Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 16, 1946 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 16, 1946
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Pogfe HOPS STAlr ARKANSAS By Chick Young •Softi fJqyy Pdbftierry. U< 1 JM& J IF BLONOie SEES MS TAKING A NAf? 1 KNOW SHE'LL TMINK UP SCMc JOB FOR ME TO DO WISH I MAD A HOUSE WITH A LITTLE SECRET ROOM, WITH A COT IN IT/ THIS OUGHT TO DO THE TRICK it right away to my office, locked the doorand began looking through: JerceS. hotebooki "WfcKf i*'.. Social and P, an Phone 768 Between 9., Social Calendar Notice A. will School 1 4*1,. Side Glances Bv Galbraith M O ID E S T M A 1131EIV S Tnulei.'.itrk Kegi-<ter:;l V. $. P.tUn( Office 1-I& COPR. 1935 BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REC. U. S. PAT. OFF. -Q -O JC (fl O Monday, February 18, Pii-]t t: P^T 0 ?'"- Auxll ' n i < y of the •,T'M £ losb .Vle"an church will ni ?i, M P' Kill >' nfaernoon nt 2:;m fit the church. Wr r X^?^r- M W, onnry Socic( y w 11 '?, i ?, l ' "' st U!| l>list ehurcn •j-in 1 £ J vl ,', )IKln y afternoon ,-i| -.oy ni ino following places 1 we ";, clG No. 1 at the home'of Mrs. W. n. Mason on North Pine st. No. 2 at the home of Mrs Burns on South Walnut st, ii i? 0 ' '\ at lnc nomc ° r Mrs. Holt on North Washington st. JL o- JC U r Cir Mi C> ^r°' 4 nt tllc hom c of Mrs J'ranklin Morton on West Avenue Bi Circle No. f, at the home of Mrs • i'- Iliggason on South Mervey St] Circle No. G at the home of Mrs Julian Spillcrs on South Walnut st.' The Y.W.A. of the First Baptist church will meet Monday night at IMC home of Miss TTessie Clnrlco Brown on Norlh Hervey Street at 7' A1 l,^ ombcr . s aro ul 'HCd to attend this meeting. Tuesday, February 19th. The American Legion Auxiliary Wll meet on Tuesday afternoon at J o'clock at the home of Mrs. K o WingHekl, 115 North Pine w'ith Mrs. R, L. Gosnell nnd Mrs. W. B. Paul and 0 . =, -.- — , ....... Samuel Edward Chamblcss, both Th,,^ IT ! mo1 ' n w i crc c J uictl > - married lliursdny. February 14, ig^g nt 0:30 p.m., at the Emmet Methodist Parsonage, the Rev. C. D. Meux pcrlormlii the i - '"But, Mom, if you'll just turn uround and look ai his sad brown eyes, I bet you -won't say I can't keep him!" Business By Hershberger "I just take enough money so If we're held jib ithey won't be disappointed." Freckles and hhs friends By Blosser > c I GOSH, WE'RE SUNK. ] EIGHTPEM BUCK? IF MRS-Y06EL FIMDS WORTH,TOO' I OUT ABOUT THESE A/HVS/? COULD 5R.OKEN RECORDS/ J_ PAV FOR THESE/ TV LET'S HOE \GEE,THOSE ] THE PIECES WHERE SHE'LL RECORD- . -. IMS5 WER5 EVER. RMD /our OF TUIFHA ; / ^-' IJ ' ^ r I TH^V!/ TM|S p^ WORLD/ "Trj'inff to keep the baby from crying is bringing some of George's hidden talents to light!" Popeye WELL, IF THEY WERENH EY ARE NOW ' Thimble Theater YES, NO MAW ON SAKTH CAW WHIP y i'LL\ r HIA\ y A LOOK 1 ^-7—[SOMEWHERE ) r ^|LSE n '*" * -- Kim; Fi.iru.'cs >\IK|IC.IU. |, K - i WANT; A MAN S .TO WHIP ) POPEYE i STOP vou siuy KEEP OUT OF THIS I'LL FIND >A MAN TO WHIP POPEYE o GO Out Our Way By J. R. Williams Our Boarding House With Major Hoople ESAD,GMUFFy/mE OOF,' \ / HAW-HAW/ PARDOM THIS AIN'T MOTHIN ME--TH' U VOU OUGHT TO STAIRS V GO TO HEIMIE STRAIGHT- j KABOOBLER'S IN EMED J CHICAGO--THEV our/ -MBAR. KILL VUH- BOT . . __ E«T /XT ^A^( QUARTER BftCK TO \JISIT HOOPLE MPiMOR. IS 8EIM& REDECORATED AlvlD I'M, ALLERGIC TO SMELLftC.' COULT> «J GUV ^AB ^f FROBA8LV n 6HELLftC*ED/ SPOUSE =&^f OURL(XST ^ TARGETS, g=r^±r>MOT YEARS TOO SOOM O o a o O o> tj o cm 3 went'through the booV, but I came back again to that bet of 3 grand by R6y. L, whoever he was.' J ROV*M.' THE NAME OF THE MAN JIMMY JERCC/ WASGO.M6TOSEETHE *MIGHT ME WAS MURDERBD/ THE JCIllftE WAS RIGIIV NOW WHY DOES THAT NAME BOTHER ME? WHATS FAMILIAR ) ABOUT IT? ROY L.— ROY Lr- J •* - — ' WAIT A MINUTE, FLINT, YOU'RE ;^S ME TELL GROWL But Growl was not in. A'.icf yui uium wab nui in. W.iU( that was too bad for me:] ,i.AN' HERE'S ( IF HE TOLD THE TRUTHi I'VE TH 1 OirCH WHPRE 1 601 A HUNCH WE MAY FIND JED CLAIWtD HE SOMETHING ELSE.,,AW8E A FOUND THAT SPADr,/JEW WELL ROTT'fO BU.flflP BA5S . CAPPN vVHAT THE SHERIFF JE3 SKf-EN'S, HE WENT TO WOK OVER JED'S OLD PLACE WARN HIW! WHEN I TRIED TO APPROACH THAT HOUSE AWHILE A50, SOME OWE SHOT AT ME.' AN ! THE CLIFP AND CcLlA. I-I DON'T THINK I BE SACK .-..THEM MOUNTAIMS cor you OMCE— WAIT 'TiLL TH' Mason as co-hostesses. Chambless-Paul Marriage Announced. Miss Louise Marie pcrlormliiR the mpressive mony. After a trio to Hot < Mr. nnd Mrs. Chambless will be at home at Emmet. Coming and Going , and Mr*. ,| RW o" Moore mntoruri Little Rock Friday where ADVENTUREI I-N* " _^-J C'MOM.SMAP PALE PILLS FOR PINK ( TO GROW WHISKERS ~\<ifi^ f j,{-\ X-\ VOU f/MT UAVC Y V tJ CP^ V WrLL,CCCAR, IT SEEMS TM:?='5 ALIMlT ra TWS AMOUNT C= S-\VOU MUST HAVE T ^7^^~^*;S ^ABSOLUTE /?f5T ( & ?3*£- /^ Sr u/v ,. y^siV AH-ntiiFr.. fjA f co r ^i'ML/ ,.^-N P5ACE AND OUIET VCUS fv^SK, ^^ l SU5T BSga..-£; IEMPIE as CORLISS ARCHER vxtwarv , 6000 v-vocu I nrA ecmict. inc. r M. am. y. B. .r»T. Mr NOW I Klkl MAKE KIMG' ARTHUR TH' M05T POWERFUL )' RULER IKI THE WORLD/r •• LOOK/HERE'S WHOLE BOTTLEFUL o'ATOMIC ENERGY/ HOORAY/ WHOOPS// wEGo TELLTH ILL SOOU FIWD OUT OAKY/ HE. LOOK5 LIKE LEFTi FE.LLOK' WE SUSPECTED \-OA5 HIS PARtMER. BUT COULWT ersotia I or* Mr' y?A Will rl nm lvlool ' e . "on ^Uo'Rock M ^o f S sD - 1 . e t ov ^ 1 ^ & h P cSa illn " l lho »»^i Mrs. 6 Youthful Stock Raisers Club Guests Mope Rolnrinns at their luncheon meeting Friday in Hotel Bnr- Jow enlorttiinecl six young men who are boosting Hompstoad County's |f^Mf.l!ttisS c S:!i! ^r^.^^--.^^.^'.^^^ 1 livestock production. Agent Oliver L. Adams them as follows.; Dwi- nncl Elmer Smith of DOROTHY DIX Unpurchasable Luxuries " noor and the wealthy.. What 'are luxuries? If we wefe trying to define luxuries, we would say that they were something ovdi and above the necessities of life-^- high-powerod crtrs. fine clothes, jewels, sumptuous fare— something that only the rich can possess. Yet in reality, the greatest luxuries in the world have no price tag on therh and are equally within the reach of d the wealthy.. love, for example. It is oor who have the luxury that they are loved for Sgt. Frctl Robertson arrived in Hope last, night after receiving: his discharge at Jefferson Bnrrnr.L-' eceivlng his <?«i » Jefferson Barracks, agt. Kobcrlson served two years with 18 months overseas in Itay I/ Jst/Sgt, Clarence Gjbson Robert- Also inldrouccd wns David Tim' borliikc of Blovins. The boys told the Rotiu-uins of their present work in preparing calves for this year's show. Dr. Thomas Brewster introduced to the club three new Rolarinns 1 Victor Cobb, Remmel Young and Luther Holliirmm. Oother guests were: Mrflvin Ste- of son arrived in Mope list niirhl VJUU1U1 BUCSIS were: Mtflvin Sto- hHa. C K ^Sa^H^ Mf^Mo^^KKhS^opS! mWCff ?L%j c r CBr OVCr ' C " o^-^^a^^e^^,^^^ 5 ^ Lester B. Watson, Hempstead County Native, Dies at 42 Capital Talk Lester Enrol Watson, 42 veteran of World War II who received «* medical discharge lust June i - ,-- •- -*- •-«.,,^n.-n.-u uius after serving 12 month overseas i" 10 ' 11 ' 1 - if was said at the compelled suddenly at his homo in Mem- "'"Her's office today phis Wednesday morninc. He wn« . ' rh is new acl— longest of the sn Lilllb Rock, Fob 10 — First cycle of revenue distribution under tne slate's Stabilixalion Act (no 31H of Ifl-lf) will bo completed this alone. The millionaire his bride married him for the devotion he could give hoi-, or the rmitched pearls and mink coats he could buy her. The podr little Heir girl suspects every man who comes near her of being a for- tunehtinlor. And so neither one ever has the Ineffable luxury of resting in perfect faith and trust in the other. That is why there are more old maids and more bachelors and more divorces among the very rich than the poor. luxury oh lay morning. He was "«•• =V'i ui me late John and Laura Watson of Hempstcad county. He lived here until Hi years old A carptcnter's male in the Naw, . 1 . 1 , ( L hcl . c L th . roc Battle stars. lie Vetorans Mr. Watson is survived by his wile; ond daughter, Marie Wat- sister, , M,« Mom P. his : ; " ld Mrs. Tom Anderson of Hope. Independent Girls ,Beor Fulfron 29-14 , in Local Gym Garnet ,1 ' 10 . } \° P £ j'^cpcndcnt girls team defeated Fulton High School girls ' ip', 14 , lasl ni fiht , , School gymnasium. in Hope Hit'h they | High scorer for Hope was M-ir — ' ' * SCH °° longest of the sc which few, it any, mem bcrs of the legislature actually read but which only one voice against, became effective las June Under it, the first revenue cycle ends when $18,100,000 as been distributed to the respective funds in accordnace with the ac provisions At the end of January, after elgh months of credits to" the various funds to.which the revenue is al ocated, a-total of $17,008,906.15 had been distributed. Monthly collec lions had averaged $2,133,000- hence it was certain that the dis the second cycle begin ' during ru Grimn Fullon W!1S T rhc _, H ope team was coached bv Joe Booker, and Fulton by J I Lieblong. - ' Polish Troops Continued from Page One in close touch with the groups of Yugoslav Quisling formations at «, B .. u present in Italy, in particular thci !c Sc; Arkansas A. , Ustashi (Groat organization) Memorandum said. y the i . " lcria1 . l . 'Quisling groups tribution under formula will February,' Two Funds Drop Out Two funds thereafter for the balance of the year will not shr.'-e in these distributions. Thev ar" ihe Public Health Department, which yets all of the $300,000 allotted to n in the course, of the first cycle and the General Revenue Fund' which however will continue to draw $110,000 monthly from othei slate iunds on a prorate basis. 1'unds which shared first cycle allowances and will continue to par- cycle Wel- jare; University of Arkansas; Arkansas Stale Teachers College- Henderson Stale Teachers College- Arkansas Stale College; Polytechnic College; Magnolia A. M. College; Arkansas A. M. Collcce- A. M & N. (Negro) College; Juni ticipate during the second .•u-e: Public Schol; Public ior Agricultural ^.uuj,. aeeoe- Vocational Schols at Clinton and GonAn», ., .r Gen. Anders Army," it charged VlQninQb-ir'c- 1 A 4 J „ _ ' _:'i ___ _ " . an of Hunlavlllej County Aid; Municipal Al ... i , . ---- ---•••, it it ^- 1 1 tl i Li v_ Ll Vishmsky's letter, accompanying . memorandum; sald'~ r J- Y. l| S°slav government in re- I garding Ihe events referred to as .n I possible future, threat to peace calm and order on the Yugoslav- itanan tronlier has approached Ihe government of the U. S. S. R with a lecjucsl to bring this matter be- the security council " ' I Aid: Current Surplus. The second cycle' distributions continue until-$4,600,000 has been paid into the ESPECTIVE FUNDS- Thereafter the third cycle begins-' then comes a fourth scries of dis- If comes His move came as council met lo continue discussions on the controversial Levantine CHIPS)in,, Levantine question -o- Wqinwright's- Continued from Page One -where now and then one of a handful ol planes landed during the siege — is overgrown with weeds and is visited now only o" ••ship" * J ' U " ght U - aill «-type. ;| 'Ihe iungle has encroached, loo, liUpon battery cheney with its brace ,101 oici lu-inen L.sappearinu riflns. rj rtllrt ., .. ....... — -w«i.*fr*\,tit ui£ IJ1IUS. Beneath Us concrete emplacement bolh Japanese and American gear rusts and rots. The flaming hibiscus. the fire tree and (he Bouga in- along the s- defense — and all but hide u 0 Si PinM d A n f-n mslgne ot the Artlller "miriHi .,-^ A . ler ^ °" •'••concrete' mldleside" powder magazine. It s hard to realize the changes four years h ;;vc brought," Vc^ marked Pugh. "Time and the jungle, I guess . . . But maybe we're changed a bit, too." Most people, when learning to drive a car, are lucky if they're thrown only on their own re? sponsibility. more than $30.aOO,OOti tu , llus mo the state aportionmenl- fund the nvo PS c. tlp , n $1.200000." win go lo the Tax Reduction Fund and ine remainder to the General Surplus 1'und. County Officers Concerned Both the comptroller and treasurer report that the new act has been operating smoothly, and that only one group of participants in siate revenues has indicated concern over opssibility of a revenue loss County officers were a bit per urbed lo observe lhat in lho lirst seven months, the county aid "s in the 12 months preceding it und received only $18,11554, whlre- had received $507,783. The Stabilization Act gives the counties $300,000 in the first cycle and the same amount in the second, and the comptroller's office assured the sheriffs, whos easso- eiaiion met this week, that, by the end of the fiscal year, the counties can reasonably expect lo share to a .larger extent than they did in "'•""• years. Bulk of ad ' ' Luxury of Friendship Friendship'is another ., „.. svhich Ihe poor have a practical monopoly. The rich soon grow cynical and hard because their-trust is betrayed so often. So many of the hands that are held out to them-in the guise of friendship have itching palms. So much professed affection is only a camouflage for greed thai they are afraid to give their hearts to anyone. .It is only the poor, who have nothing to'gain except comradeship from each other, who can know the'true lux- L11- y friendship. . 11 is only poor children who ever enjoy the luxury of having parents. The children- of the very rich aro practically fatherless and motherless.' They are turned over to hired nurses wheivthey. are born reared by tuotors 1 and:governesses, sent, olf to expensive stillools and of a new car. ?. colleges in their adolescence, anc wHh i'h!, Vcr rcillly J 501 ""li'aintec with the man and woman who brought Ihcm into the world. Many and many a little plutocrat nevei knows the luxury of feeling the soft ness or a mother's breast, or ihe miracle of H'mother's lips that can kiss a hurl and make it well, or of r 'u lg , a fnlno1 ' l " whom one turned or help and guidance as one did lo (jocl. Work is still another luxury on which (he poor have a priority. To «do Ihc work that absorbs one's time und thought and energy, to create, to build, to do something with one's brans and hands thai is worth while—tHat is the one infallible source of happiness that never fails, mil il is a luxury in .vhich Ihe rich (ire seldom privileged to indulge They, poor souls, are reduced "lo lho sad expedienl of boondoggling of taking up hobbies in which they have no real interest, of playing games that bore them, of killing time, which is lhc hardest Work in the world. And il is Ihe poor oflencr lhan the rich who know Ihe luxury of having a real home. Those who have a dozen palaces in which Ihey sncnd n few weeks during Ihe year arc as homeless as any nomad who wanders over the desert. You have lo make Ihe home yourself that becomes a part of your life. You have lo make il with your own hands, with your own work. You have to mix- your own sweat with its brick and 1 mortar. You must have offered yourself up as a sacrifice on ils allar before 1 it becomes truly a home, the dearest place on earth. Il is 'one : of'life's little ironies that as the old proverb puts it; we never know when we are well off, and so we fail to realize thai we are tolling in luxuries that money cannot' buy, while we are pitying ourselves because we haven't the price taxes, income tax and. insurance tax remain to be paid''in to the stale for distribution. Washington. Fob. 16 — Arkansas s junior senator, J. W. Fulbright, may achieve a committee chairmanship during his first term; Senator Charles O. Andrews (D., Fla.) has announced that he will retire at Ihe end of this session of Congress. He is chairman of the Commilee on Public Buildings and commitlee have priority, which Grounds. Four Democrats' on the goes with seniority, over Fulbright bill all of them are already chairmen of slanding committees, and under Senate rules would have to relinquish their present posts to succeed Andrews at the head Washington riis committee. This- they .are not likely to do, and Bill Fulbright's name leads all the'rest; If Atbm Bomb' Fails Congressman W. F. Non-ell' Cooperating with the Arkansas delegation in trying to save the Bailie: snip Arkansas from the A-bomb experiment, doesn't have much lope of inducing ihe Navy lo • alter Is plans; but he is primed-to-put n a claim for the ship, ,oiv Arksfll* sas's behalf, in case the' atom bomb does not do too much' damage to it. Object of the lawmaker* is to ^reserve the ship « s a memorial; f possible, perhaps at a river port n Arkalisas. As Non-ell- points out, the Naw s not all sure of effects of the bomb burst on ships not directly mder the explosion.- If ihe Arkansas should be on ihe outer perimeter, it might escape-destruction— night- even be able to make the rip home, Legion-to Probe Alleged Tax Soje of Vefs' Property Little Rock, Feb. 15 —(/P)— The m 0 ,.,on,,_ Legion today began an •on of charges by 18 Lit,-,,-n, , ( war veterans thai their pioperty had been sold for delin- s'p'r\'i l r.n laXeS Wh ' le Uley WC1 ' C in •;U of the veterans met with ol the Arkansas depart- service. rdy , A Americnn By JACK STINNETT Washing I on — Democracy •al work: Jusl for the moment, let's forget about Edwin W. Pauley's qualifications or lack of them to be undersecretary of the Navy. If we have a political sense of humor, we can still join the professional politicians in a chuckle about the raking over the coals the Republicans gave another administration appointee. To contest every presidentia appointment thai is vulnerable i good politics. If the appointee ha enemies in his own party — vote thai might go against him to mak up'a majority —he hasn't a chanc ot even getting the Senate com mittee approval without a vigoi ous going over. "Ed" Pauley was a cinch fo such a going ovqr. He was forme chief campaign fund raiser for Ih Democratic national committee Starling from scratch as an undei paid college instructor, he ha made a million or few irt "the o game." His feud' with the "Ol Curmudgeon," Harold L. Ickes was an open secret. Similar fiied with the State Department and th least certain persons in them, wer Department of Justice, or i least-certain persons in them, wer to widely rumored not to hav some basis in fact. His only previ ous government appointment — that, of reparations commissione in Europe and Japan — had bee allacked already as "a politica payoff:" His only previous nava experience had been winning th San Francisco - Honolulu yach race (a good deal more thar many secretaries, not to'men .ion. undersecretaries, of the nav> lave had, it might be noted passing). Is it any wonder that, regard less of his merits or demerits, the opposition considered him a Hold on opportunity? fa This doesirt imply any lack o sincerity whatever on the part o ersons who appeared agains HepubHcai China Seeks 271 Small U. S. Ships By WILLIAM F. ARBOGASY Washington, Feb. 15 — (/p) — China's postwar navy may have as its beginning 271 small American ships, if Congress gives il approval. Six destroyer-escorts are the argest vessels on the list Chairman Vinson (D-Ga) of the House Naval Commitce made public today. While the navy weeks ago asked ongress to give the president sower to transfer surplus ships to China, Vinson's announcement of the actual numbers and types was tne first disclosure of details. The Georgian gave reporters the nformalion as he urged the Rules Committee to clear the "Chinese navy" bill for House action next weeK. The Naval Committee already has approved the bill, which would Jliow me president lo furnish the vessels to China either by sale, ex- :hange, lease, gift' or Iransfer, and o provide Ihe necessary training ind technical personnel. Vinson emphasized lhat the measure prohibits transfer of battleships, carriers, cruisers, destroyers or submarines without express approval of Congress. .Besides the six D-E's on the navy's list, he said the ships the ^resident "may" want to transfer nclude: Six buoy and light lenders, 217 anding craft of various types, six notpr gunboats, four 130-foot submarine shasers, six 173-foot submarine chasers, ten 110-foot subma- ine cnasers, three oilers, one surveying ship, two repair ships, two mating drydocks and eight motor nine sweepers or submarine hasers. "China does not require a large iaval force, but China has no laval force at all," Vinson said. 'This bill will enable the president to supply China with a part f her immediate naval needs." These include, he added, facili- to sweep minefields from the a coast, to deport Japanese lationals-from China, and to trans- sort Chinese troops, civilians and nerchandise. News of the Churches Pegs 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— 0:15 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. Enderlln Sunday Mass~10:30 a. m Weekday Mass—7:30 a. m. FIRST PENTECOSTAL West 4th and Fercjuson Streets T. J. Ford, Pastor Sunday School—0:45 a.m. C J Howe, SupU Morning Services—11:00. Pentecostal Gleaners—0:30 p.m Night Service—7:00. Friday, Bible Study—7:30 p.m. You are only a stranger once at the First Pentecostal church Come Sunday and bring your friend. You are always welcome. FIRST PREBYTERIAN CHURCH Thos. Brewster/ Minister Sunday School—9:45 a.m Morning Worship, Sermon by Pastor Vesper Service—5 p.m. munion—10:50 a.m. t, Evornng Worship Hour—7:15 p.m C.Y.F. Program—6:15 p.m. Mr. Clifton McCoy, student* at College of the Bible, Lexington, Ky. will preach a't both morning and evening services. , ,..'? e r mon subjects: Morning—The Window Eastward. Evening—The Indwelling Clfrist,' Brother McCoy will be 'guest speaker nt the banquet On FcidaSJ evening Feb. 15th, a part 6f the program of The Chrislian Youth fellowship meeting being sponsor cd by the local C.Y.F. of the, HMd Church. ' ' Full membership attendance 1 at' these services will mean muctt-atid all visitors and friehds will ; find a genuine welcome. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACL^-" North Main aHU AvehUe' D H. Paul Holt/ridge, Pa'stdV- ' Sunday School—9!3'd aim; Morning Worship—10:50. by pastor. C. A. Services—G:00 p.m. Evangelistic Service—7:00 Sermon by the pastor p'.m. y..j,,._, vji.1 viv.c— a jj.ni. r riaav. tli-t. A Young People Meeting—G: 15 p. Prayer—7:30 p.m. --J. JTl'irl i*r TlTrt»-i'«' Monthly Auxiliary Meeting, Mon- —7: day—2:30 p.m. on Capitol Hill who wouldn' alhcr wrestle one of the polar sears in the Rock Creek Park zoo nan ask "Old Curmudgeon' ekes to testify for or against any But proof positive that the oppo- "ition knew .what wag coming was h* fnv,, „,„, ., •"--•: Sen. G f larles 666 COLD PREPARATIONS Liquid Tablets, Salve, Nose Dronj Caution use only as directed DINE AT THE CHECKERED- y Hhrnpshiiic' Repub- r> ; .' i--4t— 'J —iS * DOROTHY Dy STALEY T r XVNI 1_ felt very weary. Copyright, 1946, NEA Service, Inc.- "You better inill yourself together, Dm, and go downstairs nnd lake thnl telephone over, ihis affair isn't going lo be a secret very long, and somebody wil have to sit (here and be patient und -tactful. Besides, the disirict attorney wants lo see all ot us at She came and laid her check " Bring the Family CHEF , LEON LADD I knew I could depend on her, so 1 left and went to Miss Jenny's room. She was very white, bul she and Betsy were sitting (here knit- tins very steadily. I thought of the Mulling women oi' France and shud- ,M V nr| Thn ]; lw W;1K ,.,.,,;„,, .. Mur _ der. Did that mean that someone 01 >'s . . . I brushed the thought anurily ,-iside. There was some lo«- ical explanation of Phillipa's death Or did it lie in somethini! suner- MENU FOR SUNDAY 50c BAKED CHICKEN and DRESSING MACARONI and CHEESE ENGLISH PEAS DESSERT . . . APRICOT COBBLER DRINK — COFFEE or MILK HOT ROLLS DESSERT — FRUIT CAKE and SAUCE Hope CHECKERED CAFE "It Pleases Us to Pleqse You" Phone'250 Ark natural as Dm had said? "Had. we all, hating Phillipa, wishing her out of .our lives, combined lhat had swoot her force illogicallv toward the cliff's edge and death? f 0 , n ? c1n "-S has to be done about ah cleared his throat, "Tiv,T •' ' u , V.V • al ecl nls iln'oat, lhat is that Phillipa was held up ItlSl ni.mit. Olthor- k-illnrl f\* t.n.~,i j -or rendered n n unconscious-we don't have D|v. MacDonald's report as yet-ai d then dropped over the cliff- in to - " garden. He shuffled so e lhen ,,- Philhpa. That was Ihe thought uppermost in each hearl Those who hadn't voiced it had thought it. We each of us had murder in our hearts, vet we weren't the kind ot people who murdered. We were all assembled in the library by three minutes of 12 when Jelfrey Hazlelt came in wilh a young man stenographer nnd another m;m whom he stationed at our telephone. l\lr. Willson had had the desk pulled into the center ot the floor for Jeffrey and we sat in a semi-circle in front of it. exactly like so many children in a schoolroom. Zern and Straub were not around. I couldn't understand that and I think Jeffrey was a little puzzled too by their lateness. He began bv shuffling papers around and saving, "We are leaning toward the theory that Phillipa's around the semicircle. He. might have been a teacher explaining the quantum theorm. "We ore try ng to trace her movements last even!»£ | U? n ? S S -° 011 as we'can-do that, r H ! be '" a bctter Position to linci the person or persons responsible for her death. Now you can he P us greatly by all lryjng to re call anything that would give us a been " S '° Whe '' e shc might have Zern nnd Straub had come in nom somewhere for now Zern's voice interrupted from behind us. It would be a lot bettor, chief, to ask these people to try to recall I where they wore last night." Jeflery, I think, was about to remind. Zern he was in charge, but /orn walked up to the desk and began \p read from a paper in his mind, • I was sure surprised, Mr. Zern, when young Mr. Fletch hit her. Hit her so hard he 'knocked her up against that their desk They were quarrelin' somethin' awful the three of them. Mrs Fletcher was KoiiV to hit Miss Ellis when Mr. Fletch up with his arm Zern looked up and wrinkled his forehead. "More?" Betsy said hoarsely t"U isn't ue. Who said that?" She sounded breathless and frightened, and I who was sitting next to her, put my hand over hers and squeezed it, and Fletch, opposite her, shook his head. Zern looked at her and wrinkled ™ s forehead again. "No? Is this? And there was Miss Betsy with the heavy poker in her hand, screaming at Mrs. Fletcher to get out. I was that surprised-' " Betsy raised her chin and met Zern s eyes levelly. "That," she at the said, "is quite true." At that point the man telephone called Slraub, and Dru took advantage of the interruption to say in a cool, even voice "I {)•',, you can loave Mr - Fletcher Willson out of your calculations, Mr Zern. Ho was with me lasi night." Zern said, "Is this a confession ISS Kllic''" Miss Ellis? Dru can hold her head up as proudly as Betsy, with Hist a hint pi arrogance and a bit of contempt for creatures like Zern. "Of what?" she asked. But Zern had the last word, Murder—or an indiscretion " "Dru, Dru," I thought, "I can •"•mi-pciate your wanting to shield Jf letch, but you aren't making things any boiler." But Zern wasn't flustering Dru. 'Neither," she answered Zern, in such a tone that he began to look uncomfortable and then relieved when Straub interrupted from the doorwav of the morning-room, "You'll have to lav that hold-up theory of yours on ihe table chief." Ho smiled broadly at all ot us. "The car's beeii lound." Straub's voice had the triumphant note in it that comes only when you have proved yourself to be right "With an empty gas lank, out with the windows closed and the whole car locked." Jeffrey spoke quietly, "Where are the kevs?" Answerable to n Washington. Feb. 16 — (ff)— Gen Omar Bradley said today he rejected; invitations to a meeting of the American Legion's executive committee because he did not think he "should be put on trial by any one group." The veterans administrator told of the rejection at a news conference called to discuss- the VA's $448,000,'0go hospital building program which he described as "the riibst gigantic" in history. The Igeiqn committee will meet tomorrow-*dn- Indianapolis to study Commander John Stelle's demands for- a congressional investigation of .what he' calls a "tragic breakdown" Bradley reiterated at his Straub shook his head. "We got to find the keys yet. Probably in the rock garden somewhere. We'll have to make a more thorough search there yet." 'Where was Ihe car?" Jeffrey asked. .Straub pulled his choicest rabbit from his hat. "Right near home. Over on Church Road not a quarter mile from the old Barclav place." .Betsy's fingers closed convulsively around mine. (To Be Continued) conference that he did not believe btelle s criticism representd "objections by the legion as a whole." He lold reporters, in reviewing aid to sick and'wounded war vet- rans, that VA is now oprating 98 nospilals with a capacity of 83,339 and compllion of the $448,000,000 program will push the number to 183 with a capacity of 151,500. Army engineers, he announced, will help witlv the construction which he estimated would require 18 months to two years for completion. Three of the new hospitals are now being erectee, he said. —— o Daily Bread Continued from Page One flee surely knew that it would not be a popular move, and it wasn't But he made it. In the matter of industrial controls, Mr. Truman must have pleased labor when he encouraged .heir requests for wage increases He must have pleased industry to some extent by removing: the government dam from the free flow of naterials. , .... . ... But now we find ourselves being nidged toward inflation by general wage rises which are forcing a rise n prices. We find ourselves short of various goods because price con- rol has not taken inlo account all he factors lhat go to make up jrices, with lhc result that many nanul'aclurers are holding back hose goods rather than sell them it a loss. As for Mr. Truman's loyalty, we ind it illustrated in his continued upport of Edwin W. Pauley, whom e nominated to be Undersecre- ary of the Navy. Secretaiy Ickcs as testified thai Mr. Paiiley al- empled lo bribe him. Mr. Pauley as denied this. Mr. Truman say's is nominee is "an honest man nnd n excellent administrator." Be thai as il may, il is clear to Imost everyone except Mr. Trunan that Mr. Pauley's background s a^big oil man does not fil him Hi" Nayv inb. and «-onld condemn him constant suspicion. Mr. Truman has acted everywhere with the besl of intcntioji's. No one can accuse him of being devious or malicious. But it doos seem that he is making a wishful | attempt to launch an era of good j will when the lime isn't ripe, and when the public servant in the White House needs to be not only wise, but more than a lillle hard-boiled. ,,,"'r-"""f of Elders and Deacons, Wednesday night—7:30 in the Philalhea room when Elders elect and Decaons elect will be instructed prior to their ordination and installation as a later date You are cordially invited lo worship with us. UNITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST South Elm St. Doyle M. Ingram, Paetor 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 • evenine 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—10:3D a rh Sermon by the Pastor. The choir will render as special music Great Is Jehovah" by Geibel Training Union—6:15 pm Evening Worship Service—7-30 p.m. Sermon by the Pastor. The choir will render as special music King of Kings" by Herbert- fellowship Hour, Wednesday— /:JU p.m. Choir Rehearsal, Wednesday— 8:30 p.m. , The public is cordially invited to worship at all services at First Baplisl Church. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Sunday .February 17, 1946 Bible School—9:45. Classes for all ages. Morning Worship Hour and Corn- Edward S. Morris " Representing the METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Life and Personal Accident and Health Insurance 418 S. Elm Telephone 32 . Thursday. .Women's Missiona'rv auncil— 2:30 n.m. > Council—2:30 p.m. Friday. HI-C.A. Brigade arid Prayer You*" aro cordially,, invited- to attend any or all of there servifceTC A welcome always awaits you at the Gospel Tlabernacle, where'Je'- sus is real, Ihe Holy SpiMt is- '"*• erative -and the Saint's ' ' FIRST .METHODIST Pine at- Second Robert, B. ;Mbore, Pastb'f Sunday, 'February 17th, 19"46 Church School—9:45 am Morning " Worship—10:50" a'.mT Sermon by Pastor Youth Fellowship—6:30 p/rn. ,'j, Evening Worship—7:30 p^nr Sermon by the Pastor. ,• GARRETT MEMORlXL N. Ferguson St. D. O.SIIvey,. Pastor ''* Sunday School—10:00 a.m. Bro' Grady Hairston Supt. Preaching—11:00 a.m. ' * B.T.C. and Bible Study—6:30 p'.Preaching—7:30 p.m. Auxiliary, Monday—2:30 p.m. • Teachers' Meeting, Wednesday —/:uu p.m. / . .. Prayer Services; Wednesday^ . JU p.m. • j* EMMET METHODIST / C. D. Meux, Pastor The pastor will preach at Emmet ---„ Church day will be ti v £..ou u. observed' as a " a dins*-' ri-. eenrx College Special offering ' wiu b'e ~ A Complete Line of . . "'. .', CITIES SERVlC>PRObo6'fi f IRES, f UBES; BATTERIK' and ACCESSORIES ANTHOihf SERVICE STATION Phone ITOlS PAT CROSS; OpeVato?' -, - GOOD FOOD IS ESSENTIAL ' : . J V TO GOOD HEALTH! " "Eaf With Buck" WE ARE FEATURING • K t C. Steaks ® Fried Chicken You can always depend oh j^'j' :^; to serve the best in Food; *' Place Your Order Early Sunday Morning' For your Favorite Pie DIAMOND CAFE Pl "" le 822 Hope, Ark. lican, who has been gathering political battle scars for more than 30 years, who was chief inquisitor at the hearings where Pauley's ihin- ning hair was so hotly singed. It already is being freely predicted that the opposition will contest heatedly the appointments of George Allen to the Reconstruction Finance Corp. and .Tamos H. Vardaman, Jr., to a 14-year term on the Federal Reserve Bank board. W. Stuart Symington, recently appointed assistant secretary of' war, went through his baptism of confirmation fire when he was named Surplus Property Administrator. It isn't often that the opposition is able to defeat one of the President's appointments. The President confers with his loaders in the Senate before he makes them. But such rakings over do lay the basis for later criticisms and "I-told-you- so s," That's good politics. "EAT WITH BUCK" FOR A GOOD SUNDAY DINNER Wo serve good tasty food every day. Our nice courteous waitresses will give you the best and quickest service. • 50c MENU 50c BAKED CHICKEN AND DRESSING Snowflake Potatoes Baked Pimento Corn Fruit Salad Hot Rolls Butter * Coffee Milk -*••„" Alme's Homemade Chocolate Pie DIAMOND CAFE PlM>ne 8 » Hope, *rk, 1

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