Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 26, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 26, 1946
Page 2
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• . " '.' '"•] '•V ----- v • - •...•,••-,..•:, • 1 -.,*..;.:*.^^- t rr.v_-^^!ron5;3H53JH5HHHS!ff8^535K! I ft . ; ,fo9e Two perman Defense Is Trying Io Pin the War Guilt on Other Nations During Trial •V—— By DEWITT MACKENZIE AP World Traveler Nuernberg, Germany. Feb. 26— Your correspondent has run into Reichsmarshal Hermann Goering heie and is mighty glad to see him again. Because this time he is where he belongs — in the dock of the Allied court on the charge of crimes against humanity. Hitler'? crown prince is looking far better than I've ever seen him, especially since he has lost a huge amount of the fat he used to lug n'boiit with him. He also seems remarkably cheerful especially for cne yho is sitting on deoth's front doorstep. He has lost little if any If the self-confidence and ego he possessed when I saw him in action at Munich in 1938. an dialer in Berlin, as he and his chief were putting the finishing touches on theih' conspiracy against mankind. Still it isn't surprising to see 1 Goering battling for life with a grin and a fair exhibition of non- Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) ct the Star tulidina 212-214 South Walnut Street, , Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher scheme failed, but he remains one of the world's most dangerous men. He, too, is fighting vigorously for his life. So is Joachim von Ribbentrop. one time foreign minister, who also is tricky but no match for von Papen .Then there's Julius Streicher, the Jew baiter whose evil mind registers on his repulsive face. So runs the list of defendants for whom German legal experts are exerting all their skill. Ostensibly the lives of these Nazi leaders are the main issue of the moment — ! but actually the German lawyers are subtly injecting an even more important issue into the trial, and HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesdoy, February 26, 1946- Market Report POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Feb. 20 —un—Butter, firm: Market unchanged. F.ggs, receipts 17,7titt; market unchanged. Live poultry, firm: receipts 10 trucks, no cars; price's unchanged. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Feb. 20 —(TV)— May rye rallied near the close today, 'in jmewhat indifferent fueling. At the opening commission might be convicted. You see this; houses absorbed local trader's of- defense of the fatherland project- iferings and a gain of about a cent that is to acquit the nation of any 1st crimes for which the Nazi chief's ed frequently. The theme song of the defense is was marked up. Later the i) cent daily limit break in May and July Entered as second >class matter at the'Riech were not partners i this paradoxical chant: These de- ive'at Winnipeg caused'a local re- fendants aren't guilty, but if they action, but the strength of de- are guilty, still the people of the ferred contracts at Winnipeg brought on mild buying here. Post Office at .Hope, Arkansas, under the The signs are that Goering and at i Wheat, corn and bats closed at Act of March 3, 1897. i east some of the other defendants i their respective ceilings. $1.80 1-2. are coupling the fight tor tneii-;$U8 1-2 and $1.22 1-2. Oats were own lives with this whitewashing! unchanged to 14! lower than yes- of the nation at the expense, if | let-day's close, May 81. Rye was necessary, of Hitler and others who i unchanged to 2 18 higher, May (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. chalance. For to give the devil his : where S6.50. due. Hermann has never been ac-1 cused He won his spurs in the World War. you know, Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable in Advance): By city currier per week 15c Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, S3.50 per year; else- are dead. However, there is no disposition to hang the blame on Hitler unless al lother defense fails. The German laywers have been building $2.16 5-8-1-2. up s pr >f>n if case on the allegation that pnysicai coinage. Associated Press is exclusively entitled to Hitler was forced tn t'n tn wir tn 1 '° " ' his spectacular showmanship and daring. I was on the British front when the famous Baron Richthofen, lead- •er of the ''Flying Circus" was shot ,'ctawn.in his crimson plane. He was . .... for rcpublication of all news dls- with ! catches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies- Inc.; Memphis Tenn., iterick Building; Chicago, 400 North Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison death are ' almost Germany's greatest ace and a lot \ ^ e -: °e |r . oit . Mich., 2842 w Grand , of' fo'k, «:dnrtercd what would hap-; ^-- n ?±, nor ?S, C ,'f y < 3'< Terminal-Bldg.; pen.,to the Circus. The ysoon found I New °<><=°™- 722 Un.on St. out. ji'or another leader came over! , in a crimson plane — and that was [secution. Gocrintj's penchant for ••••young Goering. I theatricals has given a lot of folk iSa Hitler's runnerup is making a [the idea that he's just : a buffoon, light of it in court. Of course heibut don't set that mistaken notion, knows very well that his chances of He's smart and his organizing~'ability and driving force nad much to do with putting the Reich on such a powerful war footing that Hitler almost conquered Europe. , But despite all the evil which courtroom crowded with;Goering has done, he isn't the one " -the. nationals .of many countries. jto be most feared- among the Nazi \ • He's, the central figure in the .chieftains on trial. That distinc- . trial; -ri and how well he realizes tion falls to Franz von Papen the -.feEJs -he,scribbles, notes for his at-1crafty worker behind the scenes iorntey, ..hods., approval of argu-1 who built Hitler up with the idea of ..nxcnts bv the dpiensp or <:ha'-ps rtis-idoublccrossing him and becoming approval of some point by. the pro- 'fuehrer himself. Von Pae's ''However, he's sticking to the .ul^adage, that while there's life -...tneiSe. t iS..,liope,,rr- and anyway, it -''his vanity to attract atten- ® Fresh D^ • Registef tu ., ter ( Road, ing ai OUR LABEL on a PRESCRIPTION is like "STERLING" ON SILVER I We've GoMt S£ ae - 8tk is Double ChecKed ,futuxa« -. i . - v .",..- &30N Phone 62 The Leading < Druggist . '• defend the Reich against aggression which Ihcy assert was being planned by England on the west and Russia in the east. In short, the German defense is trying to work the old wheeze of pining the war guilt on other nations. That's the highlight of the Nuernberg trial. guarantee you are buying the latest ..therefore the BEST! Natural rubber grows in only one form: Rubber from trees is fixed by nature. Improvements in tire. compounds came slowly. Many kinds of synthetics produced by science: Man-produced and scientifically controlled, synthetic rubber is "Tailored" to suit each manufacturer's needs. , x Many synthetic compounds already outdated. Scientific development is swift and continuous. Today's synthetic tires are superior to wartime varieties. Tomorrow's will be better. How can you judge which tire is best? "Looks" tell nothing. Tires look much alike ; you cannot see the difference. Obviously, to make a wise choice you need to know when they were made. Look for the date on tires by Dayton. Dayton's new special service assures you of tires with the latest up-to-date scientific improvements..' Oaklawn Results Weather Threatening. Track Fast. FIRST RACE. Purse $1,000. Al- loances. 4 yos up; 6 furs. Rockwall (Keene) 7.50 4.60 3.50. Shake Sir (Mattioli) 4.90 3.50. Safe Bid (Camp) 10.50. Time 1:13.1. Tide Way, Eniscorthy, Scots Belle, Little Minx, Gray Dottie, Gav and Light. f-Red Blitzen, f- Molida, f-Wheatstraw also ran. F-ficld. o Dusty Delhi Continued from Page One eft the best monuments — Shah Jahan, who built the famous "Red fort," the Jama Masid, still one of the world's greatest temples after there centuries, and the Mahal at Agra, most' renowned ! vi " c - D i s t>''ct P.ne building in India. I Truman, District Four V invited THQROBREDS Negro Boy Given Death Sentence Memphis, Tenn., Feb. 2G —(UP) —Fred Jackson, slender 16-year- old Negro farmhand, today ' was sentenced to death in the electric chair for the murder of three-year- old Freddie Goss. _A criminal court jury deliberated 25 minutes before returning a guilty verdict on a first degree mur der charge at 12:20 p.m. Tho state had demanded the death penalty despite the fact that the defendant was .a minor. Jackson was accused of beating to death Freddie and his 14-month- old . brother, Sammie Goss, to silence their outcries while he criminally assaulted their mother, Mrs. I. T. Gross in their home on the outskirts of Memphis last Jan. 8. The defense's motion for a new trial will be heard Mar. 14. • o SUMMING UP Green Bay, Wis., Feb. 26 —(/P)— Harry Panure of Milwaukee, pleading innocent in municipal court on a charge of non-support, explained his financial set-up to Judge Donald W. Gleason. He gets $120 a month salary: pays $40 a month to his divorced wife for support of five children pays $12 a week for room and board. He has been ordered to pay $60 a month for support of his divorced second wife and two children — for a total of $148 a month. Judge Gleason, continuing the case to March 7; suggested and a Panure consult an attorney and a mathematician. Chicago. Feb. 20 —OT— Cash wheat, corn, and oats were quoted nominally at ceiling prices today. .Receipts included 17 cars of wheat. 203 of corn, and 22 of oats. Cash grain interests reported 300, 000 bushels of corn on a to-arrive basis and 8,000 bushels of oats on shipping account. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Feb. 26 — M 5 )— and gilts 14.HO coiling: few cull and mmeclium pigs I2.u0-i;j.f>(); sows 14.05: stags 14.05; few heavy IS.75. C'altli'. 4.500; calves, I.fidO; few loads good to choice tfi.15017.51): medium to good K!.50-15.25; good heiters. and mixed yearlings H.2;'i- 15.50: medium 12.00-14.00; common and medium beef cows Jl.L'.'i-l.:. 1.1: (.•miners and cullers 7.00-0.01); good slock cows up to 10.50; good uei f bulls 1U.50-14.00; sausage bulls 1H.IH): choice 17.1JO; medium and good range slaughter steers 10.00-17.!).); slaugn- ter heifers 9.50-17.75: slocker and feeder steers SU1014.75. Sheep. -l.OOO; around four decks good and choice wooled lambs to small -killers 15.7ii-UI.25: including two decks 110 Ibs ted westerns at 10.25; double deck medium and good fed westerns 15.00; odd lots medium and good native lambs 13.50-15.00; mostly medium grades 13.00; cull and common 10.50-12.50; ewes 7.00 down. NEW YORK STOCKS New .York. Feb. 20 — i.'r')- • A nervous stock market rallied and retreated at intervals with volume relatively heavy on the downside and lighter during comeback pe- i iods. Losses running to around G points at the worst were reduced cotton market fluctuated today over a fairly wide range with the trend generally lower. Commission house and New Orleans selling was influenced by the unsettled securities market and prospects of hedging pressure in the market following trade bidding tomorrow for the or converted into modest plus signs in the final hour but declines, near the close, were well in the ma- Thcljority. Transfers for the full latest offering of collon by the Commodity Credit Corp. Issuance of 15 March trnnsfcrraole ceedings were in the vicinity of 2,700.000 shares, largest since Jan. 29. Calling off of the threatened New York Transit strike aided sentiment extent. Bonds, on the who.e inclined to slip. New York, Fob. 2li —W)— The -. -- - notices i stock market tried for a rally to- also had a de-pressing effect on the]day but suport was notably timid market. | and early gains running io 2 or Late afternoon prices were 65 to j more points eventually were con- 90 cents a ble lower. Mch 26.17, May 26.19, and Jly 26.19. Futures closed 10 to 60 cents a bale lower. " Mch high 26.30 — low 20.14 — last 2G.25B off 5. May high 26.40 — low 2G.10 — last 26.31 off 4. Jly high 26.39 — low 26.17 — last 26.31 off 2. Oct. high 2G.31 — low 20.08 — last 26.21 off 5. Dec. high 2G.29 — low 20.05 — last 26.17 off 9. Mch high 26.27 — low 2G.08 — last 26.12 off 12. Middling spot 26.91N off 2. N-nominal: B-bid. o NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Feb. 26 — tfP) — Colton futures were irregular here today with first March notices for 800 bales being allowed to circulate throughout mve session. Closing prices were steady 35 cents a bale lower to 5 cents higher. Mch high 20.20 — low 26.04 — close 26.13B. May high 26.43 — low 26.23 — close 26.35. Jly high 20.43 — low 20.22 — close 26.35-36. Oct. high 26.36 — low 20.14 — close 20.25-26. Dec high 20.33 — low 26.12 — close 26.22. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Feb. 20 —(/P)—Hogs, 9,500; top and bulk god and choice 90-350 Ibs barrows State Junior High School Tournament Opens Thurs. in L. R. Little Rock, Feb. 20 —(/P)— Pairing for the annual State Junior nigh school basketball tournament opening here Thursday night were announced today by Coach Bob Holloway of East Side high, host to the tourney. The pairings: Thursday night Palestine, District Five V Cur- don, District Nine. Magnolia, District Ten V invited team. West Side, Little Rock, District Six V Formosa, District Eleven. Lead Hill, District Two V invited team. Friday morning Warren, District Eight V Fayelte- MAKE A DATS WITH DAYTDUAT Luck's 700 Service Station Walnut qn<J 3r4- Phone 7QQ The "Red Fort," or "Lai Kila," still shows vestiges of the grandeur that once made it the most mag- iificent palace in the far east. It lad silver ceilings, rare gardens, unrivaled fountains, and was hung with enough silk lo satisfy Manhattan stocking shortage. Shah Jahan, "flame of the faith," fin- shed it in 1648 and was deposed soon afterward by his son, who 'mproved the real estate. Over the entrance to his jewel studded "Diwanikas" or hall of private audience was poetic Persian 'nscription: "If there be a paradise on earth, "Oh it is here, it is here, it is lore." The boast was well founded. In 1739 Nadir Shah of Persia sacked ;he place and got away with the Kohinor diamond, between 120 and 280 million dollars worth of treasure and the most exensive seat ever built ,the 'w million um- | ar "Peacock Throne." The throne was later broken up for its jowma. ivioie of a braggart with less reason was Chandra, Hindu ruler of the fourth century, who celebrated his conquests by erecting a pure- iron pillar that was great shakes in his day but which could be turned out any afternoon by an arsenal manufacturing IG-inch naval guns. The inscription listing his many feats off handedly refers to Chandra as "he by the breezes of whose prowess the southern ocean is even still perfumed." The old man really must hnve! had his wind up the day he dictated mat one to his court stenographer. o-- • Guardsmen Continued from Page One are going to give you folks the same protection as the people on the other side of town (whites)." "There is not going to be any more trouble; everything is all right." Touring in an open command car, accompanied by Brig. Gen. Jacob M. Dickinson, commander of the second brigade, Tennessee state guard, Bomar shouted to the Negroes: "Let rn» see you smile; come on, smile. We're going to get things straightened out.' ' team. Redfield, District Seven V Booneville, District Twelve. Batcsville, District Three V invited team. Little Rock East Side is the only invited team so far anounced. The championship will be decided Saturday. Most nuts are at least half fat and are so high in protein that they can alternate at times for meat in a main dish. verted into losses of as much as 0. Buy-sell orders flashed shortly after the opening and, for a while", the ticker tape icll De-hind actual floor transactions. Tho page then slowed as the comeback failed to follow through. Activity soon quickened and the ticker ngain w;is late- when ol'lerings turned a bit -.•'•"out. Low-quoted issues appeared" in blocks ol 1.000 tti 10,000 shares, the majority of (ho downside. The- direction was lowe- rne-ar the fourth hour. A policy that gives you "all risk" protection for your personal effects and household furnishings inside and outside your home. Stop in or phone. Roy Anderson INSURANCE • Phone 810 Hope; Ark. 210 South Main YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD TRY Hope Mattress 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 41 IS. Hazel IF IT'S SERVICE YOU WANT Stop Here IT'S WYLIE'S FOR SERVICE THAT SERVES -USETHE BEST- • Keep your tank Filled with Gulf Gas • Always insist on Gulf Oil. WE NEVER f LOSE Get these "Checks" Regularly! 1. Tire Inspection 2. Lubrication 3. Check Body 4. Check Ignition 5. Check Battery 6. Check Brakes 7. Check Motor 8. Check Antifreeze WYLIE MOTOR (0. Choi Wylie Arch Wylie 3rd and Walnut Sts. Phone 886 Lovely Under Things by LORRAINE at Robison's Come in and see the lovely things we have for Spring in Lingerie and wearing apparel. Shop at Geo. W. Robison's for the things you'll need for now and later. Ladies Slips crepe Charmant in Tea Rose. Sizes 34 - 40. •J.30 Ladies Gowns Rayon Jersey in small, medium and large. ].29 Ladies Stepins Rayon Jersey step ins. Small, medium, large, stout and extra stout. 69C and 79C Little Women Slips Rayon Jersey slips in sizes 13, 15 and 17. I- 19 Children's Slips Charmant Crepe in Tea Rose Size 2 to 14. 79c Children's Rayon Pajamas Deb 0' Ray rayon knit. Size 2 to 14. |.29 Children's Rayon Panties These are in Brief styles. Size 2 to 16. 49c Collars Embroidered, Organdies and lace trimmed. 98c Blousettes White and assorted colors. Tailored and lace trimmed styles. 2-98 3-98 4*98 Dickies Tailored and frilly styles. 98c,o3 98 We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps Geo. W. Robison c> Co. Hope Nashville Tuesday, February 26, 1946 Social and P< MOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS^ ana rersona Phone 768 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. \ <; Social Calendar February 26. The Cosmopolitism club will moot Tuesday evening al 7:-lf> al the home of Mrs. H. L. Broach, West lath street with Mrs. Georjo Ko- Oison as associate hostess. f riday March 1. E The- Hose Garden Club will meet jSFndiiy afternoon nt throe o'clock f "«l the home of Mrs. W.M. Canlk-v avilli Mrs. VV. B. Mason and Mrs. ^W. H. Bourne as associate host^if 8 ""' ' Reed-Bader M.irrigae Announced, .Mr. J. W. Heed of Ilopkinsville. Kentucky announces Ihc man- rigae RIALTO Spanish Main o w Wednesday — Thursday "MAY I BORROW YOUR WIFE?" .. . IT'S the merriest married mixup since lave began I —Added— • NEWS « LONG SHOTS '•You Hit The Spot" NSUI White Pongo N O W // Wednesday — Thursday Girls of the Big House " of his daughter, Mist; Wilma Doris C-? I'M '"'.' Slovt> " 1'laclor. of Mr. and IVtVs. VhsiHcs Bader'o'r Mope. Arkansas. The- ceremony was performed at ten (i clock Friday morning Fob- M la n y , |W( '" 1 >' second at the First Vk-UuuliKt church in Ilopkinsville- with I,,. Reverend A. C. Johnson officiating. The bride wort- a two piece wool suit of pearl' grc-y with harmonizing arc:o.s.so)-ies and her corsage WH,,;!" 1 . " r , l ' Mcl • Miss "o'-otny WiiKhl, bridesmaid wore pink s-ab- ardine with black accessories arid a corsage of gardenias. Mr. Winston Coleman served as best inan. The groom lias recently relumed from sixteen nuiiHIis overseas duly ni the European theater with Ihe Army Medical Corps and is on terminal leave-. The- couple- will make their home in Hope. Coming and Going Mrs. Clem Ball spent the weekend visiting with relatives and friends in Ozan. The Doctor Says: Cirrhosis of the liver in large cities usually | s caused by ox- cessive indulgence alcoholic 1 •-•-•-n~-.~^ II, tl I V-*Jl IIJI I U bcvc-fiigcs, while cirrhosis in rural dis net is more apt to be associated with infections of the liver Alcoholics develop the cirrhosis ' 10 ' v ' while drinking rather ruiluro to cat than from of tho drink Itself. Large amounts ui alcohol can be given to e.xperi- n icnlal amma s without producing cirrhosis of the liver, but if the animal s lodd is cut down at Uu< same, time the disease can be produced cohohcs have a tenderency to substitute the calories from alcohol for calories from food, although this tides them over tem- pormlly it ls damaging to the Hvei and cirrhosis may romill VIENS OBSTRUCTED In a eoiTihosis liver, the organ is gradually replaced by scar tissue. In the early stages, cirrhotic livers usually are larger than noiim,]; it is later they become smaller from the scarring The veins which carry blood to . the liver Irom the stomach, spleen and intestines become obstructed !• nd;iy for a visit with her parents Mr. iiiid Mrs. Grady Ifairston and Mr. and Mrs. A.F. Grcenice here. Cpl. Don Morrell ol Marshall^ Mich.. Cpl. Rowland Seidel of Mil- wauke, VVis. and Cpl C. V. Nunn Jr. have returned to Pueblo Army Air Base after spending the week end with Cpl. Nunn's parents Mr and Mrs. C. V. Nunn. here. They made the trip via plane. S/Sgt.s. Jack and Jimmy Hcndrix arrived toady from Camp Chaffee where they were discharged from lie Armed forces. In the service three years they served one- year in the Pacific on Saipan. ^ Mrs. George U. Hrown of Pine Hliilf is the guest of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Hcndrix here of rupture of •i ure o the distended veins and apparently f :a . u . s ^. solnc '' et "'-'» of liver func* on. Operoations which divert the blood from the liver to the cen- eriil circulation are being tried We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer Mrs. Franklin D. Hoosevcll has come out flatly with the opinion that no American soldier should be allowed to marry anywhere overseas. Her reason? That husbands of marriages between G.I.'s and foreign girls have broken up because they were based on the average on real love. But even though there might be a high chance of failure in such marriages, isn't it the G I 's privilege to take the risk if he wants to? After all marriages made in America carry no guarantee of success. And many an American boy and American girl take a trip at a marriage that older and wiser folks arc sure won't last, because of obvious obstalces. Yet we concede it is their right to make a try al marriage — and sometimes those marriages everybody is sure won't last, turn out surprisingly well. Isn't it just as Cirrhosis of the liver is found ihnh- " «55 .sas-srjffi: '—> just as much the right of the overseas G. I. to marry the girl of his choice—even if she is a foreigner—as it is the right of the young man here at home to marry any girl he meets and falls in love with? G.I.'s LONELY AT HOME, TOO As for that business about the overseas G. I. often mistaking loneliness for love; Plenty of boys stuck off in training camps in this country had the same thing happen to them. Warn the soldiers overseas of the special programs that make marriage between persons of different countries a gamble. Point out all of the disadvantages. Even perhaps, require the engaged couple to attend a marriage course, where they will both be shown a realistic picture of what be. of ad- to ta " lhcm , out and history of the complants B -', Patients who first consult n phyl M?« r e " grs ' a - sieian because of obstruction to ho T g • foollsl .marriage is still an ab mencan " '' f ° rei ?" girls ' Mak abdominal circulation, usual y have Captain and Mrs Stephen arrived"' When the die ."stomach trouble," loss of appetite, nausea, vomiting and flatulence- for some time, but in alcoholics these signs often are attributed to drinking M . - - - . „ ...... I.T . i«. i i n i i i \ ^(.t onday from Hopkinsville Kv for a visit with Captain Baclcrs parents Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bader hero. i Hospital Notes I .Friends of Mrs. Y. C. Coloman j will pleased to learn she is doing i nicely lollowing a major operation I at Julia Chester hospital and that she will be removed Io her horn" today. So Thev Say J'or myself I cannot agree that ; the United States, the Soviet • Union, Great Britian or any other great power is justified because of their common pledge to abolish Fascism to interfere with the in- i tcrnal freedoms of other, weaker I peoples and attempt to impose i upon them any kind of standardized political strait-jacket —Sunnier Welles. ' former Undersecretary of State. One of Ih* advantages of New ( York is (hat there will be nu- I morons pressures. We won't bo i torn all one way. j —Kenneth Younger, IBritii-h UNO site-seeking committee' delegate Mote people face starvation and even actual death for want of food today than in any war year and perhaps more than in all the war year;; combined. —President Truman. of the liver agnosis of cirrhosis diligence should is made, alcholic in- stop. A high caloric diet rich in protein with moderate amount of carbohydrates is prescribed. Milk, mca't fish eggs, green vegetables and vitamin concentrates are eaten, and water and salt are restricted. American right. And so far, there is no sure way of telling beforehand what marriage will work and what one won't CHRISTIAN IMPROVED Copenhagen, Feb. 25 — (fi>)— King Christian X of Denmark, ill with a "slight" case of pneumonia, passed a restful night, a palace bulletin said today. The 75-year-old monarch's temperature is falling and his genera^ condition is good, the bulletin By DOROTHY STALEY They Cried Copyriglif, 1946, NEA Service. Inc. XXVI I got ready for bed and then decided tnal some warm milk would Help me sleep. On my way back, I noticed a light still burning in the R,,'/Y3' , : ", lcl wcnl '" to Put H out. tail J; letch was there on the divan a drink in his hand, his long legs ...stretched out in front of him "Having, a nightcap, Nana?" he asked "Come in and have it with I sat down beside him. "Don't you think you should go to bed? lomorrow won't be so much r P<ige Trirtt DOROTHY DIX Men Suffer Too The common belief is that only women suffer from heart-hunger Men arc supposed to be immune Irom il and to be so absorbed in their careers or their amusements that they do nol bother about the sidle of their affections and can lake love, or leave it, without its affecting their temperatures whereas women starve to death if they are nol fed on tenderness and ap'- prcciulion. However Ihis may be, it is certain that women make the loudest outcry over their feelings. In particular, the chief grouch of wives is that their husbands have dropped all the technique of courtship and no longer send them flowers and Icll Ihem how beautiful and wonderful they are or even give them a kiss tnal isn't flavored wilh ham and eggs and that is just as likely lo land on their back hair as on their lips. Because husbands have not beaten upon their breasts and called for a vole of public sympathy when their wives discontinued all of their blandishments nt the altar, it has been assumed that Ihcy didn't mind just being taken lor granted and being regarded as meal lickels instead of romantic heroes. Probably not one wife in a dozen ever realizes thai what her husband craves more than anything else in the world is for her to fuss over him and baby him and make him feel lhal hc is Ihe grealesl Ihing in Ihe world lo her instead of just a household convenience. Husbands Bore Them Yel husbands do feel lhal way, and to this column came an unending stream of lelters from desperately unhappy men who are married to women who have ceased to love them, if Ihcy ever did, and who show Ihem no tenderness or affection or never even pay Ihem a compliment; who do nol disguise from Iheir husbands lhat they bore have in them is in the money they earii. Probably most of these wives who arc crucifying their husbands by their indifference to them are not intentionally cruel. They think that their husbands don't care, that their husbands don't mind being left alone for months at a time when they go off to pleasure resorts, that their husbands don't feel cut to the quick when they are the only ones who fail to congratulate them upon some success. And, anyway, the average wife who neglects her husband generally drifted into it when the first baby was born and since then, she never has seen him as a man, but as the slave who provides comforts and luxuries for her and her children. All of her time, her interests, her kisses and caresses go to the youngsters and Papa doesn't even get a pat on the head for bringing home the bacon. Women bring on themselves many of the sorrows from which they suffer by their failure to be lovers after marriage. For marriage does not any more eliminate a man's desire for praise and appreciation and some evidence that his wife still thinks him a world wonder than it does a woman's craving to have her husband continually assure her that in his eyes she is still Miss America. Few men ever wander away in search of the other woman whose wives make them daily and hourly conscious of their affection and who feed them on'the home flattery that is the headiest brew in the world. Nothing is truer than that love makes the world go round, especially in .marriage, and there would be less divorce and not so many middle-aged men with stomach ulcers if women realized that before marriage men do the courting, but Flashes of Life TURN ABOUT Washougal, Was., Feb. 23 — Iff)— A woman leaned toward grocer A. J. Surbeck with the usual whisper, 'have you any butter?" Surbeck^ whispered back his usual "then maybe," beamed the woman, "you'd like to have the two Pounds extra I churned this Before the grocer was able to recover from tho shock and answer yes a sloreful of customers swamped the woman and swept off with her butter." THE HAflD WAY -. Hcl 1ngton, Kas. ,Fob. 23 — fVP)— Mrs. Warren Ives will be able to use her new clothes line just any day now. Or at least as soon as the Rev. Ives ,her husband hauls a tew more wheel barrows of dirt. i,,n r pa 4 Sl °u ??S edod his wife ' s injunction to build a new clothes line and he built one - strong and high — so high his wife on tiptoes could not reach it. A J£ al ,j is wh £ hc is now getting his daily dozen by moving dirt with a wheel barrow bringing the level of the ground closer to the line. PANTS PERIL. Waukegan, 111., Feb. 23 — Mv- Six squads of police and dcput^ sheriffs raced to a northwest section of the city after reports that a piisoner of war was at large and was firing shots at someone They found John Fucik, 17, prac- with « - 42 them and thai the only interest they I it. after marriage wives have to do Capitol Talk If it's an atomic war we're thinking about, the evacuation of all our cities would be just the first step in preparing for war. —Dr. David Inglis, atom bomb scientist. If there isn't yohi'.; to be disarmament, llu'ii UNO isn't than today." easier He hunched forward, rotating the Mlass between his hands. Finally ho said,"! think il will be for me, Nana I hanks to Dad. I've made a hell i)l a lot of mistakes, but you can make mistakes and still be a right guy, can't you?" "If you're thinking of your lather ... ' 1 said. "I am Tin thinking of him, and m thinking of myself and. of my boys and the years to come. We're oil to a bad start, but if 1 c;i Sen. Mi I lard Maryland. .„ . , • lydings (D.i -"• £..!?,.£« .'«'•; lh«>m wharmT^her haWvc^ then I'll command their love and respect ..." "And admiration," 1 added. "And great admiration," he replied. He got up and put hj s glass, on j the table and lit a cigarette. "I may not come through this war Nana. You know that." I nodded. How can anyone forget 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, hut vacation trips soon can be niudc. Go the most comfortable and enjoyable way ... on the AIR-CONDITIONED • STREAMLINED or the FLYING CROW, which a/so serves BSAUMONT LAKE CHARLES PORT ARTHUR DEPOT TICKET OFFICE c TEL. 196 that when there is some one dear Io them in a war? "Bui if I don't. Dad's still a comparatively young man. The boys will be in good hands. His and Mother s. And Betsy's." Hc lurn- cd lo me quickly. "You know Betsy s going to be. all right. We're in a hell of a mess all Ihc way round, but Betsy will come through She has just lost her way for a little while." •:< * * We sat silently for a few moments. 1 knew there was more hc wanted to say and finally it came "H was Phil who was never able . .,. . . — •."**».%->-*,* nuit tu lincl her way, and there ncvei was anyone lo help her. She was like a person who fights his wav through the brambles to reach his goal when all the time there is a road right there which he can't see." He stopped and 1 waited. Hc duin t want an answer 1 knew Hc wasn't really thinking; only thinking aloud. ••Sometimes 1 used to ioel sorry for her. 1 don't think she even knew what made her act the way she did. She had had a crazy Iwisled childhood. 11 might have been that. I'm nol up on complexes and such things." Flclch ;;ol up and look my empty Klass and pul il on the table beside his. "When we yet to (hi- bottom of all this, Nana, we will find somc- where, somehow that it was Phil's ungovernable temper that was responsible for her death That one of her crazy, warped ideas' Then he took me by the shoulders Lome on, baby," he said. "It's lime we got some sleep " We went up the stair together, -I'letch s arm around my shoulders «- # * I couldn't sleep. It was hot and i could hear the trains in the valley But their eerie cry was gone and I lay there wondering if it had been the train whistles we had heard, or whether it had been some other power that the disquietude in our lives had conjured up which had nilect the air and gone screaming across the valley. There was no sound now except the uneven buzzing of the night insects in the woods. 1 don't know what time it was when my Miss Jenny came to my door and whispered, "May 1 come in, Nana? I can't sleep." She lay down on the bed beside me and after a while her voice in Ihe darkness said, "I don't know whether I did right today or not, Nana. I'm so mixed up I don't think I know what is right and what'is wrong. It has been that way al these years. Now I don't knou whether it was wrong to tell Fletch and Betsy the Irulh today, or whether it would have been wrong to let Fletch think his father was . . ." "It would have been very wrong," I said. "We mature, Jenny, by incidents, nol by years as people think. Fletch and Betsy have taken a great stride forward today. They have been shaken by what they have learned from you and Stephen, but so much has happened in their own lives in the past 48 hours that they have a greater depth and understanding. They can understand and appreciate your problem." A bitter little laugh escaped my Miss Jenny. "We are all mixed up, aren't wo? My children can understand what happened in their parents' lives because of what has happened in their own. I always thought it was the other \vii> around." 1 reached for her hand. "It's of- Ion that way. Jenny," I said, 'but very few are fortunate enough to Would il make you feel better to gain that knowledge so early, know that Betsy is already comparing Pen Downes and Hebard Pharr, and that Fletch has lost some of the bitterness he has known in his marriage to Phillipa because of Ihings lhal happened before hc was born?" My Miss Jenny began to cry and said nothing. I was becoming quietly, and I just held her hand reconciled to (he idea of storms that sleared Ihc atmosphere. (To Be Continued) Lille Rock, Feb. 23 — (Spcciall —The American Red Cross is an honored organization of 80 years growth and as pointed out by Basil O'Conner, its present head in this country, has always been and must be contempprry. In explanation of this hc pointed out that the Red Corss of 1905 is not the Red Cross of 1945 and he hoped lhat of 1945 would nol be the Red Cross of 1955. As a private citizen Mr. O'Conner is an intresting individual. Ex- law partner of Roosevelt and graduate of Dartmouth, this short, rosy faced international figure has had a flare for hitting headlines foi some years notably in connection with infantile paralysis campaigns He makes his statements in the constricted syllables of a Massa chusetls native and seems to trav el on a tight schedule. Late Riser? On the occasion of his visit this week to Little Rock, some of the members of Ihe Pulaski county Chapter of the Red Cross queried his Washington office as to the possibility of a breakfast for Mr O'Conner, lo bo atlendcd by a few civic leaders. Back came the re ply, "Mr. O'Conner does nol break' fast before 11 a. m." However, Mr. O'Conner did make an 11 a. m. radio address on the day of his visit. Ample Luggage Probably taking inlo consideration the old war-time vagaries o! laundery service, Mr. O'Connci seems wp.ll. prepared..-'for almosl ahy everfkialily "in 'thejjjtrrattcr • of Ofb'thing. Two cars were r filled with the luggage, and taken from the railroad,,.., s,la;tipn to'the hotel. A i i4-« n «*n*« C "O'liTVl "* ' -••'•:•*"f •--•- Questions and Answers Autograph-'Sny'? It's doubtful if autograph hunter would bid for his registration card at the hotel. Mr. O'Con- ncr did nol sign it. Al his office's requosl, a local individual signed him in at the hotel and presented him with the envelope-enclosed key to his suite on his arrival at the station. Press Conference Responsive to questions, he was especially courteous to seven members of high school and .junior high school paper staffs who outnumbered the adult press by four at a conference during the afternoon of lis visit. Asking them nol to hesitate to "put questions to me," he spent much time on outlining the role the Junior Red Cross can fill n a sound peace program by pro- moling belter understanding Those Enduring Young Charms Begin with an attractive "styled- for-you" coiffure. We've ideals galore in good looking, easy-to- care for hair-dos. Machine or Cold Wave Permanents General Beauty Work and Cosmetics Make your appointment today MISS HENRY'S SHOP Phone 252 among citizens of various nations. Also a Farmer According to his biographical sketch, Mr .O'Conner is predomi- lantly interested in various philanthropic foundations such as the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis and the Warm Springs (Ga.) Foundation, the latter of which may become a shrine, preferably maintained by the state of Georgia, to the late President Roosevelt. However he also has a farm on Long Island with extensive apple orchards, poultry and livestock. Official Party His present lour of. the country Q—How old is the Indian Nationalist Congress — dominated by Gandhi and Nehru? "A—it was founded in 1885. Q—What is torpex? A—An explosive, developed by the British. It's a mixture of TNT and other chemicals and is much was used for depth bomb and mine more powerful than TNT. Torpex charges. Q—With only one person- nominated in advance — running for each office in the U.S.S.R., can Russians register objection to him? A—Yes, by turning in a blank ballot. Q—When did the Japs come into possession of the Kurilc Islands, which a secret U.S.-U.S S R treaty transfers to the Soviet? A—In 1875. The Japs cal Ithem Churshima Retto—Thousand Islands. Snow lasts from Scplem- per till June. Q—What ingredient if soap is responsible for lather? A—Coconut oil. Thoughts In your patience posses yc your souls.—Luke 21:19. It is hard But what cannot be removed becomes lighter through patience.—Horace. —o Barbs By .HAL.COCHRAN . •••,'$•: smart -crack is wiia'Hi" " They also found something Fucik £<% knc w nothing about. Some p fe d , Parted a large white overa^s On S ° at ° f his blue STORK ASSISTANTS Chicago, Feb. 23 —(/P)— Policemen John Gallagher and Leo Sherlock answered a hurry-up call to the home of Frank Pederson who excitedly reported hc wouldn't have time to remove his wife, Dawn, 21, to a hospital ii,£ all ? gh £ r < l £ ok chal 'ge and de- Vnm c< ? ^ hat he estimated was his 100th baby in the 27 years hc has been a policeman. . Sherlock, who assisted in deliver- mg the seven pound girl, said it McCaskill 4-HCIub in Meeting The McCaskill 4-H Club met at the McCaskill school February 21st. The meeting was opened by the president, Linda Marie Sweat, leading the 4-H club pledge and reviewing the meaning of the 4-H Club emblem. Minutes were read and approved. The captains appointed at last meeting reported as follows: 4th and 5lh grade girls .set the table correctly 48 times, 7th grade 13 times, lilh grade 246 times, 8th grade 40 times. Miss Westbrook, Home Demonstration Agent, gave out record books and. manuals and explaineo what each girls would need to do to complete her demonstration. Assignments were made to have certain things finished and iji'ing io nexi meeting. Miss Westbrook also showed us how to cut a hais anron and gave out patterns. Mr. Adams gave a demonstration to me boys 'on how to get rid of mites and lice on tneu- poultry. - o - . Social Situations THE SITUATION: On a pretty day when you are walking lor pleasure an acquaintance stops and offers to give you a lift in his car. WRONG WAY: Say "No, thanks. rd much rather walk." RIGHT WAY: Say "Thank you —taut I'm just out for a walk " (The first implies you woul rather walk than ride with him.) was his first experience. The Pederson's physician arrived after the birth, and congratulated the officers on their "good job." LOOK! THIS LARGE SIZE JAR of MOROLINE Petroleum Jelly for minor burns—cuts, bruises, chafes, abrasions, and skin irritations. Aids healing. ONLY Announcing OUR SPECIAL OFFER Introductory Offer: One 8x10 Slenium Tone Portrait '5 VALUE for $ 2.95 For appointments, contact ' : Our Representative at Barlow Hotel Sittings: Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, Saturday THE DESHEA STUDIO East Broad .Texarkan&.Arkansas "The Finest In Photographic Art" ster" often gets for making out. % A new ordinance in an Ohio town prohibits, .dogs . from . bark- -^'^ , passing. Some of us should lead a dog's life! A smart man is known by the money he keeps— on putting into Liberty Bonds. Connie Mack has picked the N.Y. Yankees to win the American League pennant this year. Well, bring on the football season. Get eight hours sleep, eight hours play and eight hours work and you won't have an ytime left for worry. which just precedes the 194G Fund Campaign of the Red Cross began February 1 in Springfield, Wass., and will wind up around March 10 with visits in up-slalc New York. He takes in seven southern states in the tour. In his larty arc B. D. Burch, assistant to Wr. O'Conner, and Elizabeth M. Davenport, O'Connor's secretary. Both his aides call him "The Chief." Accompanying the group on his swing through the midwest irca is H. F. Kciskcr of St. Louis, Mo., manager of the area. USE 666 COLD PREPARATIONS Liquid. Tablets, Salve, Nose Dropi Caution use only as directed JUST ARRIVED We have just received a new shipment TRUCK TIRES in the following sizes: 700 - 20.... Ten Ply 750 - 20.... Ten Ply 825-20....Ten Ply 900 - 20.... Ten Ply Corne in today and place your order for these tires. HEFNER NASH CO. 313 East Third Phone 442 .95 V "Okay", said the Minx-XModes Junior Board !of Review...and so yill k-uu...whcu you see ill It's our prize prom-trotter....in alpaca rayon... brightened with swish rayoivftaflela! Black with pink, Coast Guard aqua kljlofus yellow. 7 to. 15, Stinx Modes Juniors Exclusively Here TALBOT'S "We Outfit the Family" il H W til

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