Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 22, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, February 22, 1946
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Pago Two HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Persons Are Most Troublesome Problem for the Armies of Occupation Fnbrtinry 2J ± 1946 22, 1946 Starting at Rialto Sunday ' B" DPWITT MACKENZIE AP World Traveler ' VuMfo'iu, Germany, Feb 2 — One of the difficult problems of the Allied forces of occupation in 4Ker- many has been the position of ihe large number of displaced persons • from other countries. These "DP's," as the British soldiers call them, were mostly Hitler's slave labor and prisoners of war. In this zone there originally were 2.450.000 who had to be housed, clothed, fed and kept warm. A million of these were Russians and another half million were Poles, the rest being mainly Italians. Dutch and French. • British authorities have repatriat- •ed all but 430.000 of these unfortunate folk and would repatriate the rest gladly. But most ol these displaced persons don't want to go home at this time. The majority of them are Polas and they are holding back mainly for economic reasons, although some say they are fearful on political grounds. " The authorities expect Hope Star Star of Hope 18°9; Ptesi 1»27, Consolidated January 18, 1939 i Published every weekday afternoon by ' [C. E. Palmer and Alex, H. Washburn) : at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. , C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN EclJtor and Publisher Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. I (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise 1 Association. , . . ..'- — ; ^ e '! p S n R ? fcs: l ' 4 ' lwa v s Payable in Lafayette counties, '$3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member ot The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to good, b-ut in the meantime they re- i- <>"..T>t a nalr million mouths to feed in a Germany which already •is-struggling with "a food, fuel and litfU-sfflg shortage. ^TVlr-J. "Mack and'" I encountered a rnoEt__ iriteiesting cross-section of DP s in the barracks. Some half of -ibexa.,aa:e Jews \vho were political prisoners in the Nazi, murder '•'imris.-. The members of this colony live in small groups in the rooms oi the many oaivacks buildings. , sotcnes, ueoiied to ir or not otherwise 1 credited m this paper and also the local | 1CWS published herein. Jhan are ^allowed Germans. , Tfto'se who were prisoners in the flwful concentration camps get speqiat. privileges, for many 'of them are in weakened condition. • -There are schools .lor the chil- are, and the DP's run them. Some I A.?- 0 . 1 ,", „ tr varfl i sin9 ?, cprcs .f. n Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn., ! >terick Building; Chicago 400 North Mich] igan Avenue; New York City" 292 Madison ! Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 VV. Grand ' slvd -; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans, 722 Union St. ;trol," the announcement said. i "Tne mutineers arc now short of food and water." ' • | neiiieis ancied that a postoffice was set afire, grain shops looted and two tram shelters burned. smashed windows in the National City Bank of New York, which houses the U. S ^ —ok and I talked with a ,number oi groups among them one „ crojvd ~of young Polish Jews, both , boys, and girls. We asked if thev , wanted to go back to Poland and <there^was a unanimous and rous- -mg -'no." ''We want to go to Pales"tine,"- : -they chorused. Some want ^to be farmers. Others don't care so much what they do so long as they , get to Palestine. . One young Polish Jew. an elect ri- »eian. and his wife, however, were 'anxious to get back home and by 'this time are on their way. They 'were among"some 400 DP's who -were being "sent back to Poland j3t their own-'request, t The British are prepared to re- apatriate all DP's as fast as they • ask for it but' there is no inclination to force anybody to go home against his '\vill. : ; We took aHook at the site of the .Beisen concentration camp and • saw.the great'graves in which are . buried thousands of murdered i people. J_ » The campTtself has been levelled • and about the only thing left stand- •'ing is the steel'incinerator which *the Nazis were 'sa'id to have u=ed *to burn Russian prisoners alive. In ; contemplating- this horror one , couldn't help recalling that the ..Britisjl^ripw, arc conducting police 5 schools^ iiji which -men are "being • ti-rnriorf jr, "democratic methods to Srespect the rights of the citizens ban,, the same mob broke windows in a British chain department store. Machine gun fire dispersed the crowd for a time, but it quickly gathered again. March? .-Bembay in • ' —Continued from Page One • "The advice of the Congress to •the ratings'is" to"-lay down their ;arms and go'through the formality ,dt surrender." , , Reuters . said another • British . qommumque described the situation at Castle barracks in Bom-bay, where barricaded Indian sea- 'ttipn shot -it out yesterday with -troops, was quiet during the last 12 Jhotirs. . ; *'A considerable amount of arms -and ammunition have been re, moved from the mutineers' con- A Complete Line of .... CITIES SERVICE PRODUCTS .TIRES, TUBES, BATTERIES and ACCESSORIES ANTHONY SERVICE STATION Phone 1106 | PAT CROSS, Operator Continued from Page One weeks from now when the greatest work stoppages in communications history gets underway. Beirne said the federation had been assured that the National Association of Engineers and Technicians would not cross NFTW picket lines to'be set up in every state in the union, and would not work with employes on jobs normally held by federation members. The walkout will tie-up long distance service .throughput the country and will halt local calls in 42 or 43 states. Following the announcement, the i meeting of presidents of'50 NFTW I member unions was adjourned, .ine executive- committee was to meet again today. '•••'' . Action on invitations to join NFTW members' with either tne Congress of Industrial Organizations, or the American Federation of Labor was deferred until the federation's- Galveston, Tex convention in June Women make up 60 uer cent of ^Tnn' 5 roembership. it includes 130,000 operators, 60,000 production workers, 50,000 craftsmen, and lo,000 clerical workers. National Federation of Telephone Workers member unions which have been ordered to strike on March 7 are: Association of Communications I Equipment Workers, Federation of. i Long Lines Telephone Workers F - ed T.°r' aUon of Telephone Employes of Michigan, Federation of Tele- 1 phone Workers of Pennsylvania Indiana Bell Telephone Accounting Department Employes Association: Indiana Telephone Workers Union, Inc.. Indiana Union of Telephone Workers, Maryland Federation of Telephone Clerical Workers; Maryland Telephone Traffic Union, Michigan Telephone Em- ployes Federation, National Asso- ?«'r atl , on o£ Tcl cphone Equipment Workers, Northwestern Union of Te ephone Workers, Southwestern Telephone Workers Union, Tele- hone Equipment Workers NFTW; Upstate Telephone Workers Union, Washington Telephone Traffic Union, and Western Electric Employes Association, Kearney, N. J. Paul Henreid and Maureen O'Hara in "The Spanish Main" showing at the Rinlto Sunday, Mon day and Tuesday. Minor Given "erm ing over process there was at a complete standstill. They said government officials were twiddling their thumbs, wailing to be in position to assume assigned posts and that all government troop movements lor the purpose of recovering Chinese sov- erignty had been halted. 'ine World Daily News reported that Chiang Ching-Kuo, generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek's elder son 1 , •••;-""-. -->-••'• <-" <" i — .-\ ruiiv cuun- iviit^ungion. rco. zz •—i/rj— An who is a special commissione<- for i ty clretut court jury last night found : OPA official said today Ihe price foreign affairs in Manchuria, left'"" "' iU ""' r '' '" i"""-™"" '">'-' ,„,.-,. .,....i,..i. :,, ,._ ....:...., .... Men a. Feb. 22 (/D— A Polk coun- Meat Prices Likely to Washington. Feb. 22 —f/P)— An Chungking on Feb. 20 on the' second visit to Moscow, where he is ' ;Ual sh °oti:i; to open discussions on the Manchurian problem. Dispatches from Pciping said a seven man delegation represenl- ing the newly established eastern Mongolian Republic planned toiT u - aays '," c ? nl ? cc fly to Chungking shortly to se"k'| il - ay ", 1t! :md r °kbmg the Chinese government's rcconig- - . cl " l - 1 K slor <- 1 . Elrior nition "as an independent state." the : e ice .). Minor, I/. 01 Snawnee, Okla., lot meal probably will be raised an uilly df first degree murder in the ! a result of the governmont-recom capital, aboard a Russian plane.' The students parade, advertised well in advance, attracted hundreds of thousands of persons, who cheered the .marchers. "-.-,,^-v ntwiivi^i in me- i ii it^Lui ui uiu t,u\ LI nil leu t-i ecom- -..^...j, the night of Jan. 23 I mended wage incrase lor packing- in Kaymona ivioi ris, -iO. Men:; drug-l house workers. gist and alderman. He was sen- : Frank S. Ketcham, assistant lencod lo life imprisonment, the-OI'A general counsel. told the penalty asked oy the stale. j Senate Banking committee that II was the second conviction in i Economic Stabilizer Ches lei- two days in connection wilh Ihe I Bowles had not reached a final de af Morris atjcision. then added: •ugstore. Elclon Chilwod, 22, I "As of thin lime lie 'nad decided ot Fort Smilh. who admited fir-'the price of meat probably should ing the fatal shots, was sentenced to j be increased to ia'ke care of the die in the electric chair May 10. j wage increase." Separate trials were held and ' After hearing Kethcam, the coin- each of the defendants testified j mittee approved legislation aulhor- agairis! the other. ii'.ing tho Ret.-or.st ruction Finance ,..^ M Ihe jurv deliberated only 12 mill- j Corporation to spend 3150.001)000 hun-,utes in ihe minor case. The youth i additional Ihis v.ear i testified that Chitwood'had forced him lo participate in many - . on meat and flour subsidies. Senator Taft (R-Ohio) had-insist One group of paraders carried a «'"'«• mcii.dmg the Morris slay-1 od pl ovious y thai ac ion o, he btg picture of Generalissimo Stalin "S; Chitwood denied this when he measure be cidaved u t the com- beside a map of_ China bearing ihe|^ the stand mittee was ini'oVmed 'liethe' t ied_ lettered .inscription "down' , J . U ^'-' E. K. Eclwarcte gave the wa.s the administration's .intention with the new imperialist." ' |OWahomn youth ten clays to file to increase subsidies as a i' cal lot Other banners WPTP msovihnri- i an appeal. ,!,„ i« ,,,..„,„ .... , ..' — imperialist. Other banners were inscribed"Russian occupation of Manchuria will cause World War III " "Manchuria is ours; Sinkiang is ours; Inner Mongolia must not be stolen." j "The Japs used lo rape, loot Blunder in Manchuria. Now thpl" ow vacant post of Vatican secre- ,„,,,,„ V..UUUI.K- Russians are doing, so." jfary of state. They reasoned (hat the $150,000,000 ui .s neecien 10 You ugly things, get out of '• h . n wr ' uM b' 1 more useful to the ! carry through the present meat and Ch 'na- i church as head ot his own power- flour subsidy programs to June 30. Ihe demonstrators, led by cheer iu '. archdiocese. AMthn.-^nUn,, F,.,. ,!,„ _,,U.,:,K... :,, Jl f?O !"R \VQ!*d «c.*>-iQrt; .-> 1 K. -,1 ~ .. ' f 'ii rrJi n fa I Qnol —U- Spellman of Continued from Page One , eer . n.uiiiu leaciors. were especiallv clamorous i Cardinal Spellman was surprised expire ' the 10 cents an hour wage rise a fact-finding board recommended for packinghouse workers. . Taft said it was obvious thai either the price of meat would have lo be increased or the amount of subsidies increased. John Goodloo, RFC counsel, said was needed to -iwi>. ^1.1^,^1 i.» v , fl~-ll»^tcllll:> lu ULIIIL Ou. Authorization for the subsidic swill ^-oi.'-ii,. were t-speciauv clamorous; «-<nuinai opeuman was surprised expire on the date unless re- as they passed within 500 yards of ; whcn il was announced thai the hat'newed the hilltop Soviet embassy. How-;"''-' ''^eived in a presentation cere-! The amount includes SPo 000 000 ever, they made no attempt lo en- """ " f IK " M "-' u " : — --' ''--- - • —- •-••- ---- - •""••-"" .,.„ ... .. t ,, t j^.nttnun i_c-i»j-j tut: amoun ncues Sl'-oOOOOOO - mon - v :lt the North American col- for meat and $25,000.000 for flour ' loge was the popes own. j rt mounts p.evioiL-iy authorixed" for l u is an exlraordmary action of these subsidies in this fiscal vear alfection. kindness and favor," he i and $505,000.000 for meal and $190 said in a brief speech of thanks. 000,000 for flour "We in the United Stales," he] The legislauon also autho- i-'tinerl ' a"p doing all we can'" to i rizes the Commodity Credit Cor- netp the suliering people of Europe poration to continue throughout this Daily Bread Continued from Page One But, wo read, "the calculator does 1 l-V and Paternally interested. The at replace original human think- ; LJnitc ' c . i Sl .»t'-'S charity binds the Off ice of Continued from Page One Amid the spreading "quit Manchuria" clamor, several newspa- 'pers reported that the Chinese tak- Protect Your Car by Greasing, and Lubricating Keep your car in smooth running condition by letting us service it. Dealers For . . . • Packard • GMC Trucks • Crosley Radios WYLIE MOTOR (0. Arch — Charles Hope, Ark. wiiom me noi\ lather is so deep- - -. .._ . ^...M, nn_ \_ UII^LUCILUI UUfS not replace original human think-' •> "•= "»-- ing." This may be disapp.-rn'i-'Et i l v«unns of war and knits closer the but the situation isn't hopeless' ';kwid between all peoples. For it does seem that much of ., " T °c |a .V 1 heard the good news man's best and most original fiii'k-- President Truman had ing in Ihe past " directed toward , chanical devices rowed the field 01 ur^niai unriKinn <• (V , ," ,'-' and lessened its need. The human i^t, that . , ai ', ea - year to purchase sugar it a loss. This also is subsidy costing about s seem lhat much of ., 10 f |a .V ' ncard the good news nd most original fiii'k-- 1 reslden t Truman had ,:ip- ist few years has been ! pruvecl S( - >IK!l "S relief goods to Gerard the creation of n-c-- : IT 1 ""-''- ! wns na PPy to learn irorn •ices which have" nar- : ",''- ' va , r '>'!' e1 ' horL ' th »t 5-000 tons :lcl of original thinkini' r "}<> d *>uU* a ready are available ;fo ,^^^j rm.„ , ""^or tnat area. . brain is devising ever more , - 1 ,' smd hc . was ha PPy that the ...» tin. t j v*«- v Jain i; U' V tU IIIO It* I ill I'l- ' i i '"l-'l-'J m (i v niv: catc arrangements of wheels i»n,,,-s ! ,- , I 5l ' csc ' n tation took place on soil -- J • ---"•• of the North American college where "we hope to have a new college in which the altar in the main chapel will be dedicated to our lady, queen of America, Queen of Peace in memory of those who by their lives and deaths have clone so much for peace." He .said ii would stand as a "per- pcuial memorial for the American boys who died in Europe for freedom, justice and equality." "The freedom of America," he said "not only is a solace, inspiration and treasure of our own people but a beacon for the rest of the people of Ihe world." and vacuum tubes which in"tim: may relegate the brain itself to a subordinate role. Thus the scientists may be thinking themselves right out of their jobs. But there is one catch. While much of our best and most original thinking has been devoted, to developing mechanical super-brains that will make human thinking unnecessary, some of it has been devoted to developing mechanical superdestruction lhal makes the chances of human survival no better than even money over a long course. So our wise men will have to lake a different tack if mankind is lo live lo enjoy ils retirement from strenuous mental work. The mechanical computer al Harvard hasn't made the world any better. What's needed now is a collection o- Ury McKenzie in Farm Address to Kiwanis Club VV11CIL .T JUJUUt-'U IIUVV JS i.1 l:UIH'(JlllMI *-.i,Jl iiu^tlli ul I IU1 SI 1U >', I" e II11,, of gears and tubes which will be- . Oliver L. Adams. County Agent winner of two ol Ihe seven tourna- gin to solve man's ethical and po-! introduced Ury McKcnx.ie as'the mt-'nts played tins year, Freddie litical problems. principal speaker. Haas, Jr., of New 'Orleans, .and If nations, races, religions and in- , ""'• McKenxio brought out tho Herman Kaiser of Akron, Ohio, By CHICK HOSCH Pensacola, Fla., Feb. 22 —(/P)— Venerable Willie Goggin, the metropolitan PGA champion from White Plains, N. Y., went out today for the second round of Ihc $7,500 Pensacola open golf tournament delerrnined to protect his two- stroke lead. Most of Iho game's other lop professionals, particularly the great Byron Nelson of Toledo, a 1 "Ohi lio, were lacing , uphill bailie in Ihe race to overtake the 40- y car-old Goggin, who fired « six under par KG yeslerday af lei- spending two days in tied this week ill with 1'oou pnisoning to face Ihe field. Ed Furgol of " Detroit, until recently one; ol the top amateurs, was in second place with a G8. Ben -Hogan of winner of two ol Hershcy, Penn., sc.-ven tourna- won't be much help, cither. The fact that it can do lO.OOO.nno ten- figure additions or subtractions in- -•-.' ••• ••••• five minutes will still be imprcs-' s ? lvcs !1Rcl have a hotter sive, but not very practical, o Demand Quick Continued from Page One cutions connected with A-bomb spy- nrt iri iliit! /^riiiniiM/ -l -'-- - • ..._ tnii , 4J tlVJll^ IUU i-llllJl- ,10ns and thereby we will help otir- ' selves and have a better community in which to live. Hc also urged th.-.'t we support the farm organizations and movements. Guests were: T. A. Cornelius and Billie Green. STUMPED of | Taooma, Wash., Feb. 23 — UP\— Pic. Vincent Mayde of Sealllc has found memoer 01 : ,- . , committee ! Dw '* ht 3ral bills lo |, J . h !- ? : ng in this country. Hickenlooper is a member .he atomic energy c> which is studying several .. set up a control commission. i ,, - .--.•• -- ••• '««'.«ij;iii "I don't want lo rush in and en- i V clic ; ! ' a ' Hospital and asked -the in act just any kind of bill," he ;;aid. i JUI ' C ". of: " Is thorc anything I 'But I think we should act without, i '-'"'do L t , 1 • I . ' ' ' ' I (.' S ; beside there's one order Gen. IX Eisenhower can't give urrny chief of staff paused Maydc's bed in Madigan of nine nick of Springs, champion, "' on Ihe — - -,.... par on the second for 70 with Jim Ferricr of Chicago, Bob Hamilton of Chicago, Dutch Harrison of Litllo Rock, Vic Ghe/.i olV. Knoxvillc, and Toney Pennu of Dayton. Arkansas News Items - — i/f>— Gov- slill sees 1 us my and Mayde popped up. The o~ delay to draw up considered ;mu i, ,, • —•>-- i'"i'^v;i.i effective legislation." ' ' Can you order Ihe captain to The Senate atomic committee np-l'"™ f)U , 1 , , "<-''"!" parently finished up with its near-! , , c r.. ' k' cncrtll: ngs yesterday, after tiueslioning '"""' 1 '' cl 'f. Secretary Byrnes and two u-:) cx- serls qualified lo discuss espionage problems. All leslified behind closed doors, with even the Mlficial stenographer excluded. The other witnesses were Maj. en. Leslie Groves, head of the A- j ler—for medicinal purposes. "You got and Little Rock, Feb. 22 ernor Laney says he "nothing at this, timi-' ,,, ,„„,.,,, a special session of the state legislature. Laney declared he would not convene Ihe legislature lu seeli repeal of Act 107 of 19-1-") which separated the stale and federal primaries. If ii does become necessary lu call a special ses.s-on, I he governor said, the proposed action might be inclndi-d in .lie call The governor said lie had no passed by a l;n "e majority. Little Ruck, Feb. 22 —(/?)—Basil V-.V... .^canc ._riuv<.-;>, ucuu uitin; .n-i O'Connor, national chairman of bomb project, and James Mclner-: both Groves and Mclnerney told the i the American Red Cross ad?££' of Ii T ?• es P' ona g? sec-i committee of pasl altempts which! dressed the Little Rock Rotary hqn of the Justice Department's | had been made to steal bomb sec-i Club and some 250 Red Cross ^^Z a nt n'n'h- 0 "; ^^ ^^ rcts ^ ? f , their views on "^ces- workers al a luncheon meeUng coTr " m .?" t . 0 _ n ,. h l s1 . t _ e S timon y'_ sa 'T legislation to tighten up here yesterday. S J«44*lV'*lb VU J*i«3 tV-P H lll\Jll Jf t It was understood, however, that espionage laws. tighten up j here yesterday. He told a press conference later May Reduce Odds Against Race Bettors Little Rock, Feb. 22—(UP)—The Stale fincing Commission will nicot Monday in Hot Springs, lo I'onMdor a proposal Hint the Oak- ..nvn Jockey club's revenue from purl-mutual beting be reduced from 10 to seven per cent, Stnte Revenue Commissioner Otho A. Cook said today. The three per cent reduction would giye bettors more t'avorablo odds. Cook said, nnd woii!'J :iot decrease the state's revenue intake, which Is fixed by Inw. No decision will be made nt the meeting unless Jockey club officials can be present. Cook said. Officials Announced Little Rock, Feb. 22 — (IP)— Stnte Revenue Commissioner Otho A Cook hns apointed the following officials for the spring racing meet at Onklnwn Park, Hot Springs, which gets under way Monday: Dr. A. H. Housley, Hot Springs, veterinarian. Dr. W. M. Blackshire, Hot Springs, chemist. Uus Gner, Biggers, assistant chemist. Bill Turner, Camclen, placing judge. Cook said he would open an of- lice at the park today. Assistant Commissioner VV. E. Lokey will be in charge here while Cook is at the meeting. jckes' Successor? n. ' . . , Gi il/. go with that the Red Cross could serve as one of the most effective deterrents of war through creation of human understanding among the peoples of the world. Lille Rock, Feb. 22 — (/Pi —A Bearden, Ark., lumberman has announced plans lo make wood Hour as a by-product of operations at Memphis and Bearden. He is Car.Hon Smith, who wrote Director Hendrix Lackey of the Arkansas Resources and Development Commission that he was installing a hammer plant to crush wood waste at a new plant in Memphis and that he planned similar processing at his Bearden plant. The product is used in linoleum and plastics. Fuycloville, Feb. 22 — (/p) — James W. Coddington has been appointed economist in the Uriiver- ••>.iy 01 Arkansas' Bureau ot he- search. President A. M. I-Iardine announced today. Coddington, copcrativc with the U. S. Bureau of Agricultural Economics, will participate in a study which is being made by the Arkansas Hospital and Health' Survey Advisory Committee created last fall by Governor Laney. Coddington was graduated from the University of Maryland and is on terminal leave from the navy. Fayctteville, Fob. 22 — (/P) — C. O. Brannen, director of .the University of Arkansas' Bureau of Research, said today that national interest in the expansion of the frozen food industry was reflected by requests for the bureau's publication, "Frozen Food Industries." Brannen said requests nad been received from 23 states and Canada. Gov. Monrncl C. Wallgrnn ot Washington is high on the list ot possible successors to Harold L. Icltcs, former Secretary of the Interior. Soup-and-Fish Box Office Tradition By JACK O'ERIAN New York — It's been a tradition along Shubert Alley and in the various side-street and Broadway theaters thai all managers, assistant managers, ticket-lakers, box- office men and other sue!) dignified factotums workinn in legitimate theaters should wear dinner jackets and bulled shirts ••liilp fi the job. In fart, it's b'Pen a constant and unbending rule in .nl .inuociL nouses thai the lads wear their slil'l'est r-oup-and- C/ar of Gagdom for 1040, although hi- does seem Hie likeliest choice. . . . . Meanwhile n search for an un- del study goes on, . . Inra Ray Hutton, who retired as Ihe foremost distal'l swing bandleader a year ago to become a quiet young married lady, has tossed aside her aft out domestic plans and ngniri is rehearsing a swing gang. . . Her, hi'«i)aiul, Lew Paris, will play . with Ina's work, however; so let! 1,01 sinri thinking sue doesn't marriage. . . . "It's jnsl lhal I like leading a bund, to," Inn explains.-' Hags Ha;',land waving at Tommy Manville in the Down Under restaurant in Radio City. . . subtitle: "Ka.i's to Riches". . , June Knight wears a low-cut gown for her second-net entrance in Bobby Clark's "The Would-Me Gentlema'n." So overwhelmed was one other evening that he let „ •i doleaniim wolf-whisllf; wnlkod down the aisle and onto the slage, and Luwd grandly lo Miss Knignt, who plnys a countess in the daily Mike I odd production Ttle audience howled as IBobby Clarkcommenleil: "l.-'.ver.vone else comes into my house, why not you?" Just about everyone in the en- lerlainmenl world seems to be writing a book (hits year. . . . Goor- gle Jessel will write two more. . . Bob Crosby, brother of Bing, haa. one readying for spring public;/ ' lion. . . Joey Adams, a comic, is writing a collection of gags, a la Bennett Corf, with emphasis on night club repartee. Joan Roberts says nylons arc as hard to find as a Broadway show with which Oscar Hainmeritein is mil associated. . . Horace Schmicl- lap. husband of Carole Landis, will have a half-million dollar movie plant started at Yonkers, N. Y.. as soon as construclion is permitted . . It will be. says Hoi.'.te tno largest in the country outside Hollywood and will liavi? facilities lor television production. must fish. But for a that's all changed, at least while. Faced with the shortage of while- shuts and tuxedoes. -,^ \»',|i ( -).; Iho orralie sched'ilos of most laundries, tho Shuherls and iijier ine-'iti-r owners have eased up on tlu-ii ukase and now permit them to work in business suits. The owners don't aprove of violent tweeds and certainly a turtle-neck sweater would find a baleful Shubert eye in its direction, but the lads have for Ihe tim<> being left, behind their old formal logs and will fight it out in ir-'-irmal simplicity until the battle of the boiled-shirt shortage has been won. Some of the fellows keep right on wearing thorn if they have them, though. Just can't get out of the habit. Bennett Cerf, publisher and author of the best seller, "Try and Slop Me," has turned down the nomination of the Gag Writer's Protective Association lo serve as 23,588 Vehicles Are Checked by the State Police Little Kock. Fob. 22 —W)—Stale Police Director Jack Porter said today that patrolmen nad checked '.;.'•!,~>!i;i vehicles for insufficient brakes and lights since the b»- Kipniiifj of the intensified start- wide traffic safety program Feb. '"'orler said that 1.703 vehicles, ft'., 1 ?"': uf 'TO,, 1 ,! 1 ' had '"""""ent •"•>IK-> anrl 4.'»(>. or one of live, mid improper lights. In March state police will emphasize observance of traffic !i{!hi.s, use of arm signals and driving in proper lanes, he added. killed instantly in the crash. Three ! other youths were seriously in- i jurcd. i JUST RECEIVED A Carload of Swift's Red Steer Fertilizer Also plenty SEED POTATOES * Little Rock, Feb. 22 —(/I 5 )— Arkansas will continue to have temperatures above normal for several more days, the U. S. Weather .Bureau here predicted today. Low temperatures this morning i ranged in the 40's and no rainfall I was reported in the state. Cloudy i weather was forecast for today and tomorrow. Washington, Feb. 22 —(/P)— Ralph Mathews of Jonosboro, Ark., secretary of Senator McClellan (D- Ark), is the nesy president of the Senate Secrelaries' Associalion. Matthews, who has beer- hero only three years, was elected to the post last night. Walnut Ridge. Feb. 22 — (./I 1 )— A second youth died at a Memphis hospital today as the result of injuries suftered in the hoact-on collision of two automobiles near Hoxie, Ark., Wednesday night. He was Paul Cobble, 20, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Cobble of Minturn, Ark. Darrell Dent, 20, of Hoxie was i DO YOU NEED CASH? We will loan you money on your Car, Furniture, Livestock, etc., or if your car needs refinancing see Tom McLarty at the Hope Anto Com- pony, 220 West Second street in Hope, Arkansas. jJ'HE OLD JUDGE SAYS... HENRY:"I've heard that same thing several times lately ... that alcoholics are really sick people. It was news to me. Do yc>" agree with that statement, Judge?" OLD JUDGE: " Yes, it's true, Henry. It's no notion of mine... it's a statement made by scientists who have studied the subject." HENR Y:" What did they find out, Judge ?" OLD JUDGE: "Well, as a result of their medical research, they found out that approximately 95% of the people who drink, drink sensibly. 5% do so unwisely, at times. Included in that 5% is the small percentage known as alcoholics." HENRY: "But why are they called SICK people?" OLD JUDGE: "Because it has been dis. covered that, in many cases, excessive drinking is a symptom of some physical or emotional maladjustment... not the cause of it." HENRY: "Now I understand it, Judge. I am glad to hear of the modern approach to this problem and that so much is really being done to help these folks." Tliii ailtiertisemciil sponsored by Conference of Alcoholic Beverage Iniluslittii Ine, \V Social and P< HOPt STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS 'octal ana rersona Phono 768 Between 9 a. m . and 4 p. m. I ^Social Calendar for its" regular 5 'meeting. monthly dinner The Hope Chapter O.K S will meet Thursday night at 7:30, at the Masonic Hall and the Deputy Grand Lecturer will visit the ehap- Chopin's prelude in A, and P«'»«l Waller Holmes, sololsTwlVo •""ing Ihrough the Years." The traditional wedding marches were i'v 1 '",?'" 1 , (ll 'i'i'>;; Ihe service Mrs. Wri^H,. Played Schueoifs "Ave Knlering with her father (he bride wore a wedding gown of ivory slipper satin fashioned with embroidered Friday, February 22. The Friday Music Club will meel ' 15 " l " 1C hol " C Monday, February 25. \ The Mary Lester Sunday school Llass of the Hrst Melhodisl church r i i M S '-, ' Bcryl Htn "' y ^acher will hold Us regular monthly bus- Kincss and social meeting Monday evening at 7:30 at the home ol Mrs. Hoy Anderson on South Main '' The W.M.U. of the First Baptist church will meet Monday afternoon at 2:30 in the Educational builmdg of the church for u Bible study. The executive committee will meet following the study. Tuesday, February 26. The Cosmopolitism club will meet Tuesday evening at 7:45 at the home of Mrs. R. L. Broach. Wnsl U\n street with Mrs. George Hobison as associate hostess. ' ' McLlollan-McMurry Marriage Announced. A profusion of Southern smilax white snapdragons and carnations' Hanked by burning tapers in branched floor condelabra formed the improvised altar in the home of Mr. and Mrs. James McLlellan ol Pine Bluff for the wedding nf their daughter. Nancy Dora, and John David McMurry. son of Mi- Mrs. Kmmet Holmes McMurrv of Wjimot. The double ring service was read by the Kev. K. C. Kuli> , 7n event of 5 o'clock February ilth of Little Hock and Rev. ' Otlio league pastor of the 1st Methodist Church of Pine Bluff. Onlv relatives and a few close friend's oi the bridal couple attended The tapers were lighted by the younger sisters of the bride. 'Miss Belly McLlellan, in a floor leiu-lli model of pink taffeta and net and Miss Martha Sue McLellan. drussed in blue laffeta and lace. Preceding the ceremony, Mrs. Ella Mao Wright,, organist, played a pro- iQjram of nuptial music including sweetheart neckline in seed pearls, lilted basijii..-, lorn' s eeves and full skirl ending in a snort train. Her fingertip veil ol illusion was caught lo a coronet of orange blossoms and she carried a cascade bouquet of white gardenias, centered wilh a white orchid. Her! only ornament was a strand of i pearls a gm of u, L , bridegroom.) MI'' T 1ly all * l ' c '«''t was her .sister. ! Miss Mary Jane McLellan of I.Htlr. i -Kock. who wore ice-blue embroid- • ored marquiscllo designed with 1 sweetheart neckline, tight fitlinif: waist and full skirl. She carried) a Colonial bouquet of paslel spring flowers. ; Cliftord Larrison of Wilmol ser- man. There WCTI; no --^- .... .j>~iv^vi u iw ui I uu-l l'... ]- t>"'••-'i o ,-/>-iwivt; tin; jjtll t DI1OUIQ LJC wedding cake, encircled with la 'l.H cold, while others consider at-nias. which rontpi-pfl Ihn Hiii. ordinary ronrn tni-mim-nlum tr, !-,« ved as ushers. . Al ihe informal reception following the cermony Mrs. M.C Hawkins of Parksdalc, sister of Ihc bridegroom, served the Uiree-tk-r- ed wedding cake, encirc gardenias, which centered the urn- ing table which was'decorated wilh while bridal flowers and lighted candles in crystal candelabra.'Mrs. Uiiford Larrison presided al the punch bowl and Miss Virginia Uovd Miss Mary Alice McDonald a'nd Miss Grace Allen Kike; assisted. After a brief wedding trip Ihe couple will be at home in Hope. I'or going away. Mrs. McMurry chose a three-piece suit of black and while shepherd check. She wore red snakeskin accessories and pinned a while orchid al her shoulder. Coming and Going ~ Tommy Bacon ui' Shreveport, Louisiana is visiting his brothers, The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written lor NEA Service Exposure to severe cold, in the •absence of marked dampness, causes slowing of the blood stream. Ihe harmful effects of prolonged , exposure lo cold usually result Iliom stagnation of the blood. 11 the cold is intense, the skin turns white and the frozen part .solidities; after thawing, the skin may remain pale of the small arteries are still in spasm. When lhawing is complete the skin changes lo a bright pink and .swelling begins; permanent damage to the arteries may result Jrom destruction of their lining cells and this causes the blood to clot and slick lo Ihc wall GANGRENE IS A DANGER Fiostbilo -is most apt lo affect the fingers -and Iocs, hands and feet, although the ears frequently are involved. 11 the injury is severe the loss of skin from guiigrcne and infection may -occur even if there is little damage lo the deeper tissue; in mild cases, Ihc skin recovers without gangrene developing. Whether "cool" or "cold" applications should be applied to a Iroslbillen extremity is still a de- balablc-.question. Some investi- galors belcive the part should be DOROTHY DIX Disloyal Wives Page Three CXTCHNAtLV CAUSED UStn DY MILLIONS SKIN,Sil<?Ci$$; OINTMENT Neal Bacon and family and Douglas Bacon and family hero. PAINLESS DENTISTRY Milwaukee. Kcb .1!) — i/l'; -— A "e\v months ago one uf IJr. Benjamin Weisbreii's patients fainted jus! a:; he was lo extract a tooth. 1'he dentist waved a buttle of smelling salts under tne patient's tost' and then removed the aching .ooth. The patient came back Jor a:i- ither extraction and suggested to Dr. Wt-isbrrn: "Use the same stutl' oil did before. It wa.s wonderful." The dentist waved the smelling salts and proceeded with Ihe ex- lraclion. "You better gel a i'resh bottle." ho patient said, rubbing his jaw. 'That .shift is getting weak." It's strange no body has ever thought of selling pads of wall j paper for little kids to write on. i It's easy for a bore lo drill big holes in anybody's patience. ordinary room temperature to be idea;!; no one I'ccommcds that heat should be applied, as this results in extra swelling and blistering. Mild iroslbilc causes painful .cold, numb, sliff, waxy-while lingers, toes, or cars which arc usually insenstivc. lo touch. As a general rule the part throbs for hours and numbness persists for days. In severe types, the tissues may not swell as the part immediately develops dry gangrene. PROTECTION REQUIRED When blisters form they may loosen the skin which 'is cas't off. leaving a thin, smooth, shiny, dusty pink or blue surface beneath. The part is senstive lo cold for a long time and usually turns dusky blue on exposure. It may require months or years for the small blood vessels lo so the part always grow back, exposure. Special forms of cold damage to 'the extremities appears in from exposure of the legs or feel to wetness and cold just above the freezing point, when the legs hang down and there is general chilling of the body. Treatment consists of continued cooling of affected parts, treatment of shock and exposure and prevention of infection. In sever cases, amputation may be necessary. Dear Miss Dix: I am a returned soi viceman. While I was overseas rny wife was running around with sailors, drinking, smoking and having u good lime. She wrote me saying thnt she hud fallen in love with a sailor nnd wanted a divorce so she could marry him. Said she had no fault to find with me, but she just married too young. 1 didn't give her the divorce, but since 1 am back home we are not living together. She wants to come bac-K lo me. We have one child a ;>-ycar-old boy. If we go back lo each other, do you think lhal we will live happilyv C. H. N. Answer: That is a question thai no one, not even you and your wife, can answer. It all depends on how much each of you has changed in Ihc time you have been parted and with the experiences you have gone inrough. And, most of all, it depends upon whether you can forget your wile's past, as well as forgive Married Too Young If Ihc knowledge of her lack of loyally is going lo rankle in Ihe back of your mind and you arc going lo reproach her wilh It every lime you have a difference of opinion, then I think you had better give her a divorce and let her go ncr way in peace. Bui if you have Ihe strength lo wipe the slate clean and make a fresh start in marriage, then it is worth while to, at least, try Ihc experiment of living together again and establishing a home for your child's sake. Your wife's excuse for her con- duct—thai she married loo young— is a valid one. She hadn't had her playtime of life. She look on her- selt rcsponsibililies before she was ready lor Ihcm. She wanted to have fun and dance and go with a gay crowd of her own age, and when you went away lo the war and left her and she was lonesome and bored, Ihc temptation to eat and drink and make merry and philander was more than she could resist. Perhaps she has had her lesson now and has found out that the primrose path has plenty of thorns in it, and she will make you a bel- ter wife because of her experience. Dear Dorothy Dix: I am 22 L,nd my wife is 19 and we have been married for three years. I love her very much, but she will not wash and iron my clothes. Does nothing but sit around and read and smoke cigarettes. Every time we have an argument of any kind she runs home lo her mother, which is very expensive for me as her moth- er lives nearly a thousand miles away from my home. We are living with my parents while waiting to gel an apartment. Can you give me any advice about how lo deal with my wife? A Mixedup Husband Answer: 1 would say that the best way lo deal wilh a trifling wife, who won't even keep your clothes clean and who has Ihc running- back-lo-Molher-comple.N. is lo buy her a one way ticket lo Molher and let her stay there until she comes lo her senses. As long as your wife can hold leaving you as a'club over your head, she will do it, but once make her realize lhal you won't put up with a part-time wife and thai she is about to lose you, she will come back and stay put. But very likely one of the reasons why your wife does nothing but loaf and smoke cigarettes is because she is bored with not having anything lo do. She is not in her own home. She is in her in-law'.s, where she has no authority and no real outlet for her energies. Get her into a home of her own and she will probably surprise you by being a thrifty lillle housekeeper. News of the Churches CGTOKSatacr^n.-uiM^yfj^ 3 BIG DAYS CHURCH OF CHRIST 5th and Grady Streets Waymon D. Miller, Minister Bible Classes—U:-!5 a.m. Morning Worship—10:45 a.m. Young People's Meeting— G: p.m. Evening Worship —7:00 p.m. Mid-week Service, Wednesday 7:0li p.m. OUR LADY OF HOPE CHURCH (Catholic) Rev. Amos H. Enderlfn Weekday Mass—7:30 a. in. Sunday Mass—10:30 a. m. FIRST PENTECOSTAL West 4th and Ferguson Streets T. J. Ford, Pastor Sunday School—9:45 a.m. C. J. Howe, Supt. Morning Services—11:00. Pentecostal Gleaners—0:30 p.nit Night Service—7:00. Friday, Bible Study—7:30 p.m. You are only a stranger once; at the First Pentecostal church. ' Come Sunday and bring your friend. You arc always welcome. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Thos. Brewster, Minister Sunday School—0:45, classes fpr all age groups. Morning Worship—10:55. Message by the Pastor. Vesper Service—5 pm. Sermon by the Pastor. Young Peoples Meeting—(i: 15 p. m. You are cordially invited to worship with us. p.m. Prayer Service and Choir Practice, Wednesday—7:30 p.m. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Corner Main and Third streets S. A. Whitlow, Pastor Sunday School—9:30 a.m. H. E. Thrash, Superinledent. Morning Worship—10:50 a. m. Special music by the choir, "Come Unto Me" message by Ritler. The pastor's Baptisl Training Union—G: 15 p.m Evening Worship—7:30 p.m. Special music by Ihc choir, "The Mystery of Grace" by Lillenas. The pastor's message. Tuesday through Friday. District Bible Conference at the First Baptist Church, DeQueen, Arkansas, Rev. Boyd Baker host pastor. Wednesday. "The Fellowship Hour"—7:30 p.m. This is a service that you ought not miss. In this hour of worship in-between- Sundays you will find a spiritual lift. Friday: The worker Council of Hope Association. All the workers of bolh the Sunday School and Training Union should be present —beginning with the supper at 6 o'clock. Dear Miss Dix: I have been married now for cighl months and my husband's allitude towards me puzzles me. He docs not confide in me. I do not know anything about his financial affairs, or how much he makes. Whenever he goes to the bank lo make a dcposil or to cash a check his mother goes with him. We both work and he insists on knowing every cent I make and what I do with it. Don't you think it a queer thing for his mother to know all about her son's business while 1 know nothing? L. W. K. Answer: Evidently your husband has never ctil his mother's apron springs, and she is taking every precaution to keep him from ever doing it. Anyway, what's sauce for the goose is sauce for Ihc gander, and if your husband keeps his money lo himself, you will be wise to hang on lo yours. But it is no way for u young couple to start out in marriage. There are 170 known copies of John Wycliffc's handwritten Bibles. Only four passenger automobiles were reeislercd in the United States in 1895. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main and Avenue D ttr'-.C 3 , 1 ! 1 Holdrid ae, Pastor ™ AU With Ihe coming of Ihc last Sun- Tcacl day of February we urge every!7:00 p. t vi om lii-iv n ttrt f nisM-i »J ^. ^r 4 u — m~ i .. T-» be speaking both morning and evening. Sunday School—9:30 a.m. Morning Worship—10:50 C. A. Services—U:00 p.m. Evangelistic Service—7:00 p.m. Wednesday: Prayer and Bible Study—7:30 p.m. Thursday: Women's Missionary Council—2:30 p.m. Friday: Men's Prayer Meeting, Women's Prayer Mecling, and Hl- C.A. Brigade—7:30 p.m. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Sunday, February 24, 1946 Bible School 9:45 a.m. Classes for all ages. Morning Worship Hour—10:50 a. m. Sermon by Chaplain Wm. P. Hardegrec. Evening Worship Hour—7:30 p. m. Christian Youth Fellowship—6:30 p.m. Special music well be given by the Choir with the very efficienl assislance of Mrs. Thomas M. Purvis as splist and Luther Holloman Jr. playing the Hammond Electric Organ. Men's Fellowship Group will hold their regular monthly meeting on Thursday, February 28 at 7:30 p.m. This will be a special Ladies night program and banquet. A splendid program will be given and a full atlendance of (he membership will be in order . member and friends of Ihe Tabei nacle lo be in his or her place next Sunday. Weather conditions and sickness has prevented some of you from attending, but without further absence, may we expect you to be in your place next Sunday. The Lord has been graciously blessing our services, and you UNITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST South Elm St. Doyle M. Ingram, Pastor Sunday School—10:00 a.m. Preaching—11:00 a.m. Evangelistic Service-7:30 p.m. n'ccd to'bo"enjoying these blessings --_i 0 ! J^ 1 *! 1 !^, Monda y -2:00 along with others. The pastor will GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST N. Ferguson St. D. O. Silvey, Pastor Sunday School—10:00 a.m. Preaching—11:00 a.m. B.T.C. and Bible Study—(J:30 p.m. Preaching—7:30 p.m. Auxiliary, Monday—2:30 p.m. Teachers' Meeting, Wednesday— -_ r.. Prayer Service, Wednesday—7:30 p.m. "Seek yc the old paths." EMMET METHODIST C. D. Meux, Pastor The pastor will preach at Holly Grove at 9:30 a.m. and at 7 p.m. and at DcAnn at 11. a.m. Sunday. The Hendrix College Special offering will be taken. DOROTHY STALEY i - j?s^^.^ al>J fe^ggjaaga.g.ag;;ir^B3'3-.<. „ THR/LUM&ff • Plus! On Some Program ® • COMEDY • LeonErroll "Let's Go Stepping CARTOON • Merry Meiodies _ "BashfuS Buzza vd Sunday Features: 1:38, 3:33, 5:28, 7:23, 9: 13 XX11I j We never discussed that afternoon in which my Miss Jenny had i gone off with Stephen Willson. ! We wailed and waited for He- j bard's orders, which didn't come. ! He wa.s more mocdy than ever but | strangely enough he ceased lor- I .'iionting Jenny, as he ordinarily I did when in one of these morose i "pells. Stephen was still in this ! country. He had been detached iron] his regiment and sent lo I Washington on some special work. 1 suppose lhal is how lie knew aboul Hebard, or perhaps that was the i'l.-asnii tin- iii.s going. He never lold. -•ill 1 know aboul the whole thing to this day is lhat Stephen walked intu ihe house in Buslon thai day in May ;>!id said he wanled lo 'sec Heh.nd aiui he would wail lor him Stephen hud little tu say and bolh •l'--nn.\ ai.d J were pnx./'led. When I-.c.iaril -jot homu, lie and Stephen were closeted together fur a lung tiiiu.- and when ihey came out S'.i-plun (lid all Ihe lalking. "Pack your bag. Jenny," he sa'id. "You -ind Nana are going home with me tonight." 1 had begged my Miss Jenny to le;,\e IK-bard a hundred limes and she had icfi.isi.-d. But she looked Jrom Stephen lu Hebard and without anolher word did as she had been tuld. llebard made no protest He .simply .sat there with his head in his hand.--. When we were ready lo leave, Stephen laid his service revolver on the lable. Hebard didn't raise his head. "Jenny?" he said. She slopped and waited. "Plea.:.e don't go. Jenny," he hi-;;ilalt-d, and then looked' al Strph;>n, "without kissing me goocl- by," In: finished. My Mibsj Jenny went back and -Copyright, 1946, NEA Service, Inc. kissed him and that was the only lime in my life that 1 felt sorry for Hebard Pharr. It was a hollow, lilcless kiss. * ^ « We lefl Boslon on Ihc night train The telegram from Ihc Boston authorities reached Wcslbrook 15 minutes before we did. The newspapers pushed the war aside—after all we had been in it six weeks and it was an old stor\—lo tell the country that while Hebard Pharr's wife was on the way to Westbrook wilh another man, he had shot himself. They fixed it up pretty. A gallant naval officer and the rich young wife who had descried him And then Stephen's name was brought in. The newspapers ignored me. There was no room for, a 40-year-old companion if Ihe slor.v I was to be inlercsliirg. But 1 walked | the Hour with Jenny and I sat silently with Stephen. When the news \ broke lhal Hebard had killed himself with Stephen's revolver, we were all summoned back lo Boston Until Ihe inquest was held. Sleph-! en was in a very unenviable position. We were on the front pages for 10 days with Stephen first be-: ing suspected of murder and then i held as a material witness. The coroner's jury, after hearing Jen-' ny s and my testimony lhal Hebard was alive when we lefl and Stephen was wilh us, brought in a verdict of suicide, but there slill were some nasty comments. Stephen went overseas immediately after that and it wasn't until late July that my Miss Jenny said to me one day. "Nana," she said "I'm going lo have a child." "Dear God. Jenny." I began. But she looked al me vrey calmly and .vaid, "Don't be alarmed Nana It isn't Hcbarcl'ii child. It's Stvph- But we were on the front pages ol Hie newspapers again in anolhcr month; for Hebard Pharr had betrayed his country. To this day 1 don t know how Stephen Willson Knew il. Hebard wasn l in it alone- there were others in nigh places'. His reason for suicide was apparent to the world. He had avoided a lormal trial, but nol my Miss Jenny nor Stephen Willson. They had stood irial in every newspaper in Ihc country. We went to Jenny':; aunt in New Hampshire Inen and came back lo fusion lor l-'lelcn's birth. Jenny and oiepneu \vinson were married on tne am ol April, juiu, m Ver- fmn-fr',"?, 111 ^' JivL ' a in Nc ' w Yoi ' k until 1-letch was 7 and Belsy •> inen Joel sines tiled and thev came r-ri.- U !, , Wei>IL "'^'K and 'nought L lilts Ldye. Westbn.uk had lur- gutlen all mat had gune before and sometimes 1 think mv iMiss Jennv and Mr. Willson iiad loo. They were that happy. Uru had had nolhing lu say as 1 lold her the story. Now she walked to ihe window and looked out— to the rucK gardens. "So in ihe end, she said, "everything has worked out." only one answer. "H usually does il There was "Yes," I said. people Jet it, fere It's when we inlcr- 1 slopped ai'.hasl. Where Phillipa was concerned had any of us inier- fcredV I didn't luel thai Phillipa had been murdered. We weren't Ihe kind of people who murdered, cither in hatred or passion, but each oi' us had had murder in his hearl. iTo Bo Continued) iPoliticidn Now that Japanese women, for the first time in history, are permitted to vole, Yoshiko Kudo, above, occupies an important position in the political picture. iShe is president of the newly formed Japanese "Ladies Party.'1 So They Say The average prison inmate is your neighbor who made a mistake. When he returns to society, real him as you would a neigh—Clinton T. Duffy, warden, San Quentm Prison. Civilians troubles have caused a rush in re-enlistments. ~Lt.-Col. Curtis Burton, Camp Pendlelon, Calif., recruiting officer. In the Bible we have not merely a Historical, document and a classic of English literature, but the word of God. That word -must not be hidden in ancient phrases which have changed or lost their meaning; it must stand forth in language that is direct and clear and meaningful to the people of todav —Dean Luther. A. Weigle of Yale Divinity School, Bible modcrn- izer. The dcmoncracics arc torn between the principals for whicfl they fought and an eager impatience to forgot all about the war and get back to profitable peacetime trade—business as usual —Henry Morgentthau, Jr., former Treasury secretary. o Barbs By HAL COCHRAN The Japs launched 9000 balloons against the U.S. during the war. And collectively, they proved one grand bust. The means to a man's ends often mean the end of a man's means. President Truman is back of a program to build 2,700,000 homes in 194G-'47. Here's one time we're all in favor of raising the clelirigs. A cab company official says taxi drivers lead a monotonous life. Perhaps because they never have any change. Don't complain too much about poor ventilation in your office. You may get the air. Kok of Hogs on Conference All-Stars By HAROLD V. RATLIFF Dallas, Tex., Feb. 22 •—(/!')— There was little argument over the 1946 all-southwest conference basketball team. Races for the five positions were not even close. Five schools — Baylor, Arkansas, Texas A.and M., Texas Christian and Texas — placed players, and three of them, Jamie Dawson of the Aggies, Leory . Pasco of 1. C. U. and Jackie Robinson of Baylor, were unanimous choices. George Kok of Arkansas, leading conference scorer, got all except two votes, and Al Madsen of Texas got half of them. The seven conference coaches and executive secretary James H Stewart participated in the poll which determined the team Here is the first team: George Kok, Arkansas, Forward, height 6-10.< Jackie Robinson, Baylor, forward height 5-11. Jamie Dawson A, St. M. center height G-7. Al Madsen, Texas, guard, height 5-10. Dawson and Kok both arc centers, but the former got more ballots for the pivot post than forward. Kok registered the same at each position Robinson is a guard but nc received more ballots for forward. The team averages a little belter than six feet, two inches — one of the smallest quintets ever selected . Landing on the second team were: Bryan Lloyd, Southern Methodist, and Roy Cox, Texas, forwards; Bill Johnson, Baylor center; Bill Flynt, Arkansas, and Harmon Walters, Rice, guards. Lloyd and Flynt each received two first team votes while Walters and Johnson each got one. -- o -- There are now 130,538 square! miles in the national forests of I the Rocky Mountain states. Expenditure Council Meet March 19 Little Rock, Feb. 22 — (/f) — The Arkansas Public Expenditure Council s fourth annual membership meeting will be held at Little Rock March 19, Executive Director Steve Stahl announced today. Dr. John F. Sly, professor of political science and director of Princeton surveys of Princeton University, will be the principal speaker. Dr. Sly, Stahl said, has been selected to serve as consultant in the council's study of the entire tax system of Arkansas. Ullimatc goal of the tax survey is to formulate an Arkansas tax plan which would "provide adequate revenue for the economical and efficient administration and operation of every essential public service; remove present inequities and create a healthy economic climate in which agriculture; business and industry might flourish." The study will be directed by Harold E. Hurst, graduate of the School of Government Management of Denver University Hurst was selected in 1941 to revamp Colorado's tax collection system. Slahl said that Hurst's experience on that successful undertaking was a determining factor in his selection. THE BIG BUY* Moroline Best Duality Petroleum Jilly ...It's a Big Jar,a Big Value FOR 1 CHAPPED UPS CHAFED SKIN SCR APES, BRUISES MINOR CUTS- BURNS—SCALDS Yours and Baby's Minor Skin Irritations for GIFTS of Distinction That are sure to Please New Shipment of TIFFIN CRYSTAL In Blue and Clear Fruit Bowls Ivy Bowls Candle Sticks Consoles Cream Sugar GIFTS FOR EVERY OCCASION —VISIT OUR SHOP MISS HENRY'S SHOP Phone 252 R I L T 0 SUNDAY • MONDAY • TUESDAY- • • Breath-Taking In its big lavish scenes ... A story of high adventure in the days of Piracy ... a colorful era where courage and power alone were a man's single title to his worldly goods, his home, his woman and his very life . . . Sunday Features 1:18 • 3:16 - 5:14 7:12 - 9:10 FEATURETTE: LATEST PARAMOUNT NEWS EVENTS r M •it- i 1 1 ii

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