Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 27, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 27, 1946
Page 3
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(' I Page Two HOPE STAR, 'HOPE/ ARKANSAS Njzi Defense is Making Justification of German Nation Its Main Issue -Cinderella Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Presi 1927, Consolidated January IS, 192* Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Polmer and Alex. H. Washburn) ot the Stor buliding 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. By DEWITT MACKENZIE AP,,' World Traveler Nuernberg, Germany, Feb. 27 — Quietly but persistently attorneys for the Nazi leaders on trial here for war crimes before the Allied tribunal are preparing a case calculated to prove that Germany's aggression was forced upon her by warlike designs of other nations. That is to say, ihe attempt will be made to show that the Reich was in effect acting on the defensive — a type of whitewash that's as old as war itself. Of course, this line of argument is part ot the, defense of tne score of individual cries like former Reichsmar shal Hermann Goering and ex-Foreign Minister Joachim von Ribben trop. for the absurd myth that the Reich was peace-minded must have the corollary that the ministers of ?h« tC »^ lS .» WCre bCnt °" ' preserving i Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable in l "H .?, te - . ,, , ,. .. ; Advance): By city carrier per week 15c Still, one gets the definite impres- Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and sion that justification of the Ger- j Lafayutte counties, S3.50 per year; else- man nation is the main issue in the i where $6.50. mind of the defense and lhat the fate of individuals is secondary. It's now. as ever, "Deutschland C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Meons Associoted Press, (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. tiber Alles. These defensive tactics cropping up. For example. . . . .. Member of The Associated press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to tne use for rep ublication of all news dis- j patches credited to it or not otherwise keep i credited in this paper and also the local I was i ie*»s published hetein. Wednesday, February 27/1946" Ctiiious. attorney - iterick Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich- . , trop, made his extraordinary plea iaon Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison that the tribunal permit him 'o call Avo.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand former British Prime Minister 6 |vti - : ° klanom ° c ,'! y < 3I ^ T e ri ™ Q l B| d Q .; Winston Churchill as a witness to Ncw Paeons, 722 Union St. _ testify, about a conversation which the defense says took place be- 1 a l Koestring, former military at- tween Churchill and von Ribben- 1 lac he in Moscow and now in Nuern- tropp before the war. 'berg jail (which may be as near Pressed to state what useful pur- to heaven as he ever will get). pose this would serve, Horn made Said Dr. Horn blandly: this startling claim: r He i.Koestring) can especially The witness (Churchill) can testify that on the occasion of his visit testify that the German prepara lions to take up positions against i to the German Embassy, von Rib- 'Russia were the result of previous bentrop .talKed with him about the j Russian concentrations in west necessity, of the creation of friend- ! Russia ly relations between Germany and I This ' is a piece off the same England. .and. that he mainly told - c i ot h that from which the him that a strong Germany, which > Churchill request was made and! was now about .to become a roahty.j whether Kocstring's evidence is represented^ the strongest support : produced or not Horn has succeed- for England s empire. At that time e d j n registering the allegation that (Horn saidi Churchill replied to • Russia was contemplating aggres- these statements that England was i s j on against Germany intelligent and experienced | Goering, von Ribbentrop, von enough to get other powers on Lng- , p a pen and some others of the de- landslide if Germany should be- 1 fendants are taking an active hand ?-K me JM? S , ?'L g ' On • '!"? ?, ( v cas , 101 } i in making suggestions to bolster up Churchill sta ^unmistakably mat i this line of defense. The former England would destroy Germany it i Reichsmarshal in particular is con- 3l >V,'?°,"W b£coir.°. too strong. _ i sta nly busy, listening intently to \\ell now, Dr. Horn s application i every line or argument- and writing has peen turned down but his pur- j innumerable notes which art ose clearly was to try to convince handed on to his attorney. Sugges- tho world that von Ribbentrop was! t ions from the man who was Hit- servant of -a peace- i er - s right hand for years and f ror n others who were close to the •loiug.makon.and that England was Mo- n S '1 Sat "£ A "? d ,° n . over ; fuehrer, naturally are invaluable to look that even the introduction of i the defense this application in open cour was | if s my guess, too, that we shall bound to result in world-wide cir- \ eet sor ne amazing testimony if culation of Horn's claim through i Goerin^ and the rest takp thp itnnrt news channels. The; doctor and coUeagii.es ;are sowing this seed freely in the hone that some' of it will fall; on fertile soil, "Duetsch- land uber Alles." Horn increased the trajectory of his heavy artillery to take in more territory when he asked for permission to call a's a witness Gener- Iheir own defense, -o- As a tribute to her courage in winning a seemingly hopeless fight for life, 10-year-old Bernice Morgan of Mobile, Ala., will be the official Miss Cinderella of fhat city's 1946 Mardi Gras celebration Six years ago she fell ill of a rare and progressively maiming disease, which, for months, did not respond to treatment. The Mobile Press Register learned of her plight and made an appeal for funds for medical care which brought generous response from Mobilians and citizens of neighboring counties and states Slowly she fought through and conquered the dread blood disease Today, smiling, rosy- cheeked and healthy, she awaits her big moment at Mobile's first postwar revival of mystic merrymaking. Vandenberg Wants Firm Foreign Policy By JACK BELL Washington. Feb. 27 — (ff)~ Senator Vandt-nborg iK-Miclu called today for a vigorously plainspoken American foreign policy that will match Russia's in firmness. Reporting to the Senate on 'tis work as ;i delegate to the United : Nations meeting in London, the j chairman of the Republican son-! i atoriitl conference told his ' col- [ leagues thn* the wn-ld tndfiv 'is' ! saying: "What is Rtissin up to j now 1 / ' • I Without attempting to answer j that question specifically, Van-' ; denberg aid in a prepared ad- jdtess mat upon the answer truly depend the future fate of world efforts to keep the peace . ! It would be. entirely futile, the i Michigan senator said, "to blink j the act that two great, rival ideo- ! logics — Democracy in the west i and Communism in the east — j here find themselves face to. face j with the desperate need for mu- ! tunl understanding in finding com- itnon ground upon which to" strive i ' for peace for both." But he said the United States and Russia "can live tngetl l flr in reasonable harmony if the United States speaks as plainly upon all j occasions as Russia does: if the' United States, just as vigorously sustains its own purposes and its ideals upon nil occasions as Russia does; if we abandon the miserable fiction, often encoii'-aeed by our fellow • travellers, ' that we' somehow jeopardize the peace if our candor is as firm- as- Russia's always is: and if', we'..-assure •.,a moral leadership which 'we have too frequently allowed, to lapse." Vandenberg added, that "the situation calls for patience and good will, but not for vacillation." The United Stales, he said, can Pensive Pauley speak extraordinary power because it has "no -ulterior do of its neighbors Edwin W. Pauley, President 'Truman's nominee for undersecretary of the Navy, appears in meditative mood as he listens to verbal storm raging over his confirmation at hearing before Senate Naval Affairs Committee. Reds Admit 1 Killed, 48 Injured in Bus Crash Nashville, Tenn., Feb. 27—(UP) i —One person was killed mid 4!1 | injured near here last night when a Dixie Greyhound bus hit a wel spot in the pavement and plunged over a 15-foot embankment. J. C. Marler, 20, of Old Hickory, Tenn., who was killed in the crash, and 27 of the injured, were former navy men who had been released at the Memphis separation center only yesterday. The bus, enroute to Nashville, left Ihe rood three miles west of Newsome station. Marler, whose body was thrown half through a window and pinned to the ground by the overturned machine, was almost decapitated. He is survived by his widow, of | Old Hickory. He had recently re, turned to the U. S. after 19 months of overseas duty, during 3U months of service. Most of the injured were released after first aid treatments, but eight were more seriously hurt land remained in hospitals here. 1 Included were Glover Nawl. 39. of Memphis, driver of the bus; John J .Van Huss, of Elixabethton, Tenn.: Wilie Taylor, 54, of Ballimore; Charles F. Wilson. 20. Nashville Negro; Roy Carmichal, Dancl- ridge. Tenn.; Mrs. Ella Payne, 58, of Huntingdon. Tenn.. and Jesse Ledbetter, 6'2, of Nashville. Robert Goodwin, of Donaldson, Tenn., said he saw Nawl struggling with the steering wheel of the i. bus seconds went out of. before control the machine after it had Was Moved By I , . _ Mukden, Manchuria. Feb. 24 (Delayed) — (.UP i— Maj. Gen. Andrei Kovtoun - Slankevilch. commander of Russian forces in Mukden, said signs against anywhere on earth." - today thnt , hc Red a ^ "We need but one rule." he de-| moved heavy machinery and clared. "What is right ? Where is i ment from some Mukden mcnt. the wet portion of the pave- Billion Dollar Agriculture to House Washington, Feb. 27 — Wi— A bil- Reds Pack Big Punch in N.Y. Election justice: there let America lake her stand." Along with that, Vandenberg said the United States must make it plain" there is which compromise —o- a line beyond cannot go.' aquip facto- Thrce V 0 ' i lion dollar Agriculture Department 4 Year Old Charlotte, N.C. Girl Missing By LYLE C. WILSON Washington, Feb. 26 —-UR)— Statisticians came up today with further evidence that Communists i and Iheir sympathizers pack a I socko political punch in New York ! City. I siJ'of ^»rSr,V.t fl S^^:! -^e^Ta-^mlne^'Si^ By CAROLYN GRAF Charlotte. N. C., Feb. 27 -(UP) TEN FINGERS ARE NOT ENOUGH to relievo dry itchy scalp, but you can get real relief- with Moroline Hair Tonic. Helps rerno ve'ldbse dandruff flakes. MOROLINE HAIR TONIC WS B P rOmJ-SeS ^^*n^<^^t™ i "-«* -X W ¥erS Sor^S Continued from Page One ^te^Tt h^been^erwh&nglv ' E eared A*™?* the*custody o? TJie Office of Economic Stabiliza- Democratic and the Democrats still j ^^ Dc^ec™ PrnnkTitUe-' lion, fixed 18-12 cents as the pat- have bulge there. Ijoh^n said his inveslfgation had Ved item or most of the steel industry TrB , ut th e left wing gave Tammany |him to fear thai the nurse was a Mast week. Orders still to be issued Hall something to think about when i rnli«ious fanatic who might kill the are expected to allow wage in- by-election returns were examined, i child creases of 17 to 19 cents for such | A >'thur Klein. Democrat, was elect- 1 Miss Johnson he said had mi'-industries as oil, farm equipment, ed with 17,360 votes, which was 49 j chased a bus ticket yesterday to | automobiles and electrical manu- j oer cent of Ihe lolal casl. Johannes j Danville, Va., for Ihe child and to ita during. The WSB orders for the meal Irt. , . . _ , I*— Ullvjuv., vc*., lul Hie Steel American Labor Party can- Richmond for herself. i packing industry were accom- Better Than Mash! Better Than Pellets! Speeds Early Growth! panied by an Slablization Bowles that announcement from Director Chester •W^tch how your chicks take to .this,ijew improved chick feed, f Nutrena Chick Mash Granules! Chicks prefer this natural-size; chick-size form of the chick jnash voted "Best 2 to 1" in impartial survey in 11 mid- western- states. And the fast,' pager-eating start gets chicks growing right now. WitMNutrena Chick Mash Granules, chicks get the full,' scientific formula of balanced vitamins, proteins and minerals.': Ko^hing else needed but water,' oyster shell and grit. No more pick arid choose. Nutrena Chick Mash Granules ifon't blow around, are not easily billed out of the feeder. HURRY IN TO - SEE THIS NEW. FORM OF FEED that chicks eat to eagerly. CHICK MASH CRANUllS! RITCHIE GROCER CO. Wholesale Distributors 21 05. Elm Phone 177 prices would be lifted and one-half per cent consumer's meat about one within a didate, ran second with 13,421 voles Pa'-enls of the four-vear-old trirl which was 38 per cent of the ag- are Dr. and Mrs. Andrew Taylor, gregale. A young war veteran with j They are socially prominent here the Republican nomination ran ! and in comfortable circumstances m ? r ?.J t _5 r the exerclse and got 4,- Police did nol believe, however, Ihal ransom money was Ihe cuase lies in accordance with a Bi agreement. Stankevitch made the statement to a group of foreign corrcspon- denls. He said authorization for Ihe removal was contained in either Ihc Valla of Potsdam agreement, but he couldn't remember which one 9ffhand. The Russian general's statement came during a frank questioning by I corresondents who had visited several Mukden factories under So- apprpprialion bill to help finance "an industrial revolution of Ihc land" went to the House floor to day. Firsl big peacetime farm measure, it carries funds for the fiscal year starling next July 1 for Ihe department's many activilies. including rural rehabilitation and rural electrification loans and for farm conservation paymenls. Along with the bill, scheduled, to be debated early nc.xl week, Ihc Appropriations committee made Resolution The following resolution was approved nt the regular moolinfi of Ramsey-Cargile Post, No. 4511, Veterans of Korean Wars of the United States of America, Tuesday night. February 2(>. WHEREAS the Tied Cross bnlllc noes on for our men overseas, our men in Ihe hospitals, our veterans, in domestic disasters, home nursing and in other local needs and WHEREAS Ihc Red Cross 1 work noes on bolh in war and pence and WHEREAS the 1040 Red Cross Fund Campaign opens in Hempstead county on March 4. now THEREFORE Ramsey-Cai-glle Posl No. 41)11, Veterans of I-or- • eign Wars, goes on record as hastily endorsing the work of the Rod Cross at home and abroad in the past and the future and urges the general public to subscribe the County's quota. The Post further particularly urges all veterans to contribute' a half day's pay or more if working, and if not working lo become a member by paying the $1.00 membership fee t Fund worker in the respective communities. Kin; all veterans who can to assist in campaigning in communities when called upon. ^ HENRY FENW1CK Posl Commander Posl Adjulant to the ally the in their Rod Cross Post urges respective Market Report ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK | Spot market closed steady with National Stockyards. 111., Feb. 27 I middling 20 points higher, at 2(i.H. r ). _(/f>l_ Hogs, 5,000; top and bulk I Sales totaled (i,4!)2. good and elioice barrows and gilts 90 Ibs. up 14.(iO ceiling; few culls light pigs U. 00-12.00: sows all Colton closed very steady. Mr-h hiijh 20.30 — low 2(1.111 — Close _.. .. 20.30. weights 14.Of); slags 13.73; lo most-{May high 20.54 — low 20.40 — close ly 14.05. ! 2B.52. Catlle 2.500; calves 1.000; one I J1 >' h '« h 2G - r)(i ~ low afi - :w ~ closc load good and choice slecrs 1G.85: ""••?".• rn . ,,„ ,,,, „],,„„ few medium and good 14.00-16.00: Oc\ high 20.50 — low 20..U — close medium and good heifers and mixed yearlings around 12.50-15.50; common and medium beef cows 9^50-12.00; canners and cutters 7.009.00; tc wgood beef bulls to 14.00; medium and good sausage bulls 11.0012.75: vealers unchanged: choice 17.90; medium and good 12.00 and 16.50; nominal range slaughter steers 10.00-179.0: slaughter heifers 9.50-17.75; stocker and feeder steers 9.0014.75. Sheep. 3,000; few lots good and choice native lambs to packers and small killers 15.5075; around 2b'.50. Dec. high 20.4(1 — low 20.24 — close 20.41). Butter Supply Not Looking Any Better Chicago, Feb. 27 — (/PI -Butter seven decks good fed Texas la.00: j supplies, estimated al r>0 million medium and 'good largely 13.2, r >- ] pounds last Jan. 1. arc "daiigcrous- 14.50; cull and common throwouts ly low," says the American Butler 110.50-12.50; slaughter ewes 7.00 ! Institute which estimates that the I down. 'ess than 15 million pounds on hand is only about twp days ahead on reserves. "It's getting worse and somc- viet control without formal permis- P llb ! lc ,testimony of Secretary of sion. One factory visited was Ihe Agriculltire Clinton P. .Ander- imporlant Maneliiikuo Kosaka Kai-! stm Pi'ediciling steadily increasing 'sha. biggest machine took plant in farm Production. Manchuria. own. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago. Feb. 27 —(,1V- The | price- of May rye held firm most of the time today, despite anolhcr 5-cenl limit break in Ihe grain .at Winnipeg. steady to | thing must be done immediately," D. K. Howe, president of the institute, said at Omaha, Nebr. He said the Office of Price Administration Wheat, corn and barley closed again al ceiling prices on $1.80 1-2, $1.18 1-2 and SI.22 1-2. Oals were policy discourages production of butter. "There is a ceiling on every- f_ unchanged to 18 cent higher lhan| thing but sweet cream, and butler Ihe previous finish. May Slcenljfat is going to products other than ceiling. May rye dipped in the; final I butter," Howe said, adding that Correspondents found plenty of i , . , . , , , , evidence that heavy machinery and i machmer shortages, Anderson told few minutes of trading and tin- j butter production has shown"a drop Agriculture's experience during 1 ished 1 5-8-2 18 lower, May ,$2.14 each month over a year ago. the war in the factor of labor and | 1278. Other contracts remained , As of Feb. 21), the government equipment had . . - -- been removed. ' ° They confronted Stankevitch. i can The general explained that a Big Three agreement provided that Japanese war industry, which had been highly developed in Mukden, wasn't to'be lefl in Manchuna. ... "And 8d it happens that some machinery and equipment of committee, foreshadows what be done in peacetime. "II practically amounts to al $1.44 12 ceilings. Cash wheat and cash quoled nominally al Ipday. Estimated receipts included industrial revolution on Ihe land," he commenled. "From Ihis resolu-1 lion there is no turning back." The actual amount involved the ing bill is $1,102,549,017, consist- of $573,594,949 in direct appropriations, 341 votes. • " t vntp cast was far below monlh lo compensate for wage in- the figure achieved in any recent ! Miss Johnson, 19, was formally creases. • ... — ^ • , . . . j x regular election. That was lo be i charged with kidnaping and autho- Lrovcrnment ( labor officials were expected. The significance of me i''Hies throughout Ihe south were confident thai Ihe clo the WSB decisions returns, however, is in I compari- ! asked .? or early set- 1 son or Dmocralic and Amrican girl. lo watch for her and the . - •-— ^ ,7 - — ..., w~ v , .-«•- *ji *_» 111^1,1 civn_ aiiu muiiuau 6" *• ticment of the wage disputes which Labor Party percentages in the last She had been employed at the rosulrnfi in Rtril^oc tniT»iicrVir»iii +Vm xnmiinn ,-,!,-,„*.:—.. ,, i :_ i _... A .... i , TV. . ,1^-.,, i-,^,.^,^ „.»!,, ,, ... i_ •_: , resulted in strikes throughout the meat industry lasl monlh and government seizure of mosl packing plants. After the seizure, a fact-finding board recommended wage increases of 10 cents an hour tor production employes of Ihe Swift, Armour. Cudahy, Wilson and Morrell companies. WSB orders yesterday directed the Agricullure Department, government operator of the plants, to •put the raises into effect for 90,000 production workers and 36,000 white-collar workers employed by the Big Five. Martin Asks War Weapons Be Cut Down By WILLAM f. ARBOGAST Washington, Feb. 27 (/P)— House Republican loader Joseph W. Martin, Jr., called on the United States today to take the lead in a world campaign to wipe out compulsory military service and to cut down on ^weapons of war. ' The Massachusetts lawmaker jurged that United Nations machin- [ery be used to attain the objective. jHe has introduced a resolution urg- 'ing efforts to seek an internalional ban on peacetime conscription before Congress votes on universal | military training for this country. In leslirnony prepared for Ihe ! opening 01 House military com- •mittee hearings on his proposal, Manin said thai in brief whal he suggests is thai "while we are regular election and in last week's by-election. fn November 1944, the Democratic candidate in the 19th congressional dislrict polled 55 per cent of the tolal vole on Ihe democratic parly line. He also had the American Labory Party nomination and voters registered ALP gave the Democratic winner 18 per cent of the total vote cast. The Republican candidate polled the remaining 27 per cent in 1944. On the the basis of those compari- American Labor Party has supplanted the Republicans as the real opposition to the Democratic candidates in that election district. The Repblicans were almost squeezed out. More Russian Troops Land in Manchuria By The Associated Press Landing of addtional thousands of Russian troops at the Manchurian ports of Port Arthur and Dairen was reported today by Chinese military sources, but there was no official confirmation. The report, from Chinhsien, added that the Russians were buying Japanese homes and other property and sending for Iheir families. A Russian Tass news agency dis, palch from Ihe Manchurian capi- lal. Chungchun, quoted the Soviet high command as saying Red army churia would not remain in Mari— , any longer than American now obliged to keep a six shooter I troops are in China and perhaps un one hand, we extend Ihe olive nol as long. ' Jiu h of P eace with tne other." | Demonstrations in China against j 'The world will never be sure of i Russian occupation of the rich j peace unlil we have reduced arm-'northern territory entered the lies and military establishmenls to | seventh day, with thousands of i a reasonable level," he said. [students parading in Chungking, i raking note of President Tru- Shanghai, Nanking, ChengU: and imans recent news conference com- other cities. The Central government that the proposal would not!ment contradicted a Soviet broad- i&e practical. Martin asserted.: i cast that it organized the cienion- i "To those who say this proposal Istrations. ijs impractical, I say you will not! In Chungking, General Marshdll jknow how practical it is unlil you (prepared lo leave Thursday on a i try it and Ihe leasl it can do is ' seven-day tour of northern and ;to tesl Ihe good failh of Ihe world central China to inspect areas of ; powers." the nation's armed truce. The _, o American envoy will be accom ; AN ACCIDENT, MEN? panied b yCentral government and i Riverside, Calif., Feb. 26 —(/P)-— Communist military leaders whom ,Note to men who complain about he helped negotiate the cessation j w Vpu en "rivers: of civil strife. Peiping. truce exe- i ihe army announced today re-|cutive headquarters, is to be the .lease of four of its women drivers |first stop. /if Mf'JlVV r\\\\ \r m i 1 It .1 m. + n . . ,.1,,. .. i. T« rfi_1.. Taylor home only « week, arriving on Feb. 19 with no luggage except a shopnina bast in which she carried a white smock, a Bible, a mirror and a purse. France Wants Continued from Page One along the border in the Pyrenees mountains.) French left-wing parties urged the government • to lake even stronger steps', against General Francisco Franco's regime by a formal break in diplomatic relations. They urged a worldwide boycott of Spain. Socialist and Communist newspapers hailed the frontier shutdown as a move responding to Ihe will of Ihe country, but urged that United Stales and Brilam join France in a ETiplomalic breach. whack Ihus far at Japan's wartime industrial hierarchy. In the Netherlands East Indies, a breakdown was reported in negotiations with leaders of mutinous native troops al Manado, in north- er Celebes. Back to India former Japanese war plants has • • . ,. been taken away," Stanke- , propnations vitch said'. He was asked whether it had been taken to Russia. After a slight hesitalion he replied, -"perhaps." Yes." Stankevilch added, "in Europe where ' Americans have been stationed .'a,, jaortain amount of enemy equipmejmancl .war machines have been, senc-to Russia." He indicated thai he considered Ihal conditions in Manchuria were similar. The general parried the equipmc'nT question at first, but answered : frankly when pressed. House Trims More From Wartime Fund Washington, Feb. 27 — (/I 1 )— The $111,454.068 in of unexpected re-ap funds House . Appropiations committee rccommonded today tho recapture if $7,112.230,059 in unspent wartime kinds and spending aurhority.. Ut sent tn the-.Housc floor for consideration.' later this week a bill adding thai amount lo approximately $5.'),000.000.000 which Congress previously ordered, c/.ncelled. As in previous measures, the army and navy took the biggest culs. Bolh of tne services told the cominittce their mighty air armadas which put Japan and Germany out of the war have dwindled to a mere shadow of their for mer strength. From the navy's available funds and spending authority, the com- mitce recommended a cut of $H 160,992,924, leaving 821,470,814.107 available during ihe current fiscal j previously made available, $30,000, 000 in transfers of existing funds, and $307,500,000 in loan authorizations. The overall'total, while $50,715,623 below budget estimates, exceeds current year funds by $74,253,851. Loan authorizations approved by the cpmmitlee subjecl lo full congressional sanction include $67,500,000 for ruarl rehabilitalion; $50,000,000 for farmlenancy, of which one-half was earmarked for loans lo veterans, and $250,000,000 or rural electrification. Largest single cash alln'-ment was $300,000,000 for paymenls lo farmers under the regular agricultural conservation program. The committee wrote into the bill a provision making Ihe conservation paymenls available to farmers unable to apply for them in the past because they were serving in Ihe armed forces. Another large allotment was $50,000,000 for the school lunch program, the total being $25,000,000 below budget eslimales. o Police Disperse CIO Pickets Philadelphia, Feb. 27 — (IP)— Mounlcd policemen charged inlo Ihe ranks of 800 marching CIO pickels al a General Eleclric Co. plant today and scattered them with swinging clubs. The pickets, acting in clefinance 2J cars of wheat and 17 cars of o.als. Cash corn was steady at ceiling prices. Estimated receipts 211 cars. Bookings 80,000 bushels. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Feb. 27—(/P)—Live -poultry, firm; receipts !) trucks, 2 cars, fob prices, (92), 27 1-2—28; fryers 28 1-2—30; broilers, 28 1-2—30; paying prices lo shippers bog the wholesale market ranged for lighl farm ducks, 25 12—2(i; oilier prices unchanged. Butter, firm; receipts 274,512; market unchanged. Eggs, receipts 13,730; firm; market unchanged. j estimated butter stocks at urinci- pats were pal storage point at 14 1-2 mil- ceiling prices | Uon pound's and said a considerable portion belonged to Ihc ernmenl.' gov- ofa tion splil inlo Iwo scelions and herdocl counly courtimposed injunc- aguinsi mass picketing, were VP^- rmdinr" m f •«! TiVn I-,, , i S P IU lnto two sections and herdoc cutback SOOIT-'B 000 w s In B lhn UWay frOm the galeS wlth f ° Ot !'"- CUtUaCK, .^JOI.^D.UUI), WdS 111 the lj t . orn pn follnwin» plr.Kf.lv hnhin.l a. m. 1,000 (EST) several hours policemen were heavy duty military trucks at I March Field . j Each of the women, said the 'army, had exceeded 300,000 miles without an accident. o The Young Women's Christian In Tokyo, the Japanese cabinet barred from public office the top officials o 32 industrial ing corporations and and bank......... .. "Tens of thousands" of other wartime leaders. The ordinance implemented General MacArthur's Jan. 3 politi- Association was formed in 1894. cal purge and was the biggest Sir Stafford Cripps, whose effort to setlle Britain's thorny Indian problem failed in 1942, is going to have another try at it. He heads a new three-man mission of cabinet ministers which will go to India to repeat Britain's previous offer of constitutional government,,' fund for construction and ^placement of naval vessels. The army's recission was $1,615,920,369 .which would leave $32,242 - 3sn ?7H available. A billion of the reduction was in the Air Forces UHlU . The balance of the tolal reduction was shared mainly that the maritime commission, Ihe War Sniping Administration and the defense aid - Lend Lease program now being liquidated. For agencies which escaped re- duclions, -as well as those whose funds are pared by the bill, the committee promised future consideration, disclosing that il probably will have., mjolher cancellation measure, . Commenting on its action in trirnmjjig the drawing accounts of Ihe armed forces Ihe .committee said; "Science has revolutionized the ways and means of offensive-defensive warfare. "We stand at the crossroads ot a new era." And it cited ihis testimony, uiven dining consideration of Hie'bill, by Ll. Gen. ira C. Kaker, deputy army air forces commander: "The AAF has turned its thoughl loward new designs and new me- I Nicogo'id TScifrioVk)' 4'Eif 3.00.' Ihods, incli.ir.mi;.'. jet-propelled and | Mr. X (Prehm) 9.50. rockel-assilcd aircrall. ,x x x We hope lo maintain and extend licernen following closely behind'. The melee began shorlly afler 8 after around the strikebound plant to enforce the injunction. By 9:30 a. m., only two pickats remained. About 1,000 pickets assembled at a nearby police stalion where six strikers were held for questioning, Al daybreak, only three lines of ten pickets — spaced ten feel apart as ordered by the injunction — inarched in front of the plain's three gales. o Oaklawn Results OAKLAWN PARK RESULTS FIRST RACE. Purse $1,000. allowances. 4 yos up; C furs. Ackwell (Keene 10.00 4.80 3.10. Harkim (Oros) 7.10 5.10. Tensleep (Harlwick) 5.20. Time 1:14. Second Love, Turkey Foot, Arab's Lady, Mowlee's LLad, Phar- awell also ran. Weather Fair. Track Fast. SECOND RACE. Purse $1,000. Allowances. 4 yos up; 6 furs. Sle Frances (Keene) 15.00 6.10 4.20. slalure as the most progressive air power in the world, x x x This policy can insure the peace guarantee me safely of Ihe Uniled Slales as nothing else can." Speaking of what the committee called tne "disintegration of the air force," Eaker said it has proceeded to "the point, where we do not have a single squadron capable of Time 1:13.2. Swing Sister, Snazy, Bright Bronze, Piggy Bank, Wheat also ran. Daily Double Paid $92.60. o- Celery seed and celery salt will add zest to hamburgers, salads and white sauce. carrying out effectively a major mililary mission." NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Feb. 27 — (ff)— A comeback was negotiated by the stock market, today wilh Steel, Rubbers, Motors, Metals and Chemicals achieving advances. Dealings dwindled sharply afler an aclive opening, and leaders receded somewhat from their best levesl. Tolal transfers in the uiegli- borhood of 1,500,000 shares compared with yesterday's 2,050,000- share session. Near the close, a number of leading issues held gains of 1 to 3 points. Leaders on the upturn included American Telephone, Duponl, U. S. Sleel, Bethlehem, Chrysler, B. F. Goodrich, Goodyear, General Elec- lric, Eastman Kodak and Johns- Manville. Bonds showed some improvement NEW YORK COTTON New York, Feb. 27—(/TV-Cotton futures rallied more than 51 a bale in brisk trading today featured by considerable New Orleans and replacement commission house buying in distant months. There was an aggressive demand for nearby deliveries. The upturn in securities partly influenced the rally in cotton. Lale afternoon prices wore 90 to $1.25 a bale higher. Men. 2R.43, May 2G.53 and Jly 2G.52. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Feb. 27 —(UPi — -ollon futurcsc losed very slcady today on the New Orleans cotton exchange and 17 to 25 poinls high- March closed al 2G.30, up 17; May al 26.52, up 17; July ill 20.55, up 20; and October at 2G.50, up 25. Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On Creqmulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, Inflamed bronchial mucous membranes, Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulslon -with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chest Colds, B ronchjtis Kennedy's Plumbing Co. Ca!l269-W For experienced plumbing Repair work, 24 hour service All work guaranteed 19 years of experience 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 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 Come in today and place your order for these tires. HEFNER NASH CO. 313 East Third Phone 442 w rcdncsclay, February 27, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOP!, ARKANSAS Social and P< 'octal ana i crsona Phone 768 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. I icial Calendar February 28. Idios night will be observed .sday night nt the Men's Fel- jShip banquet at the First Christ- 'hurch. A special program has arranged and you arc asked to |rl to the program committee man if you will not be able i Morton-O'Steen Itonci. ! ... . Doradn, 2!) grandchildren and 10 great grandchildren. A delightful birthday dinner with the Inulilionnl birthday cake WHS served from two tables in Ihc dining room. The tables were decorated arraiiRements of flowers. The honoroe was shower ed with lovely and useful gifts. lay March 1. lc Rose Garden Club will meet FHd.iy afternoon at three o'clock ic home of Mrs. W.M. Cantley Mrs. W. B. Mason and Mrs. W,|H Bourne as associate hosl- Mohclny, March 4. The Executive board of the Wo- moji s Auxiliary of the First Pres- bytcii.m church will meet Monday AftCi noon al 1 o'clock at Ihc home of <Mis. Jim McKcn/.ie, H. E. Hatfield onoiee At Dinner. . A birthday dinned honoring Mr. HL E Hatfield . on his 74th birth- day WHS given at the home of Mr rind Mrs. Ted Hatfielcl on Sunday. Febiunry 24th. "With him for the celebration were all of his children; Mrs. Rose Johiibon of Camdcn, Mrs. Fred Turner of Arkinda. Mrs. A. M. HuKov of Washington, Hiram, l.aw- rctlce Floyd and l.eroy, Hatfield all' of Hope, Giles Hatfield of El- Breathe lit your nose some- n Mmcsfllls up with stuffy transient con- Wstion-put a few drops of Va-tro-nol In each nostril. It quickly reduces con- 'Bcstion and makes breathing easier in a hurry . . . gives grand relief from BJiiffly, sncczy, stuffy distress of head colds Follow directions in the package. VICBCS MAY I BORROW YOUR WIFE?-" . . . IT'S the merriest married mixup since love began! //• £3 gtauilctu COLBERT •Do* AMECHE —Added— • NEWS • LONG SHOTS "You Hit The Spot' N€UJ "Girls of the Big House 7 N O W Marriage Announced. u Mrs. Mae Morion of Texarkana announces the marriage of her daughle, Miss Jean Morion to Mil-Jersey O'Sleen of this city The marriage look place Saturday, February !(j, at the home of the officiating minister. Reverend D O ailvey in the presence of the mediate families and a few friends. close Ihe bride wore a blue woll suit with black accessories and an orchid corsage. The couple had no attendants. The bride wore a blue wool suit employed by the People' Finance and Thrift Company in Texarkana J ie groom has recently been discharged from the armed forces alter three years service. He completed 05 missions in the European theater. After a wedding trip to Hot Springs the couple will be at home in Hope where the groom is employed. Coming and Going \ Mrs. L.A. Keith and Miss Miiry Louise Keith have returned from a week end trip to Dallas, Texas. Calvin Purtle, Cox of the U S Navy arrived Saturday from New i ork for a visit with his mother Mrs. C. McLain and Mr. Mcl.ain here. He has recently returned from 19 months sea duty in the South Pacific. ^ Miss Naomi Dudncy of Washington spent Tuesday with relatives and friends here. Wilton Jewell. Ira Yocum and Mack May left Wednesday for Austin. Texas to enter Texas University. Hospital Notes Friends of Mrs. Oscar Greenberg will be pleased to learn she is reported as doing nicely following an operation at Julia'Ches- ter hospital. Personal Mention. Miss Eva Jean Millam has recently been initalied inlo the Sigma Sigma Sigma Social Sororitv at Arkansas Slate Teacher College Lnnway according to a communi- que from the school to tho Star. We,~ By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer The Civilian Production Admin, istralion has finally cracked jdown on shirt and nylon hosiery I : rnamilacUii-ers reported lo bo ,. O IKS ,,.,„-, .,,.,,,,, hoarding supplies. by ordering! L .. m M bo c „, r £ d them to hut m-nrlur-i ir,,, ;,„,„„,.;..,.. Ltl ' l 9 0 squ.ued Page ThrM The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Wrllten for NEA Service Radium treatments may be given to the outside, of the body, or inside a body cavity such as the mouth or deep in the tissues. The best method of applying Hie ra- diurn and the most suitable dose in each case requires special training or the physician who uses it Arthur U. IJesjardin.s and Marvin M.D. Williams point oul thai "radium as such does not have any value in treatments. The effect's which follows radium treatment arc the result of the raye given off by radium. Radium disinicrgralcs slowly through the years, and as it does, it gives off "radon" which also can be used in treatment. The action of radium rays on tumors and growths depends on the cells of which the tumor is composed, as some cells are more sensitive to the rays than others and dosage is based on this difference. When radium treatments are given, normal tissues are proccl- ed by special guards and lliose who handle Ihe radium also arc protected. DANGER TO BLOOD When radium is taken internally over a long period of lime, it may have a harmful effect on the blood corpuscles. Certain amount of the.radium is eliminated through the bowel and kidneys, but a small percentage lodges in the bone, where it seems to become more active; the blood cells aie manufactured in tlie bone marrow, so they are destroyed without difficulty. Waler solutions of radon and radium chloride are sometimes used in the treatment ot disease, but such solutions are of doubtful value. Many .of Ihe condilionti in which "radium water" is recommended are chronic conditions in which any new method of treal- mciil apparently gives benefit for a lime. Spring walers containing radium emanations are supposed lo have cxlra value on Ibis account, but Iheir effecl probably has nothling to do with their radio activliy. SIMILAR TO X-RAYS X-rays and radium have essentially ihe same effect on the tissues. At one time the X-ray will be used because of ease of application, and in anolhcr radium is employed, alone or in combina- lion wtih X-rays. When a phys'ician prescribes radium treatment, it does not p.eces- is sarily mean that the growth cancerous, ' as radium is used in treatment of certain skin disorders, keloids forms of cancer are treated with radium with great success, notably those of the female sjcntialia. DOROTHY DIX Wives Need Help Dear Miss DIX: Do you think I tell me anything about my parents am wrong in expecting a little help Woi-rinrl r:irl from my husband on Sunday mornings? He works five days a week, eight houis a day, and when he gels home at night he just cuts, reads the paper and rests. He positively refuses to do anything on Sunday. Says it is a day of rest that God ordained for man. We have a two-months-old baby who needs so much of my attention and I get so lired doing all of the housework and cooking and taking care of her that 1 have asked him to help straighten out the house on Sundays, but he refuses. He also has informed me thai later on,' when ihe baby doesn'l need so much attention, that he expects me to gel a job. : Am I wrong in thinking that my husband doesn't love me or he wouldn't feel this way? Margy ill. \J1 n- I L (I IJ I OI\lll VI J 3 ~ ,' birthmarks, warts and i (thick scars).' Certain Barbs There is plenty of everybody in the improvement. space room for for An alibi is that you hope in Ihe bud. flowery speech won't be nipped lliem to halt production immediale- ly until their slocks are reduced lo "more reasonable levels." Unlil they comply they will nol be allowed to accept yarn or fabric or place new orders for such material. It's high lime the CPA slopped I m lo do something for the shop- I weary consumer. The action undoubtedly would have been taken sooner" if the consumer had risen in indignant wrath afler 30 fruitless shopping trips lo buy a pair of stockings. Ur after being told "no shirts- no .shorts" over a period of months. ' But .the consumer was humbled during ihe war years. He got used lo the idea of not being able lo have many of tho things he wanted and needed during the period when shortages and scarcities couldn't be helped. When the war was over, he went right on being patient and long-sulfering. IT'S TIME TO YELL Bul from now on in he ought to holler when he can't "el what ho needs. Maybe his squawking will uncover hoarded .supplies. Maybe il will let the manufacturers know the he — Ihc consumer — is still an important guy, a fact generally forgotten during the war years. CPA didn't make public the names of Ihe firms found to be hoarding .shirts and stockings. Bill Ihey should have. The consumer has a right to know who has been holding oul on him — who has been responsible for all those fruitless shopping expeditions. Then maybe the consumer as well as CPA could turn on a lillle heal. o Gold cubes were used as currency in ancienl China. Folks who argue Ihal « circle ' never let ' the Daby play with one of their rin Australian scienti Is have recorded noise waves generated by the sun. Wonder if they picked up the familiar "Is il ho'l enough for you?" Answer: Evidently your husband is one of the men who never loves anybody but himself or considers anybody's pleasure and comfort except his own. Probably he has a kindly feeling towards you, such as would feel for a good work horse or any other beast of burden, but it is not enough lo make him lift a finger lo lighten your labor. Work Never Done Your husband, you say, works five days a week and eight hours a day. Thai gives him Iwo days off and forty hours a week work. You work seven days a week and practically twenty-four hours a day, because any molher with a young baby is on Ihe job all Ihe lime,' with no Sunday or holidays off. Certainly the poet who wrote: "Man works from sun to sun, but woman's work is never done," said a mouthful. When you think of Ihe inequality of the labor performed by the working man and the domeslic woman, you marvel why women have slood it so long and why they haven't' staged a sit down strike for shorter hours and for fathers to share equally with mothers in rearing Ihe children and lake their turn at the dish-washing and floor-scrubbing. They would win out hands down, for the whole machinery of the world would stop if even for a single day no baby was washed or given its bolUe, no meals were cooked, no beds made, no floors swepl, no shirt laundered, nothing done thai made home a place of rcsl and comfort instead of a shambles. Maybe washing the dishes and taking Ihe baby oul in his pram and gelling Junior off or Mama's neck for an hour are not a highly romantic love loken for a husband lo give his wife, bul il is one so sure lhat she would draw money on it at the bank. For if a man loves his svife, he tries lo ease Ihe burden Ihal wifehood lays upon her. Dear Miss Dix: I am a 16-year- old girl who is very blue. I was adopted by a couple when I was a 14-month-old baby. They have Iroaled. me well, but I want my own parents. Especially I wanl my own mother whom I love, even if I don'l know who -she is. I feel lhat she is the only one who can ever understand me. Can you tell me how 1 can find out who she is and where she is? The people I am staying with won't THE POWERS GIRL HAT OF THE MONTH by /" They Cried By DOROTHY STALEY , i9«. NEA &,*«. IN. XXVII The next morning for the first time in many years, there was no family breakfast hour at Cliff's Edge. \Ve had all needed rest, and every one was late. Men were coming and going from the district attorney's office all Ihe tune and there were the innumerable small things to be done which death makes necessary in any household. We were jusl beginning a late lunch when iho VVeslbrook taxi came up the drive. The twins were home. 'They tumbled from Ihe taxi and swarmed over their grandmother and Betsy and their father and me., and then went tearing off through ihe woods to ihe farm. My Miss Jenny said, "Poor child." 'l swallowed a lump in my throat. They had never asked for Phillipa. "Pour child," my Miss Jenny repeated, "Not even her own children ..." Clara. Phillipa's colored maid, was explaining to Klelch. "1 didn'l tell them nothin', Mr. Willson, 'cept that we were gone home. The hotel people waked me early Ihis and told me what for had Carefully selected by a committee of famous Powers models, under the active guidance of John Robert Powers himself. For you — a hat that combines fashion Tightness of this very moment, with appropriate fine quality. LADIES' SPECIALTY SHOP happened, and they fixed for me lo come right homo." Tlie girl was ashen and il took much questioning on Fle-lch's parl to get Ihe whole slorv. Phillipa had taken the children back to iheir own home very early that Monday morning—so early she had had to waken Clara—and lefl ihem there wilh the girl. She had come back to Cliffs' Edge and had taunted Fletch with the fact Ihal he would never guess where the children were, but later apparently she had decided he might stop at his own home and so accidentally find the boys. "So jusl afler lunch." Clara was telling l-'lc-lch, "she comes lii'ck und telephones the hotel in Atlantic City where we were lasl year, and puts me and Ihe boys on the shore train." Then early lhat evc'iiin.'i she had driven to Atlantic City to bee it everything was all right, had helped Clara put the boys to bed and then, as far as Clara knew, had left. Mrs. Willsun called Jctfery and he and i'AM-n -.inil S.lraiib came back again and questioned Clara and checked tin.is and mileages until I IhuLighl 1 would scream and poor Clara's uvrs were fairly rolling in her head. Hut Clara was firm in her slati'iii'.'iH thai it was about eighl-lhil ly when Phillipa had left the hotel. It takes almost three hours to come from Atlantic City to WeiUbrook. and so we bOgan again on the same round of ques- lions, must of them, however, di- bad, Willson, Ihal haven't got betler again lo go over' wilh 1 JTletch the places where he had koine for information about Phil or : the boys, smd then started off again to check. Straub's parting remark was "Too your friends memories, or more convenient clocks, like your family has." Betsy seemed more distrait than before during all Ihis questioning. Twice I thought she was going lo speak out, and when we were finally dismissed, she went again to look over the various telephone messages thai the young man from Jeffrey Hazlcll's office was slill taking. She came back to the library and said to me, "I can't un' She didn'l bul I know Answer: Worried Girl I wish Ihal something that I could say would straighten oul your thinking and make you see your situation as it really 'is. for- if you did, you would have some appreciation of (he kindness and goodness of the people who adopted, you. instead of regarding them as enemies who have clone you some wrong. Before you call your foster-mother, who has fed and clothed and cared for you for fifteen years, "Ihal woman," think of all she has done for you and the gratitude you owe her and remember that your own mother wanted you so little she deserted you when you were a helpless babe. Of course, the mood that prompts you to resent your foster parents is common to your time of life. Nearly all adolescent children take a morbid pleasure, whenever they arc frustrated in doing something they want lo do, in thinking lhat their parents arc not their real parents, but thai they are doorstep babies whom they picked up somewhere. And they all toy with the thought of running away and seeking these mythical parents whom they always picture as millionaires. Try to get over this silly idea and lo realize Ihal you never can be grateful enough to Ihe people who look you as a nameless and homeless baby and who have given you a mother's and a father's care." Officers of 4~H Clubs Met Saturday The 194G officers of the 4-H Club Jouncil met February M, 1SJ4B at .he Courthouse in Miss Westbrook's office to discuss activities the 4-H ;lubs of Hcmpslead County will iponsor during the year of l!)4(i. Plans were made to have a Hal ly day the first or second week in June at the Experiment Station A county-wide style revue in connection with the Home Demonstra lion Council meeting in June. Tentative plans were made to have 4-H banquet honoring the 4-II winners of different projects if the proper cooperation can be secured Each 4-H Club of the county is asked to observe National 4-H Club week in some manner, which is March second through March tenth Commute chairman were appoint l .d as follows: Each chairman will :olect not less than three to serve jn their committee. Evelyn Wiilard Blevins, Chairman of 'the Rally Day Committee. Mildred Smith Patmos, chairman of the style revue. The officers of the 4-H Count- ty Council will serve on tho banquet committee. Charles Thompson, Guernsey, Chairman of the Fian- ancc Committee of the Visiting Dav at the Experiment Station with Louise Zumwalt, Blevins, Vice- Chairman. Red Troops to Be Withdrawn From Iran Tehran, Iran, Feb. 26 (Delayed) — (fP)— A Soviet embassy official gave assurance today that Russian troops would be withdrawn from northern Iran but the Iranian foreign ministry and military observers said there was no aparent sign of a Russian evacuation. An American officer said he believed it was "impossible" for the Russians to withdraw by March 2, the dale agreed upon for the evacuation of all foreign troops from Iran. Iranian officials complained a few weeks ago to the United Nations about the actions and presence of foreign troops in northern Iran in connection with an autonomy movement in the r.orlh- yvesternmost province of Azerbaijan, charging there had been "a number of interventions in Iranian affairs by Soviet authorities." The Shuniled Nations Security Council disposed of the complaint by yreferring it to the Soviet and Iranian governments for direct negotiations, retraining the right to call for progress reports. Iranian negotiators, headed by Premier Ahmed Qavam es Salta- neh now are in Moscow. Prince Firouz, undersecretary of state, expressed the opinion that Russian troops "certainly will be out of Iran" and added that the Soviet army communication lines already were being taken down north of Kazvln. In some areas (of Europe) in- Can mortality is now more than 50 per cent. Peace and progress will not be restored if those who survive are to be infected by a generation of men and women stunted in body and distorted in mind. —Herbert Hoover. Washington Washington — GIs aren't the only ones who served in this war who are having reconversion job troubles. A lot of industrialists and '"big business men" 'are 'going home'ito find no job at all or that they have been passed over while dodging in and out of foxholes on the Potomac. . Take:,; the case of Ralkph K. Davies, deputy petroleum 'administrator for war. In June, 1941, Davics was executive vice president of Stand- i ard Oil of California and considcr- | ed in the industry certain successor to aging President Henry D. Collier. In that month, on leave of absence he came to Washington to organize PAW for then Secretary of Interior Harold L. Ickes. In the almost five years that he del-stand why finish that sentence, what she was wondering. There had been no message from Pen Downes. She began again, "I suppose it would be foolish to make any telephone calls." "If you don't want your friends questioned," I said, "yes." 1 was astounded when she began to cry, aently at first and then in great racking sobs. 1 hurried her off lo her room, gave her aromatics and put her to bed. I was al a loss to understand her sudden reaction and yet 1 supposed it was quite normal. I.* 1 ti< # When 1 came down, Andrew Stiles was just leaving. He had permission from Ihe district attorney's office to go down to his own office. At the door where Hendricks was waiting for him with the car, he turned back and coming over lo me, took my hand firmly in his. "Thank you, Jemima Harrold," he said, "for all you have done for Jenny." He left swiftly. The afternoon passed quietly and quickly. There was so much lo be done. About five o'clock I made iced tea. Betsy had weakened and 1 persuaded her and my Miss Jenny and Dm to come down to the library where it \\ns cooler and where Fletcli and his father had been talking. So we were all there when Hendricks burst in. "My God, Mr. Willson, I couldn't call you on account of ..." His thumb jerked toward the morning room where the young man was still by the telephone. "When Mr. Stiles went up lo his office, he told me to wait. 1 waited and waited and after a while 1 thought 1 better K<> see if I made a mistake. My God. Mr. Willson, he had . . . " He looked al my Miss Jenny with her ylass of tea still half way to her lips. "He was dead." he'fin- ished lamely. , "Not Uncle Andrew," my Miss rected low.ird Klelc'h. Where was | ,l e nny said slowly. The glass in hei he betwei'i, eleven-thirty and twel-l | i;m d lilted and the lea made a dark ve-thiity when Ui u and 1 placed st; ,j n on the rug al her feel. We him in Ihe house, lie counlercd by risking tlii-m if it wasn't possible Ihal Phillipa had not lefl Allanlic Cilv at (.•ighi-lhirtv. but had slop- and left much Uil-.T. Bul they shook lhat suggestion off and began once for dinner or viUt frivi 11 stood looking at il spreading, damp and dark, and then Dru reached over and look the glass gently from my Miss Jenny's hanc and put it on the table. (To C.ntiuu.J las run agency, To Judge Japs So They Say We are not far off a famine in Europe, especially as, on lop of shortage of wheat and meal, .here are equivalent shortages of sugar, fats, and oils. —British Ambassador Lord Halifax. So long as we need imports and have exportable surpluses to trade abroad we will need sea power. That is a lesson as old as civilization. It is a lesson as new as the surrender of Japan. —Admiral Nimitz. Too many mothers -and fathers grow away from their children inslead .of growing up with them. —Juvenile Judge A. A. Scolt of Los Angeles. The Soviet Union will solve all the lasks lhat it has set itself Da vies and his staff for the "superb contribution made to the victory." William R. Boyd Jr., American Petroleum Inslitutc president and chairman of the Oil Industry Wai- Council, said: "The oil industry owes Ralph Davies a debt it can never repay." So what. So a few days later, Collier retries as president of Stanar Oil of California and the new president becomes R. G. Follis. In a few weeks, when hearings on the Anglo-American oil treaty are over, Davies will lock the door on the empty offices of PAW and go home. Sure he can have his old job back. The same job. The same money. Maybe he won'I go home. On all poinls he's abso- lulely non-committal. But there's many a GI looking at his medals and citations: and remembering those five years or so in. service who must be thinking the same thoughts Ralph K. Davies is thinking. Spy Investigator Davies, like a lot of GI's up fron'l, gathered a "passel" of cila- lions and medals. He was Ihe only major industrialist who unlocked Ihe door of a brand-new wartime agency and still is around to lock the door when thai agency is no lore. The conservative Oil and Gas Journal observed: "Davies stands today, as a living symbol of the petroleum industry's parl in Ihis war and our industry, like the nation, emerges from ihe war amazed no achievement in ail Ihe history have no hesitalion in saying that by its own achievements. But oil men marvel even more at Davies." Medal of Merit on Davies. The j Army - Navy Petroleum board, headed by Admiral F. J. Home and tough Gen. Brehon Somervel Icitcd At Church 'Uno' Justice R. L. Kcllock, o£ the Canadian Supreme Court, is one of a two-man royal commission appointed to investigate atomic bomb espionage cases involving 22 .Government eniDloi-es. Forms Cabinet John R Molt, of Orlando, Fla., long j proponent of a world mission of Christianily, heads the U S. delegation to the lirst postwar c o n f c r u n c e of Ihe world's Protesanl churches at Geneva, Switzerland. The iiK-et- ing has been called Ihe "San Francisco conference 1 " of Ihe proposed General International Church Assembly in which 90 churches from 30 dill'crcnt couii- Auguste de Schrijver, head of the Christian Socialist Party which wants to put King Leopold l>ai-l; on the throne, will lorm a new Belgian cabinoi ;is. result of his, party's victory Mrs. Carlton, 81, of Lewisville Died Sunday Mrs. Katie Carlton. 81, widow of the lute William Joshua Carlton died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Oscar Powell in Lewisville on Sunday February 24. She had been ill for some time. Mrs. Carllon is survived by five ions, Porter of Little Rock, Jim of Jamden Charlie and Joe of Bod- jaw, and Elbert of Emmet, two daughters Mrs. S.E. Loe of Blevins and Mrs. Oscar Powell of \ewisville. Forty grand children Jixty seven great grandchildren and one great great grandchild also survive. Funeral services were held Monday afternoon at Union Church with the Reverend Wesley Thomas assisted by Reverend John White. Burial was in Union cemetery. Pallbearers were grandsons of the deceased. Judge John P. Higgins of Jamaica Plains, Mass., is the U. S. member of the nine-man international military tribunal that will try major Japanese war crimes suspects. A former Massachusetts congressman, he is chief justice of that state's Superior Court. Hero in Politics Al Schmidt of Philadelphia, the Marine who lost his eyesight on Guadalcanal after killing more than 200 Japs to halt an attack, is a candidate for election to the Pennsylvania state senate fro—i Philadelphia's Eigth District. Questions and Answers enjoy Q—Do French women equal rights with men? A—No, but they would under .he proposed new constitution. Vote was granted in 1944, but married women still cannot make contracts without the husband's signature. Q—What surface reaction is expected from the underwater atom bomb explosion the Navy plans? A—Waves a hundred feet high and an intial wind of 100 mph. Q—When are rains wanted in the corn bell? A—In July. Each inch of July rainfall increases the crop about eight bushels per acre and is thereby worth about half a billion dollars. Q—What is Navar?. A—Name for a new air traffic control system: radar devices project an electronic "moving picture" on a chart showing location and identity of very plane in the sky within 80 miles of airport. Q—Did Japan's air power rise or drop during the war? A—It rose, from 5300 planes at Pearl Harbor time to 11,000 at surrender. LIGHTEN TOO DARK UGLY, TANNED SKIN 5 freckles - Loosen blackheads Use at intervals 25c SKIN SUCCESS BLEACH CREAM CAUTION: Use only as directed. if the pack of aggressor hounds is kept chained. That is why the Soviet people are so watchful when the question arises of possible hotbeds of peace disturbers and intrigues against international security. —Soviet Foreign Commissar Vi- achesiav M. Molotov. Situations THE SITUATION: You are a man getting ready to sit down lo dinner wilh your family WRON GWAY: Lei your wife pull out her own chair, feeling thai a man's scaling his wife al lable is a gesture to be made only when dining out. RIGHT WAY: Pull out your wile's chair, realizing such little signs of courtesy' make dining al home more of an occasion Thoughts The strangers shall fade away and be afraid out of their close places.—Psalms 18:45. Shame arises from Ihe fear of men, conscience from Ihe fear of God.—Samuel Johnson. STUDENT INJURED Fayetleville, Feb. 26 —(/*>) — Benny Weil. 19-year-old Uniyersi y of Arkansas student from Pine Bluff, was injured yesterday wnen struck by an automobile near ;r>c university campus. Hospital attendants said he suffered a possible brain concussion. CRESENT DRUG STORE • • • Can Supply You With Remedies and supplies for, FARM ANIMALS Phone 600 For Animal VACCINES MEDICINES SYRINGES NEEDLES Back to the Bible WHAT IS THE CHURCH? In recent limes people have studied bul little about the Ncw Testament church. Many have become absorbed >n human doctrines and denominations, and have turned aside from Ihe teaching of the church in Ihe i\Yv. Testament. The only thing thai should be accepted or iaiiL'.ui conccrnirig the church is whal tiie Bible leaches about il. Tin- term "church" is an F.n;.-.iish word translated from ill-.' Greek "ekklosia." which lit- fr.'illy means "called oul." 11 thi'ii appears '.hat ihe church, ac- I'ordin.i; l.> tae Bible usage of the \voi:;. then cor.stiuiU's Ihe "caller! oul" en God. or God's people. If or.c lias been "called oul" of (li'd, he is a member of ihe Lord's rhurt-h. To claim that the church is of no importance is I..> claim that being among Sod's i-hoson people is of no significance. Then- are numerous terms ap- plii-.l lo the church by the New TVM.iir.enl. It is the spiritual b"dy of Christ. "And lie put all tilings in subjet'lion under his Jut. .Hid ;;ave him lo be head ov(.-:- :.l! things to the church which is his body.--" (Eph. J:2:!-.:!i li is tlie kingdom. In writi::.n lo the church at Colosse, Paul .-aid. '\Viio hath delivered us. I roil! the 'power of darkness, and hath translated us inlo Ihe kingdom of his dear Son." (Col. 1:13) II is Ihe "house of God." "These things I write unto thec, hoping lo come unto thec shortly: bul if I tarry long, Ihal thou mayesl know how men ought to behave themselves in the house of God. which is the church of the living God. the pillar and ground of Ihe truth." tl Tim. 3:14-15) The New Testament church is called "ihe church of God" eight limes. (1 Cor. 1:2; 10:32: 11:22; 15:9; 2 Cor. 1:1; Gal. 1:13; 1 Tim. 3:4. 15> The plural is used three times as "churches of God." (1 Cor. 11:16: 1 The'ss 2:14; 2 Thess. 1:4) One time il is called "the church of the Lord." (Acts 20:28) One time we have the plural expression "churches of Christ." (Romans 10:161 One time the church is called "the church of the firstborn." (Hcb. 12:23) Ayain, once it is referred to as "a spiritual house." (1 Peter 2:5) These are statements and terms applied lo Ihe New Testament church by inspiration. Waymon D. Miller, Minister Church of Christ 5th and Grady Streets Hope, Arkansas Adv. i;

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