Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 20, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, February 20, 1946
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•'I "f ii i if*. i'f Page 1wo Essen Still Lives, Despite FacHt Will Take 30 Years to Remove Bomb Wreckage By DeWTT MacKENZIE AP World Traveler E'ssett. Germany. Feb 20 — It ha> to be seen to be believed but this ;uvnt industrial and coal min- hit! city; which was blown tc». smith- fieens by American and British 'bombing during the last year of tho w?u still breathes and ' moves and has a being. t,ven more remarkable is the iaot that this home of the "-dossal Kiupp armament works was by no means the sole city 10 cling xo **t>thre»d of life in the manmade ('•"'bnuake which sweot the man- •ufaeturing centers of the Ruhr. i ^-.is ^,iesti\ survival is typical of her sister cities. During years > L roiilna v >ur correspondent has encountered few world wonders that hav'e come up to the ex- j.^ - .1111:4.» iii^utu oy .idvance no-i U^s.5 1 . but among those which have , ti"t:pie;ely lultilled their promise ' r* ,K.S included the uombing of. the Ruhr. ' ; —ii.'.s is an awesome example, i lc. v mic-lly every building in this j Cit<- — wnich sprawled over many I sq.,ie miles ai.J contained a peak p- >i;>t /-.-. 0 { ne'-i.-ly three quarters ) of a .million — is in ruins. The do- i b^^-iiou ia so tiiM.iy complete that i experts • estimate it will require | 30" yeAVs- to remove ' the rubble | . - 2 Hope Star | Stor ol Hope 1899; Presj 1937, i Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. ! (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) ct the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. C. E, PALMER President AUEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Entered as second class matter at thr Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP!—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Mear.s Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rate*: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week \5c Hempsicad, Nevada, Howard, Miller and '.nfavef'e rounties, S3. 50 per year- else where S6.50. Member of The Associated Press: Thi Ar.socialctl Press U exclu-Ovoly entitled tc •.'Cliche-, 'redued to it or not otherwise 'edited >n this paper and also Ihe local lews pobl-j-hed herein. HOPE STAR. HOPE, ARKANSAS A Farewell Gesture Representative Memphis Ten can , T -, ..Well, It S .difficult to answer that '' question. Still, the fact remains i t.*a^ -seime- L'b'OjOOU people are living • of exist ' National Advertising Arkansas Dailies Inc.; igan Avenue; New York City" rn'Madi'son /w«.; Delroit, Mich., 2842 W. Graric.' Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldq New O'leoii 1 ; 722 Union St. on making a go of it. a ' stage ; fantasy, unreal. The lot' an immense umou-'it of ener«v S^r ArtW' 8 - tef , V l0 -^- and antl Persistence. Hitler harnessed are' filled- with 1 peo'le 'w"w 'If-^r''''' 0 "H ualllies io >' t-vil purposes' apparently aimless purpose or ; oTShy of ants. " •- j AI ..v. aru iwu dressed men with! briet cases under their arms, work-' ,rrcn women with shopping bags ! .children who are equally occupied- W India Rope Continued from Page One Market Repo /Ti ™ NEW YORK COTTON New York, Feb. 20 --(VP)— The ; colon futures market rallied $1 a I bale in early trading today but subsequently lost n purl of its gains on | increased hedge selling and some commission house liquidation in- llucnecd by renewed weakenss in securities. The early rally was attributed to technical reasons. Late altornon prices wore S cents a bak- lower to 4S cents higher. Mch ys.99, May 26.00, .11 y 23.1)5. i Cotton tutures rallied sha'rpl yiri jl.ite trading and closed $1 to ,Jl'.fi!i i a bale higher. I Mch high 26.20 — low 2n.!). r > — last 1 2(i.2u up 20. I May high 20.21 — low 25.80 —- last I ^(i.L'l up 30. i.Il.Iy high 20.19 — low 25.114 — last j 21UH-1!) up 22-23. lOct. high 20.02 — low 25.71 — hist 2(i.00.2(i.()2 up 25.27 | Dec high 20.01 — low 25.(M — hist 25.95-20.01 up 28-31. Mch liii-.h 25.93 — low 25.(M — last I 2f>.03 up 2(3. j Middling spot 2H.81N up -7 ! N-nominal. i NEW ORLEANS COTTON I New Orleans, Feb. 20 —(/P)—Col- jton futures recovered u good oor- !Uon of yesterday's losses in today's . trading. Tlio recovery wa.-j auir- buted lagrgcly to mill price fixing ! '..nd ei.-vi.-i ing. I Cli-sing prices wore very steady i^n cents to $1.40 a bale higher. Mich high 20.05 — low 25.94 — close --? 6.18 R May h.gh 26.30 — low 25.90 — close i To Resume Bargaining on 'Phone Waqe t*> _ Memphis. Tenn., Feb. 20 — (/P)— Wednesday, Ffbfiiory 20, Mrs, H. B. Patton Dies at Hospital . low 20.8G — close low 25.75 — close /««i h a. we b.ay arrvd • These' scores of thousands actual- 1 crunched and kmed u - H = : droopily b " CK Pauley Case Splits Party Says Stewart point to take him to the reception : room on the second floor where live members of the cult were talking. Reccicr. summoned from his nearby home, entered and found J-aHnse thieatening the live with a J .'i calibr pistol. Both men fired police said. Reader was killed by a shot ::ear the heart and LaPris'e was shot twice in the stomach. ... Jl.jMiigh 2G.27 — jOct_hiBh 2fi.02 — !Dec'high'25.98 — low 25.69 — close I 2o.9f!. i GRAIN AND PROVISIONNS j Chicago. Feb. 20 —(/I 1 )— Another i sharp advance in rye at Winnipeg i imparted some strength to the May ] delivery of the grain here most o'f J the lime today, while oats were i steady at minor fractions both 1 above and below yesterday's close. i Commission houses went over to : tno buying side of rye at the start •ot I ratlin" and quotations quickly The nation's telephone looked today toward an enrlv sumption of b.-ngniniii" ronfer- ences after arming their leaders with the power to order an industry-wide strike if their wage and hour demands are not met. The National Kcderation of Telephone Workers, representing one- quarter million telephone' employees, yesterday empowered its executive board to call .-> walkout whenever it "considers proper." Joseph A. Beirne. prrsidrnl e>f the federation, announced: However "we will cnntiivie bargainiiiL! with the company and .nil efforts will be made to settle the dispute " Meanwhile, in Washington Secretary of Labor Lewis Schwellenbach said he had in.,':, assured by Beirne that federal conciliation would l-p tried before a strike is ordered. The labor secretay calleel Bonne "one of the best labor leaders I've known in keeping )us promise." The NFTW represents local and long-distance operators. maintenance men and maiuifact.inng -mr' Research employees of the vasl I American Telephone and Tele[ graph system. Union demands are for n .$10 a Week wage increase, a (ifi-ee t i-,ei» •. ly minimum and a return to the 40-hour week. Beirne inferred, however, that the minimi'm wage demand might be recon.sidercd in the light of recenl sottli«:-r- !•; j n automobile and steei industries Oftr-rs by the A. T ,Tid T to increase wages of all operators $5 ;i •••••"k and other employees from 5J to SO have be-cn reported. A union spoke.-;man K.T'M the current wage scale for operators in smaller towns is $1K ;o $20 weekly as a starting wage with a maximum of $2(i to S28. He said opera- Clubs p. tn,)f! (),„ p n i| on • ! FULTON I On F.'b""ni i '-'t r-|.-' .--• room of Fulton high school at 8: 45 • "V ">•• ">'•' - io ' -a".- t,v '-ecord b"i!k« to tho pvmbers of Iho Hub j diKfim^d whnl, lhf>v wore lo do to i complete the pi-oincts. Assk'timcnls j were nvulp and discussions tjivrn in i ror'-u-d to the work each rnerntfyV j wi's lo accomplish. ' Three girls inined HIP cl-ib. r Mr. Adams took (ho boys oul on Pommy Revmonr's place.' Ho talked to them abnut cow? atvl they studied about diseases of cnltle. •ran up aiound 2 1-2 cents u bushc'l ' ' O! ' s '» larger towrs start a' "s ; >4 ; higher, wit hsome slop loss orders 11° S2(i with a maximum of S.'U! ''" tjiving the swing an added boost. I The resolution to call n 'strike S .— cold and rains come in, but it k is cave man shelter. *~ A I} d c u e P ur P os e of all this '.'It's .partly because Essen was t>i" home of most of these folk. Not so - .-- -,.,. ,..„., ..,„,!': Democratic party and Pauley i dollars — to send one of! should withdraw his name "in ; 1 'Ose reptile kings against his mon- '•• common decency." i ,80036. ; Both President Truman and I Dually, though, after he has i Postmaster General Robert E : [collected the money," said n voung i Hannegan, national Democratic : r "' 1 "" friend, "he just ' ' • '-•--•- e tr-nn-'s 'great, .problem's-is to find .housing for -"- - - u *'J i'en, ;oo, the *Essen area are • operating and rmany miners are among those who , _..-., ° In ti^ ,=• °^/^!^ '?< M ? .!c,nn S are a great disservice | -•problems is to find ' /-* i . . ' v ,, / e dl c S o P ^ines P !n° Pl t!i S ej Clipping WlHOS are .operating and I r ' Hl , L^ ,...^ „„.„ ^.. '-^ Continued fron-. Page One picks up; chairman, must "certainly be em-i and runs (barrassed" by tlie fight the nomi- By GEORGE TUCKER -,:. nation has provoked,":Stewart said. : Nuernberg Feb 20 </P)— AHnl :. "I- regret that Mr; '.Pauley has Hitler drove to Prague by fast nu not. withdrawn his name or that tomobile on the first day "of he ¥?••', f 9 el cgan ( ha , s , "^nl 1 ^ 1 him " lv asion of Czechoslovakia Ver do it," Stewart added. 'To coniin- sonally stole a naif-dozen Ime ?ap ue to embarrass the president is •"•<*••-•- —• •-'• •.... • l ". lt td P bad." ^egeUing lln deTw^v'^d a ^r^ ! S^S^ Stewa ' rt * iss » cd ' "is ' statement |?i are many German civil- : wcf ns t'h tc lab ,°^ organizations as ! shortly after Abe Fortas testified -i^eynin told the internationarmili iged in civic duties p t 11 • l "°y c • . 1 '- declared; he heard Pauley discuss Demo- !a >'y tribunal lodav about the city ,r« ^ -^ ^^^^^^"^^ ^^^^^^^ ^ »?, byf . h.^r,," ut , ™ ul l.K, n ° 1 ,. ™"l! ir.^,P 1 ? d « t .ery,. "-lives' o£ &£ Evelyn Willard of Elevins was c :dsd pr-Kidonl of the Ik-mostead County 4-H Club Co.-icil for the yr-nv KM", to s •cr-.-.j-d Dniothv Harrison of Ouc.Msey cl-i'j -vivi In- served Hi- p-.M V/HU-. at a mc-elttW of rcprosenlativcs of the M 4-H I clubs c.f Hempstead county in th- j county courtroom this morning The program planning and reorganizing meetir" of the 4-H Council was attended by 54 boys and girls who .<YP,_ Arfnlf a ]' c ' eadct ; s >n 12 of the 13 4-H clubs hv -:nct ,,, i Hempstead county. """ ' _ Plans were made for taking part m state and district 4-H club activities for the year included Slate 4-H i as the different' dcmonstralioi.s. individual home nf c ~~t~ 7--"".«.ii food, ties" of unions „ ot food raises the cuies- of where the big population its sustenance. The British jactmimstration sees to it that " and in other places' °" ly ln Essen bu{ Vv.tat is going on in Essen is b- "- dunhcflted in most other Places m the Ruhr. Folks »^§^S_J°__tneir ruins and s ^Beware Coughs from common colds (« >r «',,M " CI ; !CC ! .' ;ha t the bill i whether the two subjects were i regime, which after rni-pfnV r.inr," ^^^.'s^ss^i^^^ss^s -'sstr.w.fsiSa^ r offered this testimony to j tional property iii occupied coun- natc naval committee, which ; tries," Sheynin declared '" ; "" Pauley's nomination to Or-rm-,-, i,-™ "-"Cirrum troops were barely before convoys e on the he said, cars and , !SSUC and Penalized th legitimate "" '" 000 Tin Democrat c campa ^, .ties of other labor unions as well. The committee first became interested in Petrillo when he barred .broadcasts from the National Mu- 'sic Camp at Interlochen, Mich on! tributions could be obtained from j t. ilt , oil men if the government 'vould I a ' nc i not press, its suit to determine i sc ] s ownership of submerged coastals-id"'- lands. i m; ;' nor to Fortas' appearance h, , bod11 y '?" lheil ' the /actories D. S. Lanlrip. Arkansas 4-H Club agenl, discussed what other 4-H clubs in Arkansas are doing tlr-o i»h their council O r clubs and' as" individuals. 'Lous.iy Extension Agents Miss Cora Lee V.'cstbrook and Oliver L. Adams, assisted the local club officers in planning and holding the mect:ng. Other officers elected for 194(i are Charles E. Thompson of Guernsey 4-H club vice-president; Louise : use M M"'" ^ '" ,P lov ', ns ^'"'ctary and Mildi ;;;! f-n,.th ol Painu.s reporter. - - - -., .. _. _ _ w . iJV . w flnd cli- equally between the Gcr- ••"d the Hungarians. hours after the arrival of • •-HI vuiiinivii uuiud •sic uamp at Interlochen Mich on I -^nor lo rorias appearance, iv-th- i 0 ->•«..... PP| .II f\ i grounds the musicians ' were " tin-i Navy Secretary Forrestal had told - v ™. ,'" llours a£ter the an- I Hair HanfV llM Compensated, non - union ner- lne committee he believed Pauley, • ^^ 'troops more than $25, Jtliai IlCUlH V/n : formers. p a California oil man, would sub-' J',,/ 0 ',? was conhscated, S Creomulsion rellevp* nrS,r^i^. »,„- ! — o — ordinate his personal interests to j o h tne . court cause It goes riffht to the ?S?vl?^1 ' OUT °F NOWHERE those ° f the navy if he is con- m ,^ eyni " al ?° asserted that trouble to hV|TloSsSt S an a< i 0 e f J 1 el : Cli "ton, 111., Feb 19 - ,« _ firmed Forrestal said he would S^^VSy.^ Tsettled , germ laden vti&em. anrfaw ^IS^ I Mrs. Ida RH^i* „ «, n ~^ ..-.^ lnsls t that Pauley give up his busi- -fL m u-?l_ C ?, ecn . s or, Jews wl OUT OF NOWHERE and "expel : c 'inton, ill., Feb. 19 — ,„, .._ . , aid nature | Mrs - Icia Briggs is a woman with if"* to^ t nS^^e^ !°:ce^,^g a ^^ o^hday an- ^1 :&Jf&^^ "I'o'rtas said he kept no notes on. noias memoranda on the Ickes-Pauley was conference, which the former In- i , Sheynin gold was _ the court. also asserted that German nationals were settled on the '™~is of Czechs or Jews who had' before the invading armies and I By RUSSELL BRINES all catt e nnrl fnrm «/,,,;„. . oi_i vT, —"niiniio investigated tales. and larm equipment ated from Czech es- to nave your money^ck" *"" *" c iGREOMULSION 'for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis i-** tw .1 11UJU Jfl 111 ^i — ..-.„„... The buffalo trail the wagon followed wasn't marked so nobody was sure whether she \vas born in Kansas or Missouri. Protect Your Old paper they but special taxes declared. WILLIS BROS, announce a new TWO WAY PLAN which eliminates the guess work about your tires. Here's all you have to do ... Drive in our place for a thorough tire INSPECTION (No Charge) GUARANTEED WORKMANSHIP Floridan Is Named Press Mao for Hogs i;umei cuce, wnicn me lormer in-i .„.:., «i"->-""i KIAUS icviea i ment loda terior secretary previously had tes-1 ,if',. u l° owners of the estates jly official tilied included "the rawest propo-' wet1 ' lnr '" " vr """ "' "- ' * sition ever made to me.'' Ickes had testified the conversation occurred Sept. f>, 1944 and oacked it up with what he said was a memorandum written a few days after the meeting. Fortas said he didn't remember the exact date, but that the recalled a conference "more than a year ago." Fatal Duel Is Fought in Cult Temple Tokyo, Feb. 20 — UP)— aulhonucs, seeking the hidden channels of Japanese militarists' ....— rise to power, ordered levied ! muni today to produce docuno Us — .— lltv , t . nj w4ni_ la i LiocLiiiiLMus cuiicern ot the compen- three abortive coups d'rtal in 1 the boviel prose-I and 19:«, • ' In the so-callod March and October ••incidents" of 1931, officers plotted to overthiow civilian cabi-• nets and to install a military "ov- I ernment. The th d leputedlV was' a scheme to assassinak- Adm". Kui-• sukc Okadu, then premier, in No-I .•ember, 19.J4. Ex-Pi emier Hideko Tojo. then colonel, has been labelled as one ol me nnsl f .,-,; fl , ,-l i, :0 latter .Plot, iojo is av.TMting trial as a Fayetteville, Feb. 20 •—M 1 -—John ' VU A r , cn minal suspect. "Red" Davis, former sports edi-i £1 thl ' t ' L> pll)lb • i '" ed - tor of the Orlando, Fla., sentinel - J , Soveriiment, on demand by oday was named director of alh-I "^"J'r 1 -"? 1 '?' ^' Mly hils dcliv- II.,: : ... _,ieicd ollicial docuinents o" six VM.'if' n PV ( 'i',? u -r, ilu:ic 't.MHs between I.HU. J In. 1 uocuineiHs prob- .."-, --.,_ ..,,..,, o vi i » HViHWI IJVJL1S I , Alter a slightly weaker opening uac.e. oats became firmer in sympathy with rye and held at the pro- nous close or fractionally higher most of the day. Wheat, corn and barley finished again at ceilings of $1.80 1-2, 31 18 1-2 and $1.22 1-2, oats were unchanged lo 1-4 cent higher than the !..ev.,i:is close. May Si-cent ceiling, rye unchanged to 2 58 up, M;.y S2.1G 5-8—3-8. Cash wheat, corn, and oats were quoted nominally at ceiling prices today. .Receipts included 1C) cars ot wheat. 205 of corn, and 21 of - jits. mn n ?h - fira ! n dcalers purchased 100,Ow) 'Bushels of corn on a to- arrive basis. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Feb. 20 —(/P)— Stock , prices crumpled further today in a renewal of liquidation that brought losses of one lo seven points to an extended list of steels, rails, motors ] and rubbers. j Concern in some quarters over ' citecls on individual companies of the application of price adjust-1 merits under the new government ' wage-price policy was reflected in selling of industrial shares. Olhr laetors in the market's third successive drop were seen by brokers in continued wage dispute deadlocks and threats of further walkouts; prospects for extension of government controls and further j taking of long-term profits. ! nn «P sters approximating 2,200,- i 000 shares made it one of the ' most active days of the past two : months. I Bonds declined but commodities i muclo gams. i was ar.opled bv a v..(e of I.'!! 097 '.o M. ,(.! and directed all affiliates to "respect all. nickel lines" in ihe event a work stoppage is ordered Seven unions, representing 20 ,m members, failed to vote Lemon Juice Recipe Checks Rheumatic Pain Quickly ^ It you aimer from rheumatic, nrthrlils or m-m-ltla pnln. try this Blni|il« lui-x|ip|i<ilvn hnnit- r.f.-lpn thai tliui:anni|g :irp iwlnu. dot u n.,(.k- iico of Uii-i'x Ciniiiiuiinil. n twii-u-|.|.k simply t<»l:.y. Mix It With « „„:,« of W,,|,T. ,1,1,1 Vim Jiilro ot 4 lumniM. It's winy. N,, tnnililo ui nil M,l iiloiiaant. You UCP,| ,,,,ly ;t tutiliwpnon- nilil two tlincj a day. cildMi within .|« hm-nt 7,,""l'n,'.''i V? "•'•"•"H-''' —"lil'-nillil n-.sult.-l .ui. .> tilm-il. If the imlna do nut ( |ii|i-|,i y |,. : , VL . "iicl II you <lo not f<-p| hi-n.-r, n-liinl 11,0 «ii.|>ty park.-ici- uiul rtu-lCx will , ,,»t y,,, null I:>K lo try im It IH m.W liy y ,,, lr t |n,|^i et ,„„• . .in iiliwlnti. lnou<,y-l«ok Buarant,-,.. I -" ( oniponi,,! Is for Balu ami r.-,:oi, m ,c-,i,li-,l ly exceeding Ihe legislative appropriation of $429,000. Mrs. W. T. Dor- , ough, acting chairman of the sana- ' tonum board, said final action would be taken soon. The proposed i expansion would provide for an ad- diiional 325 beds. Announcing the Opening Located at 213 S. Elm Street We have a complete line of equipment to repair all makes of cars. Expert work, reasonably priced. BARNEY GAINES WINSTON IRWIN JAMES GAINES jlctic publicity at the ! Arkansas. Universilv of ' l ' V lie was announced -• v , av ' 1K ' ." . s P"i'ts writer for tllrs ' "'•igi»atc-d the selection ' con o , : . ini ' ual All-Southern high school' 1 ^ f: " By HARRY VANDERNOOT Durham, Me., Feb. 20 — lUPi — , The devout members of the Holy i Ghost and US religious cult prayed .": ! today for the souls of a former [• .."",'.""• "••-••'"i.iiiiuiii nign scriooi jarmy lieutenant and a cult mem- •! i ; ! ' . , m - He was chairman of I her killed in a wild pistol duel in ii , A M-ffJ"lhcrn board for 2G years hillside temple. j'",'.?, stl11 ls a board member. Irenne Laprise, 30, a shipyard' , , ncw publicity director was i worker and a veteran of three }/..£. :is -?otviatcd with Razorback (years in Europe, was killed late yesterday in the recaption room of th main building of the cult's hillside colony. I Dr. Charles Reeder, 39, an osteo- K ~ appuintpienl was announced .j.~j7, ,, - >•"• •"-••• "> iJiuu- by athletic Uircctor John Barnhill . , b v/ ' 11 |K ' usc ' tl '» t-->c forthcom- diau-lv 100 ° VOr his cluties ilnmul trials 'Many''oi'|'icers U w'' •''"'' writer for 35 "!',?,., llu -'" t ". J " cct in c-onneclion with of ' "" ' NOTICE op or Girls s-- v.'ar criminal sus- i Hoba '' Hooscr .,,.^.. nr ... , school men- : "£.?.,, 1cv Toda\ r , Janan wn^ * ... '. VN elS un/ic COI1- witii as food shortage and jiary spiral. A sharply-ughtened currency and ttle change in cornmoedity prices ue third day of the Your smooth, dangerous tires will be Quality Recapped and Repaired by the OK Rubber Welding Method. When new tires are available to you, we will equip your car and buy your recapped tires. I path and a member of the cult, was wounded fatally in an exchange of shots with La Prise. Members of the cult intimated that LaPrise forced his way into the temple and demanded ; united Protection. Inc." : LaPrise' father-in-Jaw. John I Ruby of Lisbon Falls, said the i'or- ; mer soldier nad wanted 1.0 uuy a Mifk Supply in Detroit Cut by 3 Wildcat Strikes ! Detroit, Feb. 20 —(UP)— ^ lw United dairy workers staged unau- -horix.ed strikes at three major '.tallies today, culling off milk sup. plies iiom several hundred thou.;and laniilies in the Delroit area Spoke.smc-n^sjiid all production OK TIRi SHOP Cor. 3rd & Hazel Hope Phone 706 , ^ t ... ^ v ^. ^.j tJl , , t , ,. i., i i v u n-.-. ill (1 UJ1 ClC'lJVLTIO^ i*vfi*i\i rnansion rom the cull lor $27.000 : Lhuse to schools and I ospitals wert i which he hoped to obtain as a joan 'ailed at the Ror.lr.n >-,,, , i iunder the 01 bill of rights. .nets- company ,!? M^higa U^Hcd ! Philip Holland, caretaker of the : Uairit-a, and'Jersey C re um-ri"l ; cult's $2.000000 retreat, said La-: An es.inlitc'd ^700 e r ployes ; > Prise forced his way inside around ! were involved in the wvii op. m. yesterday. He identified the,ouls, which union officials emohi" former soldier as a man who came | sized were unauthorized A union to the grounds in a taxicab Satur-I leader said he was makinc "an day and asked who owned it. possible efforts" to get the work- LaPnse forced Holland at gun- ers back on the job ..„. The . . •• — -"- ir-i-^vi tljc* sGn'ij-i rco/iny of bank deposits and other measures with outward calm ihe undercover scramble to fj nc i loopholes continued, however Commodity prices soared 'over the weekend as a result of the government decrees, issued afici- p?§d- ding by General Mac-Arthur To ro^.h hCy shl ; WL ' ci i'tt'o roiaxalion. Leather go:<cU and clothing continued pailii-ularly high. . .Little liock Feb. "TfTI,^)- Low ;K!S rc-eeivcd lor jjrojjosed expan- .- .- •-- ••" r'"uucuon sion of the, McKae 'i'u n-'iiio.s and uj| deliveries excepl : Sanati r ium (ll , Neurut-s -it use to schoni; ; ,,. r i i,,,..,,:,.. i '. ; ^(-h-'K.s at FIRST-AID FOR SCALP-SCRATCHERS If dry scalp itt-hes rub on a few drops of Morolino Hair Tonic. Helps remove loose, uneightly dandruffflukoB. MOROLINE HAIR TONIC 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. /Irs Ntulin Enrl I-'allon. 3R, died tit n local hospital here Tuesday' afternoon. She is survived by her husbaiyl. M.II. Patton: and seven children. Bill Patton of Ihc U.S. Navy stationed on Saipan, Jesse ol the V i Navy in San Pit-go. JoVephitie. Albert. Kdward. Donald antl liar- workers i ,,|,| ,, r the home; her parents.-Mr. 1 ' ' '•"-:and Mrs. James II. I'hillips L/n 1 ! Masliiilavllle, Miss, three brothels. ; I'reston Phillips of Meridian. Miss, Jimmy Phillips of lhi> U S Army i in Germany, and Merle Phillips j of Mashulaville: three sistfrs i Mrs. K.A. Watson of Memphis, Tenn, Wanda Phillips of Memphis and Miss Kffie ,| ( ,an Phillips of Mnrhulavillo, Miss. Kunoial nrranrremcnls are, incomplete pending the arrival of (he son from S;m Pl(v>o. Her '-on AlhfM-l P:i!tnn j s a star carrier boy. sp'-vinif subs(;rihr'rs in tho section of the city south of t>e courlhousf. v ' •"^••Jffoumf, •••.*i«««ft»c*W 0 y' February 20, 1946 Social and P MOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ersona Phone 768 Between 9 a . m. and 4 p. m. I bccial Calendar Wednesday, February 20. The Lilac Garden L'luli will meet Wednesday atternoo/i at ii o'clock Mt the home of MIT.. Fun/.ie Moses Wrtli Mrs, W. Q. Warren as a.ssoci- ntc hostess. care for the needs of -assislanls lu inn child. Airs. Clyde Coffee as program chairman introduced Mrs. K A Alc.r.saiu and Mrs. Charles Lewis who gave an interesting program in'-lm ° S " f Lmcoln ilncl Wash- JJuiing the social hour the hostesses served a delightful dessert plate with tea '•Hie Gardenia (Jardon club will meet Wednesday allonidon at ^-30 "I. ll>c luime ol Mrs. Arch Moore .with Mrs. John I{idi;tlill as assoi-i- j 7"' s ,' w ' u - Mason and Mrs Hit) hostess. This >•• the Valenlim-I ,. °" Host ess to W.M.U. parly tor the club and Valentine" "' " N " ' " f """ "'"" ' flowers will IK; exchanged | Mrs. W. B. Mason and Mrs. T.J. Hostess lo W.M.U. No. 1 of the Women's Mis- Uniuii of the First. Baplisl Cir Kionary Thursday, February 21 The Buis'iies.-; and Professional Women's club will meet at 7 o'clock Ihur.sday evening at Hotel l.iurlTn-.- for its regular monthly dinner The Hope Uiaplrr liu-el Thursday ni^ht llie Masunic llall and the ' Uepi cluireh int-l Monday iiiternoon al !u ' °/,V° of M| ' K - W ' B ' M " so 'i with Mrs. f. J. .lacUson as associale nosii'ss. The home was attraclive- ly decorated with arranyements ol spring Mowers. \2 members were prc-senl. The iiieclint! was opened gy ihe O.K. S. will i K 11 ! 1 ' 11 :.!. 11 ! 1 ' 101 ' Ml '»- '"''I Vocum. Mrs. at 7:30. at S ' A ' " --•-» iii^ tiiiii ttilVl LIIIJ LJl.lJllL* Grand Luclurer will visit the cliaii- K : at this meetini;. A full attendance is urged. ineel home Friday, February 22. The Friday Music Club wil Friday evening ;ll 7 ; .|r, al t | H , ol Mrs. H. C. Ilvatl Monday, February K. The Mary I,ester Sunuay school class ol the Fir.-t Melhodi.'-l church With Miss Beryl Henry teacher will hold its regular mo'nthlv bu<- sines.s and social nu-etin:: Monday owning at 7:;it) al the home of A 1 s. Hoy Anderson on South Mai'i street. i;ave the prayer. Dur- The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Scurvy has been known since ancient times, when it was a serious disease in those undcrta- intf long .sea voyages, or in times of famine, lint it i s a modern disease, loo. a nutritional deficiency disease caused by lack of Vitamin C (ascorbic acid). Parents usually respond qiuckly to treatment, with the missint! vitamin. Scurvy affects persons of different ngcs in various ways. In infants the growing bones' arc affected; in adults, mild forms cause weakness, loss of appetite, indifference and tenderness of the arms and legs. In the more severe forms In children and adults, ' striking tendency to especially of the there is a hemorrhage, gums. TENDENCY TO Symptoms gradually LOAF of scurvy begin with indifference, were heard. Mrs. sTD.'"cook'7oiV- duclod the mission study. . During the social hour delight- lu! rolrcslmienls were served. fatigue and sometimes depression. .. .,., . ^ V* J V JJI Hjr V^( . J^LIL- - - ' - -CI " " *•••«.. »>U1>I\.L1111\,O VHJ^Jl UQOIUII . Ihe business session reports I l-'tilient prefers to sit or lie down Baptist at 7:110 Jessie Hervey Jessie Clarice Brown Hostess to Y.W.A. The Y. \V. A. of First church met Monday night at the home of Miss Clarice Brown on North .,,.-,,.,.•., Mn-et. The entertaining rooms were beimliliilly decorated with pink' carnations. Miss Betty Whitlow president of Y.W.A. presided over the business session. During the .social hour, games were enjoyed and refreshments of ice cream and cake were, served to 14 members guests, Mrs. Henry Hay- and nes who is president of W M U and Mrs. S. L.. Murphy, Young j'copli-s Chairman of Ihc W.M.U. Legion Auxiliary Meeting Tuesday Afternoon. The American Le^iim Auxiliary mel Tuesday alii-in<,, )n ; ,t i;,,. ||, ini ;. ol Mrs. K.O. VVinglicid wilh Mr-.- K.L. Go.Mioll and i\{r ; ;..W. B. iUns- on as associate h'osti-.sscs. The meeting was called to order by ilu- president. Mrs. K. S. franklin' Col- I { ors \'.-crc advanced by Mrs. .1 l{ Gentry, S«l. ;it An'ns. Tho ' pre-. r^ble to the cuii.sl itulion was re- »«• ,, ~ pealed followed by I In- sin-in.' n! , Mlss 1 °KS>' U'Neal of DcQuecn, America. Seventeen nieniber i ."an i Alkilll - s: swered Ihc roll The president by Mrs. M.M. ill}! the bll:-:im\; Franklin luld rail. ^ mi.-s.-;;i»e was read Mct'Iou.iihan. iJur- - session Mrs. K.S. ••• ll:i_- Au:;iliary thai each American l.ivi.m A;i\iiia.-y was beinn asked t,, s ;i ,iii M ,r oiiV war orphan a:;.I tnr din- a.-isi.t;iH-d to tire Hope i-haplc-r was an ^i--h'' year old French .-irl. Mrs Fr.-nl--- Jm appointed Air:;. K. U. lYankMi'. chairman and Mrs. li.V. lleriuluii •-.. and Mis. M.M. McC'!oii"han Coming and Going Airs. S. Dudncy and Miss Naomi JXidno.y of Washington are spending Wednesday and Thursday in Little Hock. j.-u Kansas and Mr. Clifton McCoy of Lexington, Kentucy were the week end guests ol Mr. and Mrs. George, Uoiids here. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Grecnberg and sons. Buddy and David spent .Sunday in Hot Springs visiting Mr. and Mrs. Kd I Uephan and Mr. Grecnbc-i-K'.s parents. Mr. and Mrs. •lacob Grecnborg of New York City who are. visiting the Keplnms in Hot Springs. pFROM SNIFFLY, STUFFY DISTRESS OF DODDLE-DUTY NOSB DROPS WORKS FAST RIGHT WHERE TROUBLE IS! . : Instantly relief from head cold distress .starts lo come when you put n. 'little Va-tro-nol in each nostril. Also :' —it helps prevent many coldr, from developing it used in time! Try itl Follow directions in package. Communiques M. and Mrs. K.L. Hendrix rccevi- ved a wire Tuesday from their sons. S Sgts. .Jack and Jimmy Hendrix .'-living they had arrived al Los Angeles and would be sent to Camp Chaffee fur discharge. They have : been servin:', with the armed'forces [on Siapan. Lt. (j.sj.-i Burle E. JVIcMahcn has 1 been released to inactive duty in .the U. S. Naval Reserve and is now on terminal leave. Lt. McMa- | hen has a total of 2n months service with Hi months sea duly in the Pacific. # To Observe Holiday O. L. Howden. chairman of ihe Seloctivo Service Local board announced today that the local of- lice would be closed all day February ^li in accordance wflh the Washinglon's birthday holiday observance by government employes. Razorbacks to Play Camp most of the time. As the appetite fails, difficulty in eating results from sore gums. Skin becomes dry, rough and discolored. As small blood vessels in the skin are injured, hemorrhages develop In healing, the sore mouth is usually the first condition to improve, and after this Ihe other symptoms. Scurvy is suspected when a bleeding, sore mouth develops in persons on inadequate diels as Ihe gums ulcerate, Ihe leelh loosen and fall out. When in- lantile scurvy is suspected, an X-ray examination of the bones reveals the characteristic changes. Scurvy may develop along with other deficiency disorders in Ihosc who arc not maintaining a proper diet. Chronic illness may interfere with proper nutrition and , scurvy or any other deficiency diseases can develop under these condition. ORANGES SUPPLY VITAMIN Normal persons on a well- balanced diet usually obtain an adequate amount of vitamin C each day. The body needs only a small amount of vitamin C and the excess is stored. Oranges, lemons and grapefruit are the richest common source of vitamin C, while tomato juice contains about half as much as orange juice. Other vitamin C rich toods arc fresh berries and fruits, green peppers, cabbages, lealy vegetables and liver. A reliable source under all conditions is potatoes, which even when cooked afford a great deal of protection during the winter months when other sources are not so easy to obtain. o Hail Bounces Scoring Lead By TED MEIER New York, Feb. 20 — (/P)— Bill Hall of Marshall (W. Va.i college, bounced back lo the top of the nation's collegiate high basketball scorers last wek. ending the brief reign of El mo re Morgenlhaler of New Mexico Mines. Hall scored 55 points in three !4ames to regain the top rung at 50n points, tho Associated Press weekly tabulation showed today, Morscntlialer scored 27 points in oiie game and fell lo second at There was no change in the remainder of the first five scorers. 9,477 SchechjTeiT to Arrive on Coasts Today By The Associated Press Eight vessels carrying 6,734 personnel arc scheduled to arrive today at four west coast ports while 2,7-K! returning servicemen arc due lo debark from six transports at Iwo east coast ports. Pacific Coast arrivals include: | Seattle, Wash., two ships wilh 1,-. ..-.„...,.., I-W2; Los Angeles, one vessel, 1,- \va.-. the sparkplug of u Camp !' ! -'i: San Diego, Calif., Iwo ships, 1,- Challce (|iiiiitet which split willi| (i "0; Sun Francisco, three trans- Aikansas 1 III-H Soulhwesl Confer- ports, l,87(i. •-•net- champions and will be a j Docking at New York are two marked man tonight. j ships wilh 2,090, while four vessels, Kok. one of Ihe nation's leading j carrying 53 troops, are due al Nor- 1 . ., j fl ll I,- \7 M l-'ayetleville, Feb .2(1 —i/l'i—Long : George Kok will match his cage prowess against thai of Johnny Loi-.an, former Indiana great, here to- nii'.lii when) the University of Arkansas Ha/.oi bacl;s engage the C.iinp Hobiiisun All-Stars, the •l.-te :• leading .service le;-jv. Logan, a I lew!, clever :(--rward, scorers, will he seeking to boost .his point tolal against the shorter j M-i-viccinen. C '.icli Ciene Lambert plans to ' u:-e lii.-. eii^t('.-i:ar.v slartin/; lineup 'with Mulvin Mi.-Giiha and Frank : Schiuiichyk al forwards, Kok al cenle; and Karl Wheeler and .Bill i Flynl al .miaids. : Arkansas, it.s chances of Soulhwest cio-A'n i-ione v\\i- t \ .just for ihe fun e the season against iiiul M. ne.\l wc-ek. ---o— Pi •I. 1 -\ hharing iiiid now of it. Texas Va. We, the Women ose sic Edward S, Morris lie-presenting the METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Life and l'i r.--.i'!.al Acr-ident and I li-all:i li i.iranei' ia S. Elm "i'-.-U phnnc 3.:? By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer "She's the mosl wonderful girl I've ever met. She doesn't chatler all Ihc lime the way some American girls do. She lets me do the talking." So said a happy soldier bridegroom, awaiting Ihe arrival of his British bride, lo a New York rc- porler. Thai crack aboul British girls being content, to listen instead of talk has been made so many limes I by relumed servicemen thai il is I going to be fun to watch what I happens lo the British brides | who are settling in the United i Stales. i Will they keep on listening and, ' perhaps, even teach American women what a simple, easy, leady-made way il is lo flatter'a man '! Or will Ihey in time become so Americani/.cd that Ihey would rather have their say than spend their lives listening appreciatively and with soft-eyed wonder to tile- opinions of any man who likes to hold forth? Only lime will tell. But American women probably will place „- --. —. . their money on the bet thai Ihe po.eting trouble at Pine Bluff. The British brides will turn into us. are ihe only quintet which \ talkers Irimmed Little Hock in con- ' ~ let- play. DOROTHY DIX Love Thieves Better Rewards Dear Miss Dix: Five years ago married me. However, sve have 1 met and fell in love with a mar i led man who divorced his wife and been bitterly unhappy, He is duel and abusive and is very jealous of me. 1 have tried to make a go of our marriage as I feel that as I took him away from his wife and three cnildren I should endeavor to make something of our lives. But how can I do this when 1 haven't a spark of sentiment or love leil for him? I am only 23 years old. My husband is 45. Miserable Answer: No woman can build her house of happiness on Ihc wreck of a sister woman's home and not find that a curse is upon it. No woman can orphan little children and not have to drug her conscience to keep from hearing their cries for their father. Unsuccessful as Unions Every day we see pretly young girls flutter and cajole middle-aged married men into thinking that their wives arc too old for them, and lhal Ihey are tired of them, and thai they will be young and gay if they are married to younger women. And we see these men divorce their wives and marry the young girls. But not once in a thousand limes do we see anything but misery come out of it. The man finds that his infatuation for the young girl dies, and that they have nothing in common. He is bored to death at being dragged, around lo parlies. He misses his faithful old wife, his comfortable home, his children. Nor does the girl get any happiness out of it, and her triumph in taking another woman's husband from her turns lo dust and ashes in her teeth, She finds that the man she has married is an old man and is not interested in any of the things that appeal to her, and so she is lonely and unhappy. Furthermore, deep down in their heart the man and woman have no respect for each other; no trust in each other, for they know that neither one has any loyalty, and that each would follow his or her Training School Held for Clubs An officer training school for the home demonstration clubs of Hempstead County was held at City Hall Saturday, February 16, from 1 o'clock until 3. Twenty officers were in attendance representing 8 home demonstration clubs. Mrs. T.B. Fonwick, president of Baker Home Demontra- tion Club, presided over Ihe mcel- ing in Ihc absence of Council president, Mrs. C.R. Willard. All members stood and repeated home demonstration club woman's creed. This was followed by a parliamentary proccedurc drill in electing officers and carrying out business sessions. The Home Demonstration Club goals for the years were discussed. They are to slress health, assist with establishing clinic or firsl aid room in communities when needed. Each club member can two jars of siring beans or lorn- aloes or chicken or beef broth for Crippled Childrcns home. To improve rural housing placing special emphasis on storage. Sponsor neighborhood 4-H club work in communities or neighborhoods. A round-table discussion was then conducted on how lo raise money for home demonstration clubs and also how to collect better individual reports. The vice-president of the clubs will be responsible for fancy if some more attractive man or woman came along. I am sorry for you, but life nearly always gives us what we deserve. Dear Miss ,Dix: Lately my thoughts have been turning to marriage as I am approaching middle- ago. There are two women of whom 1 am very fond. One has rather a mean temper but is a fine housekeeper. The other has a sunny disposition but is a poor housekeeper and extravagant. Which do you think would make the better wife? ' John L. Answer: An ill-tempered woman is generally one who is filled with nervous energy. She is often thrifty, industrious, a good cook and manager. But a bad-tempered woman never makes a haupy home. She is difficult to get along with and usually her husband goes in deadly fear of her and stays around the house as little as possible. On Ihe other hand, the good- natured woman, who is a poor housekeeper, may be wasteful and poison her family on bad cooking, but her family adore her and she makes a happy, cheerful home. II is better lo be fed spiritually than physically, so if I were a man, I would pick out the amiable, sweet- tempered \yoman every time for a wife. She is the preferred risk. Page Thr«« Dear Miss Dix: My finance has been discharged from the army. As he has hot yet been able to get a job he has very little money lo spend, so when we go to any place of amusement I insist on paying my own way, as I work and make a pretty good salary. However, he resents this and my mother says that it is cheapening me. Do you think it is? Maud H. Answer: I certainly don't I think you are doing the only fair and generous thing. When a girl makes as much money as a man, or more, I do not see why they should not go fifty-fifty when they go stepping. Ask Payment of Voluntary Library Tax The following appeal was issued today by officials of the Hempslead County Public Library for payment of the voluntary one-mill library tax: "The time has come to pay your real and personal taxes, plus a voluntary one-mill lax for the Hcmpstead County Library. "The voluntary one-mill tax was approved by the quorum court for a book fund. "Appropriations from the quorum court, the Hope cily government and state aid, are sufficient to lake care of the operating expense of the library, but money with which to purchase new books must be raised from other sources. "For the past two years the Hempstead County Library Board made financial drives by sending out letters soliciting donations with which to buy one or more books The average cost of one book is $2. In 1945 the drive was not successful "This year the library board is asking everyone to pay a voluntary one-mill tax for the library, which will be used only lo buy new books The tax will be small for each individual, but this money will enable the library lo buy a larger number of new books. • " T . he Hempslead County Library is staffed and equipped to give many services to the public on a great variety of. subjects, of interest to students, teachers, housewives, and business and professional people. "The library circulated more books in 1945 than in any previous year. In January 1946 8,046 books were circulated, the largest tolal of any one month in the six years of the library's history. "If you are interested in seeing that this educational program is continued please pay the voluntary Pope Expected to Issue Statement on World Policy Vatican City, Feb. 19—(/P)— Pope Pius XII may make a major pronouncement on the position of the Roman Catholic church in the uneasy world situation when the new Cardinals gather tomorrow lo receive their insignia of office from the pontiff. The forecast of a major papal pronouncement was made tonight as congratulations poured in from all parts of the world to the 32 new Cardinals, including four Americans, who were made princes of the church at a precedent-setting consistory yesterday. The pontiff's address will be delivered after he places birettas on heads of the new Cardinals present at the Vatican. The colorful ceremony will beheld in the Hall of Benedictions over the portico of St. Peter's Basilica. Vatican attaches said they understood the pope's broadcast address at the conclusion of the ceremony was expected lo last 30 lo 40 minules and would be an important review of war- inherited problems of the world. WRITE YOUR TICKET! Chicago, Feb 20 — (/P, — After Leonard O. Shcppard, 29, admitted m federal court he had stolon two autos, Judge Michael Igoe indicated he might give him another chance. '/I don't want any break," the prisoner said. "How long a sentence do vou think you should get?" the judge asked. "I think I should have a -'ear " Judge Igoe accepted the recommendation, and sentenced him to prison for a year and a day one-mill tax for the library when you pay your real and personal taxes." Hot Springs Wins Two From Hope Hot Springs won a pair of basketball games here last night, the Trojans defeating the Bobcats 3524 in a conference game and Hot bprings also winning the B game *2A, In the senior game Bergstrom of Hot Springs was high scorer with 11 ponits. while Gough was Hope's high man with 9. In the B game Ray of Hope was high with 9 points, while Seaton was top man for Hot Springs with 7. The senior lineup: OPE HOT SPRINGS May Boaz C-ough Bcrgstron McCullough Gilham Morton Hobson Hyatt Thomason IMPOSSIBLE ° Kolzebue, Alaska, Feb. 20 —(/P) — With the temperature at 40 below zero, Eskimos sit around L. S. Vincent's radio receiver and hear direct from Hawaii that it's 80 above in hula land. But, says Amateur Radioman Vincent, the Eskimos don't believe it. , -o Life insurance originated in the early days of Rome. IRRITATIONS OF EXTERNAL CAUSE Eczema, acne pimples, simple ringworm, tetter, salt rheum, bumps (blackheads), and ugly broken-out skin. Millions ro- liovo itching, burning and soreness of these miseries with this simple homo treatment. Black and White Ointment goes to work at once. Aids healing, works tho antiseptic way. 25 years success. JOc, 25c, 60c sizes. Purchase price refunded if you're not satisfied. Use only aa directed. Vital in cleansing is good soap. Enjoy Black and White Skin Soap daily. collecting reports. Mrs. Arch Moore, predisent of the Gardenia Garden club gave some very good ideas on raising money. Miss Westbrook gave instructions to secretaries on how'to fill out books properly. Home demonstration club reports were urged to send in club reports immediately after the meetings. Reporters were asked to take notes at the meeting and check reports carefully. Any club members doing any special work in improving home yard or daily living according to Extension recommend- lutions were asked to give this in| formation to club reports to be j sent in to paper. The songs ot fnc month selected for the home demonstration clubs this year were practiced. Mrs. Elmer Brown played the piano and assisted with the singing. o Social Situations THE SITUATION: You niovo to a 'new town and receive a number of dinner invitations. i AVRONG WAY: Feel that since you are a newcomer and the invitations were to welcome you they need not be returned. RIGHT WAY: Be scrupulous about returning every gesture of hospitality in whatever way you the able. for what they hope to get attention of a man. the TINY PROBLEMS Ccntralia. III., Feb. 20 —i7f')~The stork has been overly-busy at St. Mary's hospital and arrivals of 21 babies in eight clays over-taxed the maternity ward's facilities. But sisters at the hospital said that three of the newly born infants were bedded temporarily in dresser drawers All were doing nicely, they said jBy f DOROTHY STALEY Coryriglit, ]9-'.5, NCA Icnici!, Inc. '*5. l.',iir.de; (..'amdeii eil team Si. lun! C wilh.n Iwi i, Feb. ^0 •-• i,l',-- The Panliu-rs. only iind.efo.al- in the Aikansas High 'onl't renee, today were i games of Ihc 1!HU cluiin- pMNMIlp. t'amiVn 'UU.-.I beat lough Vine iUh'i!' Sati!!il;-,y night and Hope TUC-M.IY night to finish ahead ol' |(!iiei.-ln-ali-n Little- Hock, the defending Ullist. The Panthers have .leii both of their remaining iocs previous meetings but are ex ngs Pi A Complclc Line i.{ . . . CITIES SERVJCE PRODUCTS L TIRES, TUBES, BATTeKI!:3 ond ACCESSORIES ANTHONY SERVICE STATION Phone 1106 PAT CROSS. Operator T i Ihe 1 . r:-.n iheir circuit !ica!\ to nine 1 games, by a pair from Tcxurkana alternunn and i:it,l night, .:>tK'!l. Churches i fro Give Party for Vets Thursday A parly lor rclunicu men • n Ihe armed lurces will be given lal the club lieu.-I- al Kmr.iel Thursday al 7 p.m The parly is being spin s DI cd by Ihc churches in Km- iiiet and everybody is inviied. Kadi r.'iii'.ih is ii; ked lo bring a covered diiili lunch. The first bruudcii. jl'j, JjL-ii \vuj made t of in ! hunjul 'TALKING IS MORE FUN Not ui.lv is talking an easy habit tu acquire, but it is so much mure tun than listeiiinn. Which is. nl' course, wtiy American men found the British girls who "let them do the talking" so cliai ming. And bt'sidcs. onci- they are xal'el.v sottk-d in their husbands' iioiiu- and alU-ctions there won't be quite so much reason for always lending the flattering ear Alter all. they'll probably reason, if American women can hold their men and hold forth on their opinions, loo, there is no reason why a P.ritish wife turned American can't also enjoy the same emancipation. Women - no matter where the-* were born --- aren't naturally silent i creatures, and the only reason llhcj e\e:- pretend t-j bo is when Ihey arc willing to pay Ihc price XXI Jenny came to my room early that Sunday morning, a fountain of questions bubbling from her lips. "Isn't he handsome in his uniform, Nana'." 1 1 hadn't finished dressing and as I burrowed in the closet, I said, "All that glitters isn't gold." My Miss Jenny stamped her foot lightly. "Nana, you're being just like Papa. He just said a uniform doesn't make a man; il just keeps you from seeing what he's really like." "That's true," -1 answered. "In the night all cats are gray." She looked at me for a moment and then fell back on the bed, hooting with laughter. 'Nana, Nana!" she cried, "you're jealous. You're just like Papa. You're afraid I'll get married and go away from you." "Jenny," I answered, "that isn't so. For you, marriage must mean love and trust and a deep, abiding under.-tanriing. A marriage based on physical attraction would be a hell for you." She flared oul at me angrily. I can see her eyes flash and "her cheeks redden as though it were yesterday. "I suppose you would like to see me marry some one safe and sane and cautious like Sieve." "Yes, Jenny, 1 would like to see you marry Steve.'" 1 was weighing my words carefully. "Not because he is safe and sane and cautious, Jenny. He is none of those tilings where you are concerned. He is steady, and patient, and willing tow ait until —shall 1 say—you have your fling. His love for vou is veiy deep and real." "You seem to know an awful lot about it." "I do," I answered. "Stephen has told me." She said haughtily, "He might have told me. You all treat unlike a child. Just because Sieve is 10 years older ..." Nothing 1 said registered wilh my Miss Jenny. When 1 had conn- to take charge of Jenny. Stephen Wiilson was a very lonely boy of ]'.',. 1 can still see him. So sober; so quiet. His mother had dier shortly after Jenny's mother, and he seemed lo lee! that it made a bond between them. He had a termagant of a grandmother raising him and all the love and aft'eclion he had lu give, he ^avc to Ihc. little mother- less girl nexl door. They were a strange pair, the big, quiet boy, the laughing litllc girl and they' were eons lun I companions. Stephen Willson had always loved her, but nothing that I said could make her sec 'that. I talked and talked to Jenny. She laughed, or grew angry. When 1 knew there was nothing more I could say or do. I luriK-d to her lather. Joel Stiles was worried. "If il wasn't f(\r this dam:ied war. Nana. I could send the two to you abraod As it is, there's Califor:u:i." But my Miss Jonny wouldn't hear of California. They battled it out slormily in tho library, while I sat pullinj' my fingers. Jenny was kind and gc-nlle and Joel Slitcs was as hard as steel, but in the ond Jenny wore him down. He canitulaletl but hir t-.M-ms of MuiTc-ncicr were that 1 should go to live with Jenny when she married Hebard Pharr. Jenny was delighted. and Joel Sliles put it lo Ih bir-rl this way. "Jenny could never manage a homo on a lieutenant's salary, nor for that matter on a millionaire's income, but Nana here knows all those things and Jenny will learn." It was a kind of paying guest in their home. Joel Stiles did Ihe paying. Me was a wise man and he knew money interested Hebard Pharr, but he was a weak one in his love for his daughter. He could have used that knowledge to separate them. But instead of offering Jenny an allowance, he put me ( in Iheir home as a paying guest. ' which was jr.st aboul the i.-ame ar-l rangemcnl. ', Stephen Wiilson sent Jenny his! mother's coffee set for a wedding gift. Hebard was assigned lo the Philadelphia Navy Yard, and we, had a ho.'se in Ihe Yard itself. The [ honeynii'on lasted three months ;.iu! then Hebard il.d.ft come home, one r.i^ht until quite late I was in the livii-.g room with Jenny when, he came home, lie re"led a little as he crossed the room arid Jenny said softly, "Why. Hibard!" He look the sv,!'l I'lesh uf he; 1 arm in his hands and said t'.ickly. "God, whal 1 wouldn't give fur a woman wilh some red blood in her veins instead of so damn much blue." '• 1 escaped to niy mum and the next day both my Miss Jenny and 1 ignored the bruise marks on her; (.To Be. COIHUIU,.L!) Be Right With a SHUR-TITE Bag Styled by SHUR-TITE You'll want to pick a new, smart bag for those lovely new spring clothes and we have just the one to please you. Original designs, selected materials, expert craftsmanship in these SHUR-TITE bags at Talbots. See our selection of smart bags. PLASTIC BAGS This lovely plastic Shur-Flcx bag styled by Shur-Tite comes in the following colors: Shell, Red, Black, White and Brown. A must for that new Spring outfit. nc . tax included Plastic Patent Bags This is really a smart bag for Spring and Summer. Black plastic patent leather styled by Shur-Tite. 5.95 to 8.95 Fed. Tax Included Corde' Bags A smart, Corde' bag that will thrill you. 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