Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 21, 1946 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 21, 1946
Page 5
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, f- ' - HOP! STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ; February 1 21 /• 194fi > •Quarrel 4; Continued from Page One •fi% l!iSf>'*tH'«>n1-UNO security coun- Mutineers . 3t>.*sttvi with Andrei Y. Vishin- ; Sky Suvjct vii'e foreign commissar. Continued from Page One The army tonight issued a com- munique starting: "It is officially announced that s-iiiu ui'tuHincfd British pol- j strong naval, military and air re>. ;•••..•>.•. Indonesia and the | inforcemenls are on their way to Kevin denied all tUe; Bombay, Poona and Karachi." in li'-riristh; language, even (Prime Minister Attloe told eom- r'fc-'-word "lit*." • mons in London that Royal Navy i .-.lU JiK- alU-ged Canadian j ships were proceeding to Bombay .en{ at'.ompt to inflict polit- i He said he had made urgent in asro on lhi.' Soviet union had I quiries to officials in India ;is to 'details of the conditions.i Wrangle on Bank Board Nomination Washington. Kcb. 19 — (.4') — Sena- protested lor McFarland (D today agains smearing" of Commodore Vardaman's nomination lo a 14- term of the federal reserve is- not the first time that ' of -anti-Soviet campaigns ijcJi- unmasked.'' it said. will bo unmask now as !•* nt' a cause which has ^ in ci'ir.mon with the inter- :§js c'i' Democracy and the develop- naimt .if normal relations between a i board of governors. *-• William Richard Gentry, trustee a bankruptcy reorganization of e Vardaman Shoe Company of iSt .Louis, was testifying about a mand to crush the revolt of the sea- u,, it i,' ,'ji,; men. who have protested that thev if. ",'':, '„, . j: :. : i _ j :,.,.* ,,» j*.*l, uunum^ ClM . .^n , , against und_er | 52i804 . or , of ( ^~ Vardoman's recovery of , of theXleet He t V, „ thC Gentry said he later asked dis- «r«"»l or the suit, which charged Ithat Vardaman obtained the shoe into the streets, from which :Sh»'s os Ls ua a Youngster— '••ij, (HOW her Backacho is better .£'*»•''??- c ff e i 1 ^ <-naggring backache - S? !;r '" a: " a t J li covet that the real .t$£.\~'~ L r uublt nui> be tired kidneys. wi-i'' n "* L "" ltj "Sihiefwayof tak- ,., : Sb"i'. T^ey help most people pass about 3 , j^VVhen disorder of kidney function permits .»**IsonciU3 mat let- to remain in your blood it ; atoycausenasvjinff backache, rheumatic pains • ; .:lae paias, loss al pep and enerjry.getting up aehts, swellinff. pufiiness under the eyes , ;,*ja<!acncs and dizziness. Frequent or scanty ; Sfstr.gea v;ith smarting and burnins some,- toes shows thsre is something wrens with :;-^jjur .kidneys or bladder. ^Don't wait! Ask your druegist for Bonn's Wfe^"'"^.^ Aarctic, used successfully demonstrations earlier this week. The seamen responded with small arms fire. Whether there was any s cance to the maneuver of" thi warships held by the strikers the sloop and frigate class telligence. Naval In- of Senator Donnell (R-Mo ) was questioning Gentry about the reasons for dropping the suit when Me|Farland broke in lo say the Senate | Committee has "not any business smearing a man by dragging in not ex^ined: Thly forced a~s^ "ft? ^^''^^nf^'^'^ '" gered line .within easy shouting dis-; U £ un , <„'* " ^..prt'fh'nV •,„ ,.,„. tance of the shore in front of the stone archway called Ihe "gate-i., way to India." Seamen wer« seen ' at gun posilions. working with the weapons. A British communique said the seamen who had seized control of the vessels in the harbor had Donnell answered that he was acting "not as a prosecutor but as t a United States senator." i "I would be derelict in my duty lit' 1 failed to bring all facts to al- threatened to fire if any move was made against them . Godfrey's warning to use ex- Gentry finally gol to explain that the suit was dismissed at the request of the bank which financed reorganization of the company, the new manager of the reorganized treme force to quell the mutiny was company, and the Shoe CompanV" carried to the seamen barricaded " ' in castle barracks by an officer who entered under a flag of truce. British reinforcements were called into the city to cope with the situation after the outbreak at Castle barracks, which developed into a long range gun battle between the barricaded seamen and soldiers outside. From the heavily sanded bar- s-wfe CONGRATULATIONS J BEST WISHES to . CORBIN FOSTER On the Opening of STEP'S Shoe Store HARDWARE CO. is- ' WISHES CORBIN FOSTER On the Opening of FOSTER'S Family Shoe Store m?)siead County Lumber Co. Phone 89 Favor Ban Continued from Page One what we might recommend" Without mentioning the Martin resolution by name, democratic leader McCormack of Massa- chusets told the House recently he was not "sold on compulsory military training yet" and would support it only "if international action to outlaw war fields, and other nations of Ihe world take the road of imperialism" Daily Bread Continued from Page One Thus, by a vote of six thousandths ot 1 per cent of New York's population. a strike was continued which immediately affected 80 per cent of the city's fuel supply and 50 per cent of its food, including most of its fresh fruits and vegetables. Army and Navy personnel were brought in to man the tugs. New York's Mayor O'Dwyer declared a state of emergency. The wartime "brownout" was restored to save fuel. No fuel deliveries were permitted; to amusement places, libraries and museums. Heat was turned down in public buildings and off in public vehicles. Non-burnable rubbish, usually dumped at sea. was piled up at docksides. The strike was a result of stalled negotiations 'between a local o£ the United Maritime Division, International Longshoremen's, Association .IAF:L) and tugboat operators.. The, union asked 'wage increases ranging from 28 to 100 per cent. The operators were offering about 7 School Lunch Bill Is Attacked for Anti-South Clause Washington, Feb. 21 — (&)— The house today passed legislation providing $50.00(1,000 annual federal aid lo slates in maintaining lunch programs for school children. The vote was 275 to 101. The measure went to the Senate with an amendment barring distribution of any of the federal school lunch funds to states which discriminate in spending it among pupils because of race, color or creed. This change, sponsored by Rep. Powell (D-NY). a Negro, was approved on a roll call vote, 258 to 109. Washington, Feb. 21 — (UP)— The House hit a new snag on the -65,000,000 school lunch program today as Southern Democrats charged that the measure had been amended to deny funds to southern states. House leaders clung to the hope that the complications could be cleared up in time for a final vote by nightfall. The rift began developing late yesterday when the House tentatively approved a racial anti-dls- criminalion amendment offered by Rep. Adam Clayton Power, Negro Democrat from New York. The amendment, still subject to a roll call vote, would prohibit discrimination in distribution of funds for the lunch program. Southerners rose up in arms despite claims of some members that the amendment would not bar funds to states which segregated students of different races. Barbs By Hal Cochran All sorts of new postwar gadgets are reaching the market. For further details see your druggist. It's twice wrong when you always right. as easy to get In think you re racks roof the seamen, wearing Many a man owes his success to a cool .level head—his wife's. o Traditiora Continued from Page One the papal march in a fanfare heralding • the Holy Father's appearance. The stately procession down the central aisle was led by uniformed guardsmen, members of the papal court, monsignori and incense and candle bearers. Just ahead of the pope came the older cardinals, wearing ermine capes over their robes. Then came the pope on his gilded "Sedia Gestatoria," or portable throne, carried on the shoulders of 12 crimson-clad sediari, or chair bearers. The pontiff wore a rose-colored robe with golden ornaments and on his head was a plain gold mitre. Moving slowly and majestically, the procession took just six minutes to pass from the door to the main altar. The pontiff turned constantly from one side to the other, his right hand, with two fingers crossed, uplifted and tracing the sign of the cross as heimparted sign of the cross as he imparted the apostolic blessing to the multitude. Each benediction brought from the crowd a fresh outburst of applause and shus of homage. At the main altar .attendants assisted the pope from the throne He stood for a moment outlined against the crimson backdrop and imparted one more blessing before Coroner D. W. Derfelt saiH ques- ioning of the Cox girl divulged hat the two girls had drunk about 'half pint of liquor" at tlip home jf a 78-.vear-old Alba man after hey lett school yesterday afternoon. The man, arrested by members of the state highway patrol, de- lied, according to Coroner Der- elt, that the girls had drunk any iquor at his home, although, Der- elt said, he admitted that they had )een there. battle helmets poured rifle fire at | being seated. British Tommies and Indian troops | Prime Umberto of Italy, lieulen- who surrounded the building returned the fire. and Short bursts of machinegun fire could be. heard and there were sounds of heavier firing, which could not be identified at once. Husbands! Wives! Want new Pep and Vim? TlmnsHmlfl of couplrs arc weak, \vnrn-out. ox- huiisti'd MutHy bcrimse body lat-K.-i inin. JM.T new vim, vitality, try O.-Mrcx Tonic Tablcl^. t'on'iiln.-t Intii you. tort, nu'.y awl fur pep: also itui'iil-crt vitamin BI. Low coatl Introductory slzu onl'j 35c.l At all drug stores everywhere—ir. Hope, at Cox and Gibson Drugs. NOTICE ALL SERVICEMEN AND WOMEN or Parents Who Have Boys or Girls in the 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. ant general of the realm, who sat in a special box near the throne, and his Belgian-born princess Maria, blessed themselves in response to the papal benediction. Twenty-live old cardinals were seated on a bench to the left and at the foot of the papal throne. All were dressed in crimson robes, white fur capes and bright red skull caps. As soon as the pope seated himself, all the old cardinals mounted to the throne in single file and kissed the Holy Father's ring. Not since 1517, when 31 cardinals were created, have so many new cardinals received the flat, wide- brimmed red hat at one time. The pontiff today-hears pleadings in four causes of sanctification. They are those of Blessed Mother Francesca Cabrini, Italian-born founder of the Sacred Heart Mission in America; Bernardino Real ino, Italian Jesuit preacher; Joan Elizabeth Bichier Des Ages, French co-founder of the Daughters of the Cross, and Joao de Britto, Portuguese Jesuit martyred in India in 1693. Just prior to these pleadings, the newly elevated cardinals stand unseen at the main altar of St. Peter's while their dean, Gregory Peter Cardinal Agagianian, patriarch of the Armenians, solemnly declares in the name of each: "I, cardinal of the Holy Roman Church, promise and swear, until the hour of my death, and during my life, fidelity and obedience lo the blessed Peter, to the Holy Roman Church, and to the Most Holy Father Pope Pius XII and to his legitimately elected successors in the future, and not to give advice, consent or aid to acts against his broadcast, majesty.' In yesterday's world .vhich followed presentation of the scarlet birettas to the new cardinals, the pope warned against the dangers of "modern imperialism" and "the unbrid.led tendency towards expansion, which has within it the gnawing of ceaseless un- per cent. The strike-affected public is generally indifferent to the issues involved. Whatever the merits of the strikers' case, the dominant ten dency among the inconvenienced is to blame the strikers. To strike against public health and safety and to persist in thai strike agains. the request of the President of the United States, is to handle a legit imate weapon recklessly. It should be said for the striking union's leaders that they asked the men to heed the President's re quest. But they bowed to the wish es of a handful of their member ship who did not approach a quot- um of the meeting or the membership. Labor leaders howl at restrictive legislation. But when growing pow Higher Price; U.S. Controls for Clothing By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH Washington, Feb. 21 —(/I 1 )— The Canadian Cabinet in Atom Probe Ottawa, Feb. 19 — W')— The Canadian cabinet In its regular meeting today was reported to have taken up broader phases of the government's .Investigation Into the leakage of secret information which is said to have concerned atomic energy. No authoritative information came from the cabinet council, however and the investigation primarily was in the hands of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police. Meanwhile, best available information indicated there was no con- neclion between the investigation and the'government probe inlo the ElDorado Gold Mines, Lid., Canada's source of uranium. For one thing, those arrested for making unauthorized deliveries from the Eldorado mine have been released on $5,000 bail, while sus- peels in the espionage case are being held incommunicado. o Girl Dies, Aged Man Is Arrested .loplin, Mo., Feb. 21 —(.1')— Joe Ann Betebenncr. 17, Alba, Mo., ilgh school senior, died in a Webb ity hospital at midnight last night . short time after she had been | The price increase for cotton aken there in a bus on which she fabrics will be in two parts: Non-Corn Marines 'Broken' for Their Critical Petition Pearl Harbor, Feb. 21 — (if) — Three marine sergeants and three I'oruorals, including Cpl. Dale L Hilt of Wichita, Kas., were reduced lo privates today because „ . . 'hey circulated a petition which governmenl is ready lo restore .disapproved of marine corps dis- 1 " ' ' "'-•' ge policy and demanded more motion on Leatherneck demo- some wartime production controls —and grant higher prices —to ease the acute shortage of cotton clothing • OPA and the Civilian Production Administration believe this double- barrelled program eventually will boost by about 50 per cent the output of shirts, shorts, pajamas, dresses, work clothing and other scarce garments. Officials of the two agencies told reporters late yesterday that de- spile price increases to be authorized, the program will not cost the public more for clothing in general. They conteded the plan will increase the supply of inexpensive garments, and that in the long run this will save money for many families. To assure greater output of cheaper clothing, the Civilian Production Administration plans "soon" to re-invoke a wartime regulation which required textile mills to turn out certain types of colton fabrics needed for essential garments. This is the kind of measuro Chester Bowles, Ihe new stabilization administrator, had in mind when he said a few days ago that price increases will be coupled with production controls lo meet demand for scarce products. e i m 11 | Infor bilizatlon plans. Announcing this ns "the final action contemplated" in the week- old case, Lt. Gen. Roy S. Geiger, r'acihc I'tecl marine commander, said the demotions were not punishment for the six men. "The individuals concerned lave demonstrated their unfilness o be non-commissioned officers ic declared. "They failed to display the qualities of leadership udgment, loyalty and fidelity vhich arc requisites of non-com- nissioned officers in Ihe United Hates Marine Corps." New Secretary of Red Cross Will Attend L. R. Meet Mrs, Mary Frances Herod of lope has resigned as secretary if the Hempstead county Red Cross organization and Mrs. Luclie Carrigan of Washington has ecu chosen as her successor, it vas announced yesterday. Mrs. Carrigan will allend the state mect- ng of the American Red Cross al .ittle Rock February 21. ecame mysteriously ill a short ime before. Her companion, Betty Cox ,15, Uso of Ala. was made ill and like- vioe was taken to the hospital, but was dismissed this ipparehtly recovered. morning, Conciliator May Avert 'Phone Strike Washington, Feb. 21 — (fi>)— Ed|ar L. Warren, director of the federal conciliation service, agreed today to seek settlement of grievances of 2SO.OOO telephone workers '.hreatening a strike. Warren telegraphed Joseph A. _ .. o. ,-. • , r Bierne, president of the National Democratic Stale Committee deft A general increase of about three and one-half cents a pound in recognition of higher parity prices tor raw cotton and to offset recent wage increases. Mills which did not hike wages will get only about one cent of this. 2. An additional incentive increase of five per cent to apply on selected fabrics urgently needed for clothing and for certain industrial and agricultural purposes. While the agencies sponsoring the program were unable to estimate the overall effect of these adjustments on retail prices, they said present ceilings on shorts, for example, might be hiked about five or six cents. They made the point, however, that where only a few shirts are available now at $2.50, the goal of the new program is to provide a generous supply at about a nickel more. It will take some time, though. The agencies cautioned that effects of the program probably won't show in stores for about three months. o State Committee Dodges Problem of Twin Primary Cost By SAM HARRIS Little Rock, Feb. 20 (fPl— The federation of Telephone workers who last night requested govern- rient intervention —• that the conciliation service "will render whatever assistance possible." The federation, meeting in Memphis, Tenn., has given its executive board authority to order a strike ' "whenever it considers proper,"- but has not yet set a itrike date. Warren asked Bierne to confer with him on the situation as soon as the NFTW president returns to Washington. In his telegram, sent to Secretary of Labor Schwellenbach and the telephone company management, bierne promised a strike would not be called "until after we lave talked with you." He added, however, that "a strike seems inevitable unless you intervene with some suggested remedies" ly sidestepped today the problem of financing two extra primaries this year lo nominate candidates lor Congress and dumped the solution, temporarily at least, into the laps of the county committees, A heated intra-committee argument over the status of the Stone county central committee occupied most of the attention of the state body. The only mention of the federal primaries .funds for which have not been provided by a majority of the counties, was made by State "hairman Arthur Adams of Jonesboro, who said: "The statute is definite and spe cific on the subject and it is going to be a matter for the counties or county central committees to work on'." He referred to Act 107 of 1945 which separated federal and slate primaries and provided that coun- business" has told them out of sad experience. Unions Come to Defense of Petrillo By JAMES F. DONOVAN Washington, Feb. 21 —(UP) — Pro-union forces in the House lined up today Tor an attack on allegedly "anti-labor" provisions in the bill to curb 'activities of Music Czar James C .Petrillo. The measure was designed specifically to put a damper on Petrillo's dealings with the radio broadcasting industry. But pro- labor Congressmen complained lhat it would impose sharp restrictions on all unions—not only on Pe- Irillo's American Federation of Musicians (AFL). Rep. Vito Marcantonio, A-L, N. Y., said, he would offer amendments to guarantee all radio em- ployes, including members of Pe trillo's union, the fundamental right to strike. "Under the bill us it stands," he said, "all employes are denied that right." Rep. Andrew J. Bio-miller, D., Wis., another member of the labor bloc, said unions generally were becoming concerned about the bill. "The measure applies to all unions and not just Petrillo's," he said. "I think there will be plenty of amendments offered." Supporters of the bill hoped the House would begin considering it today. It was scheduled to come up yesterday but was stymied by otlv er legislation. The bill was introduced by Chairman Clarence Lea, D., Calif., of the Interstate Commerce Committee and Bears Committee approval. Although the bill itself does nol mention Petrillo by name, the committee's report lo Congress left no doubt at whom it was aimed. Brazilian Rancher Would Swap Meat for Gasoline Rio de Janeiro —tn'i— Cattleman Irondino Alvcs Fcrreira was desperately in need of gasoline — an item of great scarcity in wartime Brazil — but he knew the government was concerned over an acute meat shortage in this cily of 2,000,000. So he proposed to trade the government 50.000 choice head of cattle a month for 1,000 liters of still rationed in Rio. Cattleman Fcrreira, as far as still needs gas —o ties should bear the former. the expense of 12,731 Troops Due to Land on Both Coasts During Day By The Associated Press Sixteen Transports, carrying 12.- 7lil service personnel, are scheduled to arrive loday al six Amen can ports One vessel with 412 war brides and babies is due at New York. West Coast arrivals include: San Francisco, seven ships ,4,079; Los Angeles, one vessel, 15; San Diego Calif., one transport, 45; Seattle Wash., one ship, 1,373. Arriving at New York are five vessels with 6,018 troops while one ship with one soldier is expected al Norfolk, Va. Navy Veteran Is Killed in Auto Crash Near Hoxie Walnut Ridge, Fob. 21—(/I 1 )—A 20- year-old navy veteran was killed and four other youths suffered sorl- ous injuries in a head-on collision of two automobiles on Highway (17 south of Hoxie, ArU., last nighl. I Killed was Dan-ell Dent, son ot* Mr. and Mrs. IJolph Uent of Hoxio, who was nlone in his car when the collision occurred. The four youths riding in the other vehicle and seriously injured were: Paul Cobble, Bobby Joe Hill, James Hill and John Neidomeicr, Jr., all of Minium, Lawrence country. Cobble was taken to a Memphis hospital. The others are at a Walnut Ridge hospital. SINUS, CATARRH SUFFERERS FOR MISERY DUE TO NA5AI CONGESTION Supply Rmhed Ucre— Sufferers ncjolco Itollef nt lnnt from the torture of olnuj Iroiible, cntarrli, nnd Imy fever duo to miml -ongcsllon la si-m today in reports of iiiccMS witli u formula which has tho power to reduce nnoal congestion. Men nnd women who nurfcrnl will) nitonlilnfc sinus hencl- •ches, cloKRcd nostrils, rlnsinK cnrnchc, iriwklnz nnd mun-i:in(t mifcry now tell ot hlesscil relief nftcr mlnR it. Kt.niiONOt, rosts $11.00, hut nmaidcrinK rejults cxpsri- enced hy uscra, this i» not expensive unit ?M nukVl?, only n fcw P'""!" Per dose. KLOItONOI, (caution, use only nn dircctoch is sold with Btrict inancyback gunrnnlea by J. P. COX DRUG STORE Mail Orders Filled HAMBURGER . . . . Lb. 26c Ground Fresh, Fine Quality SHORT RIBS .... Lb."20c Grade A Boot' Fine Baked ROAST Lb. 29c Pork •— Cook with Yams SALAMI Lb. 32c Cooked — Fine for Luncheon CHICKENS Lb. 55c Spring — Fino to Smother WHITING Lb. 16c H. & G. Scaled — Pan Rcadv ranges d heavy wilh iwccl |uicc. Your oil O'ongc value — ot Krogcr'i. APPLES Homo Iji:autv Ib. 14c' CARROTS Texas Grown 2 bchs. 13c PASCAL CELERY Finer Flavor Ib. 9c SPOTLIGHT CRACKERS SPREAD Kroger's Coffee Qountry Club Soda Embassy Peanut' Butter Lb. Bag Lb. Box Ot. Jar 59c TOMATOES No. 2 Can 12c Avonclale — Red Ripe SIFTED PEAS No. 2 Can 14c Avondale — Tender, Sweet White CORN No. 2 Can 13c Peg O'Silver — Whole Kernal FOLGER'S ... 2 Lb. Jar 63c Delicious Coffee—Lb. Jar 33c COFFEE . . . . 1 Lb. Jar 32c Country Club 100% BRAN . 8 oz. Box 9c Healthful Breakfast Cereal LIFEBUOY « « Especially Made lo Slop U. O. JUICE ... 46 Oz. Can 29c GRAPEFRUIT—Country Club JUICE 46 Oz. Can 23c TOMATO—Country Club LUX SOAP • • Soap of the Screen Stars PEAS Can lie Kroner's Hig K Brand RICE DOUBLETS o u r y *„. SALTED Kroger's 8 Oz. Vacuum Packed Can SLICED No. 21 Country Club Can \> Per capita consumption of petroleum in the United States is 30 times the average for the rest o£ the world. KROGER^ 1 !T!\W?!S*.'^i'.",'i-i^^irot^ifi'^s^f,.'.S"'.''( * :s~£7 J W,' - rr r.rt'?; 'u*'- III GUARANTEED Cru^il \\-ua an irfc until luliU. CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES to CORBIN FOSTER on the opening of FOS FAMILY SHOE STORE FRIDAY, FEBRUARY22 OWEN'S BEN J.OWEN, Owner Fcbrufl ry 2 1 , 1 946 All-America Fenimore Up for Draft By SOUL. FELDMAN * Oklahoma City, Fcb .20 —{/Pi— If oi e i c . ows ll( i"' 1 fict "'ilked today at Oklahoma A. nnd M., or if thcy'for- Ket to feed the chickens — just blame in on Uncle Sam This time II isn't the usual reasons thai Uncle Sam is gelling blamed — but football fans in Oklahoma arc calling time out lo watch twice All-Arncriea Bob Fenimore "I':. Aggies ace tailback, huddle wilh draft board examiners today. On just what decision the doctors reach probably rests tho Aggies' hopes for their third straight sea- '' a dcfc!lt '" collegiate Twice before rapid Robert ) K is been rejected and placed in -I-F because of n bud leg. Several more limes he has tried to cnlisl bill lias been rejccld. Uespile a leg injury which caused a calcium deposit on the bnno, I'cnimore has been the inain- slay ot Coach Jim Lookabaugh's Lollon and Sugar Bowl champions the pasl Iwo years. He has led the nation- in offensive yardage those Iwo years. In orclor lo protect his leg, Look- .•ibaugh devised a special pad for renimore lo wear over his leg as " j. 1 !' 0 ' 0 . 0 ' 1 ' 011 -''Kainsl rough tackles. At his preliminary examination yeslcrclay, the twenty-year-old blond just smiled and declined to comment on his draft call "without Ihe approval of Lookabaugh." Lookabaugh couldn't be reached for comment but a draftee nearby suggested "HI bcl the second air- force football team would be glad lo have Fenimore around." JUST RECEIVED A Carload of Swift's Red Steer Fertilizer Also plenty SEED POTATOES Hope Feed Co. Employment Bill Signed by Truman Washington. Feb. 20 ••••(/!')—Pres- idenl Tinman today signed an employment bill and described it as •i weapon which can be used in attacks upon "mass unemployment and ruinous depression." The measure, a compromise for so-called "full employment" legislation, sets forth a government policy of promoting maximum employment, production and purchasing power Mr Truman said the legislation is not all I had hoped for" It is, he added in a slalcmenl, "not the end of the road, but rather Ihe bo- ginning." lie pictured il ;is a commitment by the government to take all measures necessary for a healthy economy "that provides oppnrluni- lies for (hose able, willing and seeking to work." While he said it is not the government's duly to supplant the efforts of private enterprise lo find markets or of individuals to find jobs, the president declared: "The people do expect the gov- crmncnl, however,' to create and maintain conditions in which the individual businessman and the individual job seeker have a chance lo succeed by their own efforts. That is the objective of the employment act x x x." In its final form, it provides a council of three economic advisers at salaries of $15.000 who will as- sisl and advise the president in the preparation of a periodic "economic report" to the Congress. This, report, together with supplements issued as the council may see fit. will be studied by a "joint committee on the economic report. This group, consisting of seven members from each house of Congress, will seek methods of implementing the recommendations. The bill sets forth thai the "con- I tinning policy and responsibility of I the federal governmenl" shall be llo "use all practicable means consistent with its needs and obligations x x to promote maximum employment, production and purchasing power." 2 Charged"With Homicide in Road Death of Old Man HOPS STAR, HOPE, AR KANSAS One of SIX MODELS in NEW CHRYSLER LINE The 1946 Chrysler "Royal" six-passenger, four-door sedan. This company offers a total of 26 body styles. Church Is Universal, Says Pope A Complete Line'of .... CITIES SERVICE PRODUCTS TIRES, TUBES, BATTERIES ond ACCESSORIES ANTHONY SERVICE STATION Phone 1106 PAT CROSS, Operator Morrilton, Feb. 2 d — (/!') — Charges of negligent homicide were filed in Cu!:wa_y county circuit court today against Albert A. Adams, 18. of Little Rock and Pvt James A. Adams, about 20. of Mar- ..^.^ lington, Tex, 'in conneclion with the being present filial injury of Charles Hanna here Twenty-nine an City, Feb. 20 — (n>) — "ins XII told the new cardi- an address today that their . to Ihe sacred college em- pha.si/.cd the universality of the church in the world. The church, he declared is "indivisible." The speech, broadcast from the Vatican City radio and heard in many parts of the world, was delivered in the Hall of Benedictions where the pope had just placed bireltas on 2!) of Ihe 33 ne-.v cardinals, including four from the United States, in one of the mosl colorful ceremonies in the history of the Roman Catholic church. Speaking of social values the pontiff said the individual man should be able to use his own powers and not be subjected by the community. First to have placed upon his head the four-cornered red silk bi- rola was the dean of the new car- cnnals, Gregory Cardinal Agagian- ian. patriarch of Cilcia in Armen- He was followed immediately t>y 83-year-old John Cardinal Glcn- non ot St. Louis, second in order ol precedence among the new princes created at Monday's secret consistory. The now cardinals were elected lo the sacred college at a secret consistory Monday. The. others were prevented by illness from at the ceremony, old cardinals, 2D of ^-year-oU, Morrilton ^ve'scnt carpenter was struck by an auto- | lion of the new ones fhT?o p " driven by Albert Adams. llaana died Monday. i James Adams, a nephew of Albert Adams, was a passenger in the car. Albert Adams, who suffered a serious braip injury as his car failed to.make a curve and ran onto a sidewalk at an intersection here, was removed to his home under .$1,000 bond. James Adams i remained in' the Conway 'county 'jail. "JES 1 SET NATCHHL, SONNY" IT'S THE NATCHEL THING TO DO There's most always a right and a wrong way to do a thing. I tries out the Hdlchcl way first and usually it turns out to be the best way. Take Chilean Nitrate for example. One reason why it pays so good is because it's a natehel product itself. Comes right out of the ground. And it's a Iriendly sort of tiling to put on the land because it makes the land sweeter every time. It's just the natehel thing to use! •illendcd dUcnd ° d The pope started his daily automobile ride through the Vatican gardens -- the long hour he takes or recreation from 1!) waking hours -- In minutes early in order to arrive al the Hall of Benedictions at the lime sol for him lo place the three-ridged scarlet birel- las on the heads of the new cardinals. He entered the hall at 4-35 p. m. (9:35 a. m., CST I On reaching the Vatican the new cardinals entered the famed Sis- tmc Chapel with ils Frescos by Michelangelo and Raphael when- I hey changed their street clothes for the ceremonial robes of theii> new olfice. - -o— -- Cash Balances Shown by Ouachita, LaFayette .^ London, Feb. 20 —(/Pi— The Exchange Telegraph. Agency reported from Paris Umight that the wile of a public house proprietor had given birth to septuplets, four girls and three boys, all .alive. .The agency said Ihe multiple £irln occurred in Rue Gallandc, There was no immediate con- lirmalion of the report from any other sources. USE State Seeks Tender on $1,678,000 Little Rock, Feb. 20 — (a>)— The State Board of Fiscal Control today called a tender on March 12 for reinvestment of proceeds the state will receive upon maturity of $1,078,000 in U. S. treasury notes March 15. Board Secretary Frank, Storey explained that the stale would consider all securities offered before reinvesting the money. Th board today also authorized transfer of $3,500 from the emergency fund to Ihe Department of Education to pay expenses of maintenance of a warehouse to store surplus government property purchased for local school district's. Another transfer of $500 from the emergency fund was made to pay tuition for Arkansas Negro students who wish to take training now offer ed by the state A.M.and N. College at Pine Bluff. The legislature appropriated $2,500 for this purpose, but the board was told that this amount was insufficient to meet current needs. In olher actions, the board • authorized the state Oil and Gas Commission to transfer $3,950 from two salary appropriation items lo travel expense and authorized the state purchasing agent to transfer $3,287 from an oil and gas appropriation item to maintenance. o Canada to Make First Report on Atom Espionage By HARRY T. MONTGOMERY Ottawa, Feb. 20 — (/I 3 )— The Canadian government is expected lo release ils first official report tomorrow on an espionage'plot which Prime Minister MacKenzic King declared had resulted in the disclosure of highly secret informa- lion to a foreign mission in Ottawa, .since authoritatively identified as the Soviet embassy. Canadians eagerly awaited new disclosures concerning the case in which several strategically-placed government officials were reported involved. Sources close to the gov- ernmenl. however, said that the ioreign mission to which King referred last Friday probably would not be officially idcntifcd until a royal commission completes its investigation — perhaps a week or two hence. R_a.y Athcrton, U. S. ambassadoi ~ *' *•*•" 't *-* • *-"• « *J HJllOOclUUi r :..l_rt,J ' ' •• — ~" to Canada, meanwhile, has arrived i'}• , ,, ln clnroni o and placci in Washington, where it is pro- h ! nd th ? P last 'c 1'adio grille; sumcd he is reporting to tho u S clo:u ' Plastic control knob 01 ,»„. , * . . *-> n » Vrf VJ , IJ. rt 1*1? i, ttrl ,,.;.-. ,-1 . . . I ._ J COLD PREPARATIONS Liquid. Tablets, Salve, Nose Drop. Caution use only as directed p vv **l »>t*v.l^ J L JQ 1 sumcd he is reporting to the U S government on the case, including any American angles there may be. —o Sergeant Received Into Church by Mail Ceremony Middlctown, Pa. — (fp) — From an army base in England, Sgl. t aul A. Warg was received into '" e " lb °'.' shl P o£ th« Middle-town Methodist church - . He answered all questions of the ritual by mail The pastor, the Rev W .H. A. Williams, advised the sergeant when special services .would be held. The soldier replied: "I'll be at attention, looking up to God" Congratulations to CORBIN FOSTER On the Opening of FOSTFR'S I V J I EL PL J Family Shoe Store Hope Builders Supply Co, Phone 422 CHILEAN NITRATE of SODA BEST WISHES TO CORBIN FOSTER On the Opening of STER'S Family Shoe Store 1946 Chrysler Appears in 6 Models Improvements thai contribute to inner appearance, bettor perfrirm- ! since, increased safety, added com- lort and reduced operation and mainlainance costs are found in the JIMO Chrysler cars, now in the hands of dealers throughout the country awaiting public, inspection, ihe inc comprises six models. Koyal, Windsor, and Town and Counlrly, powered by six-cylinder engines, and tho New Yorker, Sara, toga and Crown Imperial powered by eights. There are 20 body styles and an option of 13 standard colors is offered. So many improvement have been I made and so maijy features added lhat the 1D46 cars can properly be described as new. In fact, more changes have been made since the I!)42 line, the last manufactured before the outbreak of the war, than «cncrall.y is the case from one model year to another. The front-end has been entirely redesigned. Front fenders flow into the body, producing Iho' effect of a long one-piece teardrop ! design that may be likened to tho Nacelles on an airplane. This design is similar lo lhat used on the custom-built exhibition Chrysler "Newport" that attracted such favorable attention just before the war. It serves to accentuate the length of the car and lo add to its streamlined appearance. The rear fender has been redesigned to harmonize with the front fender the skirt being lengthened to cover more of the wheel and thus add to the smartness of appearance. New bumpers, finished in chrome are used both front and rear. These bumpers are extended, around the sides of the fender to give greater protection. Bumper back bars arc heavier and stronger, to permit lifting the car with'. Uie new bumper jack that is supplied. The bumper guards are made more massive. ' The grille is of .an entirely new design, with a low, wide arrangement of horizontal Ichromeplatod grille bars and the addition of vertical bars in Ihe grille openings Ihe parking lights have been olac- cd below the headlights, to tie in with the grille design. This new location of the parking light .also promotes safety as il defines the width of Die car. A new hood design also promotes the harmony of the front-end as these lines flow into the fenders lo accentuate the low, massive appearance of the ensemble. A new belt molding bright chrome extends only one loot beyond Ihe windshield in order to preserve unbroken Ihe beauty of the hood line. The sine ol the wheels has been reduced from IB to 15 inches. This change not only makes for belter riding qualities but improves the appearance of Ihe car. Wheels arc equipped with plastic white-wall wheel rings, another touch of real smailncss. Tires on Ihe six-cylinder models arc G:50 and on tne eights 7.00. Interior improvements include- A new plastic steering wheel of greater strength and rigidity, with a heavy chrome frame covering the three spokes and the top of tho steering column; a new instrument panel lhat contributes both to bcau- J.y. and driving convenience; a speedometer with non-glaring background .and white'numeral's, and the color signal indicating various speed ranges visible on the dial as well as on the pointer; a newly- designed melal radio screen finished in chrome and placed be- new" .- ^ „. on levers and window regulators; new hand-brake warning signals; a new entrance lamp on the cowl to illuminate the front compartment This light operates whcri the door is opened. An entirely new braking system has been adopted that adds greatly, to the safely and pleasure of driving. Among ils advantages are higher braking efficiency wilh lighter pedal pressure, better brake lining wear and increased effectiveness in the brakes without an increase in drum size. In fact this type of brake gives the driver better control over his car, with less cftorl, in all phases of operation. The hazards attending a blowout or sudden puncture have been greatly reduced by the use as standard equipment on all the 1940 Chryslers of Safety Pin .Wheels I his type of wheel grips Ihe tire when il is deflating, in such a manner that it is virtually impossible for it to come off the rim or slip crosswise to the wheel. So efficient is this Chrysler feature that tests have established that even when a lire has been exploded by means of dynamite caps at speed of upwards of 75 miles an hour, the car can be kept un. dor control and brought lo. a safe i smooth stop. An outstanding new engineering leature is the improved Hydraulic transmission, with the control unit built. The gears have been made larger and a non-locking feature ' is provided. Grcaly improved acceleration has been secured by the reduction of transmission gear ratios. There are two driving ranges m this transmission, high and low. The low range is used only under most exceptional condilions, such as might not be confronted by the average motorist in a lifetime." This transmission contributes gr(|a|lly to giving Chrysler's gyrol Fluid Drive its inaxium cfficency and value to the driver. The gyrol Fluid Drive and the new hydraulic transmission are entirely separate units, although their functions arc complementary lo each other. Engine efficiency has been increased by new features and improvements in those previously used. "U"-slot plated aluminum pistons have been restored, replacing the cast-iron pistons installed in tho 194:" line when aluminum was a critical war material. Piston rings are also plated. A new design of the intake manifold is used to provide greater operating llexibility at low speeds, more nearly ovc-n acceleration and improved torque at low speeds. Another engine improvement is a rearrangement of the wiring and accessories that permits greater accessiblity in making adjustments and repairs. This is a feature that will be appreciated by -nil service mechanics, ns well as by owners who do minor service' work on their own cars. There is a new ••full-flow" oil filler, with a replaceable element. 1 This fillers all oil before it is ! pumped to the working parts. There is also a new type of yuj-olinc filler, placed in the fuel lank. This devdopi'd China Not Bound by Yalta Pact Page Five By SPENCER MOOSA Chungking, Feb. 20 —(/I 1 )— Uc- poits of renewed fighting in Man- I'huria circulated here today as a government spokesman asserted Hint China was not a party to the Yalta agreement "and she is not bound by it." The Yalta agreement gave Russia control of important Port Arthur in Manchuria; declared Duir- L'li a free port and gave the Soviet joint administration wilh China of specified Manchuria railroads. "In this (Manchurian) connection, nothing but the Sino - Soviet treaty is binding upon both China and Russia," the spokesman, Ho Feng-Shan, director of the information section of the foreign office, told a press conference. Mo said "no definite reply" has been received from Russia to China's inquiry about the Soviet plan for withdrawal from Manchuria, last scheduled for Feb. 1 but now unofficially reported for about June 1. He stated that an informal discussion "on certain categories of Japanese industries" in Manchuria had taken place "but there has been no agreement of viesvs " This was the first official indication of the topic of current Sino- Sovict discussions, which General- Chrysler Corporation engineers for Army vehicles, makes it possible lo dispense with the use of a filter at the carburetor and a sediment bowl on the fuel pump. The popular "Town and Country' line that Chrysler introduced in 1941—a vcr.y greatly advanced development of "station wagon" types of vehicle, in which striking beauty and real comfort have been added to the utilitarian value—has been extended to comprise -a broug- hah, six-passenger sedan, club coupe and convertible coupe. Bodies of the "Town and Country" cars are made of strong and beautiful woods loft in their natural colors. The cars in this line are something that will appeal to those mo- torisls who seek the last word in dislinclivc appearance. issimo Chiann Kni-Shck recently referred (o simply us "economic."; Uo passed the question of whether China intended lo place the Manchuria situation before the United Nations organization. The New York Stock Exchange. ! h c world s largest, was founded in 1817. Edward S. Morris Representing the METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Life and Personal Accident and Health Insurance 418 S. Elm Telephone 32 Have you tried BIRDS EYE FROSTED FOODS If not try a package today. We get a shipment each week, and have the following in stock: Chicken Al a King, Fillet of Red Perch, Birds Eye Fryers, Shrimp and Okra Gumbo. • VEGETABLES Broccoli, Cauliflower, Corn on the Cob, Cut Corn, Salad, Vegetables, Spinach, Squash, Okra, Wax Beans, French Style Beans, Baked Beans, Cut Asparaqus, English Peas. • FRUITS Peaches, Rhubarb, Apricots, Mixed Fruit. i 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" MARKET Phone 801 Save Work! SOBLAX Loosens Dirt Dissolves Crease For wall, woodwork, paint, tile, even fabrics! Safe for hands. QUICK LUSTREI Davis FURNITURE POLISH Cleans, polishes in one easy opera- lion. Safe. Other INTERIOR PAINTS $3.15 c Wescote Semi-Gloss Enamel, gal . . . , Kitchen-Bath Enamel. quick-dry, qt WIZARD DELUXE Equal in Quality, Power,. Long life, to others selling at much higher Prices. Guaranteed 18 mos. For Most Cars . . . . and old Battery Glass Mat Wizards Popular Cars 24 Mos. Guarantee. and old Battery Other Batteries — Similar Savings Gallon refinishes average room. Easy! Quick! Apply it yourself. Nothing to mix or add but water. Soft, pastel colors cover most wall surfaces with just one coat — dries in an hour! You'll be delighted, proud of the results. GAL. $*V98 _Kem-Tone . . £, SEALED-BEAM HEADLIGHT 98c Genuine G, E. Mazda Replacement Unit Famous JOHNSON'S WAX Long-lasting lustre, pro- te.crio.n for floors, woodwork, furniture. CQ Pound Back /it Stock! 2 Gallon $^ 55 THERMIC JUG . O SUPER FEATURES: Brass Spigot. Keeps Hot- Cold S Hours, Steel outer shell, Air vent Plastic Cap. FLARE KIT. Burns 12 hrs. 3 flares. $O-?9 $3.25 Value £, EXTENSION MIRROR, 5" Hvy. duly. Adj. $ rf .73 to 28" $2.25 val. . . | CLEANANCE LIGHTS, 3-ON-A-BAR. Am- . $ d .05 ber, red. $1.50 val. . . | CLEANANCE LIGHT. 2V' lens. Amber, red 32 C Save on other truck needs, too

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