Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 18, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Monday, February 18, 1946
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-. n f - ^^^^^^^^^^^ ^^ ir-*»" J « **W***WiWW<Si(,^^ Page Iwo HOPE STAR, HOPE; ARKANSAS Mackenzie, Now fn Germany, Reports Enemy Is Beaten Rhysically, But Not Mentally Hope Star MACKENZIE T-i>'e!er British Occupation Zone :ty. j?eb.-.'18* •*-? .It theve any who doubt the necessity of a protracted Allied occupation o( : tf*. Reich they will find confirma* 'tiori o( the need written on the 3",r.£<; ,-f the German people. The Germans are be^tee . physieajly, -b..i ».mu luey aie temporarily I'n a chastened frame of mind from \er- rtific punishment they aren't beaten mentally. . : {'»' If restraint were rgmovect frpm now. the old arrogance and Sftstfjstic aggression would re- .time. You get that from , g&h.£esT of,cold hatred or the •l$jift3».bJt • disdain which many of ihe igi'owaups given an Allied uniform. For the most part the youngsters tare friendly enough — and that is 'an important point to bear in mind. But many — though not all — of thei~ plders have a very understandable aversion to their conquer- WiS. O-U-'W I cUm'l want to convey the impiession that tr.e Germans are ea£er to renew their assault on the rest of the world, ior they definitely I -/atchos are not. One very good reason is i -recincd that they recognize they are indeed beaten physically. Another is that .they .are anxious to get ahead with reconstruction. The point is that if the Allies don't take advantage of this temporarily chastened-frame of mind bv VP° 'create ;.i—s yeiicrauon, men tne et^ Catholic Gain Is Shown in Belgian Vote By REGINAI D WILLIAMS HELEN HOWARD ............ Star of Hope 1899; Press 1937, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday alternoqn by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) at the Star building 212-214 SbuthWolnut Street, Hope, Arkf (. PAUMIR ALEX.-H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher.. Erttered os second closs - matter 'at the Post Office ot Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. ^'v CAP)—Means Associated Press. ' : (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Jap Imperial Family. Poses Brussels, Feb. 18 — (.V) — Final results of the Belgian election '..,;iu- day gave the right wing Catholic I party, pledged to return King Leo- ' pold to his throne. 92 seats today in the Chamber of Deputies wit left it short of a majority of the , 202 members. '• Premier Achille Van Acker's So- • cialist party ran second with 70 seats. The Communists won '23. the Liberals 16 and a new party of the Democratic union, the U.D.B.. one. ; By custom, the Catholic leader. \ Baron Henri Carton de Wind, will ' be asked to form a government. The returns showed if gain of 19 ; seats for the Catholic 'parts' since the last elections held in 1939. j The question ici.iained. .However. Subscription Rate*: (Always Payable Advance): By city carrier per week 15c H^mpsiead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lnfavetle counties, S3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. AssM ocE?ed 'sociarcd Press: xcluiively entitled to i . .. i n whether de Wiart would be able io form a coalition with one of the minority parties to gain a working majority. ; _ If he is tillable to do so it was -.. believed the regent would ask . . . Ar»l.*m> tc\ 1 fu tii fr\i«»i -i for republication ot all news dis- acdited to it or not otherwise in this paper and also-the local lews published herein.- National Advertising Representative— Arkamas Dailies Inc.; Memphis Term., ilerick Buiiaing; Chicago, 400 North Michigan Avenue, New York City, 292 Madison A.VE.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oktanoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg ; the lid nn and trying to i New °" eans ' 722 Union St " peace-mindedness among forts on the battle fields will have been lost. That's where the friendliness of the youngsters comes in. 'It's thiough educating them that .German reform must be achieved. The elderly folk are passing out of the picture. -The largely still youthful Germans who were won over by Hitler are lost to the Allies.. It is upon {he children that peace must be built. 4 Americans. Continued fi'om Page One only to one race, to one people, to one nation, but to all iicbple." n f thf human family which are redeemed'should the vote for Leopold i of Christ." I minorit he would rcnounc Acker to try to ment. The possible effect of the election on Leopold's chances of returning to the throne remained the uppermost question as the tabulation votes ncared an end. TI-.- right j wing Catholics, pledged lo Leo-! pold's support, favor a referendum i nn the question of his return from j the exile into which he was .forced ! by the combined action of the Lib- jcrals, Socialists and Communists. ! Political observers expressed be- i lief that should the Catholic party \ succeed in forcing a referendum i Leopold probably would abdicate unless at least 85 percent of the people favored his return. Some quarters believed that On the front terrace of the imperial residence at Tokyo, Emperor Hirohito and his family stand for a photo. In the front row, left to right, are: Crown Prince Akihilo and Princess Suga. Just visible over the Crown Prince's shoulders is the face of Prince Yoshi. Others arc, left to right: Emperor Hirohito, Princess Yuri, the Empress, Princess Taka, Princess Shigeko Higashikuni, her son, Nubuhiko, and husband, Prince Higashikuni. be by the divine blood of Christ." I minority he would renounce the This was the first 'consistory | throne in favor of his son, Prince since 104U. The po^u. vvi.uae veigii Baudouin. Leopold is now in Swit- rft\, i • * t_ ui.iitcti.ij ok->\-n inere s another interesting and i most ' continual warfare in he was the still important feature that you note in'world. showed this zone which includes not only •' troubled great,agricultural areas but the) "Real'peace is not yet shining on coal mines and industries of the mankind," he said. -Ruhr. Under the firm but pro-! gressive administration which Field j The 23 elder cardinals making up 'Marshal Montgomery established i -, ,in tne British zone the Germans Among the outstanding political leaders who retained seats in the Chamber of Deputies was the Socialist Paul Henri Spaak, foreign minister in the Van Acker cabinet and president of the United Na- vravages of war. Everywhere the ,_..,. farms- are being \vorked up to the J ' 'last inch of ground available. J In the Ruhr many mines are ^partly in operation producing coal consistory doffed their .. . . , .-_••, apnroval of ^^ re-elected as Adolph i he cope's solootiohs of "their new i Glabbeke, a Liberal leader - - - - ...ui, i minister of the interior under . .auo > oc.o/c Ule cons.s- Ackcr ' including the cause of the icauon ui the blessed mother Frances Xavier Cabrini. a. m., for which all Western Europe is" ivin 8 ,wating ..anxiously. and in the de- " "' jvastatea- cities and towns the peo- tple are salvaging bricks ar-ct re- J constructing abodes of *fr 1 eafi3n ! tlv-'^erv prndp-i Princes of the church began ar- sorts — It-; is. an , /*#amazing spectacle, but the point to " -- •- ' ••His- wants to direct . .^your attention is that the Germans „!' s'e'ui Liis y.tji>e — haven't ' 1°. S L their spirit .Jin. the diaster which 1 r.ir "3"v'erv : iiejmed ' them. ' They are the' same hard working, systematic and persistent folk upon 'whom the Prussian militarists and •' finally 'Hitler have depended for 'strength. to carry put their schemes for conquest. That is an..energy which .must -be guided into the. right v 'channels *""* U "'' J ' ; genera..*•;-,& r—* * -:.•"„. K,*J - taT?*y-" e minded Geripnans can It's an energy which can do great ms the "designation of new prinpes and fine things, ~or T which can| o£ tn . e church from every continent tor the consistory about 9 entering the great circular plaza betore St. Peter's church through the Santa Marta gate and proceeding into the Apostolic palace through the courtyard of St. Damascus In the colorful plaza, surrounded by its rich colonnade, were the usual number of aged women and beggars warming themselves in the Drisht sunlignt. There were no assembled crowds to see the cardinals arrive. , ,. Tne college went .into session at 9:35 a. m: :4:35- a. m; Central Standard Time). Pope Piu^|.went through.the centuries-old form'ality of notifying : ^he cardinals ofj-'jthe appointment : of 32 new '"riiemoers, largest group ever elevated; t ,tq^he ca'-cbnalate at one time. ';'j'.U*- The pontiff's allocution, 'declar- cause incalculable damage. In any event It is somfthihg wnich can't be stopped, for it is a fundamental Part oi German character. It has to bg harnessed. t r» •!& »,,.,.-... j ... 0., .. - '• 1 ; ,'- on 9-firp -~- I I V^ Continued from Page One ; plahmng io confer this week put into a new light'the universality of the church, lasted but fjve minutes. Then the papal emissaries sped on their rounds to the 10 different places where the new cardinals were waiting. . The Rev. wlartin Gilligan of Cin- a little and knock ncr husband ; flat, financially and otherwise. The i smaities decided that Lynn's ,hus-i jband. Lou Levin, would be stuck j •••'»'-> the entire management of ihe | | slick eatery as soon as the idea of Dcmg a business-woman began lo j ail on his tall, ex-model wife. : But the wisr- guys now have to ; take a little humble pie for desert when they dine al Gilmore's thai is if Ihoy can get past the velvet , rope which is up nightly to keep the crowds in line. For the beautiful Lynn has made her place a •, success, with a smart, spending clientele and enough glamorous celebrities to make it a constant : site for items in the various Broad- ( \ . , c, ™ n „„„ i way columns. i Approximately 2,000,000 persons! LJV nn was a Powers model until i voted in lhe elections. Under Bel- j shc ' m;llTit , d Lou Lovin . S he had, gian law every male over 21 wno: b , t .- ou ,te successful but wanted! had not been disenfranchised Jx>- | to , gct n , ;ln . k , d and i, ave kids. So '""*'"'she got married and had a baby. tions General Assembly. Van and Van cause of collaboration with the mans was required to vote on penalty of paying a fine of seven to 20 francs (10 to 30 cents). Wome.i were not. permited -o- to vote. H oily wood By JACK O'BRIAN New York — The practice of. tipping :in New. York has grown lo be a .major: thre'at to a guy's -noney pocket. Practically everyone who serves you anything from a cocktail ; to a men's room towel expects, and darn well gets, a tip fo:- his Iroubtfe, even if it's no trouble. Sherman Billingsley said one morning in his Stork i Club thai all according lo plan. But then she found time hanging on her hands more than a little. Husband Lou was and is a successful accounting executive. They could and did afford, a maid and nurse. And whole day could not be taken up with playing with the baby, now Berry villo. Feb. 18 — -i/T'i— Sheriff Jack Walker said today ihat Mrs. •vhHtic Finley. who goes 0:1 trial here tomorrow with her daughter, Mis. Maggie Screwa, on charges •i! "rs-i r.ef.'.oe i ill- f|cr. 'iad signed a statement admitting rcsponsibi- - ..> .o:' tiie aoam of \'A- year-old Charlotte Kiniey. her ios- icr-daugnter, IL.SI December :27. Walkt".' said the statement way signed by both Mrs. Finley and Mrs. Screw:: ;•.:;(! was submitted to presence of Defense L. bunp.soii 01 Berrv- Committee to Pick A. U. President i Fayettoville, Feb. Ul —m— A ! new University of Arkansas ,presi- Hrnl lo b" 1 selti'lo rl 'n a m•"iiif",' ; similar to that in which the insti- lUilion loi-cnily nameu Us :...ni-nc ; director. i 'n ;>npr<!ir-Miip the resignation of Dr. A. M. Harding as president !;> t uu.i,:iy. liL'ri.en Thomas, cliair- | man of the board of trustees said he would apoint a faculty com- imittCH' to recommend a successor. | \Vlir-n facer) w <h the t'isk of ->ick- I ing a new athletic director and foot- •biul coach Hie board eorlit 1 .- mis winter, named a committee -I interested persons lo mnUe lecnm- I mendations. ! Thomas said the faculty com- Imiloc would canvass the field of j educators and would receive recommendations from leading college residents and Arkansas citizens. The board will take .final ac-i [lion on the committee's selection. ! | " Hni.- I! »i« dis-r'losed his inten- . : lion to retire June 30 in a letter i lo Thomas and gave poor health as a reason for his action. He said I his physician had advised him to I "slow down." ! IV. lui .iis became president of ! the university in 19-11. succeeding i i U. S. SenatoV J. W. Fulbrighl. A ! ; native of Pine Bluff. Dr. Harding | was connected with the university I for 47 years c'.s a student, faculty | member and president. He wa.s di- I rector of the institution's general 'extension service prior to being I named president during the admin- 1 istration of former governor Homer M. Aclkins. Thomas said selection of a new president would be ''entirely free of politics." While the board is not scheduled to meet until next month, the chair- mar, said the group "undoubtedly" would accept Dr. Harding's res'ig- {nation. Dr. Harding expressed a desire , lo retain some connection with ihe ; university which would be "useful. | | yet not make too many physical de-1 Imnncls,' 'upon him. I Legion Stands ts sm *t on Coming EvenJs Cast Their Shadows ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyaul.i. 111., Feb. 18 --</!'/ — Hogs. ()..');)(); weights under 10U Ibs i'oi'upriyin cent of inn: U.p ihd choice uari'o' Ibs up 1-1. DO; tew ibs I'.'.di'-ll-.i.O. so aboui 2'J per- p.J bulk good ar.d gills 100 !.; culls 70-KiO 1-1.0"): slags. the J. .i.m in Attorney vilie. T •.> . : ;-, p: .jf milled that fa- y-ears old. Finally, Lynn, after i i.eld. said Mrs. Finley ad- i she choked the young', ai.., . o> or ;, lash- | lhe j ligl'.t ai me F.:iley .uirnc .icar Be.-- :yville a:-.ct i.-.ai s.ic and Mrs. Se.e- wa carried the budy into a .learuy looking about for a career, decided she'd be a restaurant owner. Prosecutor Jeff Soewa previously Duty said Mrs. had asserted Franklin Hughes, about the most she strangled the child. The latest expensive and most fashionable de- j signer of cafe society saloons and; was approximately $1,300 a night, , lri ,. n and I very 'well believe'him. 1 even j wV fhirik his estimate is a bit conser-" statemenl, according to Sheriff Walker quoted Mrs. Serewa as say- celebrity hangou.s, was brought in j ing sne sougnl t..i lake blame for the child's dealli because sne thought "lhe law would go easier" on her. ,. -_ .. __ _. — , Charlotte's foster father, ] which T a woman would 'like, | Finley, also had been named on a which still was not loo frilly for'murder charge bui the prosecuting to look over the premises. He list- j ened to Lynn's ideas and finally i '••'ime up with r-o everybody liked. ! The place would be a restaurant] * Ca'.'ie. .'Mi'i'l; ca!\ cs. 1.')')(); sev- D , lriL . w r.^i.-M '-''"ll loads good stee,> l").l):>- Hi.OO; By JOHN OWEN , ew lols choicc . , 1Li;ilJV r( 1)Ulcv . Indianapolis. Feb. 18 — (!P\ — • mpnl slC e s l-LarvfiO: good -ii-ifers Amoiican Legion leaders ara hack- ! L ,,.d mixed m yearhims' M.L'VHi.Od: ''!".. National Commander John j medium 1^.110-14.00: 'od;l nead Slclk HI his criticism of veterans' I ,. nws I;-;. ( KI ; commen trealmenf — and are going aflerjbeef cows 9.2f>-l l.iHi; ca-.ivjrs and ''-•uttcis 7.00-!).;/i): good beef bulls 13.SO-H.OO: me<:iuiv. an.'i nood san- xa»i? bulls 7.5U-I3.00: choice 'valers 17.90: medium ai d good IM.Oi! IG.fjO; nominal range slaughter slecis 10.iUl-17.00: slr.ii'iliie-r ncif- onicrs 9.(iO-17.75; slocker and feeder •steers fl.00-14.50. vative. • her husband's blessing, Lynn started plans last week io open a similar glitter restaurant in j attorney I would 'b' me npostolic chancellery. The rule-of-thumb for liping a!Hollywood. Franklin Hughes,' of, waiter- once-was simply to give! com se. will design it. But that's! him 10 per cent of whatever the i not the extent of her plan. When! check-totals: Now it is 15.per cent! the Hollywood place is finished, an-j other Gilmore's will be started in Miami. And then one for Chicago. Period. "That will be enough," Lynn says. "After all 1 do want ;o spend a little lime with my baby. That's and Ynany persons tip a larger ner- centage of their total bill. When .situation with Gandhi, . cooperation he has requested. H so, he will have to undertake a precedent-making journey to i u - u " ------- , -- -the Mahatma's quarters at Ward- bishops, purple cassocks trimmed ifc/tifr Gandhi reiecteri an nffnr tn wltl1 sold, purple capes, skullcaps The four Americans, seated on throne-like, rust-colored chairs facing the main door, waited in a room crowded with spectators. They wore the robes of arch ' Gandhi rejected an offer to S"?^ ^° vir-er °y here because of ilf health' although the British put & r-.tuie at ms Qisposal. .'Capital sources here say no British viceroy before has been known to- make residence a personal visit of a non-official to the Indian figure to confer on state problems. Many high British officials feel that Gandhi's suggestion for a rep- r£S£njat'ive government can be substantially .carried out without a change in the program an- 'hv-WavelTin h*' rfprTar "} tjon-last September, which called ' Ot tor- discussion auer r completion of | ' e P''esenting and purple fiats. Benina them were rich paintings and around them were bishops arid monsignori robed in purple with black cassocks. There were about 400 persons in the room. iVlsgr. .Guiseppe Calderari of the Vatican ceremonial staff, acting as a master of ceremonies, cleared the corridor for the arrival of the papal messengers. Then Father Gilligan handed the first biglietto J ° h " P ' Cody, chancellor archdiocese 01 St. Lotus, Cardinal Glennon. o provincial consressional pine ' Glcnnon tlrst read tne D'ghetto si- thii P AVir 1 :' *« Mo " si « no by those close to him as wishing to keep the food question Cody, who read it aloud. The notifications then'were pre- from becoming a football of Indian politics. British leaders, of course, are well aware what a terrible weapon for political liberty a famine! can become if it develops into catastrophic proportions. „ Unif-is sh'in;-ige'n»s. . " sented to (Cardinals Money, Stnlch fol- , acute in sight develop, food will oecome piogressiveiy thiough the hot summer when the climate is most trying. Nehru places famine toll of 1943 at 3^500,000. A British engineer who trjgelJcd. extensively through Ihis i fateinj^.area ' put the figure more! co" c 5j;vativelv nt a million dead, j "There is nothing more dreadful than to., see an entire people in \ starvation." he told me. "In 19-J3 iL, . ,, saw pariah dogs chewing away at ' the limbs of dead children on ihe pavements of Calcutta, the second largest city in the British empire." If such schemes recur this year, Indian leaders believe. Ihey will have more political effect. India, and Spcllman in turn. They lowed the same procedure. As dean of the four Americans, Cardinal Glennon expressed pro! iound gratitude. j James A. Farley, former U. S. «"ont,vlP° stmastor general, was among ' ' lh e first to kiss ;man ' s nd after Cardinal bpell- he had received rededicated himself to lhe service of human- said America is endangered by >ers oi rnalerialism and greed" ana asserted that man must return to spiritual values of suppress his dreadful potentialities lor de- tips' on the total their plus the government's chunk of the check. 1 why "i had""herr'you"''kno\v! v ' When it was reduced to 20 per cent, the adjustment was taken without shattering the sensibilities of the various waiters, but they still expect their tips to be based on the total amount. Then there is the captain, who rates at least a buck or iwo lor -o- S U. S Army Continued from Page One trol of the atomic program. 2. Strict security measures the charge miy.unition. The Legion executive committee I in special session yesterday voted to scour the country every'month. |i!-iough the 13.400 Legion posts, for I .acts on Veterans Administration : opera!ions. Slelle will report 'what they find. It decided lo send him lo Washington with a commitlee to call on General Omar N. Bradley, VA head, who declined an invitation to appear here. meeting amid- the heal of a con. trovei sy stirred by Stelle's assault on Bradley's. administration and lhe Legion commander's demand for a congressional investigation, commilleemen unanimously ap-. proved a resolution which said: Stelle was acting on Legion information and carrying out convention mandates There was a "substantial failure in administration of veterans' affairs" and Stelle "had ?io other al|p-native i v mn to bring il to lhe Sheep, L'.fiOO; god nalive and fed lambs son Hi.00 lor around deck mostly choice natives; medium and good !T.50-14 73. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Feb. lil —(/IV- Butler, firm; receipts 273,295: .12 score A 46; 90 B 45 :?-1; ,'in C ••tl 1-4; H" coking 44; cars, !)0 B 55 3-1; 09 C 45 1-4; uo cooking ,•!. ICg^s, icccipls fil.:-:,!,'! :iinri; U.S. extras 1 2 loc-M lots ;!") 1-2 lo 'AG 1-2; cars, 37 to .T7 1-2: U. S. extras 3 it -I local lols 34 1-2 to 35; cars, 35 1-2 lo :i(i: U.S. slan- dauls 1 1 local lois 33 12; cars 34 1-2 U.S. standards 3 & 4 local 32 1 -2; more than <! >.ipe«. Most feeble. Offers to sell May and July oals a! ;:l-i.-enl ceilings were negligible or abseil.I Wheat, corn and barley closed again at ceilings of Sl.tIO 1-2, $1.18 \-2 and SI.22 1-2, oals unchanged to 1-2 cent higher than Ihe previous iii-.ish. May Kl-ccnt ceiling: rye unchanged lo one cent lower, Mav ?2.15 8-4 —$2. Hi 1-!!. and medium! '-'Ho K'-'i'k. rYb. 1H —<.-'P)— Dij, rectors of the Arkansas FroxeiW Food Locktr Association, meeting he;e yesterday, mapcd plans for sponso; ;n.L; a iroe/n food show and locker plant exposition at the 1946 Arkansas state livestock show. The directo);.: also voted to sup- pori lhe Arkansas State Livestock Show Association and discussed standardization 01' service io x'ro/en I food locker patrons. and 15. HO- choice lop I ' Siberia is almost twice as large as continental United Stales. leading you to a table, taking your atomic knowledge versus all pos- order and then telling it to the sible publicity on technical develop-' llllltn** f V» i n nmtt --.( ..„„„! ^_:__ 1 . ^ .. . V ••-••' L-* , Washington, Feb. 18 —(/P)— Rep. James M. Curley, 17, who is also mayor el Boston, was sentenced in federal court today u> serv-> irorn ' s:x monu.s lo a vear and six j months, and pay a 31,000 fine for: inaii iraucl. | Sc.uo.iced wi:':i him for activities in Engineers Giouj., Inc., an or- attention of Congress and the pub-(lots 33; current receipts ..c, i,..u we commend arid approve'dirties 31; checks 30 1-2 .us taking that action." •o Canning Plant is Incorporated at Alma, Ark. svaiter. This sort of vocal seeing- eye<log occupation sometimes bewilders me, since it always is not completely clear to me why such fashionable places should have captains, except possibly to cal-1 a waiter for you when none is within hey-youing distance. The cigaret gals also rate a two- bit tip when you buy a couple of packs of cigarets, none of which gratuity goes to the gal, but to the fellow who owns the concession in the it's club; in the case of Billingsley himself. the Stork, The girls are paid a nice enough salary, usually about ?35 a week, and turn over all iheir tips to the concession management. The attendants in men's rooms also expect a two-bit tip for handing you a towel after washing .I've •j.u^ HMiv.i^.ij. uji ici-iiiutcn UCVflUp- ,„__..,„„.;„ j, ments as an aid lo peace lime a p-i p ° ns plicalion of lhe new form of " "" ' energy. 3. Problems in lhe inlernational field in connection with lhe bomb. 1 —O " Daily Bread Continued from Page One gain. But he joined the fight. And tor 20 years he gave lavishly of his strength, wisdom and wealth to !eacl the struggle which transformed his countrymen from Little Rock, Feb. 18 —(/P)— The Canning Company of Alma ganixallon that ^ ^^^^^^ K^^^\^ each. Incorporalors were G. C. Hardin, J. C. Barton and Bruce H. Shaw conl ended collected $60,on:) by ability to get ., wcie Donald Wukoi'ield Smith, :;ormer member of the National Labor Relations Board, and James G. Fuller, now a five-year sentence at for fraudulent use of the serving Atlanta mail. Federal Judge James G. Proctor sentenced Smith lo serve from four months to one year day and pay a $1,00j"fine lei to serve from Hi months lo four years. i "e thif" mr-'i ha-e an -nir-fd their intention to appeal to the U.S. impoverished." dispirited 'army""of! a'-ViS"^^ 'v'lil'c-ir'rv his'^'onc'-ino'l'ho rebellious colonists lo the citizens I ",,,,' ' appeal lo lilt ,._ r , I .3L.|J* Lli IL. LLILU 1 I. \_^.i ,..../. Cuiiey. a Democral, wiio started . , all of Fort Smith, and O. V. Hall, Airs. Helen Hall and Mrs. Aleync Briggs, all of Alma Livo Pouliry, easy; receipts 13 trucks, 3 cars; fob prices: fowl, 2fi 1-2--27; leghorn fowl, 23 1-2; masters, 30—31; fryers, 30—31; brodrrs, 30—31; old roosters. 10; paying prices to shippers fob 'ihe wholesale makel ra::ged /ov ducklings, 27 1-2—2!); neavy young ducks ,27 1-2—18; and Ugh', farm ducks, 2U 1-2—27. NEW YROK STOCKS New York, Fe'j. IK — I/PI— Stocks geneially tok the closvnward road in toaay's market although liquidating pressure never was pronounced and a little late support reduced most early losses running to (J points. Cashing of profits iv thoso who had substantial long-term gains— from last August i.» .._:K-IUU.V me Nine Clarksville residents incor-1 porated as Clarksville Airport, inc., listing 600 shares valued at $25 each. J. T. White, who subscrio-1 AssoH-itc'l Pf-nm- w .MI-I/-I- ;\' f >,-,-<,> and onei ed 1 P '^ «'' H'e 102 shares listed by!^ 1 ' ' " ol) ' auds aN ei <1! ' e and Ful- nc incorporators, was named resi- ' clenl agent. Watkins Motor Co., Inc., and the Tresl Motor Co., Inc., both of Mena obtained charters, each lisl- Lip about Ifi points — served as the principal handicap. The General Motors :;t!ue K.-iu-ina '.- w,.s an hiJluenee and scant comfort ivas cieiivccl i'ri::ii the "':old-ine- lino" emphasis of eeonomic stabi- Ucfure of a vigorous young nation founded upon principles which mosl of the world continues to admire. Washington lounged for the ease him by the gentleman at the nexl sink to mine, which scared me into handing over a quarter instead of lhe dime I'd planned. Doormen expect at least two-bils if Ihey jusl blow Ihcir whistle i'or was his heritage. Unlike Franklin Rnnsevell. a man of similar heritage, he entered and remained in public life with frequently expressed diffidence. Washington was not such a controversial personality as the. other two Presidents whom present-day a taxi, and if they go all the way S«b ?V.l re C%oV^ y ii?^ h n l JSl Amcric '«»« h - c «=ho«n-above him corner, a half-buck is not looked on us any greal gift. his political career 40 years ago as a Bosion City councilman, nas been governor of Massachusetts four times ma.\or of Bo.iton and four times a member -if viiu House of Repi c-sentativcs. Power Offer s need Cardinal different and scoffed and spurned the spiritual luA-eu the pipers oi and greed, inis . , some feel, may ride to its long desired freedom pn the back of one of the ''four horsemen'' -famine. The Canadian 1925...ass about wheat crop for 321,409,000 bush- tagious and the disease is ravaging uiu own aear country. The official notification new Cardinals read: to the TOO FAT? Get SUMMER this vitamin candy way Have a more Blender. . . ', graceful figure. No e*er- - cising. No laxatives. No drugs. With the simple A YDS Vitamin Candy Red 1 ucmg Plan you don't cut out any meala. _ starches, potatoes, meats .or butter you simply cut them down. It s easier wterf'you enjoy elclicious (vitamin fort.fed) - J y before meals. John P. Cox Drug Company Phone 616-617 "Secretariat of state of his holiness. "From the Vatican, 18th of February, 1946. "Tne holiness of our lord in the secret consisteory of this morning has benignly deigned to elevate the (dignity of his excellence, the most , Rev. Monsignor (name and title). "This gracious act of sovereign consideration of the holy father is communicated to (name) for his information and guidance. '"Signed) Giovanni Battista Montini, substitute." Alsgr. Montini is Papal undersecretary of state. Tomoirow the new Cardinals will receive visits of congratulations, on Wednesday they will receive their biretas and rings, and on Thursday will come the public consistory at which they will receive their red hats. The final secret consistory will be Friday. Today's ' secret consistory ad- had been, some lingering heat of contention would have aroused mofe warmth of public affection now. The force and accomplishments and living memory of Roosevelt are sympathetic comment; eve'n'lhough ! sti11 about us - Li " co111 seems sure Ti I-- _!_• 1 ,i , , j i ! ho wanted! .. .,-.-, , , . , to receive larger 1 tnan ln literature, where his human- by announcing that he was against Uping .and called il an un-Ameri- Continued from Piuro One the dams at the price United Stales TJr>,.h.,r, TV, i'ii my engino(;i.-> said it was worth .?.f.i!? d P^'. rh . c ,li" Ihcir studlL'^ r,I lhe projects. 2. Build ;•! their own expense any transmission lines or other t'a- ..•;iities necessary lo distribute the power. 3. Give preference to public bodies for governmen.al use and , ., , , to rural electric co-operatives in I fame, if nowhere else|dj slr jbu!ing ih c power it such pref- rnlnrp wnprn hie nomnrt- _ ... , • ,., ^ desired as Congress ing 100 shares of stock valued ailliy.er Bowies' lesliinoi $lliO each. Incorporators of the I House Banking Coirimuec. ..atkins firm were Kdward W.I Retreating tendencies were pres- vV'atkins. Helen G. Watkins, and ; .>nl horn uic s'.an l)eali"(.'s air- H. L. Trcst. Incorporators. of lhe . ly active before midday when I rust Cii-rn wei c Walkins, Treat I ,.atioi:s and Helen C. Tresl. •o— 13,221 Troops Due to Disembark Today From 23 Vessels By The Associated Press Troopships due today al York and four west coast ports will bring home al least 13,221 vet- i-i'ans. Two vessels were scheduled to reach New York, seven at San Fiancisco, four at Los Angeles, nine at San Diego and one at Seattle. quo! were at incir worst, \aper- j i.-d a« recoveries began to apear. Traiist'crs wore around 1,H()U,(IUU shares. I Steels, motors, rails, airlines and pivr.lal industrials were in supply throughout. Bonds turned hesitant. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS New Chicago, Feb. i!) --- i/l'i —May v -iye, the only grain futures doliv- 01 y which could have ('one sub- iii.nlially higher un continued inflation talk, ran the other way mcst of the Unie today, while: distant oat>; deliver,es edged within minor fractions of ceiling prices. The unrestricted .and usually gal—0- these servants to receive larger ! nan ln literature, vvncre his human- icrence "is salaries in doing away with the ' '^ of thought and beauty of style jprescirbes. practice. A few persons called himif"' e ''"Paralleled in political writ- 4. Pass o a tiHht-wad or worse. AnH Rorlv ina- But W;ishni"lo n d("--»-vo s In K C ! nnv snvimr tight-wad or worse. And Rudy, i , , , , to, has kept right en tipping, just i remembered and blessed for some"-- - thing more than a clay away uoui Ijke the rest of us. Iifew York -.- When Lynn Gilmore talked her husband into permitting her to open a large, ex-. , , , ,. .. . . . . f ensive and beautifully-designed' fundamental alteration is largely to ast Side restaurant; there ' "" -"--''•' ~ e "~ : —' "" work on his birthday. That the governmental structure of lhe Uniled Slales was ever started, and that it has endured without gopd many persons were ! ln - cre dit of this man, perhaps the j n . | most reluctant and most aristocrat- eluding myself, who thought this j ' c revolutianist in history, whim would boomerang more than journed at 11 a m. This week's consistory will tually complete the creulion of the first United States Saint —the blessed mother Cabrini. Mother Frances Cabrini, of the missionary sisters Xaviei founder of the sacred heart, died in Chicago in 1917. The pope told the consistory that he nad long mediated the- creation of the new princes of the church, but that the war had .prevented his acting until the present time. Indianapolis, Ind.. Feb. 18—W)— The Veterans Administration would take, nver the Kastman Annex to vir- i the Army and Navy hospital al Hot Springs under terms of a resolution offered t h e National Executive coiiirnitee of the American Legion by Sam Rorex, Arkansas National cominitleemun, last night. The army has announced it will release the annex. Rorex declared Arkansas residents want it operated until a proposed veterans hospital is constructed. o- The female grasshopper may Jay 125 eggs at a time. on to all other customers :my savings thai may accrue on a basis and in a manner prescribed bythe proper regulalory bodies." Arkansas Veterqns Returning to U. S. Arkansas servicemen due in New York on the General Anderson loday: Munn, Henry. T-5, Magnolia. JS'owlin, J. D.. T-5, Fordv.co. Amis, Ton lie, Sgt., J01 DoFado. TV lei, Thomas. Sgl., iVIalvein. Stone, Gerald, C'pl.. Texarkana. i Due in San Francisco Sunday: i '''••!r, Jami's ().. S.^t.. Hope. Hc-nagan, Issac Jr., Cpl., Prcs- coli. Jacobs, Ervin, Cpl., Texarkana. SallerwhilL-, Rush, T-5, Stamps. Graveyard Working There will be a graveyard working at Huckabee cemetery Thursday, February 21. il was announced today, Little Rock, Feb. 18 — (IP)— Gov crnor Laney loday told a confer-' encc of lhe seventh district of the | National Retail Credit Association ' that Arkansas had the "esr-.ontial basis" for the grealcsl develop- menl in the stale's history. One factor not aparenl in Arkansas in lhe pasl is unity of purpose, which is destined to have a far-reaching effect on the future, the governor declared. "In Arkansas loday Iherc is less individual and group slrife than was lhe case in years past," he assorted. "1 believe the welfare of Arkansas and her people is more important than the developi'-.'Mit of any one special group. Arkansas people are laying aside that kind of selfish thinking." Hoping May rye sagged at lhe start I <;l trading despite advances oi Were Never Meant To Suffer Like This! Here's a tip for women troubled Ity Nervous Tension, Irritability and Weak, Tired, Cranky Feelings—due to 'middle-age' If the functional "middle-age" period peculiar to women makes you suffer from hot flashes, touchy, highstrung, weak, nervous feelings, try Lydia E, Pinkham's Vegetable Compound 'i to relieve such symptoms. Taken regularly — this great medicine helps build up resistance against such "middle-age" distress. Thousands Upon Thousands Helpedl Pinkham's Compound is one of the best known medicines you can buy for this purpose. It has proved some of the happiest days of some women's lives can often be during their 40's. We .s, urge you to give Pinkham's fff Compound a fair and honest • trial. Just see if it doesn't help you, too. It's also a great stomachic tonic! , : VEGETABLE COMPOUND SKIN SUCCESS SOAP and OINTMENT STOP THAT COLD... Your doctor can prescribe treatment which will minimize or eliminate them entirely. When our pharmacists fill your prescription, you can rest assured that only the BEST of drugs are used in the EXACT proportions ordered by your doctor. "Let Us Fill Your Prescription" Crescent Drug Store I Phone 600 Frank Douglas,, Prop. 225 S. Main !MSrf Monday, February 18, 1946 ,dP, ana i crsona Phone 768 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m — ——__—. Social Calendar I ll *Notlce The Oglesby I'.T.A. will meet jointly with the High School P T \ this month. The dale will be announced later. Monday, February 18. church will meet Mond'iv nii'l't^iil the home of Mj^ ,j c .. s ,' it , c ] ai . i( . ( , jUi'uwn on North Hervey Street at i. All members are urnetl to at- lend tins meeting. 'Wednesday, February 20. 'I'll/- 1 Gardenia Garden club will meet \\edne.sday afternoon at, 2:'M HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS corsage- of sweetheart roses She was aUended by Miss Andre Johnson of I'.xcclsior, Minn. Mr. I.eland •lohiison of South Minneapolis scr- veil as best mim . A reception wa.s ueid at the Vant home following ceremony. llu While be at After ,-i wedding trip to "far Lake the couple will home in Minneapolis. Coming and Going T/f) Harry O. Kyler Jr., of Camp Robinson, Uttlc Hock was the week end guest of his parents, Mr' and Mrs. 11. o. Kyler here. James O. Miller, son of Mr. Education Must Keep Up, PTA Hears The annual Founder's Day of! the National Parents and Teachers 1 Association was held at the High bchool Auditorium Friday afternoon a I. U o'clock. .. Tht - ¥ . meeting was opened by Mrs John S. Gibson, Jr. Mrs. J.C. Carllon led the Music Club and the assembly in an opening sons "Mv Country 'Ti.s- „; Thee." fo,. Ki fc al ,™> GuaYd to Grow . Hdibin wa.s introduced and gave «in interesting and instructive "History oi P.T.A." The Hope Music Cub rendered "Brahms Lullaby' ' and 'Prayer from Hansel and Thursday, February 21. The Lilac Garden club will meet at .i o clock Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Fon/.ie Mi with Mrs. W. Q. Warren ate hostess. Personal Mention. Fred A. Taylor of Hope. Ark ,«,. i A f 0 !' 110111 "'^ at the University of •i-sc»-'i' s Al ' ka »s"s, is ono of 30 students in a.soci- | the College of Business Ira I ion who Frcclerick-Wnllace Marriage Saturday. The lullriwiiig wedding announcement w;ll be of :nteresl to the friends of the bride vvl-.o with her , tamily were re.-ncleiils ol Hop,. !o>- I many years. i Miss' iVlamii' Freilivii'U bi-cami-i the bride ot Arch Wallaci-. ,h- m ! a simple but impios.sive ."i-ivmony ' at !> p.m. Satin nay. February I/. j at the First I'resb.Uenan i-luirch] I si reels, in the I won scholarship Honor semester, it has by Dean Paul \V. Births Mr. and Mrs. J. announce the an Adminis- a place on the Roll for the fall been announced Ml lam. McCuHough of a son. Sixth and Pecan presence ol' a hirfi: !.;aliierinu •friend of the bridal couple Pix ceding i hi., cere nun iv candles weir lighted m i|, ( . |',,. : , fully decorated cluirch bv Jov i'; ton. Mrs. \Vilh;.in lliblmts pla.yr.- ( m »1 wedding music iit ol at : ,- "-V ,"iii\tu uj ti son, .ytichael .1. McCullough born Thursday bebruary 14 at Julia Chester hospital. Mrs. McCullough will bo remembered as the former Miss Carolyn J,, Gehling. Ciubs needs to strive. Her sub- A P,,M : V Thc Public Schools A n!JiV. l . I . c .. Concor n." She stated: as one jcct I- 1 Tod of ed ol. the br.de, ol Baton Rouge l.a I was vocalitit. She saiiK "Because''' and "Uh Promise Me". Miss Margaret Frederick served as maul of honor and Miss Bottv Wallace, ot Marshall was bride- linaid. : Ui-hers WCM- W.I.. I Irmk-i ,:<„, and John P. Williams. ,1. Wh.ik-ly \Val- jace ol Shrovi-porl, i.a.. atU'iicled the bridegroom as br.M man. J'Jr. T. .J. Wilbank.-, pri'lormcd tho ceremony and pronounci'd t!:i- bi--,e- chcliun. The bride v.-a-; "i v ]• liian-iiige by her father. ii, m 'i'. Glenn Frederic!;. The church riles were lollowod by a lovely reci piiuu : ;j\en by Mr and Mrs. Howard K. Shai-iird "unch- and aunt of the bride, at 1M1" Hick- orv street. " song | Miss Fiederie! kana College and Arkansas. Foi years sin; has lie sccrelar.y Uj viei. tary-lreasurere Company. New subsidiary uf the : pany of C to New Urleai . home with her uncli and Mrs. Howard ]•' Mr. V.'allace wa.- aliened Texar- thi. 1 University of tile past three d the pc.silioii of •prc'sident. secre- i)l tin- California Orleans, l.a.. ;, tandarri Oil Com- 1'orniii. Before mov- and aunt .Shapart!. firaduiitfd Mr. jl rj' i ,-^ ,-,• ....... 11 ! .. tl liiijll llio Javier toinmericiil Coilei.;e. 'I v- Icr, le.xas, and is now employed as cUlei -aceounlant f (U - ;]„, 'Texas Company, New Orleans, I.j where l !]C (Cpuplo will ma!-;.y their houie. Taylor-Vant Marriage, Announced. Mrs. ,S. A. Taylor of KIMontc- California, now vi.sitiiu' in tl'i- announces the marr.'age of Ml ., daughter, Miss Marv Uell Tavlor to Mr. C.51en Irel Vant ol Miniiea- polis, Minnesota. The double ri n - ce,emo:iv -va'< performed Thursrlay i.-vi-nln- -lan'- uary 17 al Ihe C.'oirmirnilv , odisl church in Minneapolis the Kevemed N. T. Bucklev atmg. The bride \vurc a pastel bin with malchniL Baker The Baker Home Demonstration Club met at the home of Mrs Hoy Baker Friday afternoon February iith at 1:30 o'clock. The nieetln.i; was called to order by the president. Mrs. T.B. Fenwick.' who gave a very interesting reading on lhe History of the song "Home -Swoet Home" and then the was sung by the club. There were six members and two visitors present. Each member present ansewered the roll call by reporting how many times they had practiced setting the table correctly since last meeting. The demonslral.ion wa.s on im- proviiig yards. A complete home improvement plan for arraiu;ing "lowers and shrubs around Mrs Laker's home was shown. Also ioiiiulalion plantings, under window plants, screening plants, and how they were to be grouped were discussed. The women were also shown how to make cuttings to be, rooierl. A contest was conducted i on identifying the different types ot shrubs. Mrs. T. B. Fenwick id- cntilied most of the 10 shrubs cor-i rectly. • ' I The next meetinu will be held! at the home of Mrs. Lawrence Eas- i telling. The demonstration will be! egg dishes and sugar substitutes S under the direction of Mrs Dale Tonnemaker. nutrition leader. The hostess served cokes, sandwiches and cookies. Then the meeting adjourned. are many, and in vest- are large. But shorlsiuhl- communUy leadership, by rob« the schools of their effect- fits -mri ,1 • n '"\ cduc:l lional pro- MH- bia^x^rv^ ^KtKr.^dx*™ m ,m.v' : !h-, J °, '; x " etlcd - B«l'« com- muml} in.it tolerates mcdicore pro- cd S 'i nic:i ^ L ' 1 ' ^'^"'Pinent, untrain- pS'"he wau^tional^tai 'ISr ^IS^ilJl-^.c^o'S •'•s Practiced in our American dcm- ocracy." "To be effective cannot remain static constantly improved the It prour-un m°s( lie " in l, c ° ia ot give hers into the thousands of belter paying j obs J\ow is the time to achcrs a break. Certain norc correcting the nesses thai interfere wilh he h r betore ' cit ' Moil,. ! si-ncc with clue to colds . . . cased without "dosing". Rub " on Hin ton Minion Home Demonstration met 011 Monday afternoon in the home of Mrs. Stella Adams with 8 members present. Meeting was opened by repeal ing ihe Pledge of Allc-i- ance. Mrs. Maud Cox' led the devotional reading the first chapter ol John \-2'.\ verses. Prayer by gioup. Song, "Home. Sweet'Home" was led by Mrs. Lois Wheelinglon. Mrs. Ira Hogers gave the history ol Ihe song. Holl call added lour new members to the club. Mrs Hod.ner aeteil as secretary in ab- ol the secretary. Minutes ol tin? last meeting were read and approved. Miss Josephine Ncnob will serve as recreation leader for lhe nexl meeting and Mrs. Huett will lead the devotional. The blind Joleled drawing conlest was won u.i' Miss Westbrook. Flour coupons wore turned in and premiums wore ven. Mrs. Vehna Jones donated .110 lo the- club treasury and Mrs Adams turned in 12 cents for stamps. Miss Westbrook gave a very inleresling demonstration on land"- scaping. The demonstration in March will be on poultry housing. Barbs HAL COCHRAN the casual stroll across our streets that boost the casualty Most of us think we could do much belter if we only had Mho opportunity we don't re-alix- we A lot of the old popular son have been coming back — and ! the odd part is, under their names. Clink-ill ment is merely a inatler ot victory of mind over' what's the matter. themselves, lo S ° I<VC it is ' ad city, onomics ot the P.T.A/s of the were invited to the Home EC- cs cottage I'or tea. Thev were met by Mrsr-Han/Iltoa^.clan into the dining room Williams and Mrs. and ushered _DOROTHY_DIX Spoiled Brats Page Three State governors have been called on to raise a postwar National Guard of 622,500 officers and men, more than twice as many as were in the prewar organization. Newschart above shows how personnel will be divided between ground and air. forces and how they compare with pre- Pearl Harbor strength. and women will be entering or reentering colleges at the expense of Uncle Sam. — beau, blue tapers, dutch acacia. Pouring tea at By ARTHUR EDSON (For Jack Stinnett) Washington — These are tryin limes for octopus lovers. Fifteen-year-old Ted Peters of Ihomas, W Va., caught some octopi in Blackwater River recently, and octopus lovers have been in a tizzy ever since. An octopus is supposed to hate Iresh water. Yet here this mile covey was. And one of them, which measured 40 inches from tentacle ti to tentacle ti, certainly was old nough lo know beller. "My, my, lhe questions we've had to answer!" sighed one octopus lover. • You didn't think such creatures as octopus lovers existed? Fiddle- slicks! You can find anything in Washington. The Fish and Wild life Service has a whole batlerv of them, and Paul Bartsch of "lhe U. b. Natural History Museum literally knows an octopus inside out Barlsch says he can't explain how the octopi ever got into Black- walcr River, but he suspects thev got there the same way the squid go! into Lake Cayuga, in New 1 Ol'K. You remember the Lake Cavuga squid, of course. ' The excitement was intense when salt water squid were found there —until lhe truth crept out thai a fisherman had carlccl them in. Seems he had lhe notion that hi. n J, W0 i'! < ? dcarl y love sc l u 'd bait. They didn't; so he dumped were Mrs. R.p. Bowen While. Delicious iris, and the table and Mrs. sandwiches, sailed nuts and cook- Jos were served by the girls of u'e Kcpiiomics Department and eh had been prepared by them. Music was rendered by Miss Betty Benson and Miss Pal Ellen at the LI !Mi a '"l p T" ar vocal selections by Miss Sophia Williams. Washington By JACK STINNETT Waslnnyion ---From reports , ar Department here, appeal factors in the nV vullnla '-i' enlistment are: (li a free higher when you get out'") trades and ,,chnical training while "™ ° 1 ' ~ wo mighl :ldcl - erostinu ti o Kn-atcsi mn education lie had brought along with him. But just m case the octopus actually had decided to move inland Bariscn passes on a few octopus tacts winch may come in handy: The oyster and the clam are among ihe octopus' kinfolk, and so are the fresh water which --ifipa's shirt have been made Although no oyster .,.. wull it Khodes scholarship, the octopus is a regular quiz kid. "A very brainy fellow " savs B.arlsch. J The chief use of the octopus in this country is to decorate horror pictures, but in many places he's considered a lusty tidbit. There's a historical basis for this fondness lor octpus. The Greeks and the ans placed it right at the lop mussels, from buttons may ever won f- the sad of Philoxenus, who lived in ancient Syracuse. The fellow was lunching by himself one day and ordered a whole octopus served He gobbled head and as .This is particularly since colleges and universities all J.vor (he country are reporting the :• ol an avalanche of dis- .... taking advantage of the educational provisions of the GI '•I- Rights With demobilization i fion cnlmly."Sobi7t" Might asTc'li ».s Peak and voluntary enlist- have dinner under tliosc conditions He ordered the head and, in up. everything but the a result of this glut- on v became so sick a doctor said lie d surely die. the situa- the Social Situations in the armed services -the Accrue ,o all branches, of words of Bartsch, •refed'hlmse;!' amazing,' 0 his late, "saying thai he left laced with 'olhing on the earth which seemed years m his-| to h 'm worthy of regret" Dear Miss Dix: In our desire to give our children sonic of the advantages we never had, my husband and 1 have succeeded in milking them selfish brats. We have two teenage boys and another eight year old who have every type of toy and .sport equipment you could mention. They are allowed to bring their friends in lor play and meals :it any time, but yet they urc dissatisfied and calmly say that there is nothing to do around home, are disobedient, cross and are never willing to do a little chore. The only time they feel it necessary to be even civil to us is .vhen they want something, and whether we can afford it or not is of no consequence to them. We realize what a mistake we have made in rearing our children, out we don't know what to do about or how to turn them into normal happy kids. Can you make any suggestions that might be of help? Doormat Parents Marie Selves Doormats Answer: Your signature is revealing, it gives a perfect picture "I the situation. You have made yourselves doormats for your children and they are using you as they earnest | fail. Try when your doormat trampling over wiping their feet on you would a yon and and kicking you around. Of course, it is always easier to spoil children than it is to correct the faults you have cultivated in them, and I don't think you and your husband have enough backbone to fight it out with your self-willed youngsters. So my earnest advice to you is lo send the two older children off to some good, strict, military school where they will be made to submit to discipline it. And don't weaken . teen-agers write back how cruelly they are being treated. Nobody knows exactly what the unforgivable sin is, but I think it is spoiling children, giving them the wrong start in life and cultivating in them faults that will be a curse to them to the longest day they live. For a child's character is set, psychologists say, by the time it is three years old. Up to then and perhaps a few years longer it is clay for its parents to mold into something of beauty if they will But it turns into a gargoyle if the hands of the potters shake. Dear Miss Dix: How many beatings does the law allow a man to give his wife? My husband beats me until I am black and blue. He believes it docs a woman good to beat her. slap her face and throw things at her. Do I have lo stand this? An Abused Wife Answer: Goodness me, no. Wife- beating is an out-lawed sport, and if you don't enjoy being knocked about, all you have to do is to have your husband arrested for assault and battery, or else take the rolling- pin to him. No woman has to stand brutal treatment from her husband because any man who would strike his wife is a coward whom she could run out of the house with a broomstick. Just try it on him the next time he gives you a black eye. and coi.forni to rules some of their arrogance tisin taken out of them. and have and ego- It will put Ihe lads in their place and make them realize that they are not the most important people everyone - — and lake their impudence. I have never seen this remedy for spoiled brats in the world, and that will not kowtow to them and take Dear Dorothy Dix: I am secretly married to one woman and deeply in love with another. My wife has plenty of money, the other woman penniless. I am physically incapable of supporting myself. Shall I get my marriage annulled and marry my poor girl friend, or announce my marriage to the rich woman John N. Answer: Apparently you need a meal ticket more than you do a soul mate, so I should say that the rich woman is your best bet. But it is playing a pretty lowdown on her. Cy DOROTHY STALEY They Cried Copyright, 1946, NEA Service, lne XIX "May me take part in this discussion, Jeffrey?" Mr. Willson asked, "or arc we simply to answer questions'.' We are. of course, vitally interested in learning how my daughter-in-law met her death." "Of course, Mr. Willson," Jeffrey answered, "we are glad to have the opinions of each of you." Mr. Willson said, "Well, il seems lo me thai if Phillipa ran oul of gas. she was probably walking home here, and she may have cut through the Barclay place and across our property and in some way fallen from Ihe cliff." Straub uaid, "Not suicide, Mr. Willson?" Mr. Willson spoke very slowly when he answered, "I cannot quite grasp a person of the temperament and viewpoint of my daughter-in- law committing suicide." " "Not even," Straub asked, "when I tell you we found a handkerchief in lhe pocket of her dress with the initials 'E. S. W.' on il!" E. S. W.! Elizabeth Slites Willson. I grasped Betsy's hand more tightly. Mr. Willson said, "That is my daughter. I suppose in some way their handkerchiefs became mixed up." "This," Slraub said, "was no ordinary ha: dkerchief. This was a big, pale bluo cKHrr.i square. The coroner's secretary said it's the kind girls ra: ry to dances." But Betsy's brave. "That is my handkerchief, Mr. Straub." She spoke right up. "I had it yesterday and. I dropped il . . . somewhere." "Still thi ik il wasn't suicide, Mr. Willson?" Straub asked. Mr. Willson's tone was very decisive, "i am certain il wasn't." "Suicide, you know," Slraub said. is a mighty good out." 'I don't quite follow your line of reasoning, Mr. Slraub." Mr. Willson said. "No? Maybe I can help you oul. In the case of one Hebard Pharr." (si-- of Jenny Stites Pharr and Hebard Pharr, deceased. The adoption is of one Stephen Fletcher Pharr by Stephen Fletcher Willson. So the young man to whom you refer as 'son,' Mr. Willson, is not your son." Mr. Willson looked first at Fletch and then across at my Miss Jenny, and never have I seen such a look of complete love ^and cbnfidchce pass between any two people. He looked again at Fletch. sitting there in his uniform, and he said quietly, "He is my son;" Straub said impatiently, "I know he' is legally. You adopted him." Mr. Willson repeated, 'HE IS MY SON." ' •••••.-• Straub said, 'Well. I'll be damned," and sat down hard. ' • (To Be Continued) We, the Women BY RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer A couple — both 72 years old — who met 50 years ago, but just got around to marrying this year, were late to their wedding because life has' become so complicated in this beautiful postwar world. The bride lost a suitcase en route to meet her bridegroom and the only remaining pair of stockings had runs. Finding another pair was Till/: SITUATION: You are new member of a dinner club in t| U is not the custom to ser- |, e.u'Ktails before dinner and is your Him- u, h ave the membc dinner in your home ,. WRUNG WAY: Serve drinks be- 1 ' Ion- the meal. i,. WAY: As a new mem- i ,, iilurm lo the customs of Ihe ',' course i holding at an level, lhe educators are .seven of II tory .. .Congress, eager to avoid extension ol the draft and ho, in,' o dodge the even greater 'pohtica" i.i/a.d of votn.f. on u.iiversal mili-, -ir.v training, passed Ihe Voluntary I Hl'lTi 111 n u .111 ., ,.i ...i. : . , J u —o- Questions and Answers it ers What fonjuess did was <"1 the C,l Bill of Rights, '''lain additional inducements to 1 persons who enlisted or reen- m the arm.xl forces within ;i Q— What is surf forecasting? f"' lc '' millin § vveather 'and My Miss Jenny cind raised her hand as thou slop him, and now il was my to grasp Betsy's hand hard. "There was something troubled no this morning,'' Straub went on. 'about suicides in this family. I couldn't quite remember. .Il' was i long time ago. So 1 did some telephoning." Slraub slopped and no one said anything. I stole a glance at Mr. Willson and across from him my Miss Jenny. Both of them were jusl lisleniu.L; politely to Straub as though they had no' idea of what he had in his mind . "Herbaid Pharr, 1 believe. Mrs. Willson, was your first husband." Miss Jenny nodded and Fletch mother and Betsy's . , . . . . . j -.im atmospheric conditions listec to ex- KV ,,, !- n ? co »aiuons in advance with,,/. , sUldying waves, wind velocity, i water over which wind has been blowing (the fetch) and length of time wind has been blow-in'' DIGGING AT YOUR SCALP WONT HELP t real help for dry itchy w:il|) with Morolino Hair Tonic. Aids natural oils, js rcuiuvo loose daiiciniff. MOROLINE HAIR TONIC win-King their : live lo 20 vi considered il lor >, j'a-ve; ei -u-se. extended to all ; the now a iree edi S" nearly free way through ai.-, ago would have '•• sleigh ride to a doc••- or iiu-ri-haiil's de- —or that college Q—How old Arthur ? A—He was 6G Jan. 26. is General Mac- a rue cei s 'high' il it >i i MEETING Whitfield Lodge F. Se A. M. Tuesday, Feb. 19 7:30 p. m. Regular States Communication the Ihe nig ol'l'i- ancls ol without visud bv iho armed educations lookin: Hiking loday. Kee.» ni .-poriinj; ihou wiiei e youngsters lu.ic.'s ha\c been ac ehool and ireshma | coiin.-ellors to lake -i vc 'halt to ihiee years m ii I ser\ u:es ami finish lor liee lali-i un. i The details ol the educational I Ji'ovis|on, ol the amended GI Bill |U1 h KhU are luo complicated to go ' • o lure but lor pi-riods based upon Jei.gih ol service, the govc-rn- ,mint pays tuition up i o $r,o pt , r fci'iiool year m any accredited col- '•Kf or uim-ersily, pk,., $«;, ., Ai'l^'e.'i^ri!^^;!,^--;'^; "" '" '• •' '"'"' i".iy ha\\' ••:,; months ouliiii; uiuler these terms three ye.ir-y Iroin Oct. ti ||J)U ^'[-•'•i 1 loiii-er. because the ed'•'• beaeJit;; .-loi,' 1 i, c ed !> be iiiiiiiedialel;. — i cling UILII Q—Did many American soldiers war? 1 ' eilnng j mP"ii'ment in the A—About 40,000 did, from bate noise. Veterans Administration expects .some 300,000 more to de\' . P, c ' L1 "iness during next 20 h< Q-Are checks good if dated of ucatid taken bar >.-i|i,H , lhe 11100U experiment \\ilh uidar have any application in aerial navigation? A—Yes. In future p 1 a n e s equipped with i-adar might "shool" any lieayenly body and thus fix their position with relation to the J-illle Rock. I'eb. —i/i',— Bids will ..10 opened by ih c Slate Highwav Commission at 10 a. m. March '-i lor 13 projects totaling 10S.5 miles in 14 counties. Greatest mileage involved is for Lie Wilmunl-Monirose road sUUc |.;nhway KiS, Ashley county', where 1'j.oJ miles ol grading -n"! .i,-., V i'l ba^t ij pliuiiictl. looked at shoulders sagged. I do think it is such a mistake not to tell children of things that happened before they are born. "And Hebard Pliarr. a Navy lieu- tiMiant." Straub \\v:it on. 'died on May IB, 1917. in Huston from bullet wounds self-inflicted, si> the coroner's jury decided, with the .ser- quitc a headache. The marriage license clerk ii California was reluctant to ac cept the bride's Massachusetts blood test. And then the couple couldn't get a taxi to take them to the church. Fifty years ago they wouldn' have run into so many difficul ties. The bride might have lost hci suitcase. But she could have bought another pair of stockings at the general store withou trouble. She wouldn't have had to have a blood test. And it would have tn.,.«.ri <•„.,„ ..,-n boel1 a simple matter to hire a leaned Ioi ward riu from a loca , livery stable l£) 11 lo take the couple to the church. HASTE MAKES WASTE It just goes to show how com plicated in small ways our lives have become. True, the bride was able to fly across the country to meet her bridgegroom. But even with the machine age doing that much for her—she was late to her wedding. It was the little complications that tripped her up. And it's the little complications that keep us all in a dither In this streamlined age. Science has obligingly solved the big problems for us. But it seems as though the small com vice revolver of one Stephen Fletch- cr Willson, then a lieutenanl in the Army of the Uniled Stales, who was first held on a suspicion of murder and then as a material witness, but was exo:HTa!i.-d on the testimony ol Jenny Siiies Pharr thai at the time set Willson was traveling with her from Boston to Westbrook." There was one of could-hear Straub waited went on. •Subsequently ii was intimated that Pharr had been in the pay of enemy agents." Mr. Willson nodded. "Now." Slraub fairlv purred •Arnon^ Mrs Phillipa V.'illson's ef- Ircl.s we found a case .such as is usually used for carrying jewelry. Il was locked, anil when wo ojjcii- ed il we I'.'und ;. birth certificate. plications increase every year. o— So Thev Say In time the veteran will run down. In the meantime we must understand his restlessness and treat him with patience and fore- bearance. —Dr. Howard A. Rusk, former AAF rehabilitation chief. one u! those you- a - pin - drop silences, moment and then Working close to nature, the fanner has learned some things that arc being ignored completely in this industrial strike: Only through hard work can you gel production. Only through production do you get something to eat. —R. B. Corbelt. secretary-treasurer American Farm Bureau Federation. There are some grounds to feel thai Russia is holding back from <UNO) co-operation. But this is also true of other nations. --Harold E. Stassen, former Governor of Minnesota. We must I am convinced, devote our energies unsparaingly to creating a world in which the conditions will be such that the destructive a copy of lhe records of adoption in: dosh-" I ,,,n ,nv lhe state of Massachusetts and a'f • i } lsc ?. ny . ' deposit bo,,: ,„ Mr, Wi,,sonVn![!4 to ^ ' ^d.m.n, Miowmi; periodic deposits, of sub stanlial amounts. Now which of were she blackmailing?" ' | Nobody spoke. 1 saw Uncle Andrew tighten his lin.i'ers on the arm of his chair and ihen uncurl ihem. Slraub w-'iileil a minute- and then i-outiiiU'ji.!. "'J'iR! birih cort ila-ate j for one blephtn l-letchtr Pharr . Basil O'Connor, Chairman erican Red Cross. Am- ""1 . U is chificult for us lo imagine freedom existing in countries where secret police and the dread of concentration camps arc the most potent sanction of a nation's law. Dr. Bernard Griffin, Catholic Bishop of Wt^tiniuijlw, lij Emperor and Son Read U. S. Paper Emperor Hirohito and his son, Crown Prince Akihito, find a news item interesting m the U. S. Army paper, "Stars and Stripes" The emperor reads U. S. as well as Japanese newspapers every morning after breakfast. Production Soon at Peak for Ford Co. Memphis, Feb 18—Within a month. Ford Motor Co. here will be operating normally it appeared likely after the settlement of the United' Steel Corp. strike Friday. "We can't tell exactly when material will begin to come in," H. Y Ingram,. Ford manager in Memphis, said last night. 'Vlt will be at least three weeks." he, said. "We get most of our parts through Detroit. But the men who were -laid off because af the steel shbrtage will soon be back at work and production lines will start moving." He said a large percentage of the laid otf men already were working in; departments where operations had to be kept going. . u Representative of Veterans Bureau Here Wednesday .Otis A. Blackwood contact representative of the Veterans Ad- minstralion Regional Office, Little Rock (who is at present stationed at Texarkana, will be at the United btates Employment Services, Hone on February 20 194G at 9:00 a.m. This;contact representative will be in; a;..position to assist veterans and their 'dependents in filing claims lor benefits administered by the Veterans Administration, and give them information concerning their entitlements under the law and regulations governing the activities ol the Veteran Administration. Thoughts For we are strangers before thee, and sojournrers, as were all our fathers; our days on the earth are a shadow, and there is none abiding.—I Chronicles 29:15 Men are immortal til their work is done.—David Livingstone. Edward S. Morris Representing the METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 1 Life and Personal Accident and Health Insurance 418 S. Elm Telephone 32; A Complete Line of .... CITIES SERVICE PRODUCTS TIRES, TUBES, BATTERIES and ACCESSORIES ANTHONY SERVICE STATION Phone 1106 PAT CROSS, Operator Exactly that, Mrs. American Housewife. Even though food fats are ration- free now... industrial fats are still very scarce. That's why it is so important to keep turning in your used kitchen grease, to help make soap and other peacetime products. Not for months will the fat supply be back to normal. Meantime, you can help the situation by salvaging used fats! ^^cw* 1 WHAT /MR. BROWN SAIDTODAV, MESS WE'p BETTER KEEP SAV/ N G SVEH FAT SCR APi'.) 'WRY PROP* IMPORTANT:.^ MEANS MORE SOAP FOR' SHIRTS AHP SHEETS I I'M NIM IH A CAN TOPA AMP C£T4*A POMP, tt Here's how you can help put more soap hack in the store! Where there's fat there's $oap Keep Turning in Used Fats—To Help Make More Soap

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