Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 6, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, March 6, 1946
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r?/ ' .-,i ^^^^ Po§e two —j -£-\ ; . ' ———' i • • • i '•!'.' in .111 --rum —,—— Swiss Neutrality Raises a Tough Problem in Her Relations With the UNO HOPE, ARKANSAS By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP World Traveler Bern, March 6 — Switzerland*' fixed policy of absolute neutrality, which hoS existed in principle for lour and a half centuries. Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Prcis 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 raises >i tough problem in her relations with the United Nations Organization, which thus far hasn't anounced any method whereby membership can be accorded to neutrals as such, that is. stales that claim special exemptions. We are likely to hear a good deal about this before long because the question seems bound , to arise whether Switzerland is to be «iven , — preferential treatment. The Swiss! Entered o». second class mailer at the will tell you they're anxious to eo-1 £ ost °"'<:e at Hope, Arkansas, under the operate with other nations in main-1 Act ° March 3 ' 1897 ' taining peace. They hope that the UNO \\tll find some method where- bv at least a modified member- shipcan be accorded. But they Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) at the Star tuliding 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Twin Feature Races at Oaklawn Hot Srings, Ark., March G ~ Tinw. features consisting of fifth and sixth races are offered i races wftl be awance slx '^ on Bolus, withdrawn Oaklawn Entries for Thursday First Rnco — $1,000 nlc. 4 vos up: (i fus. Susie Rooster 110; Ros- fi-ccl xlOo; Owen C. 113; Lester K. xll; Mary's Lullaby 113; Snow- crystal xl05; Little Window 110- V- \^^^^ b ^ e \\$ the Brown Slave 113. Also o Eligible Miss Wolverine 1; H aK Pillt 10ii : A&YxUO™ TraCe XU ° : n - Eva UW ™ 108 ' A-Ket-r & A Churm 110 L. Gentile Entry. $ ' Vc? Swee' Criticism, Praise for Churchill was one '"» H3; Birrong x!08; Khayyam's Kid 113: Dancing Fire 113; Zara- would about as soon give up one of beloved Alps as their neu- oT,rf if ,-VT,7 -i-i "7 * nempsread, Nevada, Howard. Mi ler anc „, and if >ou will glance at Lafayette counties, $3.50 per 9eor- else- jou> niaps of Europe you will be- i where $6.50. gin to see* whv. I Switzerland lies in the heart ol! the comment and it is the cross. i ne son ot tJoatswain \\u» ouu *>.'M ii.j, L^UIUJIM^ r ire- 11,3; ^ara- of the star performers at the Fall war 115; Grace K. 110. meeting, and his first Spring ap-1 Also Eligible. Mental Banker 115- pearance has been eagerly .-v.vaited ! p ''econ 110: Apointee xl!3; Royal here. He is certain to face stiff i Edge 110: Lochlea 115 ;Post Luck that includes Donna Ray stables' ixlOS. (1261. (API—Means Associated Press competition however, from a Hold! Third Race — SI,000 ale. 2 yos; (NEA)-M^r/Newspaper Enterprise t-»«emont Miss, a handy winner of i 3 furs. a-Mcrry Mary 115; b-Sugar Associotion. ! a I'nce at the same distance last!Candy 115: Golden Chip 115- b- _—.—— week in the good time of 1:11.4. 'Mister Easy 118; c-Blank Dismay SubscrtDtion Rofc« IAIWOV* P«wnhi« in equal to the best of the current' 1 15: d-China Princess 115: \Vestv meeting. jM. 118; Bccca 115: Tree Ton 11R- Subscription Rotes: (Always Payable In Advance): 8y city carrier per week 15c Hempsread, Nevada, Howard, Miller and h t th north to south of The Associated Press: The " - Cdusivlyenh " ed '° from west to j credited in this paper and also the local , i;*»i*. „„,,„(,... lews published herein. east. That puts this little country ! of some 16.000 square miles de* cidedly on He spot, perched as it A ,, _ ... . - ., • -.-. ----is on its mountains -imnrru Hor «rkonios Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Term. man France Tnd "ftnlT 0 T^nt £*l™"^&»™ »£***& P I man Fr^nr anrf Tt.l T, „ ,hl man, France and Italy. Trouble among the major powers always meant grave danger of invasion for Switzerland. But that's not the whole story. The population of the Swiss federation of 22 cnatohs is drawn chiefly from three races—German, French, and Italian. German is Notional Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies- Inc.; Memphis Term., iterick Building; Chicago, 400 Nouh Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 VV. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg • New Orleans, 722 Union St. There is a widespread hope among Swiss statesmen that the UNO will find a modus vivendi to take into account Switzerland's by • the balance. Now one can see with half an eye that if Switzerland had abandoned i her neutrality in a war involving France, Germany .or Italy, she not only would have invited invasion but likely Would have caused heart- burnings among her own people. Indeed, internal troubles might have resulted. This should be qualified by pointing out that in the Second World War the Swiss Were against. Nazism and Fascism, but this fact doesn't alter the general organization should recognize that with Lt'Gen R A Whr Proposition. their country occupies a unique of U S Engineers' and As the Swiss put their case, they position. They say that the UNO the result as "salisl-ictor have full confidence in the Allied isn't rigid in its structure and thus result as sausfacUn leaders who fought for the liberty their claim could be considered It of the world, They would gladly is suggested that perhaps a start! ?™£ p •* ar l mv »ation to join the could be made by accepting S.wit- UINU il abandonment of neutrality ezrland in cases outside the mili- were not involved, but as things Uary and political, that is, in. such nOW Srflnfi thf* fin«cf Jr»v\ ti**-iiilj-J Itn.m FI.-.1 .-1 r. n ~ 41.,, ~_ —: -1 i_ . • /_ • when the Swiss suffered a great defeat in the batle of Marignano at the hands of the French and withdrew from international politics. Finally the Congress of Vienna in 1815 recognized Switzerland's special status, as a neutral. The Swiss point out that in any event their army is built solely "on defensive lines and consequently wouldn't be useful for carrying out ossible sanctions, under the UNO. The Swiss feel that the world organization should recognize that n. j. 118; Bccca 115: Tree Top 118- Bolus will be asked to shoulder i md-Flo R. 115: e-Walkup 113; -Miss 118 pounds while Claremont Miss j Marietta 118. is burdened with only 110 pounds.! Also Eligible, c-S\(>eet Kaye 115- By The Associated Press Varying reaction in the United States and Great Britain — and noncommital silence in Moscow — today greeted Winston' Churchill's criticism of Russia and his proposal for an Anglo-American alliance. The former British prime minister's Fulton, Mo., speech yesterday, in which he said the Soviet Union sought "indefinite expansion," drew both criticism and praise from Capitol Hill at Washington. A number of influential senators By RALPH o oRTE said Churchill's suggestion for a Madrid. Mii.eh (i — (UP)— Two military coalition between Greal | bomb explosions in Barcelona ;md Britain and the United States would ! a guerilla gun battle near the invite Russian retaliation and French frontier were reported to- would be a "body blow" to the day as the U. S. embassy ccmtcin- March 6, 1946 Rev. Gordon Kling at Tabernacle Tonight (Wed.) 7:30 Rev. Gordon S. Kling of Windom, Minn,, son-in-law of Mr. and Mrs. Guy E. Bnsye, svill speak at the Hope Gospel Tabernacle, al the pvenin" .-"-vice tonight (Wednesday) a I 7:30. Market Report Two Bomb Explosions in Barcelona United Nations. Other senators expressed agree ment with, Churchill's estimate of plated neu- "rotest to the Span- three more than in 'her last winning effort. Others regarded as contenders are J. Blackwell's Miss Ethel, winner of her first out here, and S. I. Crew's Putitthere. a winner at the Fall meeting, making his 194G ' a-Rembird 115. (122). debut. _ , - T v. , ,_ U| uu v «£t U t UIgi now stand the question would have to De suomittea to the Swiss peo- Tile in a plebiscite. The consensus : here is that the answer would be Beware Coughs from common colds That Hang On tJreomulsion relieves promptly be- cause'itgoes right to the seat of the trouble to, help loosen and expel andVon™?, S ° Ci ' a1 ' hum ' anit ' ar «" i Sfy.be. is readily understandable. A-H. Forrest Entry. B-F. B. Lundy Entry. C-J. C. Ellis'Entry. D-VVm Mikel Entry. F-Reynolcls Bros. Entry. Fourth Race — $1,000 Ale. 3 yos- _, 16 furs. Our Bess 107: Fly Out lix: fne field in the fifth event in-iEspirtlu xl!3: a-Poutina Mac x!07- eludes A. and R. Craig's My Tet'a-Cid Play xl!3: Flying Louise Rambler. S .. Byrd's Allisonia j 113: b-Carlasue x!02; Dick Stick- anrt r M no,,-,,',. D.,,..:„ ney xl]3; b-Can't Sweep xl()2- Wagon Boss xl!3. (10). A-Mrs. A. M. Creech Entry. B-J. Emery Entry. Fifth Race — $1,000 clmg. 4 yos up; 6 furs. Liberty Jr, x!07; Lairds Cat 115: Icanc 111; Bad Cold \113- Border Scout xl!3; Betty Van xlOS; Strombus 112. (7). Sixth Race — $1.000 ale .4 yos up; G furs. Teulight 115: Bart O War xl!3; Bay Carse 115; Robins Pet 111: So Alone x!03: Ever Flying xll3: Two Score 113: . Silver Toy xlOS: Appeal Agent 115; Glorious Sec 110; Wheat 115; Patsy T. Also Eligible, Olga S. xlOS; \Vallon 118; V. Twilight 110. (12&3). Seventh Race — $1.000 ale. 4 yos UD: l_mile 70 yds. Sir Rogue 110; "" " jour xlOS; And Night no;" AUessa'ndro Jio ;Make Fast 108; Running Sue Eighth Race — $1,000 ale. 4 yos up: 1 1-6 miles. Karl's Best H5- i Arabs Lady 108; Count Gold xlOfr Guante x!07: That-A-Lady 107- Knight Cappy 110; Eniscorthy ish government. --- ;•, . — v...... o toiiiuuiu 01 The AnieriL-iiii embassy consid- Russian ambitions and with his ercd protesting to Gen. 'Francisco nscprtion that it would be "wrong Franco's government against what and impurlent" to confide the /'<ntuirir.i.«,i *u.. ,i;..i,...t.,,i ...,,i ..,;i atom Dumb secret to the infant UNO. The speech resulted in schools of diplomatic thought Washington: One held it it considered the distorted and wil fnnl'fr; 1 "*' misleading summarized vcr- j sion of Ihe tri-power declaration on two Spain published in the Spanish press. It was believed that the U. S. in would ---------- — >. *-ij i ti o xi and C. H. deary's Roytig. o . Arkansons to Appear Before Committee on Flood Control Washington, March 5 — IfP) — A group of Arkansans was scheduled to appear before a Senate subcommittee on appropriations today to plead the cause of several flood control projects in their state. The projects, including 12 Arkansas and White river levees with an estimated cost of $4.622,000 were approved by U. S. Engineers but deleted from a recent appropriations bill by the Budge Bureau Of Continued from Page One But iom This, of course, would involve the j the establishment of a precedent by UNO and the outcome therefore will be awaited with the deepest interest, especially by other nations which might" like to follow a similar course. — •- o : • ndia Lacks Continued from Page One against "the enemv within," their own home-grown Fascists who for centuries have lived in ease and .luxury. India is a stratified,.. crush- to have .your money back. CREOMULS1ON forCou2hs,ChestColds,Bronchitis Better Than Mash! Better Than Pellets! Speeds Early Growth! Watch how your chicks take to this new improved chick feed, Nutrena Chick Mash Granules! Chicks prefer this natural-size; chick-size form of the chick mash voted "Best 2 to 1" in impartial survey in U mid- western states. And the fast,' eager-eating start gets chicki growing right now, With Nutrena Chick Mash Granules, chicks get the full, scientific formula of balanced vitamins, proteins and minerals. 1 Nothing else needed but water, 1 oy^r shell and grit..No more pick and choose. Ntitrena Chick Mash Granules don't blow around, are not easjly billed out of the feeder. .& HURRY IN TO Wv«£«t f - SEE THIS NEW /S»^^ FORM OF FEED Wr "", that chicks eat • * - • " so eagerly, Tiul/iena CHICK MASH . CMNUltS! RITCHIE GROCER CO. Wholesale Distributors S. Elm Phone 177 eighth industrial power. The factory system is slowly helping break down the age-old caste system, but has helped less to break down economic barriers or provide an avenue out of poverty for toiling millions. Ignorant factory workers and educated indian schoolteachers alike earn less than native servants in large cities, who get less than ?20 a month. The machine has failed to be- the major liberating force in it has been in western na- And most observers agree India tions. mat ^working conditions and pay European-run lac- States has not understandable is 1x107- hesitancy the United repeatedly displayed . ' ="" --"i-'fv *112;_ Scouting 112: when the most basic considerations of national interest and international security plainly dictated a firm stand against the course pursued by the USSR. Josef Stalin, is indeed a most inscrutable character; but one so invariably outspoken in his dealings may well respect the same quality in others. Perhaps the world is now more than ever before too small to support contemporaneously and conyivially two radically divergent political and economic ideologies. Perharps; but, then again, perhaps not.'' We think Mr. Vandenberg's pro- posal'deserves a fair trial. The international situation demands that it be given one quickly. The lower fringes of the northern lights are about 50 miles above the earth. It take 4.65 quarts of milk to make a pound of cheese. are better ... - tones here than in those operated You've Been at His Side TJROM Pearl Harbor to Tokyo •*• you kept the Red Cross at his side. He still needs you ... needs your Red Cross to htlp banish .the loneliness he faces i n faraway lands overseas. TOUR Red Cross MUST CARRY ON GIVE! by rich Indians. Those who best love India—and it is surprising to find how many foreigners here hold here in equal affection with their own countries —know that the shackles of empire Count Howard Rolls Also Eligible, Color Week xllO- Golden Cloth 105. (122). X .Apprentice Allowance, -o- Truman in Columbus for Speech Wed. By ERNEST B. VACCARO Columbus, Ohio, March 6 — t/P)— F'resident Truman arrived here at 10:39 a. m. today for an important speech at noon after taking his turn at the throttle of his special train with diesel-powered engine for the second time. He addressed the Federal Council of Churches of Christ in America. While ncwsreel and still camera men photographed the scene, the president raced the 10-car special through Bloomingburg, Mt. Sterling and Derby, O., at a GO-mile-an-hour clip. Reporters, reminding him that he had performed briefly as engineer on his trip from Washington lo Fulton, Mo., warned that he • luaiiui^iuii. wiiu nuiu u would II wils ueiievcci mat inc u. ti. bring hidden distrust into the open ; Government Information Service and force a showdown; the other i hcr ? will distribute thousands of that it woilld bolster the belief thatj C() Pies of the full declaration and security must entail spheres of in-' 1 ' 10 accompanying American white fluence. ' paper, on Franco's relations with London parliamentary circles expressed belief foreign secretary Ernest Bevin might be questioned the Axis throughout Spain. Two bombs exploded in the University square in downtown Burce- concerning the speech" oii"thn L1 fioor ! ona yesterday afternoon, apparent- e speec oitnfoor , - ot the House of Commons. Some W u w '? hout causing any fatalities. members criticized Church- st bomb to explode was hid- ill's speech; some wondered it the ? lcn '" i>n advertising sign. It re- government had prior of it. "knowlodpn ' casec ' the cover of a box. unfurl "k 1 - illK n filt.-llnn flntr nf thn M'tlinun . "'B " L-iiuMun nag 07 ir None of the morning Moscow ' Rcpublican Sovernment. Jwspapers contained anv meiitinn i ant '-. [ ' !' anco leaflets » ls o flag of the National About ion were scat- churia. President Truman. who ; n . j trick box. troduced Churchill at Fulton ,clid The guerilla battle occurred in not comment on or discuss the < 'he Pyrenees mountains inside the Churchill proposals. " ' l ' ... . . ~ . . United States editorial comment varied widely. The St. Louis Globe Democrat termed Church- mt. L ,y i inlets II lull! 11 il II lb Jllriiue Hie Spanish frontier last Saturday when a band of Spaniards from France crossed the border and were engaged by government forces. An un- be answered with "a definite no." ill's "fraternal association" propo- disclosed number of the raiders sal "as common sense as it is ! were killed, wounded or captured, necessary" whereas the Atlanta, ! Officials described the men as Gn., Constitution said his call ior ! "Reds" who hud been living in the virtual military alliance" should i woods near the French border town " "" ' —"'- " •- of Oloron. They were said to carry mnchincguns, bombs, land mines and vitamin rations for seven days. Spanish political quarters and diplomats minimized the importance of the documents presented by the American government to show Franco's affiliation with the Axis on grounds that they were "antiquated." The commentators asserted that .their effectiveness had been outmoded by subsequent war events. S are only one of many bonds that j might get into'"union trouble." must be broken—through bloodshed I "Oh, they gave me a card," he or long compromise — before she can be' truly free. They am the shackles of caste, prejudice, religious antagonism, bigotry, ignorance, superstition, cxplotation and cruel want. And these are chains that don't all bear the trademark, made in Britain." So India—land of cholera, elephants, snake charmers and one- day laundry service — stands at only the first of two crossroads. It is the second crossroads that holds the chief interest to the outside world. What do its signposts say? Industrial feudalism or industrial democracy? Fascism, Communism? India lacks now the leaven of a middle class, the middle class that likes the middle way. I found the way to amazing better looks! j» VITAL DIGESTIVE JUICIS in »h« •lemoeh , answered, smiling. Attaches said Mr. Truman was an honorary member of the Brother-hood of Locomotive Engineers He kidded Brig. Gen. Harry H Vaughan. a military aide, and Capt. Clark Clifford, assistant naval aide, for having to stand close to the hot machinery while the pictures were being taken. Mr. Truman was accompanied to Columbus by former Prime Minister Winston Churchill of Great Britian. Neither Mr. Truman nor any of his aides made any comment on Churchill's proposal for an Anglo- American alliance or his criticism ol Soviet Russian ''expansion." 4 , T he train rolled into a siding at the Columbus union -Jepot nine minutes behind schedule with a yard engine pulling. --- o Senator Barnes, Hamburg Candidate for Lt. Governor Little Rock, March 6 — (/P)— State Senator Leonard T. Barnes of Hamburg filed a corrupt practices pledge today as candidate for lieutenant governor. Barnes is the second candidate to announce for the post to be vacated by J. L. "Bex" Shaver, who has announced he will not seek reelection. The other is J. R. Wilson, former El Dorado mayor and one time president prote* of the Senate. J. Ed Thompson of Paragould filed a pledge as candidago for state senator from the 28th district composed of Greene and Clay counties. W. O. Irby of Rector is incumbent . THESE TWO STEPS may help you. So if you are subject to poor digestion or suspect deficient red-blood as the cause of your Vcc^i 6 ' - y£C have n ° Or 8 anic complication or focal infection, iSS Tonic may be just what you need. Jt h especially designed (1) to promote the flow of VITAL DIGESTIVE JUICES in the stomach and (2) to build-up BLOOD STRENGTH when deficient. These are two important results. Thus you get fresh \uality... pep... do your work better... become animated... more attractive! SSS Tonic has helped millions... you can start today s ,. at drug storas in 10 and 20 02. sizes. ' © S.S.S. Co. 1 'BUILD STURDY HEAITH and i.tp SiMWAUT • $TEAPY . SlRONO helps build STURDY HEAUH Hos College Hours But Never in College Until Now Conway, March 6 — W>)— William M. Agee, son of Mrs. Ethel M. Agee of Morrilton, has 50 College hours although he never attended college until he enrolled for the second semester at Hendrix here m January. He received some credit for naval aviation training, and gained still more through general educational development tests given veterans. As a result he was awarded his 50 hours, which is half what he will need for attaining a bachelor s degree. Milk is used in a wide variety plastics, textiles, paper coating paint, glue, films. Pharmaceuticals, jnsulation, fertilizer, insecticides, pencillin, plaster, dyes, animal jeed, preservatives, explosives and electroplates. U " - — Truman Ca Continued from Page One "A truly religious fervor among our people would go a long way toward obtaining a national health program, a national Housing program, and an extended and improved social security program." The development of atomic energy, the president told the Church leaders, has left making "in the doorway to destruction — or upon the threshold of the grealesl age in history," an dadded: "Only a high moral code can master Ihis new power of Ihe universe, and develop it for the common good." Mr. Truman spoke at a special meeting of the federal council o'f the churches of Christ in America after his arrival from Fulton, Mo., where he introduced former British Prime Minister Winston ' Churchill for a foreign policy speech at Westminister .College yesterday He planned to fly back'to Washington. He called upon the forces of "decency and righteousness" lo make full use of their war-worn freedom lo save a world beset by "threats of new conflicts, new terror and destruction." Saying forces of "selfishness and greed and intolerance" are again at work, Mr. Truman declared that they create situations demanding "moral and spiritual awakening in the life of the individual and in the councils of the world." "There :is no problem on this earth tough enough to withstand the flame of a genuine renewal of religious faith," the president said. "And some of the problems of today will yield to nothing less than thai kind of revival." ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Mirch (I — W)— Hogs, 4500; steady wilh early clearance at celling prices; slaughter barrows and gilts 90 Ibs. up l4.H(); sows and mosl slags 14.04. Cattle, 2,000; calves 800; several loads good steers 14.40-10.25; odd lots choice around 17.00; medium and good 13.2. r )-l5.00; odd lots good heifers and mixed yearlings 14.2f>. 16.00; common and medium 10.0014.00; few good cows 12.50 up; most common and medium 9.50-12.25; cnnners and cutters 7.00-9.00; I'oocl beef bulls I3.2fi-14.00; most medium and good ISiOO-lO.iH); cull and nuin (1.50-100. Sheep, 1200; slaughter lambs active; new Inn since In 1 ' 1 A nrjl •••>!• load at 16.75, price paid by shippers; other KOOU and cnoice lu.n.,s to packers 16.25-16.50; load light lambs mostly medium grade 15.00; slaughter ewes firm, scattered sales merely good kinds 7.00 down; choice ewes quotable to 7.50. NEW YORK COTTON New York, March G —(/P)— The cotton futures market reacted S3 a bale today under pressure of a I wave of general liquidation induced ! by reports that the Office of Price 'Administration will adopt /.itoui'h- er price policy, rumors that cotton will be stabilized around .11 to :!7.5 cents a pound and that a substan- jtial increase in margins on futures trading will be proposed. Late afternoon prices were 31 lo $1.90 a bale lower. Men 2G.S9, May 26.75, Jly 20.75. GRAIN AND PROVISONS Chicago, March 6 —i/I'l— May rye slipped sharply under pressure of somewhat general selling today in sympathy with a sharp dip in cotton and a 5-cent temporary setback for the grain at Winnipeg. All deliveries of wheat, corn and barley finished again at ceilings of $1.83 1-2, $1.21 1-2. and $1.20 1-2. Oats were unchanged to I 1-2 cents lower than yesterday's close, with the July delivery slipping 7-8 cent off the ceiling for the first time in several days. The May held ;it the 83-cent maximum. May rye finished the 5-cent limit under the previous finish al $2.1fi 1-2, wilh the other months remaining al top allowable quotations. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, March G — (/Pi— Butler, firm; receipts 137,014; market unchanged. Eggs, receipts 17,003: tops irregular, balance steady; market un- changed. Live poultry, steady; receipts 11 trucks; no cars. Fob prices; fowl 27— 2i! 1-2, fryers 30—32, broilers 30--32: other prices unchanged. NEW YRK STOCKS New York, March (i —(/I')— Stocks dawdled through an indecisive market session today thai saw early losses reduced or wiped out without uncovering any extensive demand. Dealings were slow and Iransfors of closii i among e " m ' months. Issues the day to the 1,000.000 shares were lightest In recent in lower ground much of included Republic Steel, Bethlehem. General Motors, U. R. Hubbor, Woolworth. Douglas Aircraft, American Telephone. Kcnne- cott, Anaconda, ' Woslini;house, American C'iin, Santn Fe. Standard Oil (N. J.i. F.loctric Power and Light. Air Reduction and Sears Roobuck. Sharing in the comebacks from the lows were U. S. Stool and International Telephone. Bonds were easy. The first gnmd jury in the American colonies met al Boston in 1035. . The leatherback sea turtle roaches a weight of 1,000 pounds. o Roguet cle Lisle, a young officer, composed Ihe Marseillaise, French national anthem, in 1792. Could Henry VIII Have Had Stomach Ulcer Pains? History tells how Henrv VII would qorcjc himself with food and uilfer afterward. Dor.'t ignore your sufferings. Try Udqa for relief of ulcer and stomach pains, indigestion, qas pains, for heartburn, burning sensation, bloat and other conditions caused by excess acid. Get a 25c box of Udga Tablets from your druggist. FirU dose must convince or return hox to us and get DOUBLE YOUR MONEY BACK. John P. Cox Drug Company and drug stores everywhere. —Adv. NOTICE 4 The Following Barber Shops will be closed every Wednesday 12 noon Beginning . . . Wednesday, March 6th KEITH'S BARBER SHOP 0. K. BARBER SHOP DIXIE BARBER SHOP STAR BARBER SHOP CAPITAL BARBER SHOP WHITEWAY BARBER SHOP Lemon Juice Recipe Checks Rheumatic Pain Quickly It yon miner from rhPiimotlo, nrthrltln nr nourltlH p.iln, try tltlH Hlin[>ln lm>xi>enutvti liorno rt'clui> tl,nt thtmtmmlH nrc UHlitK. Ort u pru'k- nco (if Hu-Kx Compound, u twu-wwb fltipiily, today. Mix It with u cjunrt nt wuliT, uitil tlm Jislro uf -I lemons. It'M cuny. No trnnlilo nt till »nil |ih>:iB:nit. Von MIT.I only :t Inhlmiium- lula two tliucH u Ouy. udfii wllliln « hours -- xomKlmivi ovvnilKht —• s|.l<>mllil rnwlta nru ohtiilnril. II tlu> lining (In nut diilckly leave anil II you tin n,,t fed better, reinrii tlio CM,|ity gi.'ickiiKC UMil Hu-lix will coat ynu lioth- IIIK to try na It Is oolil hy your drui!«lst under nil ulimiltltu inoue.y-hiick KM.iriuu.-e. Hu-Kx (.'ompomul lu fur tudu anil roeolummuled .'by CRESENT DRUG STORE Can Supply You With Remedies and supplies for FARM ANIMALS Phone 600 For Animal VACCINES MEDICINES SYRINGES NEEDLES It's a Big Evening... Have a Coke • * time out for the friendly pause "Snacks at our house" always rings the bell. No matter what the hour —if there's a bit of home cooking in the cupboard—and Coca'Cola in the icebox—the gang can look forward to a treat. Have a Co7<e is a perfect way to climax a happy occasion and say, This has certainly been a date to remember. BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COIA COMPANY BY HOPE COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO, Second oud Louisiana Sts. Phono 392 ) 1946 Tht C-C C.9* = Coca-Cola l"Coca-Cola"and its abbreviation ft"Cohe" are the registered trade- 11 mark's which distinguish the prod- ?uct of The Coca-Cola Company. March 6, 1946 Social and P< MOPl STAR, HOP I, ARKANSAS" octal and Personal Phone 768 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. tocial Calendar r-Atice ;The son Annie W. Armstrong Sea- of Prayer and offerings for .hn Mr '-- Si V' 1S n Wi " bt> <>l>s°rv"cl at the iMi-si Baptist church on Monday, Tuesday, Thursday a M'iday al 2:30 p.m. at Ihe Kdt e ' lonal building of ,| 1( . Kj,.. sl u list church with Mrs. L K Iliuu',. son as program leader. A' lull at- tcudaiicc is urged. Thursday, March 7. Jn' 10 Pnl . C ,!, ( : lulnu> Chapter U.D.C. will meet Thursday allerrumn at Ihe liomeof Mrs. .1. K. Gorin with i ess y " S assoL ' i1111 - 1 »"st- 1 Hope Chapter 328 O.K.S. will Moid its regular meelini; at Ihe Masonic Hall at 7:30 Thursday eve- in',, • 1 , SSIS| « I ''I 1 Mrs. Dolphus Whit,i I M , '' H - '-.vman Armstrong, <"' I Mrs. B. c. Hyatt. , . J "° "oslessps served a delight- In i "' r pl , lllu wilh lo!l :it tl)c «>n. uusioii of the program. Circle No. 1 W.S.C.S. Met Monday Afternoon. t-ireU. No. I of the W.S.C.S. of '''"• Methodist church wilh • Friday, March 8. , /yho Friday Music Club will moot V ,. y CVL ' r| i''K "t 7::iU al the home .of Mrs. Dick Wulkins on East Second street. The W.S.C.S. () f the First Methodist church will sponsor "World l)ay of Prayer" from two until, inrec o clock Friday afternoon all the Hi-si Methodist church. All denominations are invited to at-i tend this prayer .service. Weslyean Guild Met Monday Night. -Jr 1 ! 0 Weslyoan Guild of the First 1 MT'liiodisl church met Mondavi night at the home of Mrs. Earl CM If'- i ton with Mrs. L. H. Tooley and! Mrs. Ben hdmiaston as associate! hostesses. Thirty four members in-1 eluding six new members attended the meeting, Mrs. I.aGrone Williams gave the devotional and Mrs. Dexter Bailey presented Ihe program. Mrs. Bailev MfcoLbs Relieve misery direct -without "dosing?*' W. ,1. Cox as The leader Mrs. Boslick conducl- MiJ' n n' 1 Jllsilu - >ss session and m, i -n ' U ' WIK y " vu lht ' clcv »t- v Mrs r p ,';°«,i; ;lm Wils P'-oseiited Lewis " " lld Ml ' s> Gib JJuring the social hour (he hostesses served a delicious salad plate with coffee to 2-1 members. Y-W.A. First Baptist Church Met Monday Night. Y.W.A. of the First Baptist church met Monday night at Ihe Kdncalional building for its ,e- gular monthly meeting. A dclighl- lul supper was served by Circle Jwo of the Woman's Missionary Society to the Y.W.A. members ' ,„ V? , Bolt - v Whi 'l«w, president presided over a short business se- sion and announce the speci-il Annie Armstrong Mission studv ami olfenng would be held at the home of Mlss Anna Faye Thrash on Monday March 18th Miss June Duke presented (he program on "Re-Making the Map ol Our Country." Miss Duke also gave the devotional. Assisting on the program were; Miss Anna Fa ye 1 hi ash Miss Helen Franklin, Miss Belly Whitlow and Miss Norma Jean Hazzard. Mrs. James McCullough closed thte meeting wilh prayer. Coming and Going Mrs. S.L. Murphy, Miss Jo Ann Burroughs, Miss Vida Edd Thrash Miss Gyn Williams and Miss Betty Jean Murphy have returned Jrom Lonway where they attended the G.A. Conference at Central College. RI ALTO N O W — ADDED — Special Attraction HITLER LIVES? New N o W MCI 01 THILLS I TOM CONWAY RITA ' CORDAr EDWARD BROPH — FEATURETTES — Comedy • Triple Trouble Sports to War Mrs. Harold Stanley and daughter, Sandra of Arka'dclphia have arrived for a visit with Mrs. Stanley s parents. Mr. and Mrs. H F Hobertson, Sr. and other relatives here. Mrs. U.K. Mcllavg lirtl. and little son Henry 4th have gone to Chevcy Chase, M. to make their home. Hospital Notes. Friends of Mrs. T. II. Roberts will regret to learn she is a patient at Julia Chester hospital where she underwent a major op- oration on Friday. She is reported as doing nicely. The many friends of Mr. Leys Hampton will be pleased to learn he is improving following an appendicitis operation at Julhi Chester hospital Wednesday morning. Friends of Miss Margaret Clinghan will be pleased to learn that she has been reinoccd to her home lollowoinjr iln appendectmoy at Josephine hospital. The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written tor NEA Service Tull, inin nciuit'Kcuui.s and young persons with poor musclar tonu wno pass uibmnin in Ineir urine nnyliL nave po.stural aluumiiuina. Aioumiii eiitois me urine irom me UHiotl iniugn the kidneys as tno result ol. irritation ur jniecluin 01 •me Kidney or irom laully posture. iNuiinai urine euntuirm traces of aluiiinin loo snian 10 ue ueeieu \ij uiiiiiiiuy lewis, wnen a samjjie 01 urine is pouied over conceiurateci mine acicl in a test luuu, and a wnne auiti and the urine, aonormai amounts ol albumin are present. ll the urine is mixed wlln acctis acid and healed, and a while pro- e:puaie loims, u aisu indicates ex- cL-ssive aluuniin. In me past, many person believed that albumin in the urine meant disease ol ine kidney, but ihere are several olner causes (.'.specially in young persons. ^Ibunun may ue cieleelea in the urine alter severe excerise, mental strain, or prolonged exposure to cold, mil the commonest variety seen in tail '.voting persons is caused by .(iisturoanee- in circulation ot tne Kianey irom iorward cm vature of tne spine. ALBUMINURIA T ESTS Wnen postural aiuuminuria is suspected, tne patient is tested u.v heeping him in bed, wnicn causes the albumin lo disappear. t\a .soon UK in. 1 bits or sianua, me albumin reappears. The amount 01 amumin in tne urine in postural albuminuria can be increased by placing a broomstick across the small ot the back and hooking me elbows behind it lo push the spine iorward. Albumin wnich appears in the urine on sitting or standing and disappears on lying down is -always associated wmi normal kid- ness. '.1'ne condition completely disappcais as tne person grows older and improves ins muscular sticngth, nutrition and posture. Aiuumm wmcli appears in the urine lollowmg an attack of sore throat result irom inflammation 01 me kidney i nephritis i. The germs and their toxins circulate inunigh the blood and cause tne kidney inleclion. Dropsy in ne- pniilis result from failure of enough water to leave the system througn the urine. This variety ol kidney trouble also has a tendency lo occur in young persons. Insurance companies have learned by experience tnal applicants 'who Jiave albumin in Ihetr urine are poorer risks than those v.'lio have nomal urine, but this does not mean that everyone in the group is sullermg wiln a serious kidney disorder. Examination of the urine is always included in a general checkup. Piomolcrs of health schemes may urge persons to submit their urine to them for examination and corrective measures. This kind of health examination is not of value as the result of a urine examination must be interpreted by the physician who makes a complete physicial examination of the patient. Page Tftrtt Jhe \ by Hazel Heidergott Questions and Answers Q—How many installations — such as airports, harbors, hospitals, living quarters, storage, transport — did the U. S. own abroad during the war'.' A—Commerce Department counted 1!)<>5 costing some $3,000,000,001) at the end of the war. Q—What is historically noteworthy about Charlotte Amalie Virgin Islands port and scene of the Anglo-American Caribbean Commission meeting'.' A—It has been <i pirate hideout and slave mart, and during the Civil War was a jumping-oli place lor blockade runners. Q—Are any nations barred from United Nations membership? A—Yes. all former enemy nations, and Spain so long as Franco is iu power. Sweden, wartime neutral, has indicated desire to 'belong. IH R • TAT IO N S O F EXTERNAL CAUSE Eczpmn, neno pimplo.i, simple ringworm, teller, salt rliRiirn, humps (Ijlacldioiuls), mid uply broken-out flkin. Millions re- lievo itching, burning and Borem-ss of these miseries with thUsimple homo treatment. Ulnck and Whito Ointment goes to work at once. Aids healing, works (ho antiseptic way. 25 years tmccesa. We., |ioc, 60c sizes. Purchase price refunded if you're not satisfied. Use only us directed. Vital in cleansing is good soup. ISiijoy Black aud Whito bkiu Soap daily. Closed For REMODELING OPEN Saturday, March 9 IT'S ; Brownbilt Shoe Store Broadway By JACK O'BRIAN New York — The "Joe Pcvney who received excellent notices iii "Home of the Brave" is the husband of Mil/.j Green, erstwhile film nioppei and current star of "Billion Dollar Baby". . .And the Pevne.vs have a baby they value a bit more than a billion, too. . . Lew Parker, comic star of "Are You With It?" is a real tough luck Htiy. . First he got third degree leg burns in a backstage scalding episode, later discovered he had water on the knee and finally tore :i ligjiment, necessitating a cast on his right pedal extremity He's out of Ihe show for ;i fortnight to top it off, he had a tough two weeks with the bangtails Mickey Riumey expected out of uniform shortly and on the air with his own comedy program. Although I'm only HI, 1 .sure felt old the other morning Jackie Cuogan. now a baldheadcd young guy, out uf uniform after ii fine overseas record, sitting at the Copacabana ringside with his "kid" brother, a big strapping lad just back from long overseas service It .seems like last week they were both playing kid parts on the bciecu. There's more talk about Bing Crosby's radio show next fall than almost anything else .along radio alley. . .1 was sitting with three other experts the other night and each mentioned a different firm the Grnnner was scheduled to appear for come autumn. . . They mentioned an oil company, a motor ear firm and the Hit' Parade. Gene Fowler has finished Paul Whileman's biography. . .There arc two tunes called "Wliere You Are" in different Broadway shows. . . "Follow The Girls" and "Lule Song" . . and Gertie Niesen, star of "Girls." n,i like. . . Anticipating Sets Off Quiz The Story: Ann Tucker turns to a sympathetic stranger for comfort al a parly following Jock's marriage lo another girl. She is flabbergasted when she finds out he is Colin Drake, her favorite author, Colin lives in Port Drake, a dislancc from Se- allle, and they carry on a correspondence. He writes Ann about the crack-up of his marriage some years before. # * * III When Ann lost her job—or. rather, quit it in a melodramatic moment, her hand still stinging from violent contacl with the startled though inebriated face of her employer—it was Colin who came to the rescue, wilh the proposal that Ann build a house for him. It sounded like the ultimale in dream jobs. Ann was humbly grateful—so grateful lhat she presented Colin with the plans for Ihe house that she had been dreaming over and improving ever since she stalled studying architecture—the home she was to build some day. Connie Was surprised, but on trie whole approving. She liked Colin iristanl- ly. at their first meeting, and looked him over with a speculative eye. Like mosl happily married women, Connie was an instinctive matchmaker. In the long drive north to Port Drake, Ann renewed her acquaintance with Colin as a man. The easy intimacy of their letters was gone, and she felt strangely shy with him. "Are you pondering the results of the uncertain process of leller- wriling, Ann?" he asked. "I'm wondering a liltle," she confessed, "where I got the idea that I know you rather better than anyone else in the world. I thought that, you know—until I saw you again. And now I realize lhal I don't really know you al all." "Oh, I don't know," Colin said. "I think you do, really. Surely I've managed lo convey something of niysclf in all those words I've flung in your direction. Of course, needless to say I've probably made oul a better case for myself than if I'd left il lo your own observation— that's my business!" Ann laughed at him. "Look Ann—need we be so polite? Think back on all the things you've told me—why I undoubtedly know more about you than your best friend. Remember me?" It worked. They exchanged grins, and dropped all formality. Ann discovered that not only was Colin in- leresling, he was fun. * <• « They reached Port Drake in time for lunch. It was a nice, clean- looking lown, clustered cosily around Ihe harbor. They drove through the lown, and up a hill lo an imposing .great house, overlooking the Sound. "Is this your house?" Ann asked. Colin nodded, casually proprietary. "But—but—why do you want lo build one, then?" she asked. He grinned at her. "After all, Questioning of Slate Department oflicials is promised by Sen. Harley M. Kilgore of West Virginia, after Russell A. Nixon, above, former AMG ollicer in Germany, charged that the U. S., Britain and France "engaged in secret conniving" to keep Russia out of the search for German Jissels in neutral countries. Sen. Kilgore said such differences among the Big Four may prove "a start in dividing the United Nations." ijjIil Miinnc-Smilli-r.o. t \Dislrib|ilc<l liyNliA SEN VICE, INC, Ann—look nt the size of it We have most of it shut up—use only a half dozen rooms. It's ridiculous to continue ..." Ann nodded. "But it's a nice house," she said. "What will you do with it, after you have another?" "Children's Home," Colin said briefly. Ann was even more impressed by the inside of the house. 11 was lovely outside, a big English house set into the green hills, gracious and right in its setting, taut the calm beauly of Ihe enormous living room, with high-beamed ceiling, huge stone fireplace, and old, mellow- looking furniture, caught at her heart. "Colin, how can you give this up?" "I've always wanted to build a house for myself, somehow. This is nice, I'll admit. But it's just a house. I had. a happy boyhood here, and it's a grand house for kids. The present orphanage isn't adequate, nearly. With this house they can have at least the outward semblance of a normal life." Ann wandered over to the fireplace, and stood there, looking up at the portrait that hung above it. It was of a lovely girl, with golden curls and great grey eyes, a dimple in her soft round chin. "Who is she?" Ann asked. Colin came and stood beside her. "My great-grandmother," he said. "I love that picture—you'll have lo have a special place for it in my new house. It's a Raeburn, you know—and the only thing that my father got from England. She was a greal person, Margaret Duncan. She lived lo be 90, and before she died, with her own hands she wrote the address on the crated picture that was her sign of forgiveness lo her grandson, Michael Drake, exiled in disgrace from the land of his birth—and doing right well in the land of his adoption, I might add. It was five years before I was born that my father received that picture—and faint sounds of the family wrath were still echoing in my earliest memory." "Why was your father exiled in disgrace, Colin?" Ann asked. She loved the romantic sound of it. It was like something out of a book. "I never knew exactly," Colin admitted, "but I haven't a doubt that he deserved it. From what I know of his activities here, anyway. He was an old pirate, when I knew him, and pirates don't usually spring into being fullfledgcd." "Oh, he was a pirate on a big scale," Colin assured her, "and if the scale is big enough, you're always forgiven for it—admired for it, even." "Did the rest of the family ever forgive him?" Ann asked. "I don't know really. They're all gone, now, anyway. I'm the only surviving Drake. Not enemy bullets, a German prison camp, nor those incredibly unsafe wartime wartime airplanes were sufficient lo kill me off." Colin grinned, and changed the subject abruptly. "How about lunch?" he said. (To Be Continued! Blum's Aide Jean Monnet, above, former French finance minister and present director of his country's "five year plan" will aid Ambassador Extraordinary Leon Blum on his mission to this country. Blum, in Washington, London and possibly Latin American capitals, will seek to explain France's current financial crisis, symbolized by a deficit' in the national .budget of 1,480,000,000,000 francs. 5 Nominated to Succeed Dr. Hardinq tar Liltle Rock, March 6 —(/Pj— At least five persons have been nominated "unofficially" for president of the University of Arkansas to succeed Dr. A. M. Harding, who has resigned effective next June. The five inclucic Dr. C. C. Colvert, a University of Texas professor, who is a native of Ouachita county and formerly served as sup- erinlendenl of schools at Carlisle Ark., dean of Central College at Conway, and organizing president of the Northeast Center of Louisiana Stale University at Monroe, La. The other are Dr. A. B. Butts, chancellor of the University of Mississippi: Education Commissioner Ralph B. Jones, Associate Justice Ed F. McFaddin of the Arkansas Supreme Court, and Congressman Brooks Hays, of Little Rock. Chairman Herbert L. Thomas of the university board of trustees has announced that a faculty committee will be asked to make recommendations on Dr. Harding's successor. DOROTHY DIX Mother Is Daughter's Rival Dear Miss Dix: I am an ex-scr-' vice-man wilh three years of overseas duty. 1 am 22 years old and am going wilh a girl whose mother is a widow. Botli the girl and the mother are very pretty and attractive. The mother has fallen in love with me and will riot let me call on her daughter unless I bring the girl home early and then take her out lo .some place of amusement. This puts me in a very embrass- ing position as 1 am in love with the girl, but the mother refuses lo lei me marry her. What should I do? Truelovo and Sug Answers: Well Truelove and Sug, I'll say you are in a hot spot. Believe me, you arc in more danger than you ever were on the battlefield, and it will take so much strategy and finesse for you lo escape safely from your perilous position thai I am tempted to advise you to go A. W. O. L. Truly a Quandary Josh Billings once said that no man could court two women al the same time and preserve a good average. That is true, and it makes your chore doubly difficult because of one of the ladies being your prospective mother-in-law. How to let her down easily and gracefully and make her sec that you prefer a wife in your own age class is going to be a problem that it will lake a diplomat to solve. Yet apparently the only alternative is for you to emigrate to some country where a man can have an elderly wife and younger ones. But of course, one wife is expensive and two are practically bankruptcy, and you may not have the price. But I tremble to think what a jilted mother-in-law would be like in the family circle. So you had better think over my suggestion about going A. W. O. L. Dear Miss Dix: I am a boy of 18. Have been going with a girl a year older than myself. She is desperately in love With me and in- N. J. Well, son. if you are take my advice, you sisls on my marrying her right away. But I am not ready to marry anybody and I am expecting to be called in the Army any day. If you were in my place, what would you do? I am willing to lake your advice. Answer: willing to will not let this girl" force you fnto marrying her against your will and your better judgment. For, if you do, you will wreck your life before it has really begun. At your age~ you must realize,' yourself, that you are in no position to take on the responsibilities of a family. You don't know what you arc going to be when you' arc adult. You are going into the Army where you will be practically made over, and when you are through wilh your tour of duty you will be older, wiser, with different habits and tastes, a changed man, and the chances are that you will be completely disillusioned with this girl and wouldn't have her at any price. So have enough backbone to resist her importunities and her tears. Preserve your independence, no matter how hard she tries to deprive you of it. the critical blasts which she felt sure would come when her new film, "Adventure," opened in Radio City Music Hall, Gree Gptt tried to get a very special suit made in time for the press party in her honor. . ."A suit of armor," she said. . .Greet- struck the Manhattan press gang as a right regal gal, who acts off screen as well as on, and does a very at- traclive free-time job of it. Bowman Room of the Billmore Hotel is playing to unprecedented business since opening of Carmen Cavallaro and his band. . .Cavallaro is a favorite, it seems, not only of the bobby sockers but of the older folks, too, a happy circumstance which delights Manager Frank Regan no little. . . . ager Frank Regan no litlle. . . . Every holel boss has Iried to hit a happy medium in orchestral at- Iractions, and mosl have become resigned to either young or old audiences generally, with very liltle in-between or combination trade. . Cavallaro has made all sorts of records, including several in which he shares star billing with Bing Crosby He's a 32-year-old fellow from right here in Manhattan. . . A most unusual sight in the plush Bowman Room is Carmen playing a tune lo which youngsters arc bouncing about in modified jitterbug fashion while al the same time older couples are dancing dignified two-steps to the same music New York—I have my own nomination for the guy who caii out- Kieran Information Please John. . . He's an Army captain named Arthur Locsser, a concert pianist, head of the piano department of the Cleveland Institute of Music and music critic for Ihe Cleveland Press. Arthur happens to be (he brother of one of my close pals, Frank l.oesser, the songwriter who, as an Army private turned out some fine GI music, along with some most excellent just plain romantic stuff, during Ihe war. It has always been my opinion that Frank Loesscr is one of the brightest—all right, I'll even go so far as lo say brilliant—fellows in the entertainment field. . . . his songs of the war, such as "Praise The Lord and Pass the Ammunition" and "Roger Young" generally are accepted as the most excellent application of music and words to Gl feelings. . . and his generally known erudition on almost any subject, plus his well known musical success, even landed him as a guesl genius on thai program which sooner or later gathers in all the prominent, available gray matter, the aforementioned Info Please. As smart a young guy as Frank is. he is himself the most volatile ! admirer of his brother's excellent i upstairs equipment. . . Frank says i Arthur knows everything , I've met Arthur, and I'm afraid I'll 1 have lo admit that Frank's summa-j lion is not simple brotherly affection, but the harsh truth. . . Furthermore, Arthur's smartness isn't the leaden, dull and irritating boatload of information which some possess and with it a supreme talent to bore all listeners within earshot. . . His esotcria, comes out in Ihe most interesting, bright and light manner imaginable. Arthur now is stationed in Japan and the story of his attainment of that objective is. in itself, completely typical of his approach lo any learning, from music of which he is an accepted expert, to almost any subject that has been - i« book form and pub- lished. He is a vertablc sponge when it conies to gathering knowledge and information. Years ago Arthur loured Japan as accompanist for concert violinist Mischa Elman. . . as long as he was there, Arthur typically picked up more than a smidgin of the language. . . and when he returned to the U. S., he went further with his study of Japanese. . . a couple of years ago he still was sufficiently interested to take a summer course at Columbia University. After further home study, Arthur became a Japanese language ex- perl and immediately was grabbed by the Army for some Top Secret job. . . It was quite a victory for Capt. Arthur, since he had "tried like mad to gel into the Army during Ihe first World War and was turned down, practically with a sneer, when the medicos look a good look at his slight form. Barbs By HAL COCHRAN Who remembers when paint and powder were used by a cutic on the Q. T.? Some things just .aren't done in restaurants, an ctiquet book tells us. Steak, for instance? A Michigan youth, once picked as the typical American boy, was pinched for speeding. Sounds as if he was just trying his title. to live up lo Some of our boxers don't seem to mind taking the count — as long as they can count the take. The things that come to him who waits come quicker if he goes after them. Thoughts So lhat thou incline thine ear unto wisdom, and apply thine heart to understanding.—Proverbs 2:2. Wisdom and goodness are twin born, one heart must hold both sister, never seen apart.—Cowper. Old Age Policy Pays up to 100 a Month! Needed Protection, Ages 65 to 85, Costs Only 1 Cent a Day The Postal Life & Casually Insurance Company f>42ti Postal Life Building, Kansas City 2, Mo., has a new accident policy for men and women of ages u'5 to 85. It pays up to $500 if killed, up lo .>H)0 a month for disability, new surgical benefits, up to $100 a month for hospital care and other benefits that so many older people have wanted. And the cost is only 1 cent a day, $,'i.Co a year! Postal pays claims promptly; more than one-quarter million people have bought Postal policies. I his special policy for older people is proving especially attractive. No medical examination — no agents will call. SFND NO MONEY NOW. Just write us your name, address and age—the name, address and relationship of your beneficiary—and we will send a policy for 10 davs' FREE INSPECTION. No obligation. Write today. —Adv. Century Bible Class at Methodist ChurcK Tonight, 7 Century Bible Class will meet, in the club room in the basement of the First Methodist Church, tonight (Wednesday) at 7 o'clock. All members are urged to attend. There will be a Sing Song and refreshments. Dear Miss Dix: I am engaged to a boy who comes from a different state from the one 1 live in, and we were to have been married, but I want to remain in my home town where I have a very good job that I can keep and so I can continue working in order that- we can get ahead, but he insists on returning to his own state \yhere he has no job and no immediate prospects of any. He has been away in the Army for four years. I have a house of my own and my Dad would be willing to help us out if we need it. I want security and I have it here. Everyone says that if I love him, I will go where he wants to live. What do you think? Helen It is estimated that there arc 40,000 U. S. planls processing milk, butler, cheese, ice cream and other dairy products. American Legion Meeting Thursday March 7, 7 P. M. There will be a regular meeting of the. American Legion, at the Legion Hall, Thursday night, March 7, at 7:30. All members are invited and urged to be present. Answer: Inasmuch as the young man has no way of supporting a wife, it seems lo me that the wise thing to do would be to wait until he is in a better position to marry. I think all the servicemen who are being rushed into marriage before they get settle'd in some definite occupation are making a very great mistake, for even love has to have a certain amount of financial security to last. I think yo uare quite right not to be willing to give up your good job because your young man has a theory that he would like to live in his own home town. V ^ Fade freckles. Loosen blackheads. Use at intervals 2Sc SMNTSU evffKJS',* fX*$K £R E A w CAUTION: Use only as directed. Talbot's Smart luggage . . . for your traveling pleasure ... as smart as that new suit you are wearing . . . convenient to carry. See our new collection of fine luggage . . . good styling, good lining, good hardware and closes with a quiet click. If you are going to travel — travel with Talbot's quality luggage. Overnight Fitted Cases Leatherette Vanity with tray, jars, bottles and mirror. In red and brown leather. 24 .00 16-in. Fitted Cases Water-proof linings and Lucite handles. 10 in. and 15 in. ZIPPER CASE Cases you will be proud to carry for week-end traveling. Red Alligator grain leather with zipper and plastic handle. 8' and 16' T Moose Roid Wardrobe Case Well constructed cases. Durable, washable with brown leather binding. Streamlined brass locks. Beautifully lined. In an assortment of colors. 26-in. Pullman case . 21-in. Week-end case . STEAMER LOCKERS With trays, two leather handles, with double locks. -| 2 50 FIBER SUIT CASE 111 brown only. 23-in. case . , 1.60 15-in. 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