Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 19, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 19, 1946
Page 2
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II-' Page Two HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Baronial Palace of Krupps Just Outside Essen Is a Monument to Ruthlessness By DEWmr MACKENZIE -fisseii, Germany. Feb. 19 — Just outside this bomb devastated city that was the home 1 of the Krupp nrmitmetu works — for generations the world's greatest producf--' of in- strUrnents of war — there is a:; extraordinary monument to rapa city' and ruthlessness. This is the Barnoial palace of the Krupps. known as the Villa Huge!. It is the last word in wanton lavis ness and its estimated cost- runs into 'millions of dollars. j What it may have cost in mil-! Hopsj£>(.money, however, doesn't in-! teipst 'this column so much as | wnat it cost in millions of lives. For Hope Star the profits of war piled up through the generations, and in this sense it was built on the bodie of men who died in battle that Krups might prosper. HistOi'y pins the responsibility for much of German aggression durlag the past century on Krupp's and it will be tvstory which will tell us how many conflicts this film fed among Germany's neighbors. II 'was Alfred Krup. founder of tile iirm. who provided ihc sinews o£ war for Germany's onslaught aga.nst France in 1870. It was Krupp's vyhich carried Kaiser Wil helm on its back to near victory orer the Allies in the First World War. And it was Krupp's th?t was O2e of the main contributors — perhaps the main one — to Hitler's all,but successful attempt to j conquer Europe. . -You experience, an uneanny sen-' sation as you walk through the oaSen halls of this symbol of the Krupp success. Mrs. Mack and I both experienced the same thought independently of each other — ihat the price of all this was paid in vampirish. ' Villa Hugel stands on a hilltop! overlooking the ruins of the big city of Essen, which grew up about the Krupp works that stretch Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) or the Star bulkllng 212-2U South Walnut S'treet, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President i ALEX. H. WASHBURN I Eci.tor and Publisher j Entered a* second class matter at the i Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the i Acr of March 3, 1 897. (API—Moons Associoted Press. (NEA)—Meai.s Newspaper Enterprise Association. Hsmpstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and '.nfovette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere 36.50. Member or The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled tc the u--e tor republication of ull news dis- -atchoi credited to it or not otherwise rcdiled in this paper and also me local lews published herein. Representative Motional Advertising Arkansas Dailies- Inc.; .lerick Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich igan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg • New Orleans, 722 Union St. through the heart of the town ior seven miles — an amazing industrial project. The villa has some fine points, but on the whole it is heavy and oppressive. The huge nnd lofty Baronial hall is a record of the pride of the Hereford Sale Draws Many Buyers Southwest Arkansas' Beef Cattle Industry received impetus yester- i day at the Arkansas Hereford Asi inson Memorial Auditonim. Little Rock, when H. H. Rudolph of Ourdon purchased the wto top females of the show and sale nnd ! Tom Woolen of Texakana secured a top quality and price bull. For $1500 Mr. Rudolph secured Bhmchard Lass II, two year old short-legged type, wide bodied individual weighing 1410 pounds. The second place "female of the show purchased for $775 also went to Mr Rudolph. Visitors- Bocaldo was secured by the Tom Woolen Hereford Farm of Texarkana for $1000. This was one of the lop bulls of the show and sale and was purchased by Odell Hcnson Victory Ranch of Texarkana. South Arkansas' Arthur Helms of Texarkana purchased twin heifers at $300 each from A.D. Brannan and Sons of Hope. Glen Wallace also secured a "quality heifer for his herd near Nashville. Many Hempstead County beef producers and interested individuals will attend the sale at Glen- crest Farm owned by Glen F. Wallace of Nashville. The farm is located just North of Hempstead ^p. u ,,,., u ,,,._ c °"» l y ''no. Fifty of the finer Memphis Term., I cattle produced and owner by a -~~ breeder in this section will be sold by Mr. Wallace Friday reports Oliver L. Adams, County Agent. o Cardinal Says Continued from Page One received the old cardinals in their quarters at the Grand Hotel. Cardinals Mooney ancl Stritch received their callers at St. 'Mary's Mother and 2 Children Burn to Death Lepanto. Feb. 19 — (fP)— A 33- year-old mother and two children binned to death when .fir'e of undetermined-origin swept their farm home hee last night. Thc victims were Mrs. Enilc Williams MeClellan, Her !)-year-old son Harold, and a Iwo week old infant. The father, George, and a son. ; l:5-year-old George Dale, were hc»s- i pitaliiu'd at Lepanto from bums suf-! Heads Cancer Drive it'ered in an Body of Child Kidnap Victim Sought are covered with many lifesize por- By PATRICIA CLARY Los Angeles. Feb. 1!) — (UPC — Police searched sewers arid storm drains leading to ihe ocean for the body of little Rochelle koter. while her parents clung to the hope she had been carried away uy someone who \va---.ted a child to love. Mr and Mrs Abe Gluskoter said their daughter, missing since last Friday, was exceptionally friendly wilh strangers and won their friendship in return. Market A>r- dis- .had ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK failure of Ihe new pay-price National Stockyards, HI. .Fob. 10! mula lo quickly iron out labor (/Pi—• Hogs. 8,5011; bulk good and'pules and beii'ef the maik'-t choice choice barrows and gilts i attained n climax in ils lengthy 100 Ibs up I'UU) ceiling; sows l-I.Ofi; ! push lo Ui-year peaks served to slags Ki.75-H.05. joxtend (ho "liquidation which got Catilp, H.5IK); calves, 1.200; good!under way Monday. Kxc—--itioiuil steers largely iri.2fi-lfl.00; with few '•thinness" of numerous "blue r.ood to dunce as high as 17.75; :chips," due lo mnrgi.i elimination! good heifers and mixed yearlings i was exemplified by d.ops ol I to '•' points between sales. ~r +u T 1 11 \_ 1 jitlLlli.lCiUl.O dtr.X UCilt of the Lakes college where they are tner was at . ling ft f, res ding. Iwnnlprt n r-hilH lit, car," Mrs .Mercan Gluskoter said. "She made up easily to strangers and we had to warn her against it." The distraught mother said she 'was holding to the hope that the j man who enticed six-year-old .Rochelle into his car was not a 'murderous sex degenerate, but ra- some one who Personal Sfrationery Pastel Colors ..A Complete line Gentry Printing Co. Phone 241 Hope. Ark. The calls continued past 7 last nighi arc! while the new cardinals s of various members of "the ] admitted being tired after the family. There is one large group, (Strenuous day of ceremonies, lhcyjd av bought including Gustav Krupp Von Boh-[did not appear fatigued. ! robe for -i ten uncl Holbach. present head of: After the last call, 83-year-old j c i Cardinal Glennon. oldest of the American group, relaxed in .front of a cheery fire and said he "felt fine." Cardinal Spellman held a peared in excellent humor. ^Following their calls today most cardinals planned t.o remain | Dr. Matt L. Ellis, president of Hendrix College, Conway, will head the cancer control drive in Arkansas for the American Cancer Society. Dr. Ellis is a native of Sevicr County, A-.-kansas, and is a former president nC Henderson State Teachers College, Avka- i delphia. The cancer control drive | is held during April. j N.25-15.75; medium 12~.()H-14.'J(): common and medium beef cows largely S).25-11.50; few good upward lo 13.00; ennners and cutters 7.(NISI 00; good beef bulls quotable at Hi.30-14.00; medium and good sausage bulls largely 11.50-13.00; choice vealers 17.90; medium and j?ood 13.00-10.50; odd lots choice quality replaccmenl steers -.-ound 14.00-fi(); nominal range slaughter steers 10.00-17.mi; slaughter Heifers i).50-17.75; stockcr and feeder steers !).00-14.75. Sheep. 3.000: slaughter lambs opened steady to 25 higher lo city butchers: around three decks good and choice wooled lambs IC.OD-'Jfi. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Feb. 10 — i.'l'i—• Butter, firm; receipts 240.319: market unchanged. Dr. Wilson Continued from Page One Tncy the house who is too ill to stand trial before the war crimes court in Nuernberg, and his wife Bertha. whr.se passport to glory is the faci that her name was given to Bia Bertha, the enormous Krupp gun with which the Germans shelled Paris in the last war from a a-sn.iiift ot shout 75 miles, to the amazement of the world. This pic uire also shows their son, Alfred, named after his grandfather who i; , . ,..* i n seclusion until romorrow s Her hopes were bolstered by the story of a Long Beach, Calif., store >wner that two women late Salur- an entire new ward-1 Fifty d.ed thi< child she and two j typhoid fever, erks were certain was Ro"heile. Hund Hok "I'd bet a thousand dollars it was the same gill." said Mrs. Arthur Hob.man. the owner. "The child seemed unhappy and didn't smile the entire lime she was in the store." She said the clothes tlie child wearing tallied with i.hosc GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Feb. 19 — i.'l'i - - May rye and deferred oats, tin: only active contracts at the Chicago buaid of trade, wore weak today. Easiness developed immediately j after the opening on moderate seli- rnc to oversee all leper work in j ing by commission nouses. Korea and I am leaving tonight j Rye rallied toward midscssion (Jan. 23) ior a two weeks lour I but profit cashing pushed prices in the South. I go iirsl to Kwanju ! back to the day's low \vnere I will tali; things over with' Gals failed to" snow any st-en"th the Goveinor. Then I go on to; and held at about a cent below Socnchun. Hcilsiu and DC:or Island, jyestei day's close most -jf ihe ses- thrue men irom our colony camc'sion. }| to Seoul to see me: Cliai" Kyung | Oats finished unchanged to 3-1 Dong Ihe doctor I left there in Slower than yesterday's close May March '41, Kim Sun Sang the uglyiai. Rye was unchanged to 2 3-4 little teacher at the Boy's School j lowe:. May $2.14. Wheat, corn and in Soonchun, and another man. Ibarley remained al ceiling prices report 750 lepers there now.'$1.80 1-2. $1.18 1-2 and $1 22 [-'>. re- .i'l ansfevs of above 2,000,000 shares were among Ihe largest of I ho pasi month. ',', Bonds and commodities turned downward. NEW YORK COTTON | New York. I-'eb. 1!) —</n For the second consecutive session col- ion lutnies choprd more than $1.50 .a bale today under measure of jiieavy commission nou..e liquida- jtion along with light ncduini' which ; met only scale down traue support. •Norvuus selling has influenced by .the confti.sii..n ovor the price control piugram, weaki.vs.s ,n securi- Itics and report ihat another offer- in!; of around !>!hl..:il() bales of cot- Ion will be made by the commodity -icdil en; poralion with bids lo be J -y the Ir.-ule ularliug February 27. Late aflenoon pices wee $1.20 Tuesday, February 19, 1946 to $1,00 a btile lowe. Mch. 20.OS, May 25.07, Jly 25.9(1. Futures closed $1.4fi to $1,85 t\ bale lower. Mch high 20.29 — low 25.BR — last 2(i.OO off 20. May high 2(i.30 — low 25.80 — \i\ff,' 2,'i.91-1)3 off 35-37. v Jly high 20.25 — low 25.80 — last . 2fi.!ll)-02 off 35.37. Oct. high 20.08 — low 25.74 — last 25.75-7 7off 35-37. Dec high 2(i.04 — low 25.C8 — lost , 25.70 off 3(i. i Mch high 2I..01 — low 25.07 — Ins! 25.07H off 35. Middling spot 2(i.. r )4N off 29. N-nominal; B-b'd. NEW ORLEANS COTTON Now Orleans, Fell. 19 — i/l'i— Colton futures declined sharply hercljf- today under long liquidation' which wus stimulated by the statement by '.-c-ononiic stabilization Adniinistni- lor Dowlos Ihnl there would ue :io inflation. Stock markel- weakness also influenced the decline. Tho markel closed steady $1.70 to $2.05 n balo lower. Mch high 2H.30 — low 25.95 — close 25,!l!l. May high 2(1.29 — low 25.91 — close 25.9!). Jly high 2G.25 — low 25.1! .'!— close 25.!)]. Oct. high 2G.O,'! — low 25.73 — close! 25.79-H2. Dec. high 2(i.0(i — low 25.08 — close 25.70-74. Diamonds were first added to wedding rings by the. Vcntelians. V s " Hove you trictci If not try a package today. each week, and have the We get a shipment following in stock: -monies. IF IT'S SERVICE Stop Here YOU WANT IT'S WYLIE'S FOR SERVICE THAT SERVES -USE THE BEST•* i • Keep your tank Filled with Gulf Gas • Alvrays-insist- on Gulf Oil- WE NEVER CLOSE Get these "Checks" Regularly! l.Tire Inspection 5. Check Battery 2. Lubrication 6. Check Brakes 3. Check Body 7. Check Motor 4. Check Ignition 8. Check Antifreeze WYLIE Arch Wylie 3rd and Walnut Sts. Chas. Wylie Phone 886 Cardinal Spellman, ever, scheduled a 10-minute address in the evening at the North. cere- | worn by Rochelle when she dis- now- j appeared. Sheriff's deputies, however, t'eai-od that the child's kidnapc" past summer from E Ke Punjj nnd Clio are dead. Medicine and clothing are scarce. "The Koreans arc begging to have the missionaries return as soon as possible 1 find some fine Christian men connected wilh Ihe Government. Six of our Christian doctors are vice-governors. Chait Yong pke is vice-governor al Kwangju. My nephew David Wilson is stationed hc:e. Hc had supper with us tonight, also two arm.v ! spec-lively. -o- a secret consistory, attended dina red hats from I be only NEW YORK STOCKS New YO-.-K. Feb. 19 —(/Pi— Tlie i slock markel today suffered one of : ils worst slumps in almost six . years as heavy selling hit virtually all departments for losses of 1 lo around 9 points. Causes of the tumble varied. Further profits were cashed by those could take advantage of ihe -term capital gains tax. Pessi- Thn "h-ii-Hr.st iv.vi nfi"- 1 "^, 11 over tnc "utlook for more ine naiclcst pan . oi < ngld governmental price controls. the their symbolic pope. . • It was not known whether Jose Cardinal Caro Rodriguez. 80, oi Santiago, Chile, who arose from a sickbed to receive his appointmem yesterday, would be able to atend. •Physicians at a private clinic to which he was removed said last night his condition was slightly im- tion persisted and that penicillin was being kept ready. The new princes of the church were looking forward to consistory on Thursday when ' les river. A small army of deputies and boy scouts was thrown into the hunt along flat, unfrequented sections of the river bed. Police continued to question Alonzo Flores, department • store tailor, and Albert Arthur Weetcs, 2i>, although neighbors ancj playmates were unable to identify either of the men as the driver of a i tan-topped convertible coupe into which Rochelle disappeared. Two other women, however, identified Flores as the man they , saw trying 19 make a little girl the public perform an immoral act in an •the old cardinals Peters Basilica. in rites al the y I automobile '' m |elle was taken away. St. his victim looked like Rochelle. o •• — auomoe a few hours after Rocn- will mingle for the nrst time, wilh elle was taken away. They said I founded the firm.'.Young Krupp is 1 being held by the Allies. There are many other portraits of the Krupps, and just to show the measure of their ego it may be mentioned that in the billiard room there is' a big recess in the wall where is set forth in large type the family tree of the Krupps, going back to 15.15. Well, one could write a book about the Villa Hugel, buf the purpose of this article is to draw attention to an aspect of German aggression which we don't see emphasized fully enough. This is that militarism has been supported by and encourager by the titan armament firm of Krupp, which has been the motor of the war machines. .because of this it is grand to see the seven miles of Krupp works lying in ruins from bombing, and Villa Hugel on the hill is a potent reminder to the Allies never to let the Krupps fabricate another gun. Suspected Treason OTICE TO ALL SERVICEMEN AND WOMEN or Parents Wb Have Boys or Girls Armed Forces— We have extended the time until MARCH 1st to Complete Hempstead County's World War II Book. Please bring Picture and Information to our office located at Hope Furniture Co., Third & Main Street, Hope, Ark, This Book will Be a Complete Record of all who served in World War II from Hempstead County. Miss Ida Smith/ Rep. Southern Publishing Co, By BRACK CURRY Washington, Feb. 19 — (/P)— Attorney General Tom Clark disclosed today that Justice Department investigators in Europe are ,n the tiail of 22 Americans suspected of wartime treason. Clark told a reporter he plans to send a special emissary to speed ihc collection of evidence against these suspects and six others already indicted for treason. Timothy A. Mclnerny, the department's director of public information, will fly to Europe and make a survey of the investigations under way in Germany and other former Nazidominated countries Mclnerny, a former lieutenant colonel on Gen. Dwight D, Eisenhower's staff, will work with army intelligence. Clat-K said the Justice Department "is determined to bring every single American who played the Axis game swiftly to trail. No effort will be spared because we must show the world that we are not sloppy sentimentalists where the crime of high treason is concerned. "As soon as evidence has been obtained," he added, "each of the suspects will be returned to the District of Columbia lo face a United Stales tribunal." Eight Americans, including the poet Ezra Pound, were indicted in 1943 in connection wilh alleged propaganda broadcasts. Clark said four of these «re held by the srmy in Europe —Edward Delaney of Olney, 111.; Douglas Chandler of Baltimore; Constance Drexel of Philadelphia and Robert H. Best of New York City. Best was nabbed by army intelligence in Austria last week. Frederick Kaltenbach of Du- buquc, Iowa, is reported unofficially in the custody of the Russians, i Clark said. He added that cne of 1 Mclnerny's tasks will be to ne- j gotiate with Russian occupation au- jthorilies in Germany for Kalten- I bach's release to the U. S. Army. : Of the three others indicted, one [is dead, another is missing and ! Pound is in a Washington, D. C., i hospital. A federal court ruled last i week that he is "mentally un! sound" and unable to stand trial. I o 1 Turkey-Hunting Is Forbidden in Two Arkansas Counties Little Rock, Feb. 19 — (!¥}— The State Game and Fish Commission yesterday issued an emergency order closing Arkansas and Dehsa counties to turkey hunting and Big and Sibley islands in Desha county to squirrel hunting during the spring season for two years. The commission authorized submission of plans for increasing the fish stock at Norfork, Nimrod, Lake Catherine and Lake Hamilton. Orville Swope, Mammoth Spring, was appointed to succeed Luther Owens who resigned as district one supervisor. Four other appointments to the field staff were made. floor (which is covered with soft Japanese tatami. or thick straw mats i so I sleep a little better. "All of our mission hospitals arc closed. The medical situation is indeed pitiful, so 1 . rrfany diseases and so few drugs..No penicillin and no new .sulfa drugs and no san- tonin. Chio Kyung Dong wept like a baby when he. saw me. He was in. jail three years. Dr. Kim (Dr. Roger's man) has become a famous doctor. Chai, the head teacher in Mr. Unger's school is now a doctor. Will write again after my trip South. Sincerely, "Dr. R.M. Wilson Bureau of Public Health Hclq. USA. M.G.I.K. A.P.O. 235- c. o Postmaster San Francisco, Calif. HafBoyie" Continued from Page One six acre tongue from my Adam's apple to my receding hairline. Hotel room zoos are more varied in tropical and semi-tropical countries. The creatures grow bigger, loo. When you meet a cockroach you say, --Sir." and step aside lo let him pass. In Manila before I switched the light off at night ! lay in bed and watched the gecko lizaids catch mosquilos on the opposite wall. One was .jig a.id feu. J..e u,,ier was lean and pale — as if he didn't have enough insects for his system. This was true. Eveiytime he would gel set for a bomb run on some un- waiy mosquito Ihc bigger lizard would chase him around the corner and go after the meal himself. I always hated that selfish bully because even the Chamber of Commerce admits there are enough mosquitos for everybody in Manila. Here in sun-worried India I have three types of non-paying animal and bird guests One wall nas been taken over by a gecKo lizard. Two English sparrows fly into mv bedroom every inoining and right overhead a wasp also is building a nest in. the armature of the electric fan". I am afraid to turn on the fan for fear of wasp reprisals. At thav I arn luckier than a group of American officers here. 'ihey found a baby cobra in their barracks. It had been thrown oul by ils parent — in India young folks have to start their careers early —and apparently ,vas seening employment with a snake charmer. I have always admired Saint Francis of Assissi, gentle natron saint of birds and beasts. Some- I wonder, though, if he ever much tin.c \vilh them in fee. 10 h. ,jw them \vttn fhoir shoes off. elers from postwar Europe <a group that docs not include Mr. Landon i is that Europeans are not eating well or even adequately. The predicted causes of food shortage iv/c now actualities, and there : s a concentration of food, in black markets at prohibitive prices. Our greatest blunder lias been our fa : !urc to face the facts earlier and to ta':c really effective steps toward solving the problem of a hungry Europe. There is just cause-;: 11 for criticism in our premature lifting of food controls, in our lack of planning, in the various ham-strintj- ings of UNRRA. But instead. Mr. Landon criticizes our belated attempts to make amends. It seem 1 ; that he would have us do nol more but less. Chicken Al a King, Fillet of Red Perch,. Birds Eye Fryers, Shrimp ancl Okra Gumbo. « VEGETABLES Broccoli, Cauliflower, Corn on the Cob, Cut Corn, Salad, Vegetables, Spinach, Squash, Okra, Wax Beans, French Style Beans, Baked Beans, Cut Asparagus, English Peas. • FRUJTS* Peaches, Rhubarb, Apricots, Mixed Fruit. We Carry Ice Cream at All Times Have you tried our Delivery Service? We Deliver at 9 A. M. - 10:15 A. M., 2:30 P. M. and 4:30 P. M. You'll find a complete line of Fresh Vegetables at All Times "YOUR BIRDS EYE DEALER" GROCERY Daily Bread Continued from Page One vation or, since Germany imported much food before Ihe war, increased /arming there would increase hunger throughout Europe.. Furthermore, postwar fooU shortages were foreseen long before Mr. Morgenthau's plan was announced, at a time when the Allies' only European policy was to beat the Germans. It was inevitable that casualties and displaced persons, neglected the war-torn fields, disruption of transportation, shortage of fertilizer and similar factors would add up ID famine. But Mr. Landon contends that the Morgcnthau plan is in opera- lion, and imnlies that it is the icason behind our "sacrifices"-monumental deprivations which m.ay force the world's best-fed people to eat wheat bread which contains a little more of tlie grain husk, and to drink alcoholic beverages made from grains other than wheat. Apparently Mr. Landon is intent upon torturing a tragic inevitability into a domestic political issue. He seems to favor a protest against "blundering Allied policies" at the expense of hungry people. The consensus of returned trav- ne new Carlye dresses for the junior figure combine the charm of youthful, imaginative design with the distinction of really fine tailoring. Exclusive with us in Hope. LADIES' SPECIALTY SHOP v,* ^Tuesday, February 19, 1946 Social and P< HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS 'octal ana i ersena Phone 768 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m .Social Calendar I Tuesday, February 19, The American Legion Auxiliary "Mhlt meet Tuesday aflrnioon at 'i V«clock at the home of M rs K (i Wingfield with Mrs. H.L. (io.sn'cii hostcss't- ' Ma ' S °" " s :lss " c ' il)k> Wetlnesday, Feliruary 20. . ' rl . 10 J'l'HC Clarden Club will riiei-l Wednesday atlernoon at 3 o'c-lock ofcjlhc homo of Mrs. l-'on/.ie M \\'.ni Mrs. W. Q. Warren ate hostess. oses issoci- OllMi: The Gardenia Garden club will meet Wednesday allei-noon al '•'••jo "I tliL- liDiru! of Mrs. Arch Moore wilh Mrs. John Hidgdill as associate hostess. This is the Valentine parly for the club and Valeiiline llowers will be exchanged. Thursday, February 21 The Buisncss and Professional Women's club will meet at 7 o'clock rXirsdny evening at Hotel Barlow v«V its regular monthly dinner meeting. Friday, February 22. The Friday Music Club will mod I'l-iday evening at 7:45 at the home of Mrs. B. C. Hyatt. Mrs. Herbert Burns Hostess to VV.M.S. Monday Afternoon. Circle No. 2 of the Women's Missionary Society of the First Baptist church met Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. 'ik-rbert Burn- oV'7-Outh Walnut steel. Mrs. Turner opened the meeting with prayer and conducted a short business session. Mrs. Revis discussed the second chapter of ihe booklet "I'l-av Ye" in a very helpful manner The meeting was closed with iiraver by Mrs. Cleve Andres. During 'tlv social hour Ihe hostess served a delightful salad phite wilh coffee to 14 members and one guest. Crews-DuBois Wedding Saturday. . ,LThe following wedding taken Ul'jm the Dallas News will be of interest to the many friends ot the bride in this cilyi. Miss Evelyn Crows. Tyler, became the brid "is Saturday evening at the OUR- ol | lt .,. brollier-iri-law and H • \; ,''' illl(l Mrs - K - c - liowman .'l-l.! Vn-kery. The Rev. A. Paul atiRhlpry performed the double- iin.ij ceremony. Music was by Mrs -lack Havis of Waxahachie. the bride is the daughter of O. . Crews of Hope, Ark., and I"'-' linclnsroom is the son of Otto J. Dnliois of New York Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a platinum gabardine dressmaker suit with a shell- pink blouse and black patent leather accessories. Her colonial bou- ,'iuct of white carnations, snap [blossoms, eandptuft and roses was jeenlered with a white orchid I' Mrs. Marlhn Waddle of Hope at| ended the bride as maid of honor lies!, man was K. Princeton Winton. JJurmg Ihe reception after the corc-mony. Mrs. H. B. Jones, an- o her sister of the bride, presided jit the tiered wedding cake. Miss ^•,"' :i ,-^' I ;' y Wiirl 'c» of Oklahoma City. Okla., and Miss Mary Ann Bowman served punch. Other'out-of-town guests included Mr. and Mrs. G. T."Crews. Hope; •lames II. MeDaniel and Mrs. Jilva Huskc-y. Greenville: Gilson W Crews. Oklahoma City The couple left for a wedding trip in the South. We, the Women ,(faother's Friend massaging { ation helps bring fa.se 'and domfort ! to expectant mothers. M OTHER'S FRIEND, r.n cxqiilsltciy prepared (.-inolllL-iit,, IM iif-oful lu alt conditions v/hnre a lilniul, iiilltl laiodyr.,) nm.s.sa^c- niedluni in bki-.i lubrtritlioii H desired. One condition In winch woir.uu I .slime for more thun 70 yc-r.rs liavc ii.nl it. is I familv nn npplln^tlpu lu:- in-.i-isaclUi; Ihe bndv ' during ]ii-i-i;ii.uicy .. . H hi!|>!-. l-.i.-np Ihi- (ililii soft nui.\ pii.-.blo . . . 1ii-,;s uvoullir- linnr-cc-r.^nry cl!:\ c]M!'r;rt, di:-. 1 to clryinv.s nnd tliUitnos.'i. It, rc.n-cv.he.i and tone's Hs-.i skin. A u Meal t:ja:;..;.i:;p:r.>';ltr..i;ion for tl.o iiuml), tliidlliii; or biuHl.r; -ir-n.'snl iuns ot tip il:!n...for t.h« tin-cl bark mvirrli-.; (.-.' t-reiuu-lH-.o patns in the If;--. Ouk-k'.y absorbed. Dnll-ihtiiil to n:;e. Higliiy prnlscct hv un.-r.-. iv.nny doctor.; nn ; i rair.sr:;. Milllo:i» ot l. ,H!r; -.pi-l J.isL n-:c nuy rtru:;-;l:v(, 1'cr J.KH:..;-':; i-r!t-i:d --tliy bkln tniolltt lit. mi-.! lubricant. Do try It. By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer "The Army told 'cm to home. "The Navy told 'em to be good hoys and STAY HOME. r "But here they are." Thus begins a 'story in tlie New iork World-Telegram about the I'x-C,. 1. s and sailors from such far-away points as Kansas and I Kentucky, Oregon and lovva. Wesl i Virginia and Indiana who made ! Ihe long trip to New York to be j on hand when their« foreign-born I brides set foot on American soil. "Sure," went on the story] "Ihey know Ihe services had it ;ill iixed to shepherd the girls and mdrlies on special trains right into their lovin' arms. And they got those notices thai read. DON'T COM 10 TO NEW YORK"--but. Wi-ll, there 1 they were 1 —-to shepherd Ihe-ir \vive-s ancl babies home llu-msclves. And it looks as thoii!;li ihe ex-servicemen under- | them,and -i.ant: womc-n Tor betler than the i fi-ar. Ol ' Army or Navy. Maybe 1 il increase. 1 ;; confusion to have the papas taking long train 'rips and wailing around New \ork impatiently for their wives to arrive. I'crhaps the efficient , way would be tor Papa to sit at i home in Iowa or Indiana and wait i -loi- his wife lo make the train trip ! cut to her new home alone. IT'S A BIG MOMENT But Papa looks mighty ijood to IMama standing right on the (loci; in New York. After all. it is a big moment in her life whcn her ship dock in America. It's a bi" momrnt in her marriage. H would be an awful let-down to face the iiK-iiie-nt alone—and lonely. If Papa is there it mean's he is as i-xciied as she, is over this great adventure. It means that though he had to leave her overseas whcn he* wns snipped home, "now that hc is his own man ag.iin he doesn't intend to let anything keep them •iprt. 11 means hc- is eager lo as- iiis responsibility for his The Doctor Says: .By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D Written for NEA Service Child pschiiilry, one of Ilia newer spocialilto.-, in medicine is concerned with I lie; problems ol children who du nut show satisfactory giowlh and di.-volo|jment J'niblcMiis vao fiom mild eompli- «rits of nervousness, diflieullv in leedlng, bed weltim.-, and petty lying, to violent beliavior, delinquency and aclual menial dis(jrd(-rs JM'ciy physician encounters problems children in his practice In treating these pi'tients. parunU and physicians would like to be lievo these children will outgrow then- difficulties, l,ul experience has shown that many do not out grow (hem. In fact, many nervous and mental diseases in adults develop out of I hose experiences it infancy and childhood. Child psychiatry is based npor behle that emotional stress has Direct in every problem oncoun tared. 1 he cause or causes ma\ be diilicult to find, but search will often provide clues. SURROUNDINGS IMPORTANT .Problem children always should be studied in their familiy settin All members of the family should be interviewed, so the cause of ine tension can be found. Recent u^f'r"-',? , in '""''C''"- 1 Justify Ihe belief that omontioiuil stress Iris greater influence on health and disease than was previously su- speced All p.oblem children .should bo given Ihorough physical examination. Some will not' sho'v any physicial abnormalities. Olhcr; may show some minor condition which makes the child self-conscious. Unhappiness often is cans ed by unkind remarks about phys ical delects made by unthinking persons. The problem child's mental de- yclpomenl should be .studied also his ability n, make reasonably good adjuslmenls to life's problems. While the services of n clinical psychologist are of value- most of us, by u.-:in g tables of development, can tell how our children compare with oilier children °. CA I, 1 ! 011 ' ayo ancl development. FAMILY QUARRELS HURT what are the sources of tension ni the average homo as they aflcct children 1 .' Parents who do not got along ;,nd quarrel a great deal, cause- tension in their children. Chldren may imagine thai their parents do not love .sometimes this is real tier children may fi'ol ihev are unwanted in the family group -there is a time- in every child's Hie when he- likes to be consulted about lamily matters. Failure to observe this interest in family problems and the desire to help may cause tension. Many children are depressed by failure or the possibility of failure. Sometimes these failures result when loo many demands are made on the child by his parents. Problem children are sick children and should be seen by physicians but paivnty and families should realix.e Die important part they play in (he normay growth and development of their children and help the children in possible way. DOROTHY DIX Beauty Only Skin Deep every The Army and Navy may know abou! i-IMciency. But the husbands who are ignoring that STAY AT HOME advice know women. DRESS REHEARSAL ~~ liuhl. Idaho, Feb 19 -- i/Pi — Buhl's firemen, dressed in their Sunday best for their annual valentine ball, were about to begin Ihe dance when the lire alarm rang Out they ran and extinguished a small hou.se lire Then they re- lurnod lo the hall, washed their hands and went on with the ball Spring- Hill-Senior Play fo Be Given There Wednesday The senior class of Sprin" school will present "Pc-tiM- Beware three act romi'd.v, Wednesday Hill at 7:3U in the "LUOKY LOOP" Bringing Grandma's charm up to date...petticoat flounces highlighted with loops of softest Kufflin rayon shantung. Mighty sweet bows, too! Frost shades of aqua, pink or lime. Sijes 9 to 15. 37.50 One of the Several New Styles that Have Just Arrived Shown Above a es Co. Second and Main niyhl, I-ebiiiar.v ::U, high school Kynnu. The east arc- as follows: Alma JJeaii Pin-tie, Grant Foster Jr., Winlred May. Ruth Knmia Calhoun, Ah-in Huckabc-c, A Z Turner. Griicia Fam, Joyei- Burns ^. ; ""P- liosL-niark Clark. Emelene McDowell, Junior Bolton, and i-lossic McCormaek. New Hope Preaching There will be preaching at New Hope Saturday and Sunday, March ? T 1 ,,'!' b >' " ll! l!cv - E. J. Lambert. Ihe Star has been asked to announce. Relieve misery, as most mothers l ' do. Rub the throat, chest and back with time - tested A ji;irI asks: 'How can life be made more bearable for a fat and uKly Hirl?" Perhaps there is ne more tragic figure than the tccn- atfe Hirl who longs to be slim and tall and glamorous and who rcalix.es that she is short and stubby and homoly. without a vestige of'boau- l.y in her whole make-up. No heads turn lo watch her as she enters a room. No little murmur of admiration follows her wherever she goes. No lads whistle to her on the street. She is just the tag end in- slead of the center of every parly, and she can't take it. To these ugly ducklings I would say a word of cheer. I would like lo impress upon them the fact that while there is no miracle-worker who can turn Plain Jane into a living picture, no woman in these days need stay the way nature made her. For there are plenty of things that she can do to improve her looks, and while they may not entitle her to the blue ribbon in a beauty show, they will ccntainly lake her out of the scrub class. Plastic Surgeons Plentiful Let's hike the case history of mv unhappy correspondent who feel likes committing suicide every time she looks into the mirror. Well, before she reaches for the poison bottle let her study her assemblage of features and see what's the matter with them. Perhaps her nose is too long, or too short; or too pug. or loo something. No need for her to lose out in life by just a nose when any good plastic surgeon can give her a Greek profile. Or maybe it is her Icelh that distort her mouth and make her lips the kind thai no man craves lo kiss. Nothing more disfiguring, but, thank heaven. God has given us dentists who can turn even tusks into pearls. And any beauty shop can change mousy, stringy hair into golden curls, and give a girl a synthetic complexion that surpasses the real thing. Of course, in these days when the living skeleton is the standard of feminine pulchritude, it is a sore affliction for a girl to be fat. but she needn't go-around carrying excess poundage and wearing stylish stouts if she will put herself "in the hands of a gland physician and count her calories and take enough exercise. And then there arc clothes, which make the woman, for in a woman's appearance we never distinguish between herself and what she has on. When we say a girl is pretty, nine times out of ten we are really complimenting her hat and her dress. Any woman who knows how to comb her hair and pick out her clothes can get the reputation for being a beauty. Pago Thr«« '(i) And above all these physical aids to beauty come the mental and spiritual ones. No woman with a dull and slupid face, or ,-i deadpan one, or a sour and discontented one is beautiful after Ihe first "lance no matter how regular her features are, nor how artistic her' coloring But no woman whose face is alive with intelligence and glorified by an expression of sweetness and gentleness is ugly. Nor do we over find a girl hard to look at if she is gay and bright and amusing to talk to; if she knows how to turn the spotlight on us; if she is a good dancer and plays a crackerjack game of bridge, and is a good sport i who fits into any company and any situation. Any girl who has charm can snap her fingers in the face of a blundering beauty. So. my dear little correspondent, don't mourn as: one without hope bticaus'. 1 you are homely. Make yourself over, nnd remember Ihat there is one compensation that a girl has for not having been born a Miss America. She will never have to listen to people say: "How she has faded!" o Hirohito on Tour of His Bombed Cities By PETER KALISCHER Tokyo, Feb. 19—(UP)—Emperor Hirohito visited bombed out Yoko- nama for the first time in 17 years Loday on an unprecedented inspection tour of war-damaged factories ;md homes. Thc emperor spoke to civilian workmen ancl plant officials and allowed himself lo be photographed at will by eager American soldiers and news photographers. He didn't nsist that street car passengers descend because they were on a tcrsection was guarded by Japa- Thc eight-car imperial cortege was preceded by a white American nilitary police jeep and followed )y 20 jeeps carrying Allied correspondents and photographers. No Officials Invested, Says Pauley By JACK BELL Washington, Feb. 10 —(/Pi—Edwin W .Pauley said today that neither Postmaster General Hannegan nor .any other government ollicuil shares in his extensive oil and other financial holdings. President Truman's nominee for undersecretary of the navy told the Senate Naval Committee, under questioning by Senator Tobey (R-NH), that he once discussed a possible investment by Hanne- ean in a California oil venture but it never materialized. Tobey's questioning alone this line caused Chairman Walnh (D- Mass.i to halt Pauley's answers u',' , , Tol) cy explained, under Walsh s prompting, that he expected to show that officials financially interested in Pauley's enterprises were backing his nomination. Pauley said he had "talked cas- with Hannegan, Democratic National Committee chairman, about investing in some California acreage if a well Pauley then was drilling showed the oil structure running in the direction of the land in question. When the structure was found to run in another direction, Pauley said, the matter was dropped. He could not remember the " said. Senator Robertson it appeared to him that was offering Hannegan a chance to invest if the test well proved Pauley replied that 'he had offered Hannegan and other unnamed friends "a run for their money." adding that there was risk involved in any event Tobey asked whether such offers had been made to any other offi- sent any implication of thai kind " ' Go ahead and resent it," Tobey replied, adding that he was on the trail of "oil that permeates the halls of legislatures, that permeates Congress." "It also is one of the most essential ingredients of modern warfare and we couldn't have won the war without it," Pauley replied robey said he agreed, adding: . Oil is ammunition, but along with that slogan goes the cautionary phrase, 'Use it wisely.' That applies to politics and to public 8 Bookies Enjoined by Court Order in Hot Springs Hot Springs, Feb. 19 -(/?)- chancellor Sam Garrctt today formally enjoined eight Hot Springs resident from operating gambling houses and bookmaking establishments here. The defendants and the places of business listed in the decree wer A. J Karston, 310 Cntral Ave; Fred Nichols, 617 Central Ave Louis .Longinotti, 744 1-2 Central Avenue; Othis McGraw and J McGraw, """ George ~ 3GO Central" and Gordon W. Ave; ( erson, 732 1-2 CcntrafAve7andL man Page, 418 Malvern Ave (R-Wyo) said Pauley - <.v unj wnii;i UAJ.1" cials. When Pauley said no, Tobey (Jommentcd that aparcntly Hannegan stood alone in this category. "I don't think that's a verv fail- statement," implication was singled Pauley said. "Your that Mr. Hannegan out is not true. I re- overcoat and crushed felt hat. His - attendants wore formal morning Ihc party left the imperial pal- <--lothos. The emperor's first stop was al and ;ice and moved slowly through "the •ill-eels of Tokyo, where every intersection was guarded by Japanes nese police and plain clothcsmcn. Enroute lo Yokohama, the party passed Sugamor prison whore the emperor's cousin, Prince Morimasa Nashimoto and more than 400 other Japanese war criminal suspects are awaiting trial. The emperor ness suit, grey wore a plain herringbone busi- By DOROTHY STALEY Copyrighr, 1946, NEA Service, Inc. XX So there it was. The story that Westbrook had forgotten and side by side wilh it, the one Westbrook had never known. The glances that winged their way around that family circle were as strong and proud as eagles in flight. I knew whv Stephen Willson had said. "He is my son." No matter what it cost him or my Miss Jenny he would mi', have Fletch think he was Ihe son of a man who had betrayed his country. reffrey 'Hazlett at that point swung into full control. "I think Ihe points that arc being raised here are tolally irrevelanl." "If there's blackmail," Straub protested, "it's a motive and should be brought out." "Granted," Jeff answered, "bu at this moment we arc supposed ti jo linding out first whether any o tiiese people had an opportunity to commit a crime." He was com plelcly reversing himself but 1 ad nired him for the first time. "We jetlcr proceed with the stories thc\ lave to tell." Thc slorics we had to tell didn' sound so well. We could all ac count for our time, and yet when r vas all accounted for, even I, who didn't want to sec, could set where any one of us might have hac the opportunity of "doing Phillip: in." My Miss Jenny had gone lo her room—alone—around 9 o'clock. Mr. Willson had gone up about H) I was on the terrace alone until 11 Dru had gone to her room at 11 only to go out at 12:1)0 with Fletch I'letch had been riding about the country all evening. callin« at the homes of different friends "of Phil- hpa in search of the twins. . . . Betsy had left the parly nbout 1. Ihe Kawasaki fertilizer plant the Showa electrical industrial works, where for 15 minutes he to a report of plant pro- and damage. Then he listened duction lourned Ihe building and spoke to several workmen. The tour was so well planned thai there were chalk marks nv, u-,o on the - *•• «««u»»nj \jn tut; plant floor to show which way the imperial party would go. American soldiers mingled with Japanese to watch the emperor inspect the Nissan heavy industry company plant. At his second stop Hirohito was greeted by William R uornam, 58, plant manager who became a Japanese citizen six years ago afler living in'Japan 22 years. Gorham formerly of San M-ancisco, has two sons in the U S 0 ,,o ,y estrai . nin e orders were issued after action had been brought oy the attorney general's office on grounds the alleged bookmaking establishments were public nuk ances. The injunction orde, said will date, he "any violation of this order constitute a contempt of court. „ «"nv%,i*j|yt \JL UUU1L. An appeal was indicated in general decree listing all the fendants. the de-Wage Stabilizers to Hold Hearings of Hof Springs Hot Springs, Feb. 19 —iff) _ A group of the National Wage Stabilization Board having fivc-ltate jurisdiction will hold hearings here thnVrT* °" a]lc 6cd violations of the National Wage Stabilization Act involving 52 Arkansas employers. Board members George H. Kin- ncy and Robert M. Murray have arrived here, and said they would be joined later in the week by other members. They said they expected the hearings to be completed m three days. Appeals may be taken to the national board at Washington. QUANTITY FOR YOUR MONEY In Morollne, Petroleum Jelly. A medicine chest "must."For minor bur ns —cuts and bruises. Edward S. Morris Representing the METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 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 Those Enduring Young Charms Begin with an attractive "styled- for-you" coiffure. We've ideals galore in good looking, easy-to- care for hair-dos. Machine or Cold Wave Permanents General Beauty Work and'Cosmetics Make your appointment today MISS HENRY'S SHOP Phone 252 Betsy Quillman LAST TIMES TUESDAY KISS AND TELL' THURSDAY JACK HALEY HELEN WALKER RUDY VALLE'E O2ZIE NELSON Gueil Slar . FRANCES LANGFORD FEATORETTES • Latest Paramount News Fall Guy-M.G.M. Short LAST TIMES TUfcSDAY HOUSE OF DRACULA Begins Wednesday LOVABLE! LAUGHABLE! , DELIGHTFUL! FEATURETTES • Comedy-"Feather Your Nest" - Screen Snapshots Dr. Mac Donald's report did not help. He could only say that Phil- hp;i had probably died sometime tutor midnight and hc felt thai she was alive when she plunged off the clilf. A complete autopsy would have to be made, and 'then he wasn't certain In- would be able to Betsy was the last one they questioned and (here was that damnable —it I must say such a word-^-hancU kerchief which 1 had made with my own hands. No, she did not know whore she had left it. No Philhpa was not al (ho party. No she had i:ul seen Philiipa after ,"> o'clock. Yes. she had had the handkerchief at the Quillman.s for Ann Quillman had admired it She- nnd left the Quillmans early. Here 1 eagerly verified her being home and coming into my room to close my windows durint; Ihe .storm They finally called the whole thing off al 2 o'clock. Mr. Willson my Miss Jenny, Flettli and Betsy by common impulse moved off upstairs together, and I knew that Stephen V.'illson w:-.=- going to take lus children back to another war and to other young people caught m Ihe rising lido of emotions Uncle Andrew polished and re- puhslu-d his glares and finally walked from ihe room, slopping on his way to pat my shoulder an then, strangely t-noimh. to lea., U u it heavily for a moment as though he needed the support. Only Dru and I were left in UK- room, ihey loved both of ii*. hut al this moment wo were the outsiders t-ami v circles draw close at a linu- ike this. , % v 1 .said to Dru, "Come with me." I'or it was a slory ihat Dru should iiiow as well as l-'lrii-h or Betsy But when 1 turned tn her in the little upstairs sill-in; room. I didn't! now how to begin. | After a moment of .sortin nembrance.s. 1 said: "Jli PhaiT was a handsome man . . . " He had been. too. 1 could re- nember it all very clearly. Tall, A-iili wrx blond hair and clear .skin ma, strangely enough, clear eyes. Bui it you ga/ed al him steadily, hey would .vhil't. anil you would be efl with the feeling ol liavui^ missed a step in UK- dark. Mv "Miss Jcmiv h,-,d met him in Washington just shoitly before Joel ililes had said I .should i\ n>e fo hem lo stay bivai^c hi.-, Jenny 'needed .someone lo talk lo." Bill Jenny only wanled someone u talk lo about ileb.ird Hu-.v hand- iome h'.' was in his naval uniform, low important he v.as in the inner, ircles in \Vashinulon. What had )een said to him at I lie British Em- jassy; how often he used to be ask- d to the German Kmbaysv. ] can .see hor so plainlv ihat suni- nor in a white linen skin, and a vaist of sheer material wilh a high lar held siil'f wit'i inniing. Her lair was very dark and slu- wore t in a pompadour without any of he "rats" that mo.;t girls had to isc. Her eyes would sparkle and he would dance around while .she old me about the things llehard lad said and done. Then he came for a week-end nd I didn't like him. tTo Be. Continued) rc- You II want to get your home ready for bpring and Summer and you'll find many things that you want and need at Robison's UPHOLSTERY MATERIAL Start now to upholster your furniture. Lovely floral design material that is 36 inches wide. Only $1.19 Yard DRAPERY MATERIAL You'll want some new drapes come in and see this material stripes. Just the colors you'll like. Yard only . so in $1.49 1 Rayon Lace Panels These Rayon lace panels are yards. Get a supply now. $ Pair only .98 We have some lovely material in stock now. yours early. Yard only Lace Curtain Material : curtain $1.19 Shower Curtains Get your new shower curtains now. Pyroxilan coated rayon taf- $* 98 feta in assorted colors. Only . We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps Geo. W. Robison 6< Co, Nashville Hi .<!*

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