Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 8, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 8, 1946
Page 3
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K c'/?PT-v ~^> ^"^, ~-<i fc ' •*,•$-<••__-••„ 7 y—"7—~--»~. ~^~ &%#?»'.'*• ,M< ,^T f ,!.,•'• ~*-p *A*w*w.f T.P.Mn"). V V-^Vtfc i", <•> *^^ \.*-5>.t ,^~* 't*.\ tf»" -H>i,*tf"yy-/.F *'C'* Ff ,i'< i' -','• - '' Vl. I I II HOPE STAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS Women Believe Their k in the Home, and Not in Political Affairs Hope Star • By DeWWITT MacKENZIE AP 'World. Traveler ''Bern. Switzerland, March S — You certainly learn a lot about the feminine mind by a visit to Swit/.- ertand. ,_ This country, doesn't allow women to vote, but when you invest!- \ gate the question you •'encounter ; the strange circumstance that the' ladies in general: don't appear to • be over-anxious for suffrage in j political affairs, although most of j tne would like a hand in settling < social problems. | Many of the real crusaders for complete voting rights are among : the elderly women", who were ac- i Entered as. second class morter at the tiVe in the days when the militant i p °V n ?'Ii cncrr 2 t , Ho , pHe g 7ArkansMl under the Suffragette_s were a wn.-lH nhp.m. j * ct °' Mgrcn 3 ' 1897 ' *,APJ—Meons Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Star of Hope 1899; Pross 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) ar the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Curiously enough. the yy^gei; generation, broadly speaking, wo.uld be content with partial suffrage,'at least for the present. The average Swiss woman is essentially a housewife and has the old fashioned notion that the wom- iS in the home, study- of the family. Als.o Sijals§;ipolitics are complicated and dakneUiriore of the voters' time t. housewives feel they can !froth.'*their' home duties. :6M)t;e few - count ries whore "citizens participate so inlimatelv in thfcaffair's*0f 'state as here in little Switzerland. .The, Swiss looks .on this ^participation not as a "right" buf vas'ya ."duty." with the result thaW-he ,is constantly engaged in settling the problems of his com munitypj- the country as a whole ' *Fo illustrate, take" the city of Bern, whose government is" 800 y«g^gT3r''Most local laws go di- recuj,£to>th'e voters, who are called no aoout once a month to deal with Subscription Rales: (Always Payable in Advance]: By city carrier per week 15c Nevada, Hsmpstead, Lafayette counties, Ahere $6.50. Howard, $3.50 per Miller and year; els6- Fridoy, March JJ,, 1946 Member of The Associated Press: The j Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited tn this paper and also tho local icws published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tenri., irerick Building; Chicago, 400 Notlh Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison -\ve.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans, 722 Union St. has to stay home—and that will be mother. This intimate association of the citizen with local affairs extends to the national government. The fed- Scout Kite Contest in Hope, Sunday The Boy Scouts, and Cub Scouts' of Hempstcad County will st;u;o ••. kite [lying contest at ihc Hopo Municipal Airport. Sunday afternoon at 2:30 March 111. Kvery Boy Scout and Cub Scout in Ilernpsieail district is eligible to participate. Hules for the contest: lOach entry must be a home made kite. A hoy must register for the contest he wishes to enter as he goes on (Infield, and the kite must fly to lie eligible for awards. There will be first and second place awards for the Highest, most beautiful and kite tights. First Place for largest, smallest and oddest kite. The public is cordially invited to attend this event. MrsTWaliis" Faces Second Murder Trial Sunday School Lesson The International Scripture: The Book of SundaySchool Lesson for March 10 Judges,especially Judges ?.:7, 11, 16-23 By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D.D. II would bo pleasant if we could tin n to the Old Testament and find Plans for Arkansas Naval Reserve Are Disclosed Today well had they but listened to con-i uit| o Hoc!:, March 7 --f/B— Ten-! sels of windorn and honored tin-,jtalive plans for an Arkansas naval '•• .i. „.,,,. ,..,, . , , i f:11lh "' th( ' n ; l; »'"''' s . instead of j t.-n.-islinu of I wo divisions, one 'at ; oie He history of a chosen peo- yielding to the corrupt :u-.d evil I.itile Hock and one at Fort Smith ! pie, \\lo.so el eetually honored; practices of then- idolatrous nri:;!-,- W(M <, ,|, st .|osed toclav bv - !l a t,-Hls choice, and proved in every I !„„•,. !,\. A. A-clon. director' of the naval : Church membership and church- j icsorvc I'm- the Kighth Nnva! His- i going are not inl'.ilhblo i>vidi-nc,'s i inct, New Orleuns ' i of moral integrity and i;ood livini;. ! Capt. Ageton conferred with i There arc iinn-prulr.-^rh" men mid ! Ilriij. Gen. 11 1.. McAlisler. st;ite ' women who put many pnil'i ssin.u; .idiutanl gctu'l-al, on plans Christians In shame bv their ' " ' ' win and way so • fine ami correct, individually and natiimally. thai they might stand ns u model for ail U'lu 1 and tor every people. L'nfurUttuitely there is no such recoul: nor has there ever been a nation or people in history be taken as a perfect any other nation or follow. What the Old offers in its history of and their religion is own democratic coun- •iffcr today — righteousness. and justice: and ideal goals of social welfare and of social and pcisona! freedom. Bu! the history of life, religion, and morals, as recorded in the Old Testament, is instructive in its warning, its records of moral decay and failure. The profound examples of sanity living. and of noble and unselfish leaders, did not save the - - • le by their uprightness and their qualities of mind and heart. Nevertheless chin eh membership a:ul (.'hristian profession do stand for sumcMiing. and a vast number of the ehurehtv. population HI America today atv nut only non-i elir.mus, bin irrogi- great jous. truth. I Stark selfishness, love of pleasure, lust of power, sheer lust, and irrespi hsiblity. character!;'.' masses of our people. Children by the hundreds uf thousands are growiim up with tin religious in- stiuction, little moral, guidance, and with no parental example uf gond living. The number uf broken homes is appalling; and it is appallingi to contemplate the very names of . or using Arkansas National Guard facilities for the reservisits. He said each of the promised divisions would consist of about 1M officers mid 1!()(1 enlisted men and efforts would be made to nblain a ship which could be bi ought up tue Arkansas river fur their use. Capt. Agelon said that Helena, Arkadelphia and Camden also were seek in};, divisions to be located at those points . San Bernardino, Calif.. March S —(/Pi —Attractive Mrs. Gwendolyn Wallis must face a second trial on charges of murdering Mrs. Ruby Clark, school teacher, her hits band's alleged girl friend. A jury trying her for the shoot ing was discharged yesterday after it reported itself hopelessly dead locked. It was unofficially remark ed that the count was 10 to 2 i'or acquittal. Mrs. Wallis. 31, testified that .last December she went hunting i her husband, Don. but asserted Jewish people from disaster j many seeking the divorce courts — when UK-/ turned to false gods and : outstanding men and women, win.- crooked ways, and forsook their! ought to be setting the binhest ex- God and His prophets. Hero In i ample of martial integriiv . our lesson we see a people in con-1 In too many respects we, too. fusion, despite the prospect of a; are a people 'in confusion: Promised Land, and despite the: behooves us to give heed "judges" — the able leaders who ! warning and fate of would have led them safely and 1 Israel and mend our wavs. f<|w years ago passed a law abol- cite. And so it goes. . taxes tor people of the lower j the average woman doesn't .feel liddle classes and putting the, that she has" thc time to go to in- whole bUfden on the rich. In Gene-' numerable communal meetings yi all tax; measure must be sub- " " irptted to" the voters as a whole, in this -case they turned down and debate political issues, or yet stand in circles and vote. However, - 7 -.- —.. *.« v.^.-n she would like to vote for the teach-1 the law as being unfair even though i ers who are to instruct her chil- trje_majority would-benefit fay it. jdr.en. and to vote for anything else relating directly to the welfare of the family. Beyond that the Swiss woman is a home body. o— Chdngchun Continued from Page One driven by the Red army, but in more than a week's stay here American correspondents have found themselves not very welcome guests. When we first arrived here we jThree Alpine cantons still have tHe old form of democracy which trtey have practiced for over 600 years. All the peasants get together in: April with, a lot of pageantry •aad, after debate, vote on the business of the canton. They stand in a bjg circle—maybe 5,000 or 6 000 • T Ten—and vote by a show of hands. 16 the presiding officials can't ds- tes-mme the vote in this way the cycle separates into two opposing badies and th'ere is a count of n<5ses. Everybody turns out for this tcftvn meeting, .that is all the voters. ;t the chances are that somebody | were put under what was called r> —— , "holol nriT»sl" fnr n3 hnm-'i —inst 1 Custom-Made METAL BLINDS VENETIAN C04 g. C. Spillers' C..C. Hollbman I, Phone' 4520-W ' ' j>* ' jff^ t •— " JW--»- 'l ' 1123 C?uptjfc.'Ave.lT.exark"ana, Ark It "-J r 1. •„....• . . hotel arrest" for 53 hours —just | an hour less than our protective j custody during a previous visit to i Mukden. We also were taken into • custody on another occasion, ! threatened with explusion and fol- , lowed in the air by two Russian- i piloted American Lend-Lease P-47 ! Thunderbolt fighter .when we took i otf on an abortive attempt to go to iPeiping. I The- Thunderhalttincidemr occur-; j red three days ago when we were trying to fly to Peiping in a Chinese Cr47, also Lend-Lease. Engine trouble forced us to come back 20 minutes later to the Changchun airport where the Russians accused the Chinese of trying to help us to sneak into Harbin without permission. When our plane turned back for Manager of China Tobacco Co. is Killed Mukden. March *G <Delaved> — (/Pi— The manager of the British American Tobacco Co.. in Mukden was fatally wounded after a tele phone warning "you will never see American correspondents again." Sun Chu Hsiang. yhose plant had been .visited by Allied journalists, was shot three times in the back by an unknown assailant, on Red Army day. Feb. 23. He died of his wounds March 3. Sung was attacked as he was NEW YORK STOCK i New York. March 8—(.4 J i—Stocks ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK generally operated on the recovery National Stockyards, 111., March 1 Mde ot today's market although 8—i/Pi—Hogs, 3.500: barrows and ! many leaders failed to make such gilts 9f) Ibs up M.HO; sows and j neadqay and activity still was rel- stags 14.05, occasional heavy stags i atively slack. over 700 Ibs 13 75 From the start liquors, motors Cattle, 800; cnlbes. 400; odd lots I ami assorted specialties attracted good steers and yearlings 1,").25- jlhe bcsl bidding. A few "Ihin" is- 16.30: one load steers l.'i.OO: com| sues ran up a number of points on mon and medium 12.00-14.50: me; a few sales. Gains running to 2 or dium and good heifers and mixed iso wore well distributed near the |.yearlings 12.00-15.25: sod cows i close. Top marks did not hold in I 12.50-13.00: common and medium i numerous cases and scattered I 9.50-12.25: canncrs and cuttcrs'7.00- ! losers appeared. Transfers appro-! 9.00: sausage bulls 1100-1250- iximated 1,000,000 shares, for the | lull proceedings. i Must of the purchasing was be: lieved to have been based -"-n the i theory that a further substantial ; comeback was warranted by the ecent slump. OPENING Friday 7:30 p. m. SKATING Located on East Division St. (Garret! Giiu HOPE, ARK. Open Nightly 7:30 to 10:30 Afternoon 3:30 to 5:00 Sat. & Sunday afternoon Open at 2 o'Clock NEW TENT, NEW FLOOR NEW SKATES, GOOD MUSIC Not Open Sunday Nights VJHERE AND W/-/EA7 WAS THE FffZST COAL MINED IN AMERICA You don't have to go exploring in order to "mine' real values. Come direct lo Byers' Drug Store. Answer to Last Week's Question The only active volcano in the U. S. proper in Mt. Lasscn, northern California. 17.90: medium Railway bunds 'hardened. about to enter the front door of of his the Bring Your Prescriptions To Us! "We've Got It" Have your doctor look at you every six months. Let him protect your health by preventing sick- 'ness. Bring us your prescriptions and we will fill them exactly as the doctor orders them. We've Got It WARD & SON Phone 62 Finley Ward Frank Ward The Leading Druggist Tune Up Your Car For Spring Driving at WYLIE'S NOW'THAT YOUR CAR HAS WEATHERED THE WINTER . . . prepare it for the warm weather demands of spring. Better drive around and get expert opinion as to the amount of servicing your car will need. IXPERT WASH and GREASE GOOD OJJ.S and ; GASOLINES OPEN 24 HOURS Phone 886 for Wrecker Service WYLIE MOTOR CO. I Arch ' 3rd & Walnut Charles Hope, Ark. home. He told attendants telephoned warning. He said his plant was turning over two thirds of its production lo the Red army without payment and was expected to close soon for lack of supplies. No Comment tfe* Da W iUI I rumon Louis Starts Training Washington, -UP)— P res- choice voalers god 13.00-16.50. Sheep. 1.500: early top 16.25 com-' I'.ared 1G.75 tow preceding days; slaughter ewes up lo 7.50. ' j GRAIN AND PROVISIONS ! Chicago. March M •—i/I"'i— Defer- 1 red wheat futures contracts skidded almost 2 cents a bushel at i times today for the broadest set- ! back in several months -as soiling i pressure increased. i Wheat closed unchanged to 1 5-8 '• cents lower than yesterday'. 1 : :.'inish. '• May $m.H3 1-2 ceilings: ' con un- ; changed at SI.21 1-2 ceilings; oats unchanged to 1 1-4 off. May Mil-cent ' coiling; rye unchanged lo 4 3-H low- ' cr. May S2.ll 1-2, .52.12: barley un-: changed to I!-4 lower. May $1.26 1-2! March 8— i>ri— i-res- ; ct .jij n< , ident Truman made no expression! " "'____ ___ 0 _______ of views at his news conteience \.o- ' NEW YORK rnTTnw clay on Winston Churchill's propos- I {Jf™ y Yo ? kRKM X ° N -W- The Anglo -_ American I colton m(11 -ket moved forward '" al for a virtual military alliance —"but he indicated he would nave something to say at some future time. i Under persistent questioning, the I president refused to West Baden, Ind., March 8 —(/Pi — A four year period away from, ,. strenuous training for ring warfare; ended today for Joe Louis. j The world's heavyweight boxing j champion launched a 49-day tuning"! up program at this village spa in j the first phase of his conditioning i in preparation for the defense oil i his title against challenger Billy Conn in New York's Yankee stn dium June 19. The second phase begins May 1 at Pompton Lakes, N. J.. when he starls his boxing drills. o • — quiet trading today reflecting nerv- j ousness created by proposals for a .substantial increase in margin re. ! (iiiirements on futures trading and I ,- f R ••• Comment now i thc lhrea , of a cej , in ,, : r u t u ,. cs ' on me tormer British prime minis- 1 'er's speech at Fulton, Mo., last Tuesday. ,, - ... J ne alliance matter came up in w ," ! Question about '-•ontinuaiion ot the war-time Anglo ^'"-f'rf 1 '-'ombined c;h i e J s of slau ,-, Ihc President said the setup wulllcl continue until the war em- Agency has been proclaimed at an e " As to whether the combined i chiefs of staff should be continued 120.76. Selling was absorbed through mill buying against textile orders and | covering. Private advices reported ' smaller milly buying of spot cott::n 1 i during the past week. It u f ;>.s pro-11 '" dicated a few weeks iiyo. March;' 194ti cotton futures lielrl inclcpen- i dently steady on a few covering ; orders. i Late afternoon prices were 15 i cents a bale higher to 75 lower, i Mch 20.97, May 26.70. ai.d J.Ily i ' presi- when Churchi Continued from Page One I offer. "That is what I seek." As he ended, peering spectacles to note Ihe j after that emergency, the dent said he will discuss it '. the time comes. j "Will you favor an Anglo-Amcri- ! can military alliance at lhal j time'.'" he was asked. Thc president replied lhat he I would discuss that, loo, when ihc ! time comes. The president look occasion Virginia's lawmakers packed in the little house chamber and the thronged gallery rose lo their feel and applauded. The crowd then began to chant for General Eisenhower to speak. The general, smiling said "I j could not come on a happier occa- ! sion than as one of the .aides of : one of the great men of the world i —a man whose conception of poli- ! tics, industry and military affairs ; led him to be the inspiration for' the North African campaign." i "Of all thc things that supported ' me in the years of the war none : other was so inspiring as Hie courage and indomitable support of the prime minister of Great Britain." j "'~0~''I assert with vigor that the L'niled Nations Oi ganization will not be ;il- ovcr his I iov/ed to collapse, whatever its reaction, 1 troubles. in By PAUL MASON New Delhi. March 7 — (/Pi- persons were injured in the heart • ui Ulti Demi louay uy ponce wno j School Head Continued from Page One was announced. "I am not guilty." Balles leaned over and kissed his wife. "She didn't do anything," he said, "she didn't do anything." Judge Harold G. Knight announced he would delay sentencing untl March 115 to give defense attorneys ample time, to file motions for a new trial. Balles, specifically accused by Iwo girls — one 1!, the other 14 — of raping them, faces a maximum jail term of 46 years and a fine of $19,500. His wife is liable to 21 years and a $10.000 fine. the Changchun airport — in tho T same direction as Harbin -- the j Soviet fighters closed in and jvade i> pass at us. They followed us down to the airport and we lu.-arly cracked up in our landing atempt with one motor out. I The forbidding altitude of the \ Russians proved embarrassing !'> Chinese authorities who souglit to be helpful to us in ;i city where there arc more posters of Generalissimo Stalin than of Chiang Kai- Shek and where Ihc newest and biggesl monument commemorates Ihe Red Army's victories in World War II. A number of Chinese cp.r-Celled appointments to talk to us, possibly in fear of embarrassment because of the Soviet attitude. When we arrived here by train we were mel by Red Army men with tornmyguns and taken from the station in an open police car to the Yamato hotel where we were interned for 53 hours. i sought to halt a growing wave of, disorder and incendiaries accom- j : panying a .government-sponsored ! victory week'_narade. | | The one-stoiy rambling town hall | lof Old Delhi was left in ruins by I i inc'.iiiliai iosts. Other places burned j | included a small postofficc and a (railway clearing accounts :>fficc. n I i canteen was stoned and 100 urchins! icanying black flags attacked a ticket office. , As a result of the disorders po- , lice were ordered to fire on any! one found destroying public property and Old Delhi was placed under curfew tonight. Processions and . mec.-tiiigs of more than five per- isons were banned. There were no incidents, however, along tile six-mile route of : l-i. ; it!0 troops parading in celebra- , tii.'i; of the Allied vicotry in the , i war. .Marching smartly with colors I ; Lit the head of an infantry divisions j i lo tin: .strains of "Stars and Stripes ! : r-'orover" was a unit of 205 Ainer-' i i c a 11 s. l:i Uie reviewing stand were Vice• iuy Luid Wavell and Adm. Lord ; Louis Mountballen. Thc route of ! the parade was changed as a result of the disoiders so as to prevent ieusy ambush by stnue throwers. No disorder was reported in Now j Delhi hxuf. Thf' incidents climaxed a boycott movement in.-liyaled by opposition I'.eiiH'.iU, including the Moslem ; Learnt. a;;ainst Ihe victory week i ci-li. bralion. The i;;iiade, although it was not interrupted by the incidents, was i vic.-v.-eci in a siony silence by Indian I re.-:uli:ntt. | SOLD SHORT I Ip.teniatipnal Falls, Minn., March :7 —i/l'j— The newly established rent 'control office for the International Falls area is haying difficulty in ; getting its house in order to iiarl i functioning. ! The reason? The agency can't I find office space. SHIELD EXPERT HERE H. M. SHEVNAN, widely known expert of Chicago, will personally be at the McCartney Hotel, Texar-! , I kana, Tuesday only, March 12, from 10 ! 9 A. M. to 4 P. M. Mr. Shevnan says: The Zootic Shield is a tremendous improvement over all former methods, effecting immediate rcsulis. It will not only hold the rupture perfectly no matter the size- or location but it will increii.se the circulation, strengthen the weakened parts, and thereby close the opening in ten days on the average cast. 1 , regardless of heavy lifting, slraining or any position the body may assume. A nationally known scientific method. No under straps or cumbersome arrangements and absolutely no medicines or medical treatments. Mr. Shevnan will be glad to demonstrate without charge. 6509 N. Artesian Ave., Chicaqo 45 j Large incisional hernia or rupture following surgical operation I especially solicited. ' 16 and 40-White Only A representative of a Garment Manufacturing Company who is interested in locating a plant In Hope for the manufacture of sport jackets will accept applications from prospective workers at the l. BETWEEN 9A.M.-5 P. All applicants must appear in person for a brief interview. The type of work offered by this new industry requires no experience and you will be paid during the brief training period. The work is light, pleasant and is done mostly by modern machinery. The rate of pay is very good. Hope Chamber of Commerce 8, 1946 P crsona l Social Calendar Thursday, March 7 V68 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. Till Chaplo Friday, March 8~ '' F '' iday Ml " iir C1 " b p . x «'titive board will meet nl ° Cl0 M k - A " ° fl ' icf ' rs !llul hom <-» mothers are urged to attend 1 .''',-""'"? Iris C}i "-'l fl n Club will lucsdiiy afternoon at 2:30 ; ,| h "'" c «'[ Mrs. K . o. Wingfit, , Mrs. n. I,. Gosnell as assoc; h ." s ( c ' ss - All members are ask- to bring blooming bulbs as flow ' Firsl Methi , lend this prayer service." Monday March 11. The circles uf the First p,-oshv tenan Auxiliary will meet Moiid-iv afternoon at 2:.'U) ; ,t 11,,.' I'M..','•;, places: "'nin.ing "• 1 at the home of Mrs. judging!' 1 '' bC exchun e ct » yfte '- in*- Mrs. J F. Qorin and Mrs. Pat Casey Hostess to U.D.C. The Pat Cleburne Chapter U D C mei Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. J.F. Gorin with Mrs at Casey as associate hostess, i or uic occassion the Gorin homo »as attractively decorated with early spring flowers. Ihe meeting was opened by the !'i;os,denl Mrs. A. E! Slusser vvho introduced Mrs. H. J. F. Carroll Mrs Garretl led the Salulc to the Confercdate Fin*. The Lord's J layer was repeated in unison. The president conducted a short business session at which time it was announced thc Chapter would entertain with a silver lea in April Ihe minutes (if the lasl meeting were read' and approved. Mrs b usser gave a report from the Stale President, Miss Ruth Hard- n. A collection was taken during Ihe business session for the Sid- HOPE STAR, MOPR, ARKANSAS The Doctor Says: M.D. Fund. Mrs. W.A welcomed as a Wil- new ., ' The Business Women's circle will ' me,- al 7:30 at the homo of Mrs slroit 11 Ml " hpy un S " ul " Hcrvey Tuesday, March 12 ^:P °i& .!.'-. T >. win how us i i icy Laniei i lianis was . member. Mrs. M.M. Smyth presented the program on Patrick Cleburne whose birthday was March 7th' j Mrs. Smith introduced Miss Caro- |lyn Hawthorne and Miss Wilma Cole-man who assisted her in presenting the program. During the social hour the host- I esses served a delightful .salad and Tuesday af'cniMin "•',? VK " " \' u ^ ! \ {antlw| ch plate with tea lo 19 mem- -- l.'L-.: 1K( " l( '" n •" "'<-• school, j bcrs and one guest, Mrs Arch : Moore. They were assisted in scr- I ving by Mrs. Don Smith. .'; To Relieve Misery Rub on Time-Proved VlCK! Wortham-Hallum Marriage Announced. —'—-• Mrs. Dora \Vortham of McCas- Kiii announces the marriage of her daughter Grace, to Master Sgt B. F. 1-lallum, .son of George Hal- him of Wahlan. Minnesota. 1 The double ring ceremony was and Sarurday»2 BIG HITS! JOHNNY M. BROWN in "DRIFTING ALONG' "THE KID SISTER" Barry FITZGERALD-Don BeFORE — Featurettes — Latest Paramount News • Strange Occupations I BOX OFFICE OPENS SUNDAY 12:45 I AND SATURDAY HOP A LONG CASSIDY 'EAGLES NEST -TUESDAY AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE HEAVY DUTY A & B PACK, 1000 Hours !/2 Volt A — 90VoltB \ America's No. I COWBOY! ROY ROGERS By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service When your wife K ivos you a letter to mail, do you carry it all day and then remember 1 it for (He first time when you see her in the evening? This is not nec- cssan y a SIKH that you are growing old, as psychologists tell n« our subconscious mind has a wav ol helpnif. us forget unpleasant things. Your wife did not realise what a busy man you are or she wouldn't have bothered you with such a trifle, was the subconscio,is suggestion you received. You might deny this but the psychologists have a point. All of us know people who have buJliant memories and others who are so forgetful that they cannot seem to remember anything. In spile of this, we believe that when we start to lorget more easily mat we are getting old. There are many cases for forgelfulness !u a ' lcll i 10 " to ageing changes iii lr°m Cly ' Sllch ils ral '8ue, poor health, worry, inattention, eare- Jossness and lack of interest It your memory is becoming piogressively worse, it is advisable to check will, your physician to see if anything is wrong generally. Or. a personality change may be responsible. Unfortunately, when our memories fail, we are not in the best position to realize lhat we need help, so the assistance ot a member of our family O r a friend is invaluable. I BAD HABIT In the absence of disease, noor memory might be just a bad habit. Ihere are many ways ol helping people who are forgetful but most of those which are so extravagantly, advertised are expensive ways of emphasizing a lew simples principles. We re- ] member ihe things which please' us, and forget the things which I displease UK. " | Developing a good memory is ; {"'eely a matter of developing heallhly attitudes. If we ijk o peo-' pie and like to be with them, wo 1 do not have too much trouble remembering their names, but if we are indifferent to people, \ve have name difficulty. Failing memory may be associated with ageing changes, but it does not necessarily occur even in advanced years, i' know many people who are really old who still have good memories for past events and who still lake an active interest in current events. The mind ages more slowly than the body, according to the experts in adult education. As we grow older, we lose the desire to learn rather than Ihe ability to learn. MORE SET IN WAYS Another supposed charatcristic of ageing is to become more set in our ways. Some" young people display this to a surpising degree, while manv old people are pliable and agreeable. Demanding, egotistical, self- centercd oldsters might have been that way all their lives. Forgelfulness might be caused by day dreaming, commonly thought lo be an exclusive practice of children, but which also affects adults. Forgelfulness may be a minor complaint or a serious disorder. Those of us who have always had poor memories would be easier to live with if we would improve our memories. Oir the other hand, many persons with brilliant memories have litlle else to recommend them. Eight signers of the Declaration of Independence were foreign born. • o The "Irish" potato, a product of South America, reached North New Pastor 1st Christian Church, Hope Mr. Willinm P. Hardogree and family are nuw located in our city Mr. Harrl.'Hn'e is Ihe Pastor of the Fiisl. Christian Church. They mover! licif I'rnm Beaumont, Tnxas where Mrs. Ilardegreo, a daughter- i Sally, and Mrs. Hardegreo's n oth- |or A1rs. Nellie Uinldns have been , living during the past several years. 1 Mr. ilardeuiee has served in Ihe Army for Hie past sixly six months. Thirl ,• lour months OV.TSSU.S: Austialia. New Guinea, and the Phil lipincs as Base Section Chaplain with the ran kuf LI. Colonel. DOROTHY DIX Knack of Attracting Boys G\_ * William P. Ha rdegree reared in Ameirca via Europe. performed Much 1, at 1:00 o'clock by the Reverend W. Hied at the First. Methodist Church in Little Rock, Arkansas. The bride wore a li^bt blue wool suit with black accessories and an orchid corsage. She WHS with the 555 Inc. and has made her home in Little Rock for the past four years. Sgt. Ihillum recently returned from several months duty overseas and has now reenlisted. Those attending the wedding were Mrs. Dora Wortham, George Hallum, and Mr. and Mrs. Edd Hal- The bride and groom left the next day I'or their wedding trip to Minnesota. Mr. Hardegrec was Weatherford, Texas. He attended Woathertord High School; Texas Chiistian University; and thc Uni- vcisity of Chicago. He has help pasloiMlfK in Texas and Illinois. Prior to entering the service in 1940 was the Pastor of thc First Christian Church Marshall, Texas During his ministry at Marshall he ! was a District Boy Scout Commissioner: Secretary-Treasurer Mini- strial Association; and a memboi of the Kiwanis Club. He is mentioned in Who's Who of the Clergj Mr. llarrlpgrce was awarded the Bron/e Star oversea. The Citation follows: Headquarters Luzon Base Section Office of the Commanding Gen. Citation to Accompany General Orders No. 3 Headquarters. Luzon Base Section, ]"> February 19-1"). Lieutenant Colonel William P.Hardegrec <2TG9UOO> Chaplain Corps, United Slates Army. For meritorious achievement i'n connection with military operations against the enemy at Ta- cloban, Leyte, Phillipincs Islands at San Fabian, Luzon, Phillipincs Islands, during the period from 1~> November 19-14 lo 10 February 1945. Upon his arrival in the Phil- Jipines Hardegree established liaison with represenntatives of the Phillipine Commonwealth and members of the various religious laiths in order to place into effect i ehabilitation procedures to relieve a destitute and suffering populace. Bv his skill- Jul planning and resourcefulness his mission was expccliti- ouly accomplished in a most cf- liciont manner. He personally tendered to thc spiritual welfare of combat troops at hospitals in close pro-, xirnity to the front lines in spite of the attendant danger from enemy air and ground activity. Chaplain Hardegree's initiative, courage, superior, judge- ment, and loyal devotion to duly was an inspiration to both .service and combat troops and a material contributions to their high state of morale, all of which reflects j^rcal credit upon himself and the military service. Dear Dorothy Dix: Wo are two girls in our last year of high school. Wink' not beauties, we are not hard to look at, and we dress well Yet we never have a date. This alarms us very much, for we led that if we- do not get a steady boy friend while we are in high school wo never will, and that we an? destined to be old maids. How can we get boys to notice us? Two Anxious Girls Answer: There is no cut and dried recipe for attracting boys, as there is for making a sponge'cake. It just has lo happen of itself and it is mostly luck. You can't go up to a lad and tell him you have decided to become his ' girl without scaring him off. The most that a girl can do lo make a boy notice her is to loll him into her parlor, as the spider did the fly. Establish a rumpus room where you can play games, or set up a tennis net in the back yard. Gut your mother lo bake a c.-ike or make sandwiches, and gel Ihe boys and girls you know to come lo your house and the Irick will be turned. Teen-age boys haven't much conversation and they have to have something to do to amuse themselves. But they will go anywhere where they can have fun and get something to eat. Charming in Twenties Bui what makes you think thai you arc destined to be old maids if you don't gel a boy friend in school? Nothing is farther from Ihc truth. Many girls are more attractive to men in their twenties than they over are in their teens, i going When you finish school and go to ' ' work, you will be thrown with mar- rving men and have a better chance of gelling a husband than you will evor have in the school room. band a divorce and marry him. I feel I love him. but 1 am afraid if the future. However, he is willing to wait until I am more sure. I have not taken out United Slates citizenship papers. If I divorce my husband, will I be free to marry this other man? I do not know the laws here and will be very grateful for any information on the subject. j B Answer: If you were to divorce your husband, I think you would be free lo marry this other man, but us you are not a citizen of the United Stales Ihcro might be some technical poinls lhal could cause you trouble later on. so it would be best lo consult a lawyer, or you could even go to the Domestic Relations Court where you could get free advice. You have my very great sympathy, for nothing about the war has been sadder than the vast number of international marriages that have gone on the rocks, for no reason excepl lhal a man and woman who belonged to different nationalities, with f.!ift-:;rrn( manners and customs and habits and tastes, tound it impu:.: ;l iv ( ., -djust Ihem- selves to each other in living together. American men are noted tor being good husbands to their own country women, but apparently they are failures as husbands to foreign women, as many a poori lonely, homesick bride can testify 1 about 20 years', that he wants Dear Miss Dix: I • am an Australian girl 22 years old. A year | and a half ago 1 married an Ameri ican soldier in Australia. I have been in the United Stales now for n year. My husband and I don't gel along at all. He is very cruel and neglects me. We have decided on a separation. We have been apart two months now and during that time I have worked and have not been too unhappy. My boss has been very kind to mo and has told me thai ho loves me and wanls me to give my hus- Dcar Miss Dix: I have a friend who has been going with a man for three years, but this man has been " ' with another woman for He tells my friend - to quit going with this other woman, and would have quit long ago except that she holds him by her tears. He has never lold her lhal he loves her and has never asked her lo marry him. What should my friend do? Should she keep on going with this man or nol? ^ A Friend Answer: I should say that if your friend has an ounce of gumption in her head she will drop this dilatory philanderer. And quick. What does she expect of a man who has been hanging around another woman for 20 years without ever getting to the proposing poinl? Does she want to join the sisterhood of the women who only stand a wait? by Hazel Heidergptt Births Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm Presslcy of Shoals, Alabama annr;'nee the arrival of a dauj.'iitcr. C»'-ol .An., P jorn Thursday March nth. Mrs' Pressley will be remembered tis the former Miss Josephine Morris. e The Story: Ann Tuckers turns to a smpalhetic stranger for comfort at a party lollowing Jock's marriage to another girl. She is flabbergasted when she finds out he is Colin Drake, her favorite authqr. They become friends and when Ann loses her drafting job, Colin proposes that she build a new house for him. He suggests that she move into his old home at Port Drake to be near her job while construction is underway. Mrs. Christinas, his housekeeper, will take care of her; and he himself will be in New York. Ann wonders if he plans lo marry again. It was early evening, when hley started back toward Scaltle. "We'll have dinner on the way," Colin said. They stopped at a roadside inn, more than halfway there. Ann felt very peaceful, sitting quietly in Ihe corner of a booth, listening to Colin's skillful ordering of dinner. She smiled at him across the table, then glanced at the other side of the room, and suddenly her heart was in her throat and Jo^Jincl Co|>yri|>]il MncKic-Smllli-Co. t Distributed l.y_NlL.\ SERVICE, INC. with happiness. Ann had to admit that the Hamiltons were an extraordinarily handsome young couple. When they had gone, after exchanging a few more commonplaces, she felt distinct relief. Colin reached across the table and held her hand briefly. "Good girl, Ann," he said approvingly. >S ft i> The talked little during the rest of the drive back to Seattle. Colin parked his car in front of the house, and together they walked around to the library door. As they passed the side veranda, a tall figure reared up out of Ihe shadows, and a deep masculine voice said uncertainly, "Ann?" "Alan," Ann cried, and running up the step flung herself into his arms. "Oh, Alan, Alan, darling, I'm so glad to see you! Why didn't you let us know you were com- Slill clinging to Alan's arm, Ann turned to face Colin. "This is my brother," she explained, "Alan I want you to know Colin Drake." She pulled out her key, and unlocked the library door. She wen • ••-•" ~» Liuwcit. oiiti *w\_»\^w mt: iiuittiy uuoi. one wen beating there so hard she thought I inside, and switched on lights here Her hands and there. "Sit down. Colin." she Speaker, Tues How To Relieve Bronchitis Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel jenn laden phlegm, and aid nature » soothe and heal raw, tender, in- lamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Oreomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are o have your money back. CREOMULS80N or Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis Roy Compeo, Secretary Manager. Arkansas Kinploymonl Service for Blind, was the chief speaker at Kiwanis luncheon on Tuesday Mr I Compco who is classed as a blind person made a very interi'slinn and helpful talk. lie discussed I ho two chief ways that blind persons can be taught to be self supporting if they only have some help to get started, lie staled that blind persons aie trained in professions i and also to fill jobs in industry. I I Arkansas Employment Service | lor the Blind oilers, an opportune! ly lor the blind lo secure training which will lake them off re- , lite support, by givim- the con- ! fldcncc in their ability to be sell- supporting in sonic trade or nro- iession. Quite often this is handled b- some civic organization in co-op- Piallon wtih the service and in closing he slated that should the occasion arise that some blind person of Hcmpstead County desire to secure this help his 'services and assistance will be gladly given. The grapefruit was brought to I-loiclia by the Spaniards in the Jtilh centurv. she would suffocate. Her hands fell weak, and she dropped them into her lap to hide their trembling. Colin looked at her a moment, puzzled, then followed her eyes and saw Jock and Nina sit| ting at a table across frqrn them j "My choice of inn wasn't ' so good, was it?" Colin said. "I'm sorry, Ann." "It's alright," Ann said, "It was just—unexpected." She was .very quiet throughout | dinner. She ale little playing j with her food, listening to Colin ! polietly, and making noncommittal answers. Jock didn't see them until he had risen from the table He spoke briefly to Nina, • then hurried over. "Hullo, Ann, How are you? How do you do, sir," to Colin. Nina came up then and said "Hullo, Ann. And Colin. Why how nice— I didn't know you two knew each other." "Neither did 1." Jock added. 'We re very old and very intimate friends." Colin answered gravely. "When did you get back in town'.'" j "Just yesterday." Nina an- I swci ed. Ann smiled al her tentatively and wondered if Nina knew how I long and close had been her | riendslup with Jock. Nina was I looking lovely, her face glowin" and there. "Sit down, Colin," she said absently, her eyes on Alan "Darling, you have no idea ho\\ good it is lo sec you. Will you be here for a while?" "I'll be here 10 days — unless lhat longshoreman's strike acl ually slarls. That might delaj sailing a while." "Alan is the first officer on freighter," Ann said lo Colin. A sleepy voice from Ihe hall inquired "Don't lell me lhat's Alan I hear?" and Connie, het hair in two I'etchinn braids over her shoulder?. ..mi wearing a really elegant nc;:!i:.'ei came into the library, blu.:.:i : ^ a little. Her voice trailed off into a lillle squeal, as Alan strode forward and swept her off her feel with one competent arm. * "Hullo, Sis" he said. "Hi, Davey! over her shoulder to the tall blond man wearing dressing gown and pajamas, who was right behind her. * * * Colin got up and walked toward me door. Ann followed him. and he said, "I think my absence would be more appreciated than my presence, just now " "Mr. Drake," Connie called, the gentleman in back of me is my husband." Colin waved a salute with one Hand. 'You have no idea how IF IT IS TRUCK TIRES (The General Truck Tire) You Need — We Have Them Also A BATTERY FOR YOUR NEED SEE US WYLIE MOTOR CO. Phone 886 3 rd & Walnut ARCH .CHARLES 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 you relieve my mind," he said solemnly. /•We'll be clothed and in our right minds the next time you come," Connie promised. "All right," Colin said. "It'll bs tomorrow, so I'll expect it." Then to Ann he said, 'I'm slaying in town overnight. I'll be out here- first thing in the morning and we 11 drive back to Port Drake and get everything settled." Then he called goodnight to everybody and left. "Who's the guy?" Alan demanded. "Do you realize that you've been with him for 14 hours?" Connie asked. "Are his intentions honorable?" Davey added delicately. Ann sat down, and deliberately Jit a cigaret. "In due order," she said casually, "the guy is Colin Drake. I realize quiet well how long I ve been with him—and it's been very nice, too. He's my new boss, Davey, and if I were you I wouldn't worry about his intentions. He hasn't any, so far as I can find out. Which may, or may no*, be a break," she concluded thoughtfully. (To Be: Continued) _ Page Thre* ..... — — - ' — — -!^^±±^^y Picks Up Magazine j m Hope, Seiids 1'0^ > Payment From Cplo 3 .^ The following letter was- received by the Checkered Cafe Friday. from Denver, Colorado: s*~ f t<& <u Las ''u WPtk ' w& were "tfaSSfttg i through your town, and had breakfast at your cafe. Our. little gy-1 picked up one of your magazines, and we forgot to pay for it. Please ,lmd enclosed lOc for payment -of jlne magazine. _ . Stephens Bus Co., ; Authorized to ' ; Take Passengers Little Rock. March ?, — (#>)— The' | Stephens — N. A. D. Bus company 1 , I of Camden was authorized by the | public service commission yester"' I day to transport passenger's between McNeil and the naval am* munition depot, four miles east of* Camden serving Stephens and' Buena Vista • en route. Application of Morris transportation company to operate between .Faycttevillc and Siloam Springs I was taken under advisement after' a hearing. \ A CAR FOR THE CARRS Cenlralia, 111., March 4 —(/P)— Getting a new car for the Carrs cost Mrs. Oliver Carr a night Ions vigil. • B * An automobile agency advertised it would accept orders for new models — first come, first served. • Bringing a chair and blankets for protection against near-freezing weather, Mrs. Carr took up her post outside the auto sales room at 7 p.m., beating- ex-Marine Donald Kelly by 11 minutes. Soon more company arrived and by 5 a.m 15 persons were wailing. ; ' The Carrs 'new car will be delivered later this month, the agency said. WHAT A SAVING ^ YOU GET WHEN 14 YOU BUY MOROLIHt Petroleum Jelly Thrifty housewives^ know '' yo - ana guantifir turfy "L tfu , s household-* —- ""^ **" uaeiioid-' aid. Soothes minor 7 burns^-cuts, bruises;'*" 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 Enjoy "Sunday Dinner' at the DIAMOND ir* *i •> ^vX J!*_ >S- s+ V*y5LXy • 9-S' /fj^SJB .£fre&js£ wn You are always welcome at the Diamond. Bring the entire family. Our nice courteous waitresses will give you the best and quickest service. 50c MENU CHICKEN PIE Creamed Peas Baked Potatoes Fruit Salad Hot Rolls Coffee Milk Chocolate Pie DIAMOND CAFE Phone 822 HERMAN SMITH, Prop. Hope, Ark. IF YOU WANT 1. Quality Meats 2. Staple, Fancy CALL FLOUR & WE DELIVER 9:30 A, M 4 P. M. Telephone 660 AU KINDS OF FEED SEED POTATO!§ ARMOURS FERTILIZER Mickey Williams

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