Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 25, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, February 25, 1946
Page 2
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««M~«MI»WMmm*<»4KMM»^^ I Page Two HOPE S ? A R, HOPE/ARKANSAS Berlin Has to Be Seen to Realize It's Utter Devastation Monday, February 25, 1946 Hope Star Star ol Hope 1899; Prois 1427, Consolidated January 18, 1919 Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) of the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher MACKENZIE .fP'World Traveler Berlin, Feb. 25 — You have to seeithe ruins of Berlin to get even a j 1 smattering, of the truth about vajat? the war has done to the world's fourth largest city. This column the other day described the destruction of the great RuhrUmd industrial city of Essen, which literally was torn, to pieces - by'bombs but which still clings, to lifq nnct,• amazing to relate,'has a population of some 363.000 existing among the ruins. Berlin is miles of heaps of rubble and j sfialtered walls which once were j homes, business houses, churches | arid public institutions. In this de- .solation are hundreds of thousands of cave .dwellers.. • • ! Of course, here and there you! see a building in which the dam- i age "is relatively slight. Mrs. Mac; SubscripHon Rotcs . (Alwa Po oble in and I have been living m one of A: ) v ance); By aty carrier per week I5c these. Children are going to school Hcmpsteod. Nevada, Howard, Miller and i" one of the worst schoolrooms I Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; else:that youngsters ever saw-, and i where S6.50. tiiere are studying their new de- Nazified readin' and writing' and 'rlthmetic. Courts are being held under similar conditions. But despite these tiny refuges, "Berlin is for the most part a oiiastly ruin in the .midst of which the Germans exist only be- Ent « re d cs 5cond ^ la . ss matte ' ?' £ e Arkansas, under the cause they are given a ration of food and fuel by civilized conquerors. To be sure, some Berliners are (AP) — Means Associated Press. (NEA) — Means Newspaper Enterprise Associotion. Mcmber of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. Notional Advertising Reprosentativt — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Term., iterick Building; Chicago, 400 North Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Avc.; Delroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand uii. iu ue suit;, suiue oti uiiti :> ait ••••-•, ^^.,w,i, ,.,,•.»., ..»-*«. ... uiunu engaged in gainful employment for B' vd - ° klahor r° c .'fY. 314 Terminal Bldg.; th- occupation authorites/but those ' Ncw Orleon5 - 722 Unlon st ' folks are comparatively few, and tne.r earnings aoii t benefit them greatly because there isn't much .to.buy excepting from the black- market leeches who Charge .staggering .prices. For the most part you see these "cave" people trying to make their habitations more livable, standing in queues for their rations or making their way out into the country to "pick up bits of wood in the forests to supplement their slender, fuel supply. 'Weil now. you'd think that these followers of Hitlerism were as thoroughly beaten as a people dotild be, and in one sense they! ^arc. They are beaten physically, j 'and'those who have undergone], the horrors of bombing and actual!,., battle are in a Schwellenboch Says, Case Bill 'I!l-Advised' Washington, Feb. 25 —(/T)— Secretary ot L,abor Schwellenbach told senators today that the Case Labor Disutes bill passed by the House is "hodge-podge legislation" and "ill-advised." Calling attention to "man of thou- 'pnnrt f rfnn hnt r P f h r Germany. whote are beaten mentTSv 8 When Thef r^o^^from 6 "^ Ihel shock and economic chaos they j Senate Labor committee this is no ( u f measure that "could llpsct our established sys- with labor relation ' _,-%• — . unless something gives them a spiritual change meantime. •Thp-first time I was in Germany •was at the end of World War One. The difference • between the situation then and now was that in the Jtjr r * Conflict :ihe Germans didn't suffer actual .contact with war on ineir home soil. 'Ihey were in the main starved into submission bv the Allied blockade. They weren't beaten either physically or mentally in actual combat and certainly weren't in any chastened frame o'f mmd when they surrendered. From .then pn you saw the war split : in Germany grow. The last time J was here fateful, Munich I went to the secretary' said the _ rincipal objectives . • • i "Ui It sets up new machinery (for the mediation of labor disputes; 'H2i It attempts to restrict the organized activities of workers by amending the National Labor Relations Act and the Norris-LaGuardia jAct of 1932." I Then, in a detailed . examination of present labor laws and practices, Schwellenbach declared the ! Case bill "is definitely inferior." Part of the case bill, he said, "is an open invitation to complete i nullification of all remedial legisla- Ition anecting labor standards and | labor relations," adding: j ''f do not think Congress will ! allow the national policy set forth tional declaration that if Ccezhoslo- -vakia-tdidn't give him -what he wanted, he would go and take it. I saw. Hermann Goering strutting on. that, same platform before Hitler arrived and putting oira theatrical .display for the benefit of a relighted crowd. Then I followed HitteB into poor-little 1 Czechoslovakia's sudeteniand and saw him form^Pv annex this loot. Yesterday I .went to the sports palace again, ana it is a mass of ruins. I visited the great marble chancellery which Hitler built on Grandiose proportions that fed his terrific ego. I saw his private office, which was big enough S'or a football- game. And then I went outside •"fo"the underground fortress where he made his last stand. Tonight T. am leaving for Nuci*~nbf >r £ j ! to get a look at Goering in the prisoners' box. Yes, you'd think that thc Germans would be about fed up with war and dictators. But, thus far, I have found nothing to support the HELPS BUILDUP RESISTANCE . against MONTHLY " trated in 5' manner." Wife Admits She Stabbed Husband Little Rock, Ark. Feb. 25 — (UPi— Mrs. Lula Mae Haustein, 134, was held today after admitting, (Police said, that she stabbed to death her 59-year-old husband during a drinking bout in their apartment here. I Summoned by neighbors, police ! found Mrs. Haustein in bed. and I her husband dead on the floor Sat iurday. 'She surrendered a paring When Taken Thriipiit The Month stabbed him with," police said. The slight, black-haired woman told police she and her husband quarreled frequently, mostly over liquor. She said they had been married 14 years and that since she could not reform him, she frequently joined him in drinking sprees, police said. GERMANS ENROUTE HOME Wroclaw, (Breslau) Poland, Fob. 25 — iff") — Approximately 3,000 Germans departed yesterday enroute to new homes in Allied zones of occupation in Germany inaugurating a government plan to rid all Poland of the 1,500,000 Germans by July 15. idea that there has been any fundamental change in the mentality of these people. They most certainly must be kept under military control for a generation or more, while they are reeducated in the ways of peace. If I seem to be laboring this point, it's because there are signs that some Allied peoples don't rea- lixu this truth. Germany must be reformed if we are to have peace. o Supreme Court Continued from Page One Also A Fine Stomachic Tonic! : Lydia E. Pinfcham's Vegetable Compound DOES MOKE than just relieve monthly pain when caused by female . Zimctional monthly disturbances. It also relieves weak, tired, nervous, cranky feelings — of such days— when due to this cause. Pinkham's Compound has a soothing effect on one of woman's most important organs. Taken thruout the month— Pinkham's Compound helps build up resistance against such distress. It's also a. very effective stomachic tonic. Thousands Upon Thousands of Girls and Women Helped— There are no opiates in Pinkham's Compound. It's made from Mother Nature's own wholesome roots and herbs plus Vitamin B;. It HELPS NATURE. Thousands upon thousands of women have reported remarkable benefits. If you suffer like this — we urge you to give Finkiiam's Compound a fair and honest trial- Buy it at any drugstore, Ouachita chancery was affirmed in awarding Mrs. Tommie OT.ee a $10.000 judgment against Ed and Ida Elizabeth Sullenberger in connection with property she had pur- enasL-d irom the Sullenbergers for lhai amount on the grounds that the deed tendered failed to convey the properly she had sought to pur- I chase. Polk chancery was reversed in awarding Rupert Parks title to a lot in the city of Mena. Mrs. M. E. Cromwell claimed the lot as an in- heirtance. Parks claimed the lot on the grounds he had made an oral agreement with the previous owner which vested title in him. The Su- ipreme court held the lower court ; should have dismissed Parks' suit I for want of equity. Why Americans Should Eat Dark Bread—And Like If j \__\> -' r —- rz.\ /?* A _ _ Work Started on $60,000 Frozen Food Locker Plant at 415 South Main,Today W.t.. and J. N. llobbs, announced® today that work had been KUUH.U on the II & 11 Fro/en Food Locker plant, located at 415 South Main sticet, next door to the A & P Grocery company. The,fro/en locker plant will be (ill by 100 feet vice is a far cry from the cnrly locker plants, which consisted of nothing more than a few wires and wooden-lockers in cold storage plants. A frozen food locker plant Is a mid" will cost about $00,01)0. The place where free/or storage is pro building is being constructed by I viderl for individual families, whore Map above shows some of the principal areas of the world facing food shortages so critical as to make starvation inevitable in many places. In Europe alone, 100,000,000 persons live on diets below the 1500-calory danger point. Uncounted millions of Asiatics will be on substandard diets this year. Through its grain conservation program, the U. S. hopes to have 35,000,000 more bushels of wheat for export. The next six months is the critical period of the world fight against starvnfion. If the threat of world famine still exists then, we may go back In fnorl rjilinninf. Heroic Dog Dies to Save Young Master Casey.was .Hist a mongrel clog, but he was n loving—and beloved—pal of young Claude Mollander .of Kane, Pa Recently they were romping in the back yard when a mountain lion, escaped from a local zoo, appeared. 11 crouched .to altack But Casey moved-first and faster. Unhesitatingly ha slashed in. The fight was terrific, but brief, and hopeless for Ihe dog. But Casey never let until he was killed, and his sacrifice gave the boy lime to flee into the house and Slate police later found and lulled the lion, whose body is shown ;it right, above. in» over the body of his heroic- pet, is pictured at lefl. up summon help. Claude, wucp- Wives of Cab Driver Vets Aid Husbands By DOROTHY WILLIAMS Washington, Feb. 25 —(UP) — Most of the wives who accompanied Chicago's 30 cab-driver veterans here admittedly came along for the ride. But nosv that they're here, thc 40 wives are helping their husbands in their fight to get licenses to operate taxis back homo. The hacksters, all veterans of VVorld War II, "marched" on this city in their black and cream cabs to ask federal officials to break '.'a monopoly" which they claim keeps them from taxi driving in Chicago. "We're sticking it out with our husbands, even if it takes a year," said Mrs. Freda Rosenthal, whose G.I. veteran husband, Harold, led the protesting cab parade around the U. S. Capitol. "There's plenty for us women to do, keeping our quarters clean and seeing that our husbands get food and clean laundry." The Roscnthal, a pretty brunette who has a two-year-old " daughter back home in Chicago, brought pillows and blankets. "We were all set to bunk wherever we could," she said, "but now we've found this tourist camp all I have to do is a little maid work." Townspeople along thc 750-mile route were friendly, offering rooms in their homes for some of the travellers, she reported. And in Fort Wayne, Ind., some Congress of Industrial Organisations trikers threw cigarets in their cars. "All the way people kept shouting, 'Hi, Chicago,' and 'we're with you," she added. The trip is a honeymoon for Leon Qvetqo and his titian-haired wife, j Laura, who share thc double cabin with the Rosenthals. Qvetqo. qa south Pacific . veteran and his bride, a former night club singer and until recently a Wac aviation mechanic, were married jusi before they left Chicago. Mrs. Louise Hcrrner, wartime airplane factory worker, is another who is just as determined. Mrs. Hermer, who is expecting a child in August, drove more than 10 miles of the trip over Icy Pennsylvania roads while her husband, Philip, slept. 'The Voice' Cautions Traffic about 8 points. Blamed by Wall slreeters for the post-holiday relapse was growing pessimism regarding industrial strikes and their repercussions on corporate earnings. Skepticism over the government's wage-price formula as an adjuster of labor and business troubles also was said to have inspired a certain amount of liquidation. "Thiness" of the all- cash market resulted in spreads of :i points or so between sales for a number of high-quoted issues. Thc direction was downward fiom the start with dealings lively i in the forenoon. A dip of G points for American Telephone, one of the widest for this bellwether in a long time chilled sentiment, U. S. Steel started on a 2,00-sharc block, off l 3-4. and later extended this substantially. Transfers were in the neighborhood of 2,300,000 shares. Railway bonds were in supply. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Feb. 15 —(UP) — Continuing strike threats sent-cotton futures down seven to 27 points as thc market closed steady here today. March closed at 26.20, down 27; May -at 2G.34, clown 11; JuJly at 26.36, clown nine; and October at 26.26, clown seven. The spot market closed steady and 10 points lower, middling at 20.05. Sales totaled 2,983. Cotton closed steady. Mar high 26.50 — low 26.20 — close 26.20. May high 26.56 — low 26.34 — close 26.34. Jly high 26.55 — low 26.34 — close 26.36. Oct. high 26.47 — low 26.26 — close 26.27. Dec. hig.h26.45;— low 20.24.— close 26.24. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Feb. 25 — W>)— Cotton futures rushed up to gains of more than $1 a bale in early trading to day but subsequently lost most of the gains on commission house profit taking and hedging. Early buying, was influenced by the prospective higher textile ceilings and opposition in Congress to present agricultural price control. However, sentiment changed in later dealings influenced partly by considerable March liquidation prior to first notice day tomorrow, weakness in securities, and a now government offering of 530,000 bales of cotton for which the trade will start bidding Wednesday. Late afternoon prices were 90 cents a bale lower to 15 cents higher. Men 26.34, May 26.42, Jly 26.39. Cotton closed steady 1 Mar high 26.62 — low 2(1.256 — close 26.35. May high 26.59 — low 26.33 — close 28.35." kly high 26.59 — low 26.33 — close 26.33. Oct high 26.47 — low 26.22 — close 26.26. Dec. high 26.45 — low 26.21 — close Spots closed nominal at 26.93 down 11. H.I). I 1 ranklin and the contractor is ,T.\V. Booth. The plant will have 1 nno :>u steel lockers, 6 and U cubic feet size, with both clour aim l ,,.,>»^. type, and will be one of the largest in the state. The plant will be open this Summer, Mr. Hobbs said. Tliis all new steel fro/.en food locker plant, with a capacity to serve Hope and this trade territory, is one of Hope's largest and newest post war industries. The plant will include a chill and aging room to store meats until •all body heat has been removed and to age the meat if desired, a i processing room for cutting up the I meat, and a smoke room for hams, bacon, etc. .Rendering of lard will also be done al the plant as well as making sausage for the customers. A separate poultry room will be included in the plant in which to kill and dress poultry for the locker owners, said Mr. Hobbs. Accoi cling to available records there were probably not more than 250 frozen locker plants, furnishing locker service in the cntirci country, at the beginning of 1936. Because of the outsanding benefits, locker plants had increased by leaps and bounds in all sections of the country, until there were over 5,000 plants in operation by the beginning of 1944. and at that time there was a total capacity of l.~ 730,000 lockers, which were'serving 1,440.000 families or approximately 5,000,001) people. Reliable figures show that during a single year these plants will handle an esli- mated 875 million pounds of food. Mr. Hobbs said. Mr. Hobbs said thc modern frozen locker plant of today, with its 20 degree below zero freezing comparUncnts, sanitary steel lockers, and complete processing .ser- Truman's Back in Washington Washington, Feb. 25 —(UP) — Social note: The Harry S. Trumans were back at the While House today after a second consecutive weekend cruise down the Potomac aboard the presidential yacht Williamsburg. Mr. Truman, accompanied by White House aides, began the trip Friday. He stayed aboard the yacht when it returned to the navy yard here for Saturday night. Mrs. Truman and their daughter, Margaret,, joined the president yesterday morning. After a short cruise yesterday, the Williamsburg returned last light. o Parents Hope Rhythmic Fever May Be Cured Atlanta. Feb. 25 — (/?)— Mary Ellen Shaw, 4, boarded a train to-. day for Johns Hopkins hospital at Baltimore where her parents hope' an answer will be found for a strange "rhythmic fever" which ias beset her since infancy. The daughter of a Georgia ns- istant attorney general, she fell victim of recurrent fever at the age of three months. -o- POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Feb. 25— —Live poultry, firmer, other classes steady; receipts 5 trucks, no cars; FOB prices; fowl, 26 1-2-27; leghorn fowl, 23 1-2; roasters, 30-3T paying prices to shippers FOB the wholesale market ranged, duck lings, 27 1-2-29; heavy young ducks, 27 1-2-2U; and light farm ducks, 26 1-227. o— Alarmed by increasing recklessness of traffic in the vicinity of his Cleveland, Ohio, home, Curtiss Whits, reconlin;; Jlutiio operator, decided to do something about it. He set up two large amplifying horns outside his window, installed a loudspeaker system and began a daily vigil, during rush hours, with binoculars ;nul microphone. When he sees reckless driving or improperly equipped cars, he booms out the license number with warning to the driver. VEGETABLE COMPOUND SKIN SUCCESS SOAP and OINTMfN 1 A Complete Line of .... CITIES SERVICE PRODUCTS TIRES, TUBES, BATTERIES and ACCESSORIES ANTHONY SiRVIGE STATION Phone 1106 PAT CROSS, Operator ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK : National stockyards, 111., Feb. 25 j sharp break —iVI'i— Hogs. 7,500; barrows and: rye dragged Sills 9IJ ibs. up 14.80; few lots cull and medium 60-120 Ibs 13.00-50; sows 14.05: slags 13.75-14.05. Cattle, 4.000; calves. 1,200; several loads and lots medium and good steers 15.00-16.50: few good choice lots 16.75-17.00; medium and Hood heifers and mixed yearlings 12.50-15.00; common and medium beef cows 9.25-12.00; few medium and good 12.25-50; canners and cutlers 7.UO-9.00; good beef bulls 13.50-14.00; sausage bulls 13.00 clown; choice vealers 17.90: medium and good 12.50-16.50: cull .and common (j.50-11.00: nominal range slaughter .steers 10.00-17.90; .slaugh- ler heifers 9.50-17.75; stocker and feeder steers 9.00-14.75. Sheep. 2,000; two decks good and choice native wooled lari.hs lo small killers 16.00-25; half deck strictlv choice 16.50; deck mostly good Texas lambs 15.50 ;two decks medium and good westerns 14.00, o • • opening. Ma i:i mild rallies of Ihe time sympathy wit GRAIN AND Chicago, Feb. PROVISIONS 25 —(/P)— After and fall-backs m:i today generally ii the winnipoK market. Wheat, cum and barley held again at ceilings of $1.110 l-'i!, fpl.18 1-2 and $1.22 1-2. Oats were unchanged lo 1-4 cent lower than Thursday's finish. May HI cent ceiling; rye iiii:-liituged to 1 14 off, May $2.14 1-2-34. The ci^Kli wheat market continued firm al ceiling prices today .K.sUrnalLfl renc-ipls 29 cars. Corn wa-: s i e a d y at ceiling prices. Kstimalcd receipts 362 cars. .Bookings 100,000 l.nisl.el.s. Oats vvc-ie in active demand and the market, wa.s firm al ceiling ! prices. Estimated receipts 52 cars. Shipping sale:. 12.000 bushels. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Feb. 26 —(/P)— The slock market today suffered one of ,its sharpest setbacks of the past isix years with leading steels, I motors, rails, liquors, utilities and a | assorted "blue chips" falling 1 to Japanese Postpone Election I. Tokyo, Feb. 25 —(UP)— The Japanese government today postponed the general elections from March 31 to April 10 in a move lo insure that candidates for the House of Representatives will be eligible under Gen. Douglas MacArthur's recent "purge" directive. Thc government decided to postpone the elections 10 days in order to effect "closest complete" liaison wan Allied headquarters and to deliver "approval certificate" of candidates before the official announcement of the election date a formal cabinet statement said. The government has been studying qualifications of candidates diligently on the basis of the "purge" directive, the statement said, in the belief thai "strictly impartial and fresh" elections will lead to construction of a new Japan. More than 2,000 candidates, including 00 women, already have filed their application papers, and Chief Cabinet Secretary Wataru Narahqshi predicted thul by election lime some 4,000 persons would be campaigning for the 466 seats. Thc government in a recent statement interpreting the "purge" directive, said it "desired" that House of Representatives candidates "recommended" by the Hideki Tojo government in the 1942 elections "refrain from running" in the forthcoming elections. This affected some 300 members of the recently-dissolved house. cily or farm dwellers can store their own meal, poultry, fish, giimc. vegetables, fruits, eggs, butter aim other foods for later use, or when such items cannot be obtained. These products arc quick fro/en and stored in lockers. Families can store food thai they grow or buy an dean take advantage of sales in stores and periods when Ihere is an abundance of any item. Fanners can either butcher their own meal and have il stored, or they can buy meals for storage in their lockers. City families can purchase wholesale culs of meal for storage in their lockers., Through the miracle of froxoYt locker plants, you can enjoy spring chickens in January, fresh fruits and vegetables in or oul of season with all their original nutrition, color, flavor and taste. Mr. Hobbs said. The heart of the fro/en locker plant will be the quick freeze cabinets. Mr. llobbs said thai they would have a free/ing capacity of 12.000 pounds each 24 hours. This- is where the miracle of quick freezing occurs. Here your food products are speedily fro/en in lent*per a lures far below x.ero. and 3 lo - 1 limes faster than the old methods. This super quk-k free/ing is vastly important and through this process all thc original flavor, taste texture and vitamin content of the. fresh food products are retained. After the product has been quick flo/.on, il can p bc\ successfully stored for a long pn|od of lime, when placed in ouit-,^«»jdeni lockers. This all mclal lockef is practically air tight and is iheld at a constant, temperature oV zero or below. You will find the locker room clean-,' biighl, pleasant and sanitary in every respect. The poultry room will be a separate room for killing and dressing poultry. II will be equipped wilh a scalding vat and electric poultry picker which will process liOO birds an hour. Mr. Hobbs said. FLUSH KIDNEY URfNE Benefit wonderfully from famous doctor's discovery that relieves ^ backache, run-down feeling due to excess acidity in the urine People everywhere arc finding amazing relief from painful symptoms of bladder irritation caused by excess Acidity In tha urine. DR. KILMER'S SWAMP ROOT acts fast on thc kidneys to caso discomfort by promoting thc flow of urino. This pura herbal medicine is especially welcoma where bladder irritation duo to cxcesi acidity is responsible far "getting tip at nights". A carefully blended combination of 13 herbs, roots, vegetables, balsam; Dr. Kilmer's contains nothing harsh t Is ab- soiutcly non-habit forming. Just food Int * grcdicnts that many people say have *- v marvelous effect, Send for free, prepaid sample TODAYI Lil:a thousands of others you'll be glad that you did. Send name and address to Department A, Kilmer & Co., Inc., Box 1255, Stamford, Conn. Offer limited. Send at once. All druggists sell Swamp Root. JUST RECEIVED A Carload of Swift's Red Steer Fertilirer Also plenty SEED POTATOES Feed Co, New York laws in 1780. enacted price-fixing kmong Kansas City's educational and cultural advantages is the William Rockhill Nelson Gallery of Art and Atkins Museum, with its priceless paintings and more than five thousand objects of art. City of industry and commerce ... of beautiful homes ... of education and religion ... of art, music and the theatre, Kansas City — crossroads of the nation — invites you to share its good fortune. Military Travel Still Is Heavy, but vacation trips soon can be made. Go the must comfortable and enjoyable way ... on the AIR-CONDITIONED . STREAMLINED or the HYING CROW, which also serves BEAUMONT I/IKE CH/.filES PORT ARTHUR ANSAS gOUTHERN •. —_^/ tit 'i *L Phone 76d ersonal Stween 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. Social Calendar Monday, February 25. The Mary Lester Sunday school r i l:i ec of 1 iin I ' 1 ' ••--' •«»-'* • • «*•*•"*" will hold its regular monlhly'buV- sincss and social meeting Mohd.iv evening ,,i 7:30 al the home oi street Anclcrs °n on South Main ' The W.M.U. of the First Baptist church will meet Monday afler- iioon nt 2:30 In the Educational b . 1 ' nc| S "f the church for a Bible ,. MI I". 0 ,, executive committee will meet following the study. Tuesday, February 26. The Cosmopolitian club will innd lucsday evening at 7;.15 !lt t |, 0 homo of Mrs. R. L. Broach, West 1M\ street with Mrs. Gourde Hobison as associate hostess. ^*Stcwart-Shainbel Marriage Announced. Miss dial-line Stewart daughter of the late Mr. T.J. Stewart and Mrs. Stewart of Blcvins, Arkansas became the bride of Sgl. William JI. Shanibel of Hayward. California son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Sham- bel of Yuma, Arizona in 'a single ring service on Sunday Februarv 17 at Gurdon, Arkansas. The Reverend M. D. Williams performed the ceremony at the parsonage with only thc immediate -riamily of the bride attending. The bride wore a black garbar- dine suit with black and white accessories and her flowers were a corsage of gardenias and while carnations. Her only ornament was • • •• U. S. Waiting in Argentina Election By WILLIAM H. LANDER WashiiiKtoii, Feb. 2f) -.(UP) — link' I)o|,arlmcnl ol'firials lodnv •C'.ptec « slriclly wait-and-.sro -t- tide Inward Ihe Argentine ,-lec- rcsulli 30 ' 1 """""''cement of the Doxpjii. iijjri, inierest in the bal'»<'"«. officials declined I,, ,,„?,;„. i possible- fulure develop. MI keeping with the policy of I Hi.nleryenlion in dome'sli,; ! i'.^ns ul other American repub- I HeaullK of Ihe elections will not . ri''!" 1U "-M Cl Until lat( ' 1 ' tllis • l "»" 1h "id possibly not until sometime' in Reports from Buenos <\ircs :l about 3,100,000 voices -- st ln 'he contest between -ol. Jtinn I). J'ernn, running on ifie :ibor party ticket, and Dr Jose lomobonni, representing ' i h ,, Jemocratic Union HOPE. STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS^ The Doctor Says: wT,it L sr N A EA oi i2;v E ,?i M ' D - Many plans |,,, vo | )ot , M pml)ost , d for elimination of common goiter M! ..""'"',, ha ' s ! JC ' Pn morc; successful than the universal use of a salt with M proper iodine content. At one time physicians recommended aiviliK Ujtlinc tablets lo young persons, und some coiniiuinitie.s put lociidcs in (lie water supply bul neither of these methods wiisprT,". Goiter in adolescent children is pi evented by using natural salt containing 0.01 per cent of potassium iodide or Us equivalent, J'oi cooking and seasoning. This can be used by both children and adults, as it is not harmful to . News dispatcln-s from the Argen- >ne capital indicated that voting cenlcrs was cairn and things now n lar.. rderly. '1'wo important main to be seen, according to servers here: <]> Whether from' n mUp n :ib! > c '" lt -' d themselves fi.om the polls lor possible fear of violence, and O whelher an ho lies count of the ballots will be fo h- coming. This was said to rest ^.,. k .,.,.- i*ii.L;eiy in itie hands of Ihe ji string of pearls, given to her by I "'Hi navy. her sister. Mrs. A.If. Wade. For j. A corollary question is whether traveluvt; thc bride chose a black 'f Tnmborini wins hi- will be i, 1 white shepherd checked suil stalled in the presidency it wis a corsage of white. ' | noted here that while the decree the elections specified imp j inui me president would .serve the ....- ' ft lul nn-. .1 :., , -'iv_ mi- six-year term, no men- and and After a short visit with thc brides i convoking family the couple left for C:imp' thi: Bcale, California where Sgl Sham- bcl will be given a discharge The home in , Couple will make their Ha.vward, California. For the past several months the bride has been business manager of the Ried Burnett hospital in" Ark- •adelphia. Coming and Going at the cuslomary lion was 'made "Uguration. It is no state becomes piesident. relatioii of a date for secret that if f'eron , . , , - may con lain knobs of extra thyroid tissue or cysts. In excessive enlargement Ihe gland presses on the trachea or extends clown into the chest and causes .shortness of breath J-ollowmg the educational cam- PHIKIIS between ]»ao and 1930 on the use or iodized table salt to prevent goiter, goiters in children decreased rapidly. A recent survey by O. K. Kimball, M. D., of .Cleveland, indicates they are on the increase again as the consumption of iodized salt has gradually declined during the past lour or live years Michigan ' health authorities made a study of 50,000 school chil- betwcen 1924 and 1923 who iodized table salt as a goiter preventive. In 1924, from M to oa per cent of the group had Holler, but in • 1028, only 7 to 9 per cent showed enlargement ' of the gland. At that time "there was a fear that iodi/.ed table salt might be harmful to persons with toxic goiter, but the study showed thai effe<°t n0 • SLlffercd thc slightest ill OPERATIONS DECLINE Many patients with goiters formerly underwent surgical op- c-rations lor relief of symptoms 1930 and 194U the num- re- ob-| '" ! dren has used Page Thrti DOROTHY DIX •VICKS" IS-HONORED BY FOUNDATION-W. F. Pryer (left) president of Vick Chemical Company, receiving Golden Anniversary Certificate of Public Service awarded to "Vicks" by the Brand Names Research Foundation, at a dinner in thc grand ballroom, Hotel Astor, New York, "in recognition of continuous service to the American people since 1891." "Vicks" ls probably one of the best- known brand names in the country, being identified with familiar home medications for colds. Equally familiar is the famous Vicks "mark-out" slogan which now reads "Over 94 Vlck Products used yearly." Teen-Age Problems ®DC,,,- Miss Dix: We arc five un-7 certain teen-age boys. Could you L ,straighten us oul on a <W n 0 rc,,.,M geslion points? —- — a few personal u i i a it right to kiss your - million packages of Between and 11- 1( lo continue United strain- Miss Martha White of Dallas Texas spent the week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W E White here. ., Miss Nancy Mill has returned to •Oklahoma alter a week end visit with her mother. Mrs. Clyde Hill and brother John Clyde I fill here. - o Arrest English Scientist in Spy Plot * - 26 — (UP) — who worked Washington, Feb. 'An English scientist on the atomic bomb is under ar- Pearson said. "Ever since Sept. •) Soviet agents in this country and rest in connection with the alleged .Russian spy plot in Canada and may be the "most important witness in the case," according to columnist Drew Pearson. Pearson said in his weekly broadcast (ABC Hast night that the scientist was in custody in the British Iskes. He said the man was in .tanada last Sept. -I, the date on which a Soviet embassy code clerk confessed (lie spy plot to Canadian mounted police." "That date is very important." Canada have had their wires tapped and have been watched very closely." tween Argenlina States are likely od .The United's issued on Feb. li condemned' Pe- 1-0:1 as a Naxi-Fasci.sl collaborator whose loliowers sought creation of •i otiilitiirian slate in !hi«; hemisphere. State Department officil refused lo comment on Iho various requests in Congress and iu ' the press lor a break in relations with Al-Kenluia, or its emulsion irom Ihe United Naliors ,,-, Ihe basis ot Ihe Blue Book revelations. JI was cmphasi/.ed that the Argentine situation is now bein Iber of such operations declined one-half from the previous high because of the decrease in common goiter in young people. Simple enlargement of the thv- nod gland is found chiefly in inland regions where thc soil lacks iodine. As a result of (he low iodine content of the soil, iodine n the water, plants yncl animal tissue is also low. Children reared near trie sea usually obtain plenty ol iodine from the soil, water and animal tissue as il is blown inward lu the sea spray and then brought down by the rains. Health lhal only Hearing Opens in Detroit Rape Case Detroit. Feb. 25 — (UP)— Hearing opened in recorder's court today for Fr Living Costs increase i Washington. Feb. 25 —Wi— Marriner 3. Eecles. chairman of the . . , "•• '-^ "*'*\ UC-IUL; can- ( ''iiii umy a natural vassed with Ihe other 1!) American 0.01 per cent pot s lepub.ics. and that this government Us equivalent shou u i taKe no action without full con- :ill other .salts sli Ku i " ."'I 1 ' .. „. drawn from oub'li Secretary of Stale James F Byrnes told a recent press- conference that the United States had »iade its views known fully in thc JJlue Book, and was now waiting lo see what the oilier republics might .suggest. The State Deparl'- mont said this, was the last word on the subject. would complete goiter Tibetans to 50 cups drink an of tea a average day. of 30 TO EASE MISERY OF CHILD'S COLP RUB ON. "'VAPORUB Today & Tuesday "The SPANISH MAIN I// With . . . PAUL HENREID MAUREEN O'HARA NGUJ Today & Tuesday "WHITE PONGQ" D50C Behind School Lunch Program Washington, Fob. 25 —(/I-',— The potent Senate farm block lined up today behind a $1 ln,0(KJ,OOtl-a -year Jcdcral school lunch program more than double Ihe amount voted by the House last week Senalois Elleiitler ilJ-Alai and Hussell (U-CJai said thev will seek action tomorrow on a measure already aproved by the Senate Agriculture committee. They and Senators Bankhead iD-Ala), Aiken rK-\'n, and Thomas (D-Oislai loltl newsmen llu-re is ho doubt about Senale apruval al- lhoiif;li there may be some oposi ! lion irom economy advoeales. Senator Tail (U-Olnoi told'a reporter he may opjjo.se the school lunch authorisation •'because I'm against il in priiiciijlt!, "It is a pro"i am lo provide lunches lor everyone, rich or poor, whether needed or not." But Aiken, another Republican said in an interview: "A lol of Senators regarded Ihe lederai school lunch jiro^ram as Communistic when il first started in 1UU5. It's proved such a success lhal it s not even pink now." The Senale measure would Ihorixe $100,00(1,000 iniuallv loud buying. Of this the Seci of Agriculture could use some 000,000 lo buy surplus foods balance would be matched states on a dollar lor dollai lor the lirst five years. After live years Ihe slalf share would increase to $1.50 for each ledcral dollar and at ihe end of 10 years the stales would aupply S3 lor each treasury dollar. •aurthorilics recommend a natural salt containing '""' potassium iodide or should be sold and should be within public sale. This result in the practically elimination of common children and fewer r.h;, , , -IV Lab;lido - 2i) . grocer Federal Reserve Board said today charged with rape and culling the; Presidenl Truman's new wage- price policy might result in another 4 .1 , ~, ~' — "* "•" ^o per cent increase in the r-oql nf Jucl.e p' y ,, 1b ^ : ' d ,/" Kl m li k - • , Uving ' OVCI ' P'-ov.'ar levels St ° f Judge Paul E. Krause denied a "There is some oossibilitv " hn defense motion lo continue the said, that livig cos's mgH go o case until a later dale .Defense AI-J40 P er cenl over prewar costs C. _ Fitzpalnc | pointing out that OPA new es- wa.s "unable to timales iivinc cosls are im 'm i-iov compiehend the gravity of thc si- cent. He added ' P luation an unable to assist in the "If we can hold there we will preparation of a defense." |have done a p,-oily good job. In view of ihe largo public financing." J his country, he said, has done a better job than any other nation in curbing wartime inflation, with the possible exception of Canada After a brief session to hear the testimony of two physicians who attended the child's injuries, Krause called a recess until 2 p.m. When he will reconvene court a I the Giganti home to hoar the testimony of the parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Giganti. Rosalie was unable to a pear in court because she was not recovered from her injuries. She has iden- lilied Lobaido as the man who a.s- saullcd her, slashed her throat and VFW Meeting Tuesday Night February 26 Ramscy-Caryilo Post No. 451] Veterans of Foreign Wars of the United States, will meet Tuesday niHhl.^ebruary 2G , at Ihe Elks All members and eligible veterans an.> invited lo atlcnd. . The tusk of the male elephant is preferred to lhal of the female lor commorical ivory. the store. DENIES FRAUD CHARGE . He proposed a substantial increase in the capital gains tax as a means of putting brakes on speculative buying. Turning to a discussion of the wage phase of the president's new i economic policy, he declared: <•,-• i "f increases can only be jus- titled when they can be met out of increased productivity and profits without increasing prices. Clearly wage increases that result in price Rock, Feb. 25 — (/P)— Austin Urady, former operator of an East Arkansas fishing lodge, lo- ciay pleaded innocent lo a fedcrzl indictment charging him with four counts of using the mails lo dc- i I'aucl. Grady. who was arrested b-" postal inspectors at Memphis last month is charged with defj-uidinr several Arkansans of about $4.- UlIU inrough an organization allegedly established to obtain funds fo- a race and labor lobby in Congress" date good-night if you really care for her? (2) Is it proper to hold a girl s hand while walking with her m public? (3) Why do girls take so many things for granted and think we have a crush on them if we so much as smile or ask them for a dance at parties? (4 Why do girls try to act years older than they really arc' 1 This tends to make us feel inferior. (5) When we take a girl to the movies, should me selecl Ihe show we so lo or leave il up lo her? Anxious Boys Answer: Wcll , boys, girls are KiUle-catuc and you can't treal Ihem all alike, bul, generally speaking, ihe Icen-agers are just bluffing when Ihey pretend to be sophislicaled. They are no more certain about whal is Ihe proper Ihing lo do when they step oul lhan you are. One Kiss Enough Now lo answer your questions, fl) It is all right lo kiss your date good-night if you really care for her. bul make it snappy. Thc long drawnout kisses thai you see in Ihe movies are nol adapled to real life. They lose flavor. And one is enough. (2- There is nothing improper in holding a girl's hand while walking in public, but il just looks so common, like Mary Jane's night off. And don'l lei any girl hang on your arm when you go abroad. II puts you in Ihe alliludc of jusl having been captured by a female who has a stranglc-hold on you. (3) Girls make a'terrible mistake in assuming that every boy who is polite to them has fallen madly in love with them. It scares many a nice chap off. <4> The reason Ihe bobby-sockers acl years older lhan Ihey really are is because Ihey think it makes them seem worldly wise and dangerous. If Ihey had the slightest idea that dressing like an elderly siren and assuming a bored, blase air wasn't popular with you boys, they wouldn't do il. (5) When you lake a girl lo Ihe movies, ask her whal she would to make up your sleeve. M in l" S°.!!!rJ ja . r r a8stn !.' lo a girl i, a boy who all thc planning. ' Dear Miss Dix: d r ivin S me insane. My mother 1 am a girl , . . „,„ u yln 01 16 and think I should be allowed lo live my own life. She objects to every date I have and never lets a boy come into the house. My father agrees with me, but we can do nothing with Mother. Should I humor her or do as I please? Sufferer - of ]6 who under - f°v, llve her own lifc ' indepen- of her parents, is mighty apt to come to grief. She doesn't know her way about any more than a M n^i ?£' Sh ° doesn>l know how to play the game and defend herself against the wolves who are prowling around looking for such little ewe lambs as she is. And she Fv SB ^,° < Way of su PP°''t'ng herself. Every teen-age girl ought lo be d ° w 7. on her knees thanking God for the protection of a home for he? 0 Your mother is certainly and verv foolish in trying to hold you on such give YOU tight rein. She ?Pn pHnr7,h b , Crty to keep •"»' - u '" eehng that you are a prisoner. She ihould let you have plenty of nice W friends and have them come to the house, for that is the only way Jn which she can know what you are oSt n wlth. What S ° rt ° f b ° yS y ° U g ° Mothers can do as much to make a girl popular as a girl can do for herself, so I would advise you lo _ humor ' the poor old creature who is probably all of 32 or 33 years old. Dear .Miss Dix: Can a girl of 15 at the like to sec, but always have a sug-i any head. . ,, Hopeless Answer: Yes, she can not only be n love with two boys at the same time, but with twenty-two, because she is in love with love and she can fit the romantic halo around are in- By DOROTHY STALEY Ihey Cned I946 , NEA Smic , ,„, increases lo the consumer nalionary. xxx. "Where price ceilings do not in tact afford a sufficient ma^in of they can and doubtless will be adjusted, but these instances are not general." Eecles laler told newspapermen there is no conlict in this slalc- incnl with the president's policy of allowing price increases where there are justified wage adjustments thai cannot bo paid oiil of present levels of profit, •o— fforts Made > AVert Power Strike 5 Japs Rescued After Drifting 36 Days at Sea Seattle. Feb. 22 — (/P)— Five Japanese sailors who drifted 1,000 miles from their homeland in 36 days aboard a derelict ship were awaiting repatriation here today after nlheir arrival yesterday aboard the craft that rescued them, .he U. S. troopship Fairmont Vic^ .ory. The Fairmont Victory was steaming homeward from Yokohama with 1,373 American troops aboard when the disabled lille coastal craft, the Nisshin Maru, was sighted Feb. 11. Sasaki Seizo, thc captain, told U. C. T. Clark of Austin, Tex., that the five had been without food and with no water except what could be caught during rains, for 15 days. He said the Nisshin Maru had been swept to sea in a storm. who would knock down Iheir grandmothers to get within touching distance of a celebrity. The gang at the Zanzibar, however, did seem to have somo sense of discipline, although not a lol They had been brought together as a publicily and promotion stunt P/ a movie fan magazine, Modern Screen. It was called something like "The First Annual Convention of Fan Clubs," and drew a great, noisy throng on the slrength of the movie and stage stars who were invited. Entertainment celebrities are constantly concerned with their popularity and therefore make it their custom to appear at such affairs. The fan gangs had their! nil of celebrities, including Danny i o ay u' £ esar R omcro, Gene Kelly,! §",£ 5 use S y .' So "J a Henie . Kurd' Hatfield, Michael O'Shae, Jan' , Dprsey, Clayton, more. Since the Glen Gray and Carol Bruce, dozens; Jimmy Broadway By JACK O'BRIAN New York — That state of mind called Broadway spawns a curious collection .of daffiness which from time to time comes to general attention such as' during a pai-ty tossed the other day at the Zanzibar, a night club .for.ithp various Ian clubs which headquarter around the metropolitan arda. 1 . The -breed of American -who joins a fan, club; always has been , slightly strajnge in my mind and I jjhave never,.'« fortunately, igood friends with any. The | hysterical fans I get to been only see are .u, event was mostly for! the bobby sox set, the goodies pro- , vided for the youngsters couldn't be of the alcholic sort, and there- 1 fore cokes, cake and ice cream i were served. The party lasted a '• couple of ^hours and pretty well shattered the patience of Broadway. Columnist Ed Sullivan, who was i master of ceremonies. ; I have no idea what was gained by anyone concerned — stars I magazine or the night club manage- : '"ent — but the autograph gang 1 had their, largest field day in years Only one thing bothered the fan club..memb. 0 rs ; ,p X ey wanted -to see Bmg Cros.by,-='.Frank ' Sinatra 'and Van Johnson, but were disapoint- ed. Bine had left for the Coast the day-before, Frankie Boy had bp P n by basis FATALLY BURNED Texarkana. Feb. 25 — i/n— Mrs. Marian Beatrice McGinnis. •!!! who lived alone, was burned fatally yesterday when fire destroyed ''her -small homo l-l miles west of Texarkana on Highway H:>. Kflod.s were made lo locate a sisU-r. .Mrs. Silas Hutherford .said to live in West Virginia l ,viiu buy Mnrolino. Po- uiii .li'll;,-. Yuu Ri-t quality iu:mh!y. tnu. in this Ijuuso- alH. Sniiililim Dinner that nij-hl was a most un- comiortable affair. There was so much to be said; so little we could I.UK about. Sentences wore lefl suspended in mid-air; questions wem unanswered, indeed, unheard Conversation turned by its own weight to the question of thc twins and Mr. Willson finally counseled patience. He felt that thc twins were in good hands and that if we wailed thai angle might solve it- sell. ]• letch agreed with him and while 1 don t think my Miss Jenny did, she held her tongue. I fully agreed with Mr. Willson. With all tiri'l'''•l' 1 ' 8 ' •""' '" ' SP ' U ' Of UlL ' fact Phillipu. 1 was sure,' had done nolliniL; lhai would harm the (wins Mr. Willson at thai point voiced the same opinion, and Uncle Andrew said, "Why would she? They were money in the bank for her."' The district attorney's office called shorlily after dinner to ask Helen and Mr. Willson to come down there. It was something about releasing Phillipa's body When they came back, thev had ji copy of (he Sun. Daniel Corliss had gathered up hit, staff and gotten out a paper. "A special Willson edition." f'leleh .said billcrly. The whole slor.v was tiiere down to the last detail of Dru's accompanying Fletch on a nocturnal automobile ride. And side by side with the eurreiil event was practically a reprint oi' the old newspaper stories of May 18. 1!)17. I was iilad lhat my Miss Jenny and IJpisy and Dm had L'one upstairs to write letters and "do some ol Ihe other necessary Ihiiu'.s. 1 was t;uin;; to burn the paper 'but Mr. \\illson stopped me. "Miylit as well let them see il some lime Nana. Everybody else has seen il :ind it's boiler that we tell them whal lo expect." wasu'i unlil lhal moment lhal wondered how a man like Stenhen She lidcllcd around with the •small figures on thc bookshelves in the corner and made a lot of re- ^Xh^w^in^^tiib 11 her some time to ask the question she had come to ask She pul a Httio bisque figurine down carefully and with her back still toward me said, "Am f verv [the silly characters who haunt „.,, , i» 0 doorways at the Stork, Twenty- Ifillsbursh Feb. 25 -M>)—Public I °»e, Toots Shor's, the Waldorf- oilicials made eleventh-hour effort i Asloria and Ihe various opening ii ay j r° aVLM ' 1 lhe P°wer strike ]nights of legitimate plavs. Thev called tor midnight tonight in " " and scores out of town for Boy had been weeks and Van o1 ' C °" llmmuk ' s jl1 » plays. Pitts- i ai ' e a callous, nervy gang of brat's Dialler indus- 50-mile On hope for settlement rested in whether a management propos- il.to submit Ihe wage dispute to i .) ,,„, , some extent. She was livelier "to May andls lie - r l>iviri irt »frrc* TO BE SURE...BE SAFE.:.BE"THRIIFTY r .T. RITCHIE GROCER CO. Wholesale Distributors 210 South Elm Phone 177 in lliis earth for Ihoso Ihinus we lau.i.:ht are wroiiH. then Stephen n had indeed been scourged thai day. 1 went up lo the little- silling room jolt my bedroom. I W as verv j weary, l.uil I didn't want lo no lo 1 bed. 1 think 1 wa.s reluctant to'have i the day whose troubles I knew pass i on to be ivpl.iccd by the tomorrow about whose worries and problems I knew nolhing. So 1 got oul my KiiilliiiL'. and Ihe horrible Ihouyht of Ihe inoniiiiK rclurned. Were we knitliiiy while someone rode lo nvel death? I was ylad when Betsy came ;ri and I could lay it aside. "My father," she said, All this time she had her back lo me. and she was holding tightly i o the edge ol Ihe bookcase. "I think my father is a very wonderful man- he's strong and good, and so is Fletch. I m glad they're mine." She swung around and faced me "I thought for a momenl this alleriioon 1 would die. Nana " "Yes. Belsy," I replied. "I know." "It was silly. Nana." Her voice was close lo breaking. "Bul all 1 could think of wa.s sledding once with Fletch and Travcr.s. ^1 was sandwiched between them on th" big bob-sled'and we seemed lo be llyuij; tnrough space, but I felt so sale between them. I belonged lo them anil ihey were mine and nothing could hurl the three of us while we were together like lhal. Bul U one of them ... It was as if all security were being lakc;i Irom me. I said nothing and she walked to for he union representing of the Duyesne ill existed in nego- ed by a three-man composed of Lawrence and representatives. people 1 resident George L. Mueller of mo union told newsmen lhal arbitration if i, i, nccLssary, would na\o to be voted upon by the union's niembers. Overniyhi the union made a new proposal revising its wage de- m.iiids. John p. Robins, secretary o Mayor David L. Lawrence, said ine proposal was declined by Ihe Mp.vor Lawrence and his cabi- IKI neiil an emergency meeting "t 0 prepare every instrumentality of U ',-/', l - V ,r ovel '"""-'"t looking for- \.>.icl to Ihe protection of li<V and property in event of a strike " County authorities also moved to engage the war-time civilian lense oryani.'.alion lor duly Food dc- w —- — So They Soy II all shipping now available were used u, maximum, all men overseas who become eliymle back three- months, lint in , , - oiich a iJfoLM'am «'ould crip.ole Ihe Army in its cupational duties. oc- U.-G en. J. l slopphm "Whal was they will be ninhl." Ahnosl without breath, she said, like. Nruia'.'" "I don't need to tell you, do i Belsy?" She shook her head. ."No Nana 1 know." She came and laid her lace against the top of my head for a moment. "Don'l worry about me. Nana. I'll be all rij.;h{." She lefl Ihe room quickly' and I didn t try to slop her. A -'ood cry very often is like a sudden .summer slorm. H clears the atmosphere. And then l wished f hadn't thought ol liumnitr storms (To Be ~ Di- De- icctor of partmtMii. Buttcr_ booileHyin.u is (lie lalesl result of a government do-nothiii" price jxjlicy thai is causing the worst kind of inllaiioiiary "black •Owen W. Itichanls manager -•Miienean Dairy Associalion. J he (iiclales of justice and ree- ogmnioii ol the common interests ot mm ot ..,.„„| wi || Hn-ongh- <-'Ui the world reiuii-e a suilabli- jiiijuslmc-nl of the Palestine prob- li'iii ;iiK.| ihe solulion ol the plight ol Luro|)e s siarvin.n .K-v.-.s ""fuck ' AlbL¥ " W ' Barklo >' ul Kc ' n " One oi (he nicest liiin a kiiii; is that ii often i-uut iuto u <....:... II Ibs. '46 'EBESI Over 73 Ibs. 1945 & '46 10.5 Ibs. '45 16,7 Ibs. pre-war aa ^-^ <^J '> 96.5 Ibs. pre-war. «- ^ iamc amount chickens More turkeys Same amount fresh fruit njaaMjjfcM.i.u 9%l»w vegetables Not enough to meet demand ___ I NEA Newlchnrt i » , , ---- . —» >ti-v_i-vo CTIJU VaJl Johnson hand't arrived yet for his first New York trip sinc^e he became a bobby sox idol, o- Spray Trucks Are Given Veterinarian for Cattle Disease Little Rock, Feb. 22 —(fi>)— The federal government has released to tlie stale veterinary department six spray trucks which will be placed in use immediately, Governor Laney disclosed today. (jOV01no ' The trucks will be used in the department's livestock disease control program, specifically against insects which prey on " clomesUc farm animals and fowl, Laney said I he governor added the 'trucks would supplement the dipping mx,- gram for lick eradication aipres- enl bul may eventually replace ii He expressed hope that other trucks and equipment would be made available soon "It is the belief of some <:f our best veterinarians that the worst diseases New Plan Pays Family Hospital Bills Issued by American Republic Life Insurance Co. This new and unusual plan of hospitalization and surgical benefits is more complete and more liberal than other plans that are being offered today. It may be issued to individuals or to the entire family—pays full benefits to every insured member from 1 day to 75 /ears.—NO REDUCTION IN BENEFITS BECAUSE OF AGE. Any Doctor Any Hospital You may choose your own doctor and any hospital in the United States, Canada or Mexico. Pays Full Benefits at All Ages From 1 Day to 75 Years No Medical Examinations are required. You can insure your entire family including all members from 1 day to 75 years of age. The plan pays in full at all ages. This Plan Pays: 1. $4, $6 or $8 per day for Hospital Room. Up to 60 days for any accident'or any sickness. No limit on number of days per year or number of times used. 2. Up to $150.00 for extra hospital expenses such as use of operating room/anesthesia, X-Rays. medicines, surgical dressings, hypodermics, blood transfusions, use of oxygen tent and iron lung. 3 Pays emergency first aid benefit for minor injuries. 4. Pays Ambulance Expense. to and from the hospital. 5. SURGICAL BENEFITS— if desired, plan may be is-i sued to provide payment of! doctor s fees for operations due to accidents or sickness, up to $100.00. ii , T transmitted insects" Laney said. "These trucks will use DDT and other chemical preparations" , He sta'ed the trucks also would ?n U U , S m.,M e heal } h department n its malarial control program but they were intended prinTaiily for use by Ihe veterinary rt™,,/;l * . rtmen. The Department of Agriculture' says that Americans will cat' mure food in 1046 than ever •before, although, some items :\vill be "substantially" below .demand. Ncwsehurt above shows' 'bow .IfMG supplies of- some food' icomnare v \vith 1945 JMMJ veterinary ,.* do not think ii is "^ j , f high school or colleges to ti-> airplane pilots, but is up to the school to vitalize educal on in he aviation field to such an that flying w ,n become popula DRYSCAIP ^ • TCHINO YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD TRY Hope Hottress Co, For better work at better prices—Old beds made new and new beds made too— We Call for and Deliver Anywhere One day service in town- Bargains in Secondhand Furniture ALL WORK GUARANTEED Phone 152 411 S. Hazel Issued by a stipulated premium stock company. Benefits guaranteed by the capital, reserves and surplus of the Company. No extra premiums to pay—no assessments. Includes Childbirth This plan may be issued to include payment of hospital bills in maternity cases. Claims Paid Promptly Claims are paid promptly, in accordance with the terms of the policy, right here in our own office in Little Rock. FREE Mail Coupon AMERICAN REPUBLIC LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY, Dept. W, Boyle Bldg., Little Rock, Arkansas: Without cost or obligation to me, please send full and complete information about your hospital protection. I am interested in: Family Group Plan. ....Individual Plan. Name Street I Phone City State B. H. WOODS, Agt.

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