to nnder- staiirl l, ; in. ile absolutely refuses t;> ti/.--(Ju:-- his business or financial affair:; with me. Why is this? Wondering. Anr-wor: II you had been married lo your iiusband for a thousand yen,:; you slill couldn't understand him. b;'caur-e no woman has ever yd Mnuf'i-i-tood a man, nor has any man ever understood a woman. God made them that way HO that they .would always keep the other jiiies.sing, ar.d so keep each other interested. There are many reason:; why men do not confide their business and financial affairs with their wivc-.s. Si.uneliiricK it is because a man is naturally secretive and can't bear to open up lo anyone. Some- liincis it ib because men know thai their wives are bored to death when they try lo tell them anything about the office or their work. Mnybe Wife Blabs 5>oi:ieli;r.e:i it is because the wife is a blabber. Many a lime a man has failed to put over a big d.eal or lost a ;:ood job because he told the firm's affairs to his wife, and she broadcast them all over the communi'.-.-. Also, many a man will not discuss his financial affairs with his wjfe because ho doesn't want, her to know how much he is making for fear she will spend more money. As to why men object to answer- in;;, question::, that is because they : j ro liiima':!. and every one of u's .resents being put throus'n Ihe third degree more lhan anything else on ear;h. If a wifo wants lo find out anything from her husband, don't prod him with questions. Wait and h.? will tell her in his own good time, but she won't corkscrew thc information out of him. Prayer—7:30 p.m , . . . . Friday. Men's Prayer Meeting | —7:30 p.m. You arc cordially invited to attend any or all of these services. A welcome always awaits | transport Culinian. m- a rsrjoi the Gospel Tlabcrnacle, where Je- marines (hntii CMC- ; 0 ,.„.,! (h T-T llldllnc = I DOtll ' lorwarc areas). the Saint's arc happy sus is real, erative ;md FIRST METHODIST CHURCH' Pine at Second Robert B. Moore, Pastor Sunday, February 17th, 1946 . Church School—-0:45 a.m. Morning Worship—10:50 a.m. Sermon by Pastor •: youth Fellowship—8:30 p.m. /Evening Worship—7:80' p.m. •Sermon by the Pastor. GARRETT MEMORIAL CHURCH N. Ferguson St. D. 0. Silvey, Pastor Sunday School—10:00 a.m. Bro. Grady Hairston Supt. Preaching—11:00 a.m. B.T.C. and Bible Study—(i:30 p. m. Preaching—7:30 p.m. , Auxiliary, Monday—2:30 p.m. Teachers' Meeting. Wednesday —7:00 p.m. Prayer Services, Wednesday— [7:30 p.m. . EMMET METHODIST C, D. Meux, Pastor The pastor will preach al. Emmet at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. and at Harmony Church at 2:30 p.m. Tin- day will be observed as Christian Education Day and the Ilendrix First I College Special offering will be taken. four navy; UiS.S. Almaack —At San Diego- Miscellaneous on following- Li.S.S. Yokes. 140 navy; aitaek 1,09;) navy |and is from Pacific •ci areas). -Al Los Angeles— Miscellaneous on .following vessels: Mormachawk from' Saman 1,47G; Gen. S. D. Sturgts irom Yo- konama, 3,215;- Wagonbox . '>2 ; Dashing Wave,.:i;604. ; —Al San Francisco—' Miscellaneous! xin : i following: Marine Swallow frohS Manila" i'our navy 3,343 • anmy: Mifflin li- om Honolulu, 1,125 ut my, 193 ' jia--." Cape Canso from Manila. 1,454 army; Bandera from Shanghai 1 - 2Go navy, 133 army; She-shone .,rom Pearl Harbor, 23 navy. 140 armv; LCI 71a from Pearl Harbor, ']3 navy. Dear Dorothy Dix: It seems" to me that the present-day girls haven't the slightest idea of true love. Should I endure thc imperfections ri this new love, or exclude love from my life entirely? Disillusioned A-Twor: !-(i (.-;• a:; I can sec, girls arc just as anxious to love and be loved as they ever were, and they are just as foolish about the kind of men they throw their hearts away i.pon. ar.ci they make jusUas idiotic marriages. The modern girl Is accused of being haid-bniled. bin it doesn't keep her frem marrying a boy who isn't making enough to" support her. II cine 1 '.:;'! kofp her from marrying one lhal tj-ie knows lo be a drunkard and a shiftless nc-er-do-well. And it doesn't keep her from going to work and helping to support the man she loves if he is down-and- out or sick and helpless. And if this isn't true love, I don't know what 'is. Life is a mighty lonesome thing without love in it, so I certainly wouldn't advise you to exclude it from your scheme of things. Dear Miss Dix: I am 17 years old and I think I know how to behave myself. However, every time I start out with either my girl or boy friends my mother and father say to me: 'Don't do this," , Or, "Don't do that." I am terribly tired of it all. What shall I do about it? Unhappy Answer: Absolutely nothing. Parents have thc don't habit and they can't break Ihemselves of it. They knoy/ that their admonitions simply infuriate you and do no good, but they are under a compulsion to say them. Why parents do this, goodness only knows. It is just because they are don't-mindcd, so you will have lo reconcile yourself lo it. But father's and mother's dont's are one of the reasons why girls leave home as soon as possible. o Members of an obscure Siberian tribe reputedly licked lollipops of iron when they felt the need of a tonic. The first European cannon fired stone balls. LOOK! THIS LARGE SIZE JAR of MOROLINE Petroleum Jelly for minor burns—cuts, bruises, chafes, abrasions, and skin irritations. Aids healing. AND ONLY Replace Your Old Record Player with a new AUTOMATIC RECORD CHANGER Now in Stock COBB-TOOLEY RADIOCO. I By DOROTHY STALEY Copyright, 1946. KcA Tcrvice, Ine. XVII When Slraub said, that he was surprised no one had suggested thai Phillipa might have jumped off the chtf. Mr. Willson replied "Oh No Not Phillipa. She wasn't the'kind oi person who would lake her own hie under any condition. She must have fallen." Zern was quite sarcastic. "Accidentally, after dark. Probably out picking daisies." . ' J .VV' fl ;. ej \ saicl Quickly, "I think we 11 find it was a hold-up, jusl as I said." "And tne guy brought her out here and dumped her over her own clilf." Zern barked. Jeffrey ignored him. /'Straub, - ..„,,_. .„., you d better send out a teletype j voked I was about picking up the car." She didn't move. .Slraub look the number and went a.s hell, Nana " came back and said, "Newspapers. The chase is on." "We'll take care of those fellows," Jefier.v promised. Then Dr. MacDonald came and Smith and he went upslairs and Jeffrey asked thai all the family meet him in Ihe library al 12. "And don't leave the house in the nieanlime," Slraub added. It \va.s qi-ite apparent that he Zern did not think much of Willson household. I went upstairs at once lo look for Dm. She was in her room, lying flat on li.'i- back across the 1-e'ti looking at the coiling. I said. "Oh. So hen.' you arc and 1 hoped she knew how y No Wives' Ultimatum fro Hubby Shoppers Baltimore, Mel.. Feb. 15 — (UP)— Some husbands here admitted today lhal their valentine gifts of nylon siocirings to Ihe liule woman were not prompted wholly by scntime;-i A deparment slore. which just had received a large shipment of nylon stockings, observed valentine day by haviiu; a sale "for men only."' The word soon got aiound and about l.UUO men lined up lor uic stockings. Many of them said they were tnere on direct orders Irom the wife. One reported the -wife threatened to lock him ou' if he did not bring home sto'-k- mgs. Another said he received an ultimatum of "no nvloiis no dinner." Arkansas Veterans Returning to U, S. We have Just Received crLimited Quantity of . . . Limit 2 to a customer Ward Order Office South Main Phone 1080 Pfc.. Pie., Dur- morning room to ihe mlo the ephone. Zern grumbled, we're agreed on murder." Flelch raised his head, and Willson said "No!" , "Oh, isn't "Slraub and "Well, ;il least he;ir" iT one thing. It's ! feel so nice. will l w Mr. And jiibl what makes - ,;nilty?" "I hated her. Nana. I wished she were dead. And she is. She isn't anv older lhan I. She had evc-ry- slie's dead." on an hyslcr- T .e. "1 feel as me of ihose effigies ar.d f.Vstroyed il and so dc- slroyed her. or a.- Ihoiigh 1 liad hexed her. or something." — Added — COMEDY e CARTOON, .«Ha*re^ iwi?>f ! *»w>*i$ Gov. lid ward Martin, above, of Pennsylvania, has announced his candidacy for the U. S. Seni ate iy the 1D4U elections. S lunny, ' Zern said to Fletch. thing to live fur and "Ion home on leave and your wife i Her voice w;;.-. ri.-ini; goes oil and don't say a word to ical note I didn'l you about it. No objection, 1 sup- though I had made pose, to our lookiii); over her per- "' ' " " sonal belongings." "No. Certainly not." Fletch answered, and Zern. turning lo Jeffrey said, "Slraub can do thai, while I go look this quarry over And you better get this family to- gelher for questioning." There was an "or else" undertone to his voice and you could sec poor JcJlrey squirming mentally. His answer was a poor'attempt al taking command again. "Of course. I intend to." He started to make a list of the people in Ihe house and when he came to Dru's name, I suddenly remembered I hadn't seen her since she had gone to make arrangements about "the ; picnic and 1 was annoyed. The lel- I ephone at any moment would be! nin lo ring constantly and, some one | of intelligence and lacl had to be on ; hand to answer it. Dm was the i logical person and she should have i known lhal and been there. Arkansas servicemen clue in San i;rancisco on the Cape Caniu Kun- Uodgood, Raymond C.. T-4, Alfi Hobson avenue. Hot Sijrin-s McDonald, John F "" am i:Stamps. H, ( , i hcurlock, James H 'Stamps. Thompson, Ray K., T-;j. Kl ado. TAX BURDF.N° ~" . ; Harrisburg, III.. Feb ].) _ pi-'o-f Johnny Johnson, 15-vear old • grade pupil, turned' the l;;t>i. MILS leacher by taking hi> i wcn-k in arithmetic lo .sehuol I worked oul. 1 Principal K;-eil Arini-lead eel to Johnny's appeal for h- computing bis federal MH-OIIK Ihe youlli is en.ployiil bakery after >ehul hours. --o rrom 15 lo 45 days are lo cure hame before f.niu Irom 17to 30 clays lor h Nebraska got its name Omaha Indians name lor PR E/f Rl PTION5\ Bring Your T3> ^1 L%O.. '' F^vW Prescriptions I MflRv, /f\ t .*•» ^^- mm' "• f/\ To Us! • — • "We've Got It" Have your doctor look at you every six months. Let him protect your health by preventing sickness Bring us your prescriptions and we will fill them exactly as the doctor orders them. Wcve WARD & SON ThoL-din, kuf It Phone 62 Druggist F-inlcy Ward Frank Ward ^ 1 said,. glad to yon Almost as though 1 had willed il, the 1 U'lephone rang. Uncle Andrew answered it and lalhcd bricllv. tic She rolled over on her face on the bed, and I said. "Well, thi.-i is just lovely. 1 don'' think there is anything like indulgm;: in a :.;r.i K | round of self-pity lo help a situation, Parlicularly when the entire district attorney's office i.s sitting downstairs practically accusing Fli-tch of murder." It worked. Shi- sat upright. "Thai's impossible." She was very grim. "They can't say Fletch did it. 1 was with him last night." I swallowed hard and wailed but finally 1 had to ask ••Where'. 1 " "He came in aho-.n 12:;-;!)," she explained, "and told me lhal In- had an idea that Phillipa might have sent the children to Allanlic City He came back in get his falner'n car because il had ga:; in il ar.d his was almost out. and he wanK-d ir.e to go wilh him. 1 irii-d to jy.-r- .sna.dc him to wait until nun i.'i'ii;. bul he was quite upoC't, -M I dix-oovd i lalte, the and \Vi' started." She kept -.i,,-and welli'i;: lu-r lip, i K -r\ ei: •-! • she tall-.eil. "We 'weiv r.,-'' '' Camden when the storm broke Ihe wires in ihe ear goi \vei had a terrible time, and 1 n persuaded Kiel eh 1,1 emii' li and we coidd i"le|-,hui-e ic,;..'. ' She reaeiu'd f;. : - ;.. e:Lia;e!ie lit it. "We ear. prove 'it loo slopped at an all-night dniei Camden about half-past three had coffee. We were back hir " "What lime cl:d storm 1 .'" ! asked. "Aboui :•::;;()." she rather p.i/./.led. "Wl ".N'l-thin.;," 1 ai::-,v ::.v ha I told me ii v, ,, one. In tnai t-ase |) could ne 1 have been den. or else P.etry lolling the Iriiih i.To liu Cuiu il Enjoyable SUNDAY Dl Delicious food and attractive biurou! idings make dining wiih uia real pleasure. Stop in IvvJay for the finest food at reasonable prices. - - MENU Chicken and Dressing FRESH BUTTER BEANS PINEAPPLE SALAD HOT ROLLS CORNBREAD MUFFINS Drink: COFFEE MILK CAFE Mr. and Mrs. Earl White, Mgrs. 102 South Main Phone 961

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free