Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 21, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 21, 1946
Page 2
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r I I- HOPE STAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS Democratization of German Natron Looms as Formidable Task for the Allied Forces By DeWITT MacKENZIE AF» World Traveler Merford, Germany, Feb .21 — Wheiv..you get a close view of the rehabilitation and the democratiza- tiotifOf Germany under Allied supervision, you wonder whether on the, Whole this task doesn't -.ireseht evertr greater problems than the smashing of the mighty Ilitlerian .military .machine. Here in the British zone, we find the problem being attacked along two.main' lines. One has as its objective the raising of the standard of living to the level laid down by Alliefl agreement — a long term job.. The other is the re-education of the,.Gerrrian people, and this is the bigger, of, the two for it is to instill democracy. Tfoe • administration bears the hall-mark of Field Marshal Montgomery, who only recently relinquished supervision here to become chief^of the imperial general staff. It is noticeable that there is no coddling of the Germans. The toughest, spot, in the vital educational program is the group if people between the ages of 14 and about, 35, for they are the Hitler- ized_ element. The older folk are lesj? of a .problem, and of course it is tipon.; the : children that lasting peace largely must be built. So. the British are setting up democratic .institutions. These include universities and schools. The .creation of trade unions on craft basts is being encouraged and whJle there;'will be federation among'them, they will retain their sovereignty. Now text books are being provided throughout the zone. The old arthmetic books instead of pre- seaMng^*pT6blems in 'the form of how many apples are two and tltgSe. substituted SS soldiers, or mzgbe tanks, for apples. T|»e British are' doing daily broadcasts with a peace theme to • schools. The radio also is tell- j the students about their coun- s. There are over two million tpCen in the schools of the Brit- Iztme but they are short of ners. than-incidentally, the scholar a.re given midday meals with tries daily' beyond the normal on. of 1550, with added calories foifjheavy workers. further important phase of the democratization is the fostering of th movements, and there are isome 1600 youth clubs with a ibership oi 'about. 75,000 e,Be are social clubs, run by a comnjittee oL.their members. British see that these clubs- proper.- accomodations. ling schools are being set up youth movement leaders, and purpose is to produce a large Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Presi 1927, Consolidated January IB, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) at the Star bulidinq 212-214 South Walnut Streot, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Entered as second class matter .at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 15c Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere S6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to Ihe use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also Ihe 'local lews published herein. National Advertising Representative—• Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis .Tenn., iterlck Building; Chicago, 400 North Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Ma'dison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W.' Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans, 722. Union St. number of leaders. j At tne outset an 'effort was made ! to introduce the Boy Scout movement, but this idea had to be discarded because the Germans took it' as being a military organization because of the uniforms. one or ine most interesting projects is the establishment of town councils everywhere. These are ra- tner like the American town •rjieet- ing. The members are nominated at present because the people' are ! untrained, owing to the dictator- 'ship but the members will be elected by the end of June. Education of the general public is of course being carried on intensively through the radio, the press, the cinema, and the theatres and book ! publishing. The authorities also encouraging individual Germans to have personal contact with the outside world from which they had | been cut off by the dictatorship ' since 1933. The newspapers, by the way. are having difficulty in finding newspapermen "because ;all :but Nazis were thrown out under Hitler^ ...A' jbo-Iray Morollnffi Pe- ugfcm Jelly.. You get duality I Quantity, too. In this houso- d aid Soothing dresa- | to minor burns—cuts. * BIG JAR Truman Is Confident of U. S. Security Washington. Feb. 21 — (/T>)— Pres ident Truman told his news confer ence today tht security mensures I have been adequate in tlie past and I he thinks they still are. , j Secretary of State Byrnes said 1 on Tuesday that as far ns he knew j the United States still retained the ! exclusive know-how regarding the i manufacture of the atomic bomb, I although Britain and Canada coop- ' crated on the bomb project. 8 ; Replying to reporters' questions i about disclosures that certain sec- > ret information in Canada had ! leaked to Russian sources, the pres- i ident said Canadian Prime Minis- • ter MacKenzie King told him first : about the investigation in that I country. This was before the November meeting in Washington on i atomic energy between the presi- i dent, Mackenzie King, and British ! Prime Minister Clement Attlee, ' Mr. Truman said. I The president would not com- j ment on reports that Jislice Dp- I partment agents were investigating i activities of foreign agents in this i country. Another reporter reminded the ! president that sometime ago he '• said he did not "share the unholy fear of Russia" which the reporter said some people held and asked whether he had anything to say on that in view of recent disclosures. The president replied no comment. Mr. Truman said he had not read and therefore would not comment on a speech to parliament by Sir Harold McMillan, former member of the British Conservative cabinet, in which McMillan said that cooperation between the Big Three was virtually in abeyance. He replied negatively when asked whether he planned to ask Congress to approve a loan to Russia But the president added that the possibility of such a loan was not excluded. In reply to another question .Mr. Truman said United Stales-British policy with* respect to Russia did not come up in his recent conference with Winston Churchill, former British Prime Minister. He said the talk concerned only their visit March 5 to Fulton, Mo., and Churchill's speech at Westminister College there. He did not know, he said, whether the British Conservative leader would mention Russia in his Missouri speech. arouhd 1,600 trucked in natives and fed wooled lambs; several lots god and choice mostly choice wooled lambs to small killers Hi.20; two short decks god and choice mostly good IS.50-75. , February 2,1, Egf's. receipts Hl.418; firm: U.S. oxtins 1 2 local lots Hfi to HG 1-2; cars, 3B.5: U. ~ lots 35 to 35 standards 1 & 34.B: U. S. ? lots 32 1-2: NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Feb. 21 c* . .» 11 \ if s- \v i \.n i\, r c'u. d i — \t\ t — i HU S extras ,! 4 local | sickest stock market in almost six ' cars 35.fi; U. S. indnrds 3 4 local :ithor market un- POULTRY AND PRODUCE |e Chicago, Feb. 21 — (/I 1 )— Butter, I Live uoullry. steady on hens firm; receipts 92,405; market un-' chickens" unsfHllcd; 'receipts 17 changed. . trucks. 1 car: prices unchanged. i years today sat up and Imbibed rallying nourishment to the .extent of 1 to around 5 points at Ihe besl, although the convalescence was more nr less sluggish. Dealings, fast jil the start, soon tapered and the ticKer tape u i;- qucntly halted. While advances .Were widely distributed near thc —Thc I close, lop marks were trimmed in many cases. Transfers were in the vicinity of 1,500.000 shares against 2,150,000 Wednesday. Steels, motors, rails, utilities, amusements, liquors, aircrafts and a wide assortment of industrials led the forward move. Secondary railway bonds harden- MISTAKE Pampa, Tex., Fob. 21 — Iff) When a couple of skunks visited tf his meat house, Farmer George M Cockerell left the door annn sovoi- al days hoping they would leave. Thy didn't. Si icKi'i-t-n ill- lacked — successfully. Bui the SKLIII.... "counterattacked," he says, costing him 1,000 pounds of meat. •SJIEJJG uStojoj jo IB SBA\ jo UO}SUH[S8,\\ ' NEW YORK COTTO N New York, Feb. 21 —(/P)—' Announcement that the cotton textile ceiling would be increased to stimulate production on goods 1 ".and forecoast of early house action on the parity raising'pace bill; brought If you want your present listing changed or wish an additional listing .. . please call the telephone business office. PLASTERS CIVIL ( When you start shopping, come here first. You get a full dollar's worth. Answer tp Last Week's Question LaFayette, December 22, 1824 DRUGSTORE HONE 555 PRESCRIPTION (JVYAL'") } HOPE . AftK .general buying in the cotton market today . Prices advanced as much as $2.35 a bale in early trading, although the market subsequently slipped, off on commission house profit-taking and hedging. Private advices reported unusual large local sales of cotton in the spot market for this time of the year as a result of high prices. Late afternoon prices were $1 to $1,65 a bale higher. Mch 20.43, May 26.41 and Jly 26.38. Futures closed $1.0 to 51.40 cents a bale higher. Mch high'26.55 — low 26.35 — last up 32 May high 26.54 — low 26.36 — last 26.42-47 up 21 to 26 Jly high 26.50 — low 26.33 — last 26.38-40 up 20 to 22 Oct: high 26.42 — low 26.22 — last 26.28 up 28 Dec high 26.40 — low 26.19 — last 26.25 up 27 Mch high 26.40 — low 26.19 — last 26I21B up 28 Middling spot 27.04N up 23 N-nominal, B-bid. o GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Feb. 21 — </P)— Cuation was the keynote in May rye trading most of the time today as brokers studied varied influences. A brisk run-up of about 2 1-2 cents a bushel in initial dealings was wiped out when profit cashers took over and the Winnipeg market wobbled following issuance of an order by the exchange that margin requirements for May and July yrye were hiked from 50 cents to $1,00 a bushel. Most of the loss later was recovered, but the rally here sloped at net gains of around a cent or more. Thereafter, trading was slow and indifferent most of the time with fluctuations narrow. Oats held around steady with fractional gains most of the day. Wheat, corn and barley finished unchanged at ceilings of $1.80 1-2 $1.18 1-2, and $1.22 1-2; oats .unchanged at 38 cent higher than yesterday's close, May Slcent ceiling; rye unchanged to 1 18 lower, May $2.15 3-4—1-2. Cash wheat and cash oats were quoted nominally at ceiling prices today. Estimated receipts included 5 cars of wheat and 44 of oats. Cash corn was reported steady j at the ceilings. Estimated receipts i 254 cars. Bokings 100,000 bushels, j NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Feb .21 — (/P) — Wide advances were scored in cotton futures here today on trade aoct speculative buying which was based on bullisn Washington news. The market closed steady $1.25 to $1.65 a bale higher. Mch high 26.50 — low 20.41 — close 26.47 May high 26.54 — low 26.39 — close 26,45 Jly high 26.53 — low 26.37 — close 26,45-46 Oct high 26.42 — low 26.25 — close 26.33-34. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockvards, III., Feb. 21 —(#•)— Hogs, 4,500; weights under lUu Ibs comprise around 15 percent of salable supplies; good and choice 100-350 Ibs barrows and gilts 14.80 ceiling; sows 14.05; slags 13.75-14.05, mostly 14.05. Cattle, 2,300 ;calves, 1,000; steers 14.00-16.00; medium and good heifers and 'mixed yearlings 12.0015.00; common and medium beef cows 9.50-11.50; canners and cutters 7.00-9.00; good beef bulls 13.5014.00; sausage bulls downward from 13.00; choice vealers 17.93; medium and good 12.5016.50; nominal range slaughter steers 10.0017-00; slaughter heifers 9.52-17.75; stocker and feeder steers 9.0014.75. Sheep, 2,500; receipts include one double led western lambs, wooled lambs to small killers 'Where Good Shoes are Fitted Correctly F FE MAKE YOUR PLANS NOW TO ATTEND iasi SecoindlStreei I take this opportunity to announce to my many friends in f^^Knd this trade territory that I am opening a new shoe store in Hope, Friday February 22. JlHil find a complete new stock of post war shoes for each member of the family. I extend lefcjach of you my old customers and new to visit my store and bring the family. Featuring POLL PARROT shoes for the children, RAND shoes for men and boys and HEEL LATCH shoes for women. If it's, shoes you wont, fitted correctly you'll always find them at Foster's! V . . ' • * CORBIN FOSTER, Owner * NEW STOCK OF ROBERT JOHNSON & RAND SHOES * HEEL LATCH for WOMEH RAND for HEN You'll like these smart, comfortable HEEL LATCH shoes for comfort, style and wear. Come in and see our selection for Spring and Summer. We know that you'll want several pairs. We are featuring those famous Rand shoes for Men and Boys in the newest styles for Spring and Summer. For style, smartness and wearing qualities you'll want a pair of these. You'll find many styles to choose from in assorted colors for now and later. Sizes 5 to 10, widths AAA to C. Priced from . . . to 6.95 Play Shoes-Oxfords You'll find play shoes, oxfords and sandals in many styles and colors for now and Summer. Come in and see our selection. to 5.50 * Plan Now to Attend the Opening * We FIT them ALL Poll Parrot Shoes for Children Now you can get those famous POLL PARROT shoes for the Children and Kiddies. We have a big selection in many styles and colors. We are specialists in fitting the children. Bring them in and get the shoes they like. Priced from , . • I to 4.50 Men and boys will really like the smart new RAND shoes we have. They are tops for quality and style; Many styles to choose from. Sizes 6 to 12, widths B to E. Priced from to 9.00 'STAR BRAND' Men we carry those famous STAR BRAND work shoes and have a complete stock. If you want a good, comfortable work shoe be sure and see these. to 7.50 "Where Good Shoes are Fitted Correctly" FOSTER'S FAMILY SHOE STORE 101 E. 2nd St. CORBIN FOSTER. Owner Phone 1100 * Bring the Entire Family * ^ Hop * STAR, HOP!, ARKANSAS ana Tersona Phone 708 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. I Social Calendar Wednesday, February 20. u, i L i lnc G;ll ' (k '» Club will moot Wednesday afternoon at :i o'clock nt he home of Mrs. Fonzie Moses ,.,.,-;, v. "' "'">• Arch Moore with Mrs. John Kidgdill as nssocU i!. ( ;.. l " < ? U ' S! V, Tllls is ""-' Valentine Party lor the c |i,|, and Valentine Blowers will be exchanged. Thursday, February 21 Hie Buisness and Professional Women R .club will meet at 7 o'clock Jhursday evening at Hotel Barlow meeting. rt ' KUlnr montllly clinnt! '' nJ/t 0 TH° Pe i Cha| ? tcr °' K ' S - wil1 nieet_ Uwrsdny night m 7 : ;jo, at Ihe Masonic Hall and the Deputy pi'K'id Lecturer will visit the chapter nt this meeting. A full attend- ^nrf is urged. Friday, February 22. Tlie Friday '.Mum- c.]\\b will ),i*et J-rirtuy evHiiin.; at 7M5 al tlv hnni- of Mrs. B. C. Hyatt. ... afternoon. Mrs, B.L. ,' P r . c " _ d , cnt Prided over the huVhlnec^ ', " |)r!lyer ' During Ihe trn, il SSi ?" roports wcre l 'eard fiom the various committees and reportedI ih"t e rondln llf mt Chalrmn ° Up C Sln P «lo$ '""""^ S^lck ffi™*&^£tfRft& pp cne ,. who discussed "Hawaii; Mexico." "Customs iti the social hour the host- 'O". uy Mrs Lloyd Coop dchghlful desscrl plalc. Mrs. P j. Holt Hostess to Circle No. 3 W.M.U. Circle No. 3 of the Women's Missionary Society of Ihe First i Baptist church met Monday af er noon ni the home of Mrs P J. Mr, °H A U °£ l i h . Wa sh'ngton street ln« , m, A ' Flsk °P°ned the meeting with prayer., and - Mrs; P • J Holf. conducted the Mission Studv' During the social hoiir thp ho-s'tl nNi SP T, ec ' ?.' clp liShlJ > »J dessert y Jie wiin cofU'p to pjjrlit members Mie wa.s assisted bv her duuchit-r' Miss .luelUt Holt, iu --Hi'vina The Doctor Says: M - D - In tetanus, stiffness of the jaw (1f °ckjnw) is caused by the toxins ol We tetanus bacillus; ns painful musclar contractions develop in Corbin Foster to Open Shoe Store Friday Germans Made Soap From Human Beings Corbin Foster today announced i Rv NOLAND NORGAARD he will op,.,, u, t . p,)sler Family! .Nuernberg, Feb. 19 — </!')—lUis- ..... •."in.iutiiuna uevuiop m io"oe store nt 101 Kast Second street' sl! '" p.oseculors presented as evi- otncr parts of Ihe body Ihe jaws o clock Fridnv mm-ninu ir,,i, Ulcncc in ih<> into,.,,.,(;,..,,,i .V. .^uuBiita with tetnnus usually give a history of injury even though the wound by may trivial. Wounds con« taiminated with the soil and street dust aro most likely to be the ones which may contain the spores or germs of Iclanus. Ihe soil Ihroughoul Ihe world from contamination, by wild and domestic .animals. Injuries which ?n CU1 i 5 n u the far m. may be complicated by tclanus ns Ihe soil eonlains horse manure and te- lanus germs are normal inhabi- Innts of the intestines of 'horses. Tetanus develops four dnys to hroe weeks after injury, although longer Incubation periods have been noted. SOME INFANT Mr. Foster for 22 years was manager of the shoe department of Ceo. W. Robison & Co. The new Foster store will carry a complete stock of new shoes m men> womc| i "nd children. He will feature Poll Parrot shoes for children. Special attention will be given correct fitting of all shoes. Jhe store hiis brand new fixtures, with fluorescent lights throughout. Chrome chair arc upholstered in red leather. The slore is finished in white and black. s "' d l 't-> hud used"some"of'"the' y soap : ,,' Em| i!°y ed in Ihe slore will be I , rhc fir st bodies used, the' affi- Mrs. Clarence Weakley and Mrs. dnvil said - came fr °m Corbin Foster. where the -o— . — «•!• The president"7>f" 'the General federation of Women's c"ubs in an effort lo shame American women into eating less so thai here will be more food for En- lope, has declared that overeating lead to "sluggish thinking " ihat kind of an attack will bounce | oil well-padded matrons like water oil ii duck's back. You can't uet \ women ""*» i""' • • h - DOROTHY DIX Thoughtless Marriages Page Thr«« • The assistant's affidavit, given to I, d foods ' ' C - Monday, February 25. The Mary Lester Sunday school class of the First Methodist church W n h u M J S! i U(M ' vl Ho '"'. v teacher will hold Us regular inonthlv bus- smess and social meeting Monda'v M V r C J R K '"v 7 , ::i ° " l lho hoino °f Mrs. Roy Anderson on South Main Lilac Garden Club Met Wednesday Afternoon. Mrs. Fonxie Moses and Mrs W Q. Warren were hostess to"'the members of the Lilac Garden cl b at the home of Mrs. Moses on "People are Funny" Friday & Saturday IDOUBLE FEATURE No. 1 , 'Mrs. Arch Moors a.ul Mrs.' John j I H Id gd ill Hostess to Garaenlt Club m . ^''denia Garden club met 1 Wednesday afternoon at the home John R^anm 11 M °° t ' e with M ™. m? "'dgdill as associate hostpmt ed' P™-'^" 1 M«. M C oore cond"^ h iii or n buslnc ss session and me roll call was answered bv 19 members naming a new book Mrs Luther Higgason. program chairl man presenled Mrs. R.E Jackson who gave a book review. Follow- mg the program Valentine flowers Dnpfna X ?i hanged . *? y the members Duung (he social hour the hostess served delightful refreshments TVTnu D V. T i a^iu two guests, Pouiess JnCkSOn a ' ld Mrs ' Mar y Personal Mention Marion Ala, Feb, 18-W.illiam L., Conway, Hope cadet at- Marion Institute, has beer, named on he semester Dean's List, accord ng In /innnimr>oi-Mrtt-t* ;.,,.* .._i_ . * - •••is " DEAD or ALIVE" No. 2 Jungle Captive . dean, of the school. The 'Dean's List is composed of those students who maintain a,, average of 85 in all .subjects with no grade under 80 in any one of them. Good stand'"K m conduct is also required. So They Say N O W New "CAPTAIN TUGBOAT ANNIE" Friday & Saturday "Brothers Ghost" The rebuilding of Poland is not Purely a Polish problem ° is the moral obligation of the 'entire world ... We ore the first casua ty on Hitler's long list Wo sacrificed the most —Premier Edward Osubka- Mo- rawskit of Poland. . Ultimate aim (of ( the UNO» is not just a negation of war. but the creation of a world of purity and freedom . . which la\v ff ° VernC>d b> ' jusUce "nd. moral —Prime Minister Clement R Att- Jee of Great Britian. Troubles lies ahead for certain college which, due to political pressure and or desire for s P ",v^ ll -V, £ r .^! e !? nt '2« 'hem- great ath- t Tetanus occasionally develops in mionts in flip first two w«ek.« of Ine i mm cniiluminutinn ni the IMI- hftalf.cl navel. >. . ' : AcMvfe imiiiuirixtitiiiii with it, t M lu ,' s tosdicl is defi'-ablF for those ] ^>' '" h . e exposed to ihe possl- bilit of infection. Tetanus tox- Bible Class Dinner atlstM, E. Church Attended by 270 whlh i ncludo. ; onlv- • " Have I .MH .h , ^" bre ? d ' rafher" " * , ,,: J «ii».t jjujaiLujiy juusi i were killed. Other bodies, he ! House. is is the Tin; Cfiilur l.i If Class ami ll Russian Proscutor Col 'bed lo thc ,..vv.,, 1Q --.-..;...,„.., tribunal the frantic haste with which he said, retreat- .ing lio-Mf slaughtered countless i«t,-thousands of -Hnssisn civilian'.- ;md L, N.. I unseemly than . , * - *-*.nw.t. AUHIIJLla IUA- Old was the greatest single factor ' nr preventing tetanus in World War II. Servicemen who received injections of tetnaus tox- oid should be given a booster dose {', 'hey sustain injuries in civil life which may be infected. ,Tetanus, is treated by Injections of antitoxin to neutralize the toxins which come from the germs in the wound, bill at thc disease usually is pol recognized unlil il has been .present for several days damage of the brain spinal cord and .nerves from the loxin alroadv may have taken'--place PATIENTS NEED REST .Tetanus patients need complete rest and control of convulsions by sedalives. The outlook depends on the severity of the in- feclion and Ihe patient's ability to_ react to the disease. As prevention is more inportanl than cure every effort should be made to develop protection before infection occurs by the injection of tetanus toxoid at periodic intervals and at Ihe lime of exposure Tetanus usually is not difficult to recognize except that stiffness ol thc jaw and neck muscles also may be caused by impacted wisdom teeth, abscess about the tonsil, and inflammation of the tissues in Iho neck. Painful sliffness if muscles elsewhere in the bodv and the history of an injury help :o make the diagnosis in doubtful .1," IB. On-:< S, d-,v S^,;;r lV- :lh01ISi '" cls '"' Kl '^ is » civllla s md rH*'S'^^^-SK.=s ^JS-SftFJsSS^aS resulted In the joint enlr'nTi,^™, L.Y,"-. tlrns . was torc ed to place -..__.. ...^ uvu v.icianua jui inemDers resulted In the joint entertainment. Kev. Jess Hamilton of Benton was guest speaker and talked on Trying to be A Finer Person " He was introduced by Albert Graves, Sunday School Supt. who acted as master of ceremonies Committees headed by Mrs. E -W. Copeland, Mrs; Hollis Luck and Mrs. F. C. Crow from the Jett n ^ -'• and Earl ' Jones. Bill Mud- wood tlie .e pyre was soaked with gasoline and „.„,„„, will be more I; |. the latest R"lDVcULE"r!r,UR|-ti wilir,!, 10 fe r' -"• •' (li ^»'isfied with then- figure.. VVl ,ir-li N- an easy thjnu |n do. Rill let.'., not 'wu.sl t . ii mg lrv . ei,• mP' ' •"-'"' ^'^'-'li.-ified wlih iv h V. °'' ""- Sl woine " d ""'' ilupu/sh. """'' m " ldli wl " *>•"«• They du liave a ptillielic fein however, of not meeting comuetV "°" w hen it comes to loosing •' ' socially 3 .'' n ° l d ° ing tho H Sht Undoubtedly the wave of divorce that is sweeping the country is largely due to the vasl number of young people who rushed inlo mar- iiage at the beginning of the war without counting the cost. A sent!mental hysteria Was epidemic -md and catching. Military weddings with uniforms and marching uncter swords, made an irrestible appeal o girls. Lonely boys, starting off to the front wanled somebody lo love Ihem. And so Ihey gol married without giving any thought to he sordid matter .of-what they should cfothed Whercwllhl1 ' should they be But now the war is over and the future has lo be reckoned with No inSTr/'fi 011 ^" 1 ^ hecks wil1 be com ' mg^in.for the wife and the babies, income to give them .3 reasonable sence of security and enough foo'fl to keep Irom being hungry, for when the stomach growls the hea'rt ceases to speak. Of course, every young couple in love believe that love is enough. Many starry-eyed boys and giVlS gel married on this platform, and great is their amazement when the~V find out that marriage has worked no miracle in them, and lhat the way of life they had before marriage they still crave after mdr 1 - prosocutors showed ome Wehr- maeht commanders prolesled such i women simple, eat-less program.' a and thc nto the army before they had the time or opportunity of acquiring anv fade or profession, are faced • support a faYnily. 6m ° ° W No wonder thai so many of them half-crazed with anxiety, are K loo- m £h 8 " d 'j rrltsbl , e and hard '" live with, and are far from bein^ the great lovers uiid gay companion;! lliwi _ wives expecterl ihern to bn ! "Jor is it strangf that llun.sanrls ,,V Ihem are throwin x up their hands yi'^.'inliin.a via-lh«diVf,i-ce route Financing Important -'•! ol wh.-.n -t-lU- Mtiei>ti(in 1,, HIP cold prosaic fact that lover, all; want to ignore, and that is tha mninage, like every other enier- ', has to be adequately financed . still want new clolhes and amusements and to go with their crowd, and when they'can't afford h ,, e K> begins to regret Ihe job boy widespread brutality The tribunal earlier denied de- er ene e- fense motions for a three-week ad- mi I ITi tttnn4 ^F4l __ A .• t •» M V4 Thoughts £ r . J . oh » A ' Hannah, president Michigan State College. The UNO transcends the Le Bui Ihe man lhat shall be un clean, and shall not purify him self, that soul shall be cut of from among the congregation, be cause he hath defiled the sanc't uary of the Lord.—Numbers 19:20 : For cleanliness of body was evei esteemed to proceed from a due reverence to God, to society, anc to ourselves.—Bavon. ,. . ,-... ~ n iv. v.i_/vjijui t (il ° i thc entlre membership of both classes made the meeting a success. u spokesman for the church said. Clubs Sweet Home riMh C m S ) VC ? 1 , lHt ! mo Dem onslralion uuib met at thc homo of Mrs M H Montgomery on Friday 15th ' at «™, P ; m ' w . itl . 1 !3 "Ambers present, two visitors and one new members, Mrs. Dolbert Faller 3V°.VP 1 K li ng Homo Sweet Home.', by Mrs. Will ; do - -« u^ t .ujj -uuLiseKeeping in p,'r'n te ' 1 or ride in a swanky car -^^H-^-iii.^!^ 6 e "°ugh c.,,if i""; •"*•• and -never let's rum- ielf bo trapped into the domestic coop. f f hJ('r a ' th ? !u ck of money is at the bottom of the discontent and the quarrels that drive so many yourife couples apart is not to be denied. They just can't stand the gaff. They ' carnol endure shabbiness- and' anxiety about the future and pennV-' P"' 1 ' 11 ,! 11 -;,. .'''ho wife xets- peevish 1 ' J ia i.i'iaiul oeuause shr- is ove'f- v.'orked with L-ookinj. and scrub-' J/iifi' and baL-iy-ieiidiris-. The hlis- b.-inn is irritable because his nervei are en s-ciiie wonderins; where the rem money is to come from arid huw he D, to slave off. the bill col- And both of them find out one of ' the bitter truths of life, and that while money will not secure happiness in. marriage, it certainly soft- pedals a lot of its angles. Wise is the young couple who wait until they have the price before they invest in a marriage lir>pns» - "t Taxicab Army Pays Coxey's Home a Visit Massillon, O., Feb. 19 — UP)—A modern Co.xey's army" of taxi '.•ab drivers and their families . "-ended for Washington tod.->" after al was led by Mrs. Will if" overnight stop in the home 1 reading Psalm 112. The town (jf thc man who headed a was answered with wlmf march from here to thn ranitni i,-, sam he roll cull was answered with what Kind of new vegetables each 'club member planned to grow in g ar ' " - ^ .'». u . i v.ti tnG -...look tor 1H4U was Hi s cussed. Mrs. will Campbel «ave tip ."nrrton .,.,^ :„ . ...!,. Si'^ L ductoacold... VapoRub melt in your mouth ... works fine I ttle time" of Nations because we have be hind us the experiences of the lea gue and the comprehensive support of more influential powers than were in the league. •Sen. Tom Connally of Texas. I To win the peace, to insure oui national defense — and I mean defense against the atom bomb or any other means of war conceivable — our greatest defense is the character of our young manhood. —Maj.-Gen. James M. Gavin, commander, 82nd Airborne Division. (•'. jjP^Vj \ ^v'\'\\% fc V V****.' ^ J^>\,..^W BUYS AT llEPHAN'S Shop at Rephant for the things you and the entire family need. You'll find rfiany things that are hard to get arriving daily. GOODS You'll find in this selection of beautiful yard goods, Spuns,"Benf)be'rgs, Sharkskins, Jerseys and Woolens. In Stripes, Solids, Florals, large and small Prints. From 1 to 5 yard lengths 69 C »1 .49 a yard Mrs. --*•-••• — •' leader, discussed the outlook for household items and cc,u p- ment. Miss Westbrook, home ! ' ""-trationjigcnt, gave an and tabli adjourned by repealing ,,,, „- demonstration club creed Ihe Home Dempnstrallon club -ill have a special mectin" the second Friday with the Nutrit on Snpf'inl ui n/ii,.,. w _.. ..""""-'"ii q7-in,.ioii i *„'•' , " lne Nutrition £• i •' v -"':"' u , vuiuran asserted. fvnTt r M ,' ss v , nnn °y for special i, 8 ' 1 : 1015 ..^^ they hoped to meet woik on food cookery to save food j" 1 'Washington "General" Jacob S VUlllos - lE^ e /',. 9 '' J vll ° atlrnctcd attention. 1894. The approximately 350 Chicago veterans, loaded in 148 cars ' will seek relief in Washington from a city ordinance limiting the num- i ber of Chicago cabs to 3,000, most i ol them controlled by two com- I panics. Edgar Sirles, president of the ! American Cab Drivers Association ! tor discharged veterans, said thev would put their case before the Department of Justice on grounds that control by the two companies constituted a monopoly. j "We are going to-camp in Wash-! glon until we gel satisfaction", i c Jb-year-old veteran asserted -, 1 . 1 ; i • f!a i d Ule - v hoped to meet ^ V 3. Social Situations A friend whni ,' e aenon when ho led a group to the capita] n*L !," S , fi j; ieva » c es of thc unem- p oycd to Congress 1 attention. He s ' 3ea f ''° m the steps ,,i . m» * . i- cci uiai oeint; pleasant to the newcomer whilS °L*..}?&*? "t "« friend's of you. wA you. . WAY: Make some effort gain attention oi his proposals for non-interest bearing government bonds, and SirJes said the cab drivers would be. willing to have him serve as their spokesman. , .. ,i "'ij.. ivimvu some to lollow up the introduction. ^^d^tx^zS'. ««Sjvss. s ' Joo7, tana. By DOROTHY STALEY /" They Cried Copyright, 1946, NEA Smice. Ine. ,„ . xxn We ignored a lot of things after a . As I told the story to Dru, I calmed that it was the things we Snored that I remembered best The bruises, the tears, the hearl^ iches. In between there was hap- 3iness for Jenny, mid she would 'xciisc Hebard then, and sometimes almost would, too. He was a ascmating man. Hebard was transferred to Bosn and my Miss Jenny was dc- ighted. "It's just the people he lias gotten in with hero that has made tms change in him," s | lc S tl 1 Cl, But things were no different in £°_ s . 1 ?!!- . ^ >.'•"«« on her arms in Philadelphi; CURTAIN MATERIAL Heavy Cretonne in floral designs and fast colors 70r f * v> a yard LACE CURTAIN MATERIAL This material comes in white and pink, 54 inches wide Buy a supply now. ^ 11 1111 u, u LI i s n c would say, "He needs me, Nana no just loves me too much and he doesn't realize ..." I n " (Wnul '''' ' would demand, and j that would be tho end of thc con, vcrsation. She had no answer for i me. She forbid me lo tell her father i mul whenever he came on or we | went back to Westbrook. she was l the happy young wife. Hebard 1 1 n,,, 1.- i. ,-.4 .. -.„..._•. .. . . . ' .. her own way." So he stayed away until one late February Sunday in 1917. It wis a raw, ioggy day, the kind that made you instinctively seek a fire and an old friend. He came in to tea I don't know what brought He- oard home that day, but when btephen was ready to leave, he walked into the room. He ignored both Jenny and Stephen and said to me, I m surprised to see you here, I Nana. Lovers usually contrive to I be alone." < Stephen stepped toward him Ihey were both tall men, both well built. Stephen said, "That's enoug ol that kind of talk Pharr." Hebard raised his eyebrows. , ... s ",' ' lc said. He looked at my i MISS Jenny. 'When a woman like l Jenny leaves her husband's bedroom, she usually has,another one to go to." i I don't know how Jenny got between them, nor how she could I i suddenly seem to equal them in! I stature. I was afraid for a mo-' I ment that she would get the blow! j .Stephen intended for Hebard but i sho separated them as effectively' 1U —••'- she towered above them 98c Curtain Panels Lovely Panels in white and rose. 1 .98 and Ladies Aprons A large assortment to select from. Buy several 49c a yard Large Pillows If you need good pillows see these. Size 21x27 1.60 sorry ; i Reok pnan The Friendly S j lingers on her throat. I insisted j that she had to go home to her' lather, bhe drew herself up proudly. "And have him regret that he' dldii t stop me. I know everything ' Nana. 1 would listen to no one- I've made ,ny bed; I'll lie j n j t •• T iir-n in " 1G middlc of ig'lG Steph-l en \\illson came to Boston to take over that territory for his father's! mills and lor my Miss Jenny there 1 was some happiness. Stephen Willson was always at' u;?-! 1011 ?? ?" d Jemiy 1)1( ><>med again. While Hebard sat in at. all-ni«lit poker sessions. to concerts and Stc-phen turned without a word and left. To Dru, I could say some* lunsj I had often thought. "I donl know why she didn't divorce him hen. But there are so many things I don t know. Why the Willsons clidn t pay Phillipa off or why you stepped aside for her. Sometimes none of life makes sense " We didn't see Stephen again until faster Sunday. The country had gone to war on Good Friday.' We knew il would change our "lives — we never suspected how far-reaching that change would be. Stephen '. Hebard way a gi-ea think he \va quickly. !^-MS;«S- ESjsT&Bs 1 <*''- M SwFwKS-isrs-^-'a-A^ ' II .vou love her, let her ' tTo Be Continued ) e^^ough^est in a marriage license. Wide Assortment of Spring Woolen He Couldn't Believe She Made Her Own Dresses su " V) No, she had kept it a big secret all the time that he was away. But with cur fine tabrics and helpful mstnjctioens she had learned the art of sewing her own clothes, and wa's he surprised! Why not give your returning soldier husband a pleasant surprise too? ' " ; , w^*^W*4>*W~>W>>vv, -.. •-•-• • - --•wwVsiw.vWf'V^vK'"'' 1 '''"''"'"* 1 '''" -v AII-Wool Fcbrics • PLAIDS • STRIPES • SOLEDS 1.98 C.OO I to *J •- •'• per yd. • CORDUROY .29 per yd. 4 Use Our Convenient Lay Away Plan Owen's Dept. NEXT POOR TO THE POSTOFFICE BEN J. OWEN

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