Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 1, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Friday, March 1, 1946
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' M- *v> - •< Page Two HOPE STAR, HOP I, ARKANSAS It" W Uncertain Policy in Germany is a Grave Embarrassment to U. S, By DEWITT MACKENZIE AP World Traveler Frankfurt. Germany. March 1 — there is abroad in the American zone a spirit of uncertainty that strikes me as being a grave em barrnssment to a government! which, it should be noted, has one of the world's toughest jobs. I refer to a rather widespread and insistent demand by the homo folk, for immediate demobilization of 1 soldier relatives, coupled with the lack of adequate replacements for those demobilized. • You hear the comment that many Americans are reverting: to iso- ationism. I don't believe for a moment, however, that the American public has altered its views about handling Germany. Surely . there has been a misinterpretation of our attitude. It's hard to see how anyone could fail to regard with sympathetic un- Hope Star Sror 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) ot the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Arfc. C. E PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Entered as second class matter at the Post Office ot Hope, Arkansas, under the Act o' March 3, 1897. {AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 15c , ^' . -« --- c- ---- --- --- - rA^,»ull\.c;,. Uf l.lly l.ufllc.'l pttl wffP* I Jt. derstanding a desire to get the re- 1 Hempstead, Nevada, Howard. Miller and lease of Our boys who have been | Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; els>:- long in service abroad, for that's | where S6.50. _ Wrtit.^i.rtv. ^t:r.f nnnn «f* j- * * Member of The Associated Press: The .However, distance often distorts ; Assoeiated Press is exclusively entitled to vision and the United States is a f the use for republicotion of all news dis- .long way from the occupied zones catches .credited to it or not otherwise of .Germany. .Thus, we find a considerable credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. National Advertising Representative •— Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn., amount of uncertainty over here regarding just what policy the Arkonsas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tenr,., American public wants to. pursue | itenck Building; Chicago, 400 North Michand uncertainty, of course, is a bad | >°°n Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison thing for morale I Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand It's bad f «- th ^««Pj:«W n torces j ^•b^r^^^'sV""'" 0 ' B ' d9 ; The troublesome .and dangerous are prone to look on it as a sign o£,xveakness. ,Th,ere is no call to i question of balance of power .u-' ~T - dellv . er a ! among the great nations will cle- •!•% this column on the re- 1 pe nd heavily on what happens in habitation of Germany and Eu-, Germany. The peace and seeruity r °£t; a \,V^ t ? le -,, u- v. ' of Europe Nearly seem to turn on -The Allied leadership has made ; Germany. The peace and security the needs ouite_ct«;ar. Reformation | resuu uitimaieb in a state that is of Germany and the politico econo-: wholly independent of power poli- mSc reconstruction 01 ouiope oe-jtics. That is to sav. her neutrality pend upon a Jong term occupation |j s vital. Should she fall under the of the Reich by the Allies — by all i influence of any power it the major Allies. The alternative is j would create a situation that would continued disorganization and ulli; invite another war rnately more war. . ! The British appear to be set for j at least a 30-year occupation. One assumes that the Russians and French have similar intentions. Your columnist also assumes that the people of. the United States 1 have the same aim, but it -would I be more useful if this could be I demonstrated for the benefit of the doubtful over here. -I was chatting with an American officer of high rank yeslerday and 'ernor Laney disclosed today U. S. asked him what he would think of ' engineers were considering t'easi- America abandoning occupation of! bilitv o£ a levee system on the Germany. i upper Quachita river. He said this .He cast a caustic eye on me and^ w . as J ust one of a "number of amreplied: " ibitious plans" under consideralion '"Well maybe it would be a «ood ^V^ , en g ineers which w ° lll d « f - ttting from one standpoint: It all de- 1 16 " Arkansas. penas on what the people back in, f-? IS h° le ^e' system on the hbme want to achieve. So long as Ol f hlta a ^? ve Monrfo v, La we maintain an army abroad and , H ? sa i dKsome of , lne "P. 3 thus separate families we are low ha J not yetl bet ? n mac ! e P ubl ' c - , erjng the birth rate in the United th ? te ^/^ the en f ln ? e p hoped of integrating o£ the f ei> ' astern the Arkansas Plans Levee System Little Rock, March 1 — iff)— Gov- i Friday, Mareh$ Cecil Dennis Announces Sale of Store Sweets From The Sweet States. Perhaps on the whole the United States %vould prefer not to * P ^ tr 2 m ? gc P trbuble with long military occupa- ! ^ means rm ? gc j bow, of fo'od for reflection. So far as Ger- rn'any is concerned she shouldn't fight again for 20 yerrs because ,«h«v ; s too bndly smashed up. It wjll take her far longer than that to regain even a modicum of her old strength. Still, in due course, she will recover and then the question ofpeace will depend on her morals •at that time, and her morals will in 1 turn depend on her associations and.education between now and •then. " ' -Then there's another aspect of ' the situation which shouldn't be overlooked Because of her geo- • graphical position Germany is likely to be the political balance wheel of Europe for a long time to come. {.Resources and Development com- j mission conferred with the engi- jneers in Vicksburg, Miss., yester- ;day. He said levees, drainage-and i general flood control problem as. it (affects eastern, southeastern and j southern Arkansas were discussed ! but no definite action resulted from the discussions. The engineers assured the Arkansans they would study the state's recommendations concerninP red river, flood control as it r.Tfected Arkansas tributaries before making a final report to Congress, Laney said. Arkansas officials recommended a system of upstream dams on the Little River tributaries in Arkansas rather than a single dam on L River near Millwood, which was under consideration as part of the Red River program. EXTERNALLY CAUSED USED BY MILLIONS SKIN SUCCESS OINTMENT.' Cecil Dennis ayinounced today the sale of his grocerv and market on Fast Third street to Ferrel Baker. The change will take place on Monday. March 4. Mr. Baker, a World War II veteran has recently been discharged after serving three years. He was in Ihe European theater for 22 months. Mr. Dennis when aske'd his plans said, "1 think I will take a vacation, at least a short one." o Mardi Gras Gets in Full Swing By CARL LCORBIN New Orleans. March 1 —(/PI— The tinselled kings of c a r n i v a 1 are again on the march after five dark years of war and thousands of grinning native sons and visitors are demonstrating that neither past suffering nor present inconvenience can make this jam-packed city forgo: now to have fun. Monuis. god of mockery, paraded before record Mardi Gras crowds last night. His glittering floatsl, more brilliant against the background of the paradeless era since 19-11, heralded the restoration of carnival spectacle that originated here in 1927. iunight Hermes, patron of visitors, takes over as the carnival rushes towards its climax Tuesday. The king and queen of the carnival of Merida. Mexico, arrived by air last night and were greeted by the Krewe of Hermes, whose revelries they join today. The king is Alyaro Domingucz and the queen Maria Elena Larrea, who alighted from the plane crown in hand. There will be at least one parade every clay or night during the remainder of the season except Saturday. I On Tuesday during the day Rex, king of i .carnival, and Zulu, ruler of Ihe .Negro merrymakers, will parade. Al night the mystic Krewe of Comus, oldest of the carnival organizations, will ride through the streets on their floats. The celebration officially ends when the court of Rex and the court of-Comus, both of which entertain at balls on Tuesday night, join at.; midnight. In contrast to Tuesday's revelry, Ihis largely Calholic city will begin Ash Wednesday with attendance at Mass. ''-^ o Wasps will go out of their way to attack* only when their homes are .itiwted. Arkansas Biennial School Census Gets Underway Little Rock, March 1 — (/TV- Arkansas' biennial school census began today to determine how many Arkansans are between the ages of six and I). The ISM4 census showed 451,950 children of school age in the state. Education Commissioner Ralph B. Jones predicted the present census, to be completed this month wtuld show a marked increases. -o- Ask Soviets to U.S.for Loan Talk Washington, March 1 — i/T)— The United Slates has invited the Soviets to come hero and talk over a $1,000,000.000 loan. , This was disclosed today by a high ranking government official as President Truman told Conpross he soon will recommend adding SL- 250,000,000 to the lending powers of the Export-Import bank to take care of loans to countries other than Britain. Mr. Truman's message said Treasury funds will be loaned only lo Britain—providing Congress approves a projected $3,750,000.000 credit. Other borrowers will have to go to the Export-Import bank. The proposed British credit was described as a "unique case" which would "not set a precedent" for loans of Treasury funds to oilier countries. Expansion of the Export-Import bank's lending authority by $l,2. r >0,000.000 would give the government- backed institution a total of $H,250.000,000, lo handle applications through June 30. 1948. The declaration of administration policy on foreign lending came on the eve of arrival of representatives from France — which has voiced a need of $2,500.000,000 — and revelation that Russia had applied for $1,000,000,000. While Russia has been invited lo send representatives to discuss the deal nr. date has been discussions. HermanSmith Reopens the Diamond Cafe Merman Smith, formerly of Blovins and recently discharged from the navy announces the reopening of the Diamond Cafe. Saturday March 2. at 0 a. m. The cafe has been remodeled and the furniture will be re-upholstered as soon as materials are available. The Diamond will remain open 24 houvs daily and the bus service will remain Ihe same as it has been. Mr. Smith said, we will specialize in steaks, chicken and Aline's famous home made pies. Mr. Smith served nine years in the navy and was discharged a month ago. He lives at 71!> West Fifth street with his wife and son. Tulley Henry will operate the Henry Hotel. o Miller County Report Operating Expenses Little Rock, March 1 —if?)— Operating expenses of all Miller county offices, including salaries, in I9<I5 were S48.:U)2.(M. ihe slate comptrol- er's office reported today in an audit of the county's fiscal affairs. The largest single item o the operating bill was §2(),K57.18, expended by the sherif and collec- Jimmie Fidler Faced With Mi Dollar Libel Sui| Hollywood, March ll s — Movie commonlatorS Fidler faced a $l,000,00pjfl slander suit today for fen-ing to the mo\ Street" as immoral nfii bailing. " The suit was filed by, Waller Wagner nnd Dial) lions an dalso named as L. the American Broadcast Fidler's radio sponsor, Cff nets, and agents Smnll| Inc. tor's office. ..„ The audit, disclosed that cenibcr HI the county ha* ance of $11.2(it! which shoUl been $!>.27fi less because rift"" nieal error in bookkeeping;! ditors commented that nll- ! j! were in good condition anc ror had been corrected. .•; A Monroe county audit) that it had a cash bala SG04.0!) December 31 and HSr ing expenses for the year wfci 72(1. 37. ' WHAT CAUSI! EPILEPSY? A booklet containing Ihe opimo mous doclori on Ihil Interfiling?**! will be lent FREE, while lh«y loit, li reader writing lo Ihe Educational I 535 Fifth Ave., New York, N.Y., D.pii • • suggested for the Oaldawn Results Weather partly cloud, track fast FIRST RACE' Purse $1.000. Allowances. 4 vos up: (i furs. Fado (Keenc) 0.00 4.10 1.10. Nicks Baby (Franklin) 4.90 3.80. Denominator (Boucher) 5.10. Time 1:13 . Neverfret. Shining Chance, So Proudly, Wary Mary, Agronomist, Ice Dancer, f-Bar, Grenade. f-Lacy B. f-Sue Damion also ran . F-fiold. o Ten minutes before serving your pan fried chicken, smother it in sour cream for a different and delicious flavor. DINE HERE FOR THE BEST IN FOODS We Specialize In: • Steaks • Chicken • Sea Foods Open From 11 a. m. to 11 p. m. CLOSED ALL DAY MONDAY ROSE'S SNACK SHOP Phone 621 409 East Third Co-eds from;St. Petersburg Junior College give Florida oranges to-members of New York Yankees, left to right, Allen Gettel Atley Donald, Walter Dubiel and Mike Garback. Girls are, left to right, Jeanne McAffrey, Jean Jarriel, Jane Neilscn and Joan Jarriel. Jean and Joan are twins, so they give front and back view. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK feeder steers 9.00-14.75. .. National Stockyards. III., March I Sheep 800; around deck good 1 — Iff 1 ) — Hogs, 4,nOO; top and bulk ! and choice native wolcd lambs to good and choice barrows -and gilts 'small killers 1f>. 50-75; part deck i>u IDS. up 14.80 ceiling; few cull '~"~ and medium pigs 11.00-13.00; sows and most stags 14.05; few heavy stags 13.75. Cattle 800; calves 500; odd lots medium to good heifers mid mixed yearlings 12.00-15.00; common and medium beef cows 3.50-11.75: can- 15.25; three decks good around 108 Itas. fed wejlern lambs 15.00; odd lots medium and good natives 13.5014.50. NEW YORK COTTON March 1 — (/P)— Cot- cutters 7.00-9 do'-' good ' ton , fulures ''allied to new 22 year • • — .. > * . peaks on gams ot more than $1.50 a bale on broad trade and outside .. bulls to 14.00: medium "and i ners ! beef good good slauj ter heifers 9.50-17.7"): ' sausage bulls vealers 17.90; 13.00-16.50: nomin 11.00-12.50 : medium "and bu - vin - The nuance was aided by ominal rwe" 1 scai ' cu - v ()! ollenngs refecting slaughter steers'10.00-17.90; slaiigh-i Jj!° ll ^ hl coUo1 ! supply situation. stockcr and > he rally was .stimulated b.v the be- r THE .OkP_ JUDGE SAYS.., OLD JUDGE: "Hank, you're a big grain producer ... lee me ask you a question or two?" HANK: "Glad to have you, Judge." - ! OLDJUDGE:"Do you think the gram used by distillers is wasted as some folks are saying?" HANK: "Tcertainly do Not! As a matter of fact, it is just the opposite." OLD JUDGE: "How do you figure that, Hank?" HANK: "From my own experience and from reports I've read. For the year endin 1 last June, the distillers produced over •1,200,000,000 pounds of distillers' dried grains...the best feed supplements \ve can lay our hands on. They are rich in nutrients. "Why... I've never had such fat dairy cows, livestock and poultry as I have since I've been usin' these dried grains." . .. ^ OLD JUDGE: "How do you use them,' Hank?" K .„ „. , . HANK: "I blend them in with original grain. This balanced ration has far greater feed value than the original grain itself. I can cut down on my whole grain feeding about 20% and still get better results.'' lief that price controls in tho cotton industry will be relaxed, the advance in the mid-February colon parity, and LI temporary suspension in sales of cotton by Ihe government. Late afternoon prices were 90 cents to $1.05 a bale higher. Mch 2lvH!!. May '.27.00 and Jly 27.01. Cotton futures closed at or near the besl Ir-vr-b; lor the day as Ihe general buying movement gathered momentum which met a scarcity of offerings. Futures closed $1.15 to $1. J J5 a bale hiv.her. Mch. high 2G.<) — low 26.Of) — close 20.9411" up 37. May nigh 1 J .7.0.~> — low 20.78 — close 2fi.7K-'.!7.(l4 up :i-1. Jly hiuh 27.10 — low 20.79 — close 27.0!) up I',!). ' I Oct. lHi;h'2(i.!)-l — low 20.77 — close : :;(•;.!)i up 23 j Dec. hif-'h :>(i.92 — low 28.75 — close : 2n.;.n-9i up 23.20. Mch hii;h 2(i.fJI) — low 20.73 — close 2fi.!)l'i up 23. Middling spot 27.64n up 33. N-nominal, B-bid . GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, March 1 —-I/PI— Speculative iiiiorcsls prodded both sides of iradni'4 today in May rye, \\hip- l prices around fairly rapidly, ounh moderately, most o f the Uhea*. c'lrn and barley held al ceilings of l.HO 1-2. $1.18 1-2 and $1.22 1-2. Oals were un- myi.-d lo 1-4 cent higher than •y'.-.-Mt-i day's finish. May 81-cent ccil- jinn : ,.,-,. unchanged lo 2 events up, Thil adilrliscmtnl itxinsarij by Confertnct of Alcoholic Beftron Industries, Inc. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago. March I —i/I'i— Live poultry, linn: receipls 14 Irucks, no (-a:-.--.; fob prices: fowl 26.3-28, fivers ;;9 1-2 .:« 1-2. broilers 29 1-2. '.','.'. 1-2: pa.yiny nrict'K to ship- pel.-; for the- whole-sale market: heavv y»un^ di.u.-Ks 2li 1-2, 2il; other ]);'ici:-K iitichanged. IJulli:.-. firm; receipts 340.924; mtirkel Unc!l;ii:L < ,cd. KL.^S. receipts 1C,520; steady, markel unchanged. j „ .._ .[-. ! NEW ORLEANS COTTON | New Orleans. March 1 — (UP) — i Potential foreign sales sent cotton fuluifs soai-ing 22 lo 35 pojnts today as the market closed on very steady tone The spot market closed steady with middling finishing at 26.75, 30 points higher. Sales tolaled 875. Cotton closed very steady. ANNOUNCING THE REOPENING SATURDAY, MARCH 2, 6 A. M. -1 DIAMO Now Under New Management Open 24 Hours Daily Bring the Family • Delicious Foods — • Courteous Service — ••*•'.'. You can play host with complete satisfaction when you come to our cafe for luncheon, dinner or after theatre delicacies. Our menu always offers a tempting variety of foods, the atmosphere, service and spirit of hospitality with which we greet you are a credit to your own taste. We Specialize in: Choice Steaks, Chicken, Veal Cutlets, Fancy Salads, Good Coffee, and the Famous Alline's Pies. TRY US ONCE AND YOU'LL COME BACK Herman Smith, Owner iii i! ISi'i I»»M--- 3 :c8 pi fill i MI; f i V* I 1 _£fjday,Moirch 1,1946 Social and Persona Phone 788 Between 9 a.m. and 4 p . m . social Calendar HOP! STAR, HOP!, ARKANSAS I Monday, March 4. The Executive board men s Auxiliary of t| u . b.Vtenan church will of th ],< irsl Wo- p,.,,,.. An informal reception was held •± 1 V" K '< ",' "'"-moiiy. The thro" hi , n, wt ', llc "" ! calu ' sun-minding U •, M " : ", si( ' s ; " ul Krcoiicry c.-en- t I in- dming table and was hnl led by , ; ,n whik> ,. ,,. s in Mai holders. Serving in ll, ( . dining mom WLM-,.; M.S. C. C. Collins and M's. A. 1'.. Smith. following :i short wedding trip ''' UU| ' Wi " bc al home of Out of town guests for the wedding were; Miss Wanda Collins ' Imo «™o Burns of Littu- Y.U'.A. of the First Baptist i N"i'lv. U. S. Alford church will meet Monday niyht ,',( I'''Hilsiaiia and Mrs A six o clock at the Educational build- j Jexarkami. Monday, Mnrch 4. St. Marks Auxiliary Unit I meet Monday afternoon al "dock at the home of Mrs Casey on South Main street " r , K. Smith o / Master Billy Hair c Kiel Coming and Going ...... Ml 's- Gladino B. Morris will leave .| 'Saturday for an extended visit Pat i with her daughter. Mrs. Malcolm il'ressley and Mr. Piessley in Tus cnmbia. Alabama. \ » t\l J < < M I I (Ulebrotes Birthclny. iJMasii-r Billy Hair celebrated his , M! bil ; ll .'- lny «'it" « Party :tl the homo of hi s parents, Mr. and Mrs J'oi-rcst Hair and on Park Drive , \\Mlnesday afternoon. The Kasteri motif was carried oul in the de- < coralions and favors. The tradi-: tionnl birllulay cake was decoraled : will tin- K aster motif and lighted j with five candles. Kach little guest was given ;,n Kastcr rabbit Ice • yean) and fake was .served to Ihe • following Huh. guests: Jimmy Jones Larry Martin, Utiddv and: Ji«vid Gropiiljerg. Kilty Jones I J-Kiry hppler. Jan Kobison. Char- Jos V.ylie, Royce WeisenbeiT,er I •7 I've and Joe Crain. David Moore i \Vebb Laster 3rd. David Arm- : .strong Billy Tooley. Buddy Har- ; ris. Billy ;md James Gilbert. Clara IJiTcy, Jerry McMahen. Billy and VVayne Collins, Judy McDowell Louis Anderson. Linda and Billv I-aye Vines, Vivian and Mary Jane Ames, Caroline Cox, Jimmy Jen-y Dodson. Mrs. L.M .Lile, Mrs. Kemm )oung. Miss Alice Lile and Miss Bonnie Marie Anlhonv left today lor a week end trip to Jackson. Mississippi. While there Miss Lile iincl Miss Anthony will all"iiri a/ house party at Belhaven Callcga Births Mr and Mrs. J. R. Johnson announce Ihe arrival of a daughter Linda Gail, born Wednesday. February 27 al Julia Chester hospital. Mrs. Johnson will be remembered as the lormer Miss Ruby MeLain We, the Women McDowell-Collier Njkrrlage Announced. Mr. done It appreciative o( "home" was rare- tor the average an apartment By RUTH MILLETT : NEA Staff Writer i The housing shortage has •°»c thing for Americans. : has made them ; "home." | Before the war : ly !>ood enough ' i family. Jf they rented I they were eternally cJissalisficcfbe-, ., „,,, (cause the people overhead made-' •mrt M •" "T"«" AT ,, ,, I 1 V much noisp : <"' 'he landlord was and Mis. J. s. McDowell of slow about redecorating- or the hX C ^VViT Ull |'°- th( ' 11 > i /'"' i:u4 ° nf! neighborhood wasn't quite conv'n" Crr r ' T'M" ''' Aubrey : jcnl enough to work, movies. Lolliei^ Ji., .son of Mr. and Mrs. ! stores, etc rinl !•', K 7 olthis <•''>•• The double! in large cities much disatisfac- img teienony was read at 4. turn was so acute that many in- : 'V-iTlh. l "h ' V ai V"'! 1( "",' r'-'^i-i'.-'i-y i habitants made a practice of mov- ^ at the home of ihe brides par- ing every year en is wilh the Reverend D. O. Sil-' Young' home owners were al- .•Iv.MMrrVi r"' V "' VS wtM " 1 '' L ' x ' i w;iys tlom Plaining that the house Ui.infjecl before an improvised a I- they had wasn't large enough— ,?„.'-, "T'Vv ; " ui ta " baskeUs ! and they fretted about it until of while g andoh. jihey could trade il for a larger A .lhc bride was attired in a blue , one or build on an extra room or ifljpe afternoon dress with match-, two SM-^sa-w.ff'.-a's! ".ffl'us, *;, »a± "x^s i grown and gone found too much 'Space a reason for complaining. ; Almost every home had some! thing wrong wilh it in the good 1 old days. EASY TO PLEASE NOW We're not so hard to please now Anybody who has or can manage ^^ to gel a rout over his head feel.• •••••«%•«» lucky. The family is a litlle cramp• UL V I ,«-. et ' K0 wh:lt '-' Bedrooms lhat aren't I&J1IL.U I wP*- being used? You'd better not com,J^^JJ=2^" TSraj&t j plain or your friends will all start -k ^^^ MV^ 1 *-* wondering why you aren't gener- fmf\m Mfetffe •sfcflP)*'^*. ous enough to rent Uiem out lo I .111 im\l wy^W veterans. WULLfu ^ — Thc Pl'H'e looks kind of shabby • ™~_^ and in need of a coat of paint? | Well, it still looks good to you— j after yon have driven by a trailer \ camp. ; The American home has never i been so deeply appreciated, so , lovingly forgiven all its faults i since pioneer days. Mi.ss Marie McDowell of Little Jiock. sister of the bride was maid of honor and wore -,\ pink crepe afternoon dress with white accessories and carried a colonial boquct of pastel spring .flawers. Lawrence McDowell, brother of the Presbyterian Church Elect New Officers X The following officers recently elf'ctecl by the congregation of the Kiisl Presbyterian Church will be formally installed next Sunday at morning hour: Hilling KkltM-s; Ury McKenzic, Miirvey Burr, VV.A. Cobb, Jus. H. iMlkinton, Ja.s. II. Nelson, (the hist Ihree named will olso be ordained). DCHCOIIK: Olin Lewis, H. E. Cooper. Hobl. Wilson, C.C McNeil. B. K. McMahen, Franklin McLarly, Sam Honch, Finlcy Ward Will Ed Waller, Hamilton Hanoi Kan. Jas. H. Miller, (the last six 'named will be ordained). This class of Deacons have been elected for a period of three years in accordance with a provision in the Prcsbyteriar. Book of Church order. All members of the church arc ',-isked to make a special effort to attend this service next Sunday morning ,-il 10.55 o'clock. ,Rev. F. L. White 7 of Prescott \\(as Kiwanis Speaker Hcv. Fred L. White, Pastor of First Baptist church, Prescolt, Ark. was the principal speaker at the Tuesday Luncheon. He spoke 011 "The Need of Spiritual Progress in the World" staling that the world had advanced in Ihe scientific and mechanical fields but Spiritual progress is lagging far behind. He stated that 'spiritual progress is both possible and necessary if the civilization and the way of life we know is to lout- survive. Spiritual progress is possible for the best of men as well as the worst and the best must lead out and help birng about this spiritual progress. This spiritual progress must begin with iho individual and from there to the home and then on down through all of our organizations. Guests were: Fred Luck. Rev S. A. Whitlow, Dr. G.E. Cannon Gary Gardener, Jack Clark R W MeCraekcn. and Burl McMahen. Ray Lawrence was introduced as a new member. Social Situations THE SITUATION: You a newcomer to town, meet several other women who are also newcomers; you would like to know them better WRONG WAY: Feel you must wait for one of them to extend the first invitation. RIGHT WAY: Invite them in for a table or two of bridge or some ot';er simple type of entertainment. Page Three News of the Churches ® CHURCH OF CHRIST 5th and Grady Street* Waymon D. Miller, Minister Bible Classes—9:45 a.m. Morning Worship—10:45 a.m. HOPE Young People's Meeting— 6:15 p.m. livening Worship —7:00 p.m. Mid-week Service, Wednesday— 7:00 p.m. OUR LADY OF HOPE CHURCH (Catholic) Rev. Amos H. Enderlln Weekday Mass—7:30 a. m. Sunday Mass—10:30 a. m. FIRST PENTECOSTAL West 4tli and Ferguson Streets Morning Services—11:00. Night Service—7:00. Friday, Bible Study—7:30 p.m. You 'are only a stranger once iit the First Pentecostal church. Come Sunday and bring your friend. You are always welcome. GARRETT MEMORIAL BAPTIST N. Ferguson St. D. O. Silvey, Pastor Sunday School—10:00 a.m. Bro. Grady Hairston, Superintendent. Preaching—11:00 a.m. , B.T.C. and Bible Study—0:30 p. m. Preaching—7:30 p.m. Auxiliary, Monday—2:30 p.m. Teachers' Meeting, Wednesday— 7:30 p.m. 'Prayer Services, Wednesday— 7:30 p.m. "Blessed is the nation whose God is the Lord," Psalm 33:12. UNITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST South Elm St Doyle M. Ingram, Pastor Sunday School—10:00 a.m. Preaching—11:00 a.m. B.T.C.—6:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service—7:30 p.m. Ladies Auxiliary, Monday—2:00 p.m. Prayer Service and Choir pratice Wednesday—7:30 p.m. Sunday March 3rd, at the close of the Morning Worship a free will offering will be taken lo pay, balance on the parsonage. Come be in this service to enjoy the great blessings we feel the Lord has in store for us. bride served as be: FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Rev. Thos. Brewster, D.D. Mln. Sunday School—9:45 a.m., wilh classes for all age groups. Morning Worship Service—10:55 a.m. Sermon by Ihe Paslor and Or- dinalion and Installalion of Officers Elect. Vesper Service—5 p.m., message by the Pastor. Young Peoples Meeting—6:15 p m. Monthly meeting of the Execu- :/ They Cried By DOROTHY STALEY • ' c W ri,n , NEA ferric*. Inc. Act promptly, Mother, to help relieve muscular soreness or tightness, congestion and irritation in upper breathing passages, fits of coughing—due to colds. Rub on Vicks VapoRub ... it PENETRATES to upper bronchial i«,bcs with its special medicinal vapors, STIMULATES chest and back surfaces like a warming poultice. Often by morning most of the misery of the cold is gone! Remember— ONLY VAPORUB Gives You thisspc- cial double action. It's time-tested, home-proved... the best-known home remedy for relicv- . . fl ^» -^ e iiiR miseries of ^/ | C I* S children s colds. W VAPORUB — Thoughts For His merciful kindness is great toward us, and the truth enclurcth forever, Praise ve the Lord.—Psalms 117:2. Truth is tough. H will not break like a bubble at a touch: nay you may kick it about all day. like a lootball. and it will lie round and lull at evening.—Holmes Neil) "Law Rides" Plus ROYAL MOUNTIES No. 8 My forth, sobs, XXIX Miss Jenny rocked back and her body shaken by great , and neither Urn nor 'l could c|iuel her. but when Betsy began to cry, she tried to get hold of herself. I sent for Dr. Bertolelte any how and he put my Mi.ss Jenny to bed wilh an opiate. All evening as I sal by her bed those words kept ringing in my' oars. "What have I done What have I done?" It was a question we could all well ask ourselves. For where indeed had this thing begun and which one of us was guiltless of its growth? The next morning we gathered early in the library, all the family except my Miss Jenny, and the servants. while Dr. Richards read "The Order for the Burial of the Dead," as the prayer book calls it. Then we took Phillipa out lo St. Mark's churchyard and left her in Ihe Wiilson family vault, and all the time I could hear Betsy saying to her that hot third of July afternoon. "But you are a Wiilson.''' Because the library had been Dlherwi.se occupied, Zcrn and Straub and Jeffrey Haxlelt had made their headquarters in the dining room around the long table. They gave us no time. We were told we were to be there as soon as we could lay aside our hats. Betsy went to get Dru who had stayed with my Mi.ss Jenny. So 1 was the first one clown and as 1 went in, I heard Zern saying, "1 would have thought this old guy had done it on account of the blackmail angle if it hadn't been for the fact that that would have clone Ihe very thing he didn't want— spill the beans." The other one said, "Yes, but . . ." and then they saw me and stopped talking. S? "J ij When we were all there, they went over and over Ihe same things again. Finally Zcrn shuffled his papers and squinted at Jeffrey Ha/lett and Straub took his cigar from his mouth and leaned toward him. Jeffrey looked uncomfortable and shifted a bit in his chair. Then he said, "I'm sorry, Fletch, but I'm afraid. . . . You see, we can't check your movements after eleven o'clock. The Dwyers say you left Iheir home just as the eleven o'clock news broadcast came on and it would lake you only twenty minutes to come home from there." Flctcrh looked at hini blankly, "I told you 1 had a flat tire and it took a while to change it because I had trouble with the jack." Straub quirked his lips and shifted his weight in his chair with an impatient gesture, "I lold you he'd brinn that up. They always do." "Oh. come now," Zern said, "that's stretching it loo thin. Get it over wilh, chief. Tell him he's under arrest. We know you met your wife and . . ." "You know no such thing." The scorn in Betsy's voice should have withered Zern. but it didn't. In fact. there was quite a bit of scorn in his voice as he answered her. "No? Then maybe you can tell us what happened." Betsy's voice; never faltered. "No. 1 can't tell you what happened, but Fletch was with Dru from twelve- thirty on and I saw . . ." — her voice soared in triumph and she smiled at Zern — ". . . 1 saw Phillipa some time between two and two-thirty." Fletch jumped up and said, "Pets! For God's sake." She looked at him calmly. "Sit down. Fletch. 1 should have lold Ihis before. 1 left Ann Quillman's parly and wont with Pen lo his studio shoilly after one." She turned '.o Straub. "That is where I left my handkerchief. Pen played for me and then we were just "sitting there. Talking. I had been there about an hour. It hadn't begun to storm yet." She looked at Jeffrey Hazlell. "You know how Ihe old Barclay house is buill, Jeff. Pen has turned the whole front— the hall and living room and dining room into his studio. So naturally we could hear this knocking at the door and Pen called out, 'Who's there? 1 It was Phil, and Pen said 'Here, you betlcr gel oul of sight, until I get rid 9f her'." She turned to Jeffrey again. "You know the small room Mr. Barclay had for 1'-<J?%j. Ri 8 ht off tnc living,,ro.dirr/!.', Jeffrey" nodded. "Well, noW thtrf's' p powder room, but the old door to the garden is still there. So I went in there." She looked appealingly at Fletch. "I felt so cheap. Like a rather bad play." She stopped and no one said anything. "Phil was shouting al the door. 'Pen for Pete's sake, let me in. It's going to storm and I'm out of gas. I'll have to stay here . . .' " Betsy stopped speaking and moistened her lips " '. . . again'." Belsy buried her face in hoi- hands. Somewhere far off I could hear Phillipa saying, "Ask him whore he is when ho isn't with you. Go on. I dare you. I could'tell you if I wanted to. What would he want with a bread and milk poultice?" But Betsy wasn't bread and milk. She lifted her head proudly, "And that was why I had gone there—lo stay." Fletch said, "God!" but Betsy ignored il and went right on. "Pen lold her she couldn't stay and she laughed at him. 'No'." she asked, 'who's here?' I could hear net- coming toward the little room and I ran out the garden door. I can't tell you any more. I came home." She wavered a litlle and Fletch went to her quickly and put his "i-ms around Imr. She went on bravely then, "Only I know no one killed Phil. . Uncle Andrew said it was Divine Providence and it must have been." Wild love dies slowly in the young. (To Bc Concluded i live Board of the Auxiliary. Monday—2:30. We cordially invile you to worship with us. You are invited to attend the regular service at the Hope Gospel labernacle, the Gospel and Evangelistic Center of Hope. Every service is planned for the spiritual lm.-.~.rli -r ^|i ..,!„ ... (II - —ic Christ Ambassador organizations for the Children and young people. We have the Women's Missionary Council for the Women. Then there is the Men's fellowship for the men. The com- •Metoly departmentalized Sunday .jchool, staffed with the competent and spiritual leaders, is for all — cj — — • -••!», v. i j 1.1 i v, 11 uwi t I V. «J £> VJ1I OUIl- day and through the week arc designed to instruct and stimulate the church. The Hope Gospel Tabernacle is doing its best lo make Hope a better place in which to live. Come and worship wilh us. Sunday School—9:30 a.m. Morning Worship—10:50, Sermon by the Pastor. C.A. Services—6:00 p.m. Adult Bible Class and Prayer— 6:00 p.m. Guy E. Bayse. Evangelistic Bible Teacher Service—7:00 p.m. Sermon by the Paslor. Wednesday, Prayer and Bible Study—7:30 p.m. Thursday, W.M.C. Service—2:30 p.m. Friday, HI-C.A. Brigade and Prayer—7:30 p.m. Friday, Men's Prayer Meeting— 7:30 p.m. Friday, Women's Prayer meeting -7:30 p.m. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Pine and Second Robert B. Moore, Pastor Sunday, March 3rd, 194G Church School—9:45 a.m Morning Worship—10:50 am Special Music: "Look In Mercy Upon Us" Sermon by Pastor The Sacrament of the Lord's Supper. The meeting of Board of Stewards will be held Sunday afternoon at two o'clock. Youth Fellowship—6:30 p.m. Evening Worship—7:30 p.m. Sermon by Pastor. Choir Practice, Wednesday Evening, March Clh—7:30 p.m. FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Corner Third and Main S.A. Whitlow, Pastor Sunday School 9:30 a.m. H. E. Thrash, Superintendent. Morning Worship—10:50 a.m. Thc choir will sing "Hope Thou in God" by Clark. The pastor's message. Training Union—6:15 p.m Evening Worship—7:30. The pastor's message. Daily, Monday through Friday, the W.M.S. will observe the season of Prayer for Home Missions, and the Annie W. Armstorng offering for this purpose. Monday—7:30 p.m. The monthly deacons meeting at the church. Wednesday—7:30 p.m. The Fellowship Hour. The intermediates of our church and community are to be our special guests al this service. FIRST CHRISTIAN Sunday, March 3, 1946. Bible School—9:45 a.m. Classes for all ages. Morning Worship Hour and Communion—10:50 a.m. Christian 'Youth Fellowship—6:30 p.m. Jl is expected that brother Harcl- cgree, our new minister, will be discharged from the army in time to fill the pulpit for both morning and evening services. The Choir, with Luther Holloman. playing the Hammond Electric organ, will furnish the music. Visitor and friends welcome at all times. EM M ETf.M.ETHOplSJ,., -v : " . C.i D. ,Meu>t,;'.-Pa'st'or >$>$" ' "•••'": The pastor will preach at Emmet al 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. Sunday, at the Douglas Dougan home in the Antioch Community at 1:30 p. rn., and at Boyd's Chapel al 3 p.m. A class will be received into membership at Emmet at 11 a.m. OVER 100 MILLION BOTTUS SOLD•imply great for MONTHLY FEMALE PAIN Helps Build Up Resistance Against Itl Do you suffer from monthly cramps headache, backache; feel nervous, jittery, cranky, "on-edge," weak, tired—a| such times—due to functional periodic disturbances? Then try famous Lydla E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms. Pinkham's Compound DOES MOHE than relieve such monthly pain. It also relieves accompanying tired, weak, nervous feelings—of such nature. The reason it's so effective Is because it has a soothing effect on one of woman's most important organs. Taken thruout the month—Pinkham's Compound helps build up resistance against such symptoms. Thousands upon thousands of girls and women report remarkable benefits. Also a great stomachic tonic! All drugstores. LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S for GIFTS of Distinction That are sure to Please New Shipment of TIFFIN CRYSTAL In Blue and Clear Fruit Bowls Ivy Bowls Candle Sticks Consoles Cream Sugar GIFTS FOR EVERY OCCASION — VISIT OUR SHOP MISS HENRY'S SHOP Phone 252 DOROTHY DIX Marriage of Children Dear Dorothy Dix: I am <i lf>year-old girl, the youngest of four children who all had lo slop school and go to work al an early age. I am in high school with a year and a half more to go before 'l graduate and I am very anxious for a good education. But 1 am very much in love with a boy ]() who insists on our getting married right away. He is not willing to wait until I finish high school. Do you think I should give him up and complete my education'.' Or marry him and be happy 1 .' Mae Answer: If you marry this boy. you can count on spending the ba'i- ance of your life regretting il, for there is no possible chance of two children pulling off a happy and successful marriage. To begin with, you are loo young and inexperienced and know too little of life to have any idea of what sort of husband or wife you are going to want when you grow up. Settling Down Your tastes, ideas and desires are changing every day. as you will realize yourself if you will think back al the things you craved and enjoyed doing even a few months ago and that now bore you lo tears. Besides, you haven't had any playtime of life and you are not ready to settle down. If you marry at 15 or 16. you will bc tied down with babies and cares, while all the other girls of your age, who had sense enough to stay single, are haying good limes and dates and licint,' to dances. You will be just as anxious to have fun MS (hey are, but you won't be able to have il. And the boy will be just as tired of being married as you are. There is even likehood that both of you will see somebody else with whom you will fall in love. Then everything will be in a mess. Furthermore, no boy of IB is making enough money lo support a family in comfort, so what arc you going lo use for money? Don't do it. Go on and finish your schooling. Remember (hat when you look for a iob. Hie first question vou will be asked is: Did you graduate from high .school? Dear Miss Dix: I have been married twelve years and have two lovely daughters. My husband I al times is good to me, but if 1 do ' the least little thing that provokes him. he pouts for clays. This is my problem: He has all of his insurance made out to his mother. All I of his bonds are in her name. Prac- I lically all of his salary goes in her I safety deposit box. along with the ; insurance and bonds. I have to fight even to get a little money to run the house on. So I have had to go to work. My mother says I am neglcclin" i my children and my home, although I every cenl I make goes for the ! girls and food. What in heaven's i name am I going to do? 1 Just Me Answer: 1 think you had better consult a lawyer about your problem, for if your husband should die, his mother would get all of his property and you would be left with. nothing on which to support yourself and the children. Any woman who marries a man who is a perpetual adolescent and who has a possessive mother certainly is to bc pitied. Between his mother's mania for keeping him a baby lied to her strings and his lack of backbone, his wife is in a hot spot. Dear Miss Dix: My husband and I disagree on one subject and would like your opinion of il. He says lhal women are lo blame for Ihe way men act and 1hal if women didn't whistle and flirt with men, men wouldn't be Ihe way Ihey are. I say il is half and half and lhat when women whistle and flirt, if the men would ignore them, Ihey wouldn't bo quite so bad. But instead of men running away from flirtatious women, they run after them. Which one of us is right? M. C. Answer: Well, il is certainly obvious that it takes two to carry on a flirlalion and that if men wouldn't listen when the women whistle, the women wouldn't whislle and lhat if all the men were Josephs, there couldn'l bc any Mrs. Kjliphcrs. So Ihere you are. Which one slarts the philandering and who is to blame, no outsider can tell. Most of us pray: Lead us not into temptation, and then we go out and look for it'until we find it. If we arc determined lo keep in Ihe straight and narrow way, nobody is going to interfere with our doing so. "Rogue of the Range" and Two o'Clock Courage" Midnight Show AT THE NEW Saturday Sponsored by IIP.M. V. F. W. Frontier® Screen's great adventure sfcai- in s western epic unsurpassed ftt-thrills!! f l%S*eH'fa f ^ •-j <?" A *M If iiK^i =? /• V t? V t -^~ _ .-.-a s o r N^w^,?^^^^.^..^ '^^^if^^S^isA^ CAST OF THOUSANDS! v._*. ^ t WWW^iW^r-F^^^^^-v^ i _ WITH 8 /S«». OL6A SAN JUAN Iff SOB GRAHAM V > DUNCAN RgNALDO *•*

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