Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 11, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 11, 1946
Page 2
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.."f'f? •SXfSSSS:^ HOPE STA.R, HO I's'V " " I If- , I 1? !#' Food Remains Europe's No. 1 Problem, and Swiss Solved !t by Prompt, Vigorous Action ARKANSAS By DeWITT MacKENZIE | Af* World Traveler j Bern. Switzerland. March 11 —j Euiope's greatest non-political 1 problem continues to be food, but little Switzerland, which depends heavily on imports, has averted a national catastrophy by her man- ne^ of handling it. Refef to food as the biggest •flop-political problem because the world mj-general gives first place to the question of whether there will be another war. If there is one — which your columnist refuses to anticipate — it "will be political and likely will grow out of the present clunger- ous revamping of the balance of power. Whether death by-military violence is of more concern than death by starvation may be open to debate. In any event." let's talk Hope Star Sfor of Hope 1899; Press 19J7, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) at the Star buliding 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Entered as. second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEAJ—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. ... • , . < 'Mjvuiii.t:/. uy tity i.uiiit?f yut wven i oc , ... ... - "lin — and IS i Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and dealing with —-this-vital subject is ' Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; els«- a revelation of her character, and where $6.50. an, object lesson to a world which is .divided against itself and badly needs team. work. Our story starts back before the war, and that's important because it 'bespeaks foresight on the part of the Swiss. After the Munich con- Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for ropublication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. reafzin- ^f^LFTW^ i A*.±: a U^ ertl ±?; Wh'S'-'fc realizing that Europe faced a U te rick Building; Chicago, 400 Norlh Mich- crisis, began to help food import- igan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison __.. ...„,_.,._.. . Avc . De , jt> Mkn _ 2842 w Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.' New Orleans, 722 Union St. Bowles Says Wage Formu! MusfWork House Certain to Cut Some of OPA Power Washington. March 11 (.TV- ers with loans at small interest in order to buy great food supplies. Then in May, 1939. months be- fonte the war started, each housewife was ordered to buy two family always has its share. months stock of food — and the ] Muggli inaugurated personal government helped those short of | contact with the people, and he money. This supply was held in |not only used the radio and public reserve. When the conflict began! conferences but set up a commit- the government froze completely, tee of women to advise him on ™ • uui m °*• .f^w 6 sal j ° l no' 1 ;, household problems. He discussed perishable foodstuffs and in that* all matters with the whole coun- period organized the tood ration- try. When his office made a mis- Sl Jl ^ ^ stlU c w-i2 ue f' .i vlth take he Promptly admitted it and Ste^. h !? p ?:..W' tl ? 0 «t_.. t . h «? made a fresh start. As a result he . precautions, of course, starvation would have swept the country because it isn't self-supporting. When Hitler struck at Poland on Sept. 1, 1939,.the Swiss army was mobilized for. defense. There was in;the ranks a private by the name of:-Arnold Muggli. and the minister; of economics promptly sum- mfined him to Bern. To Mugglis amazement the minister said: ".'You're the only one capable of organizing rationing. I want you soon became one of the mos; popular figures in Switzerland —and that's something ior a rationing chief. He believed in teamwork with his own staff. For instance, when they were preparing to ration bread the six key men of his staff were divided as to how il should be done. Muggli lold them-in substance: "We can't use totalitarian methods to create personal responsibility. Now you go to your offices and think this over in terms of the way of God, the interests of the country and the methods that can enlist the responsibility of each ^SI^'^VA^SS T^v 1 ? r ' eturned with a new sys - t. v^^^ss. „***"**» J| " *-*ceticQ one OL teiri Und6i* tnis tncv crented tha£?3f~everybody -cares 'enough bake'rs ar?d"\he • hous'e^v^s"' to -undertake it.' Not-to- make, too much of mystery of the Muggli drama, he had been an organizer of banks. RatiauiQg. ( ,was an unknown quan- tity-£**-bim but he tackled it, and, shares enough, ve enough " d for national self-dis- responsibilitj on' the person in the coun- . r the women iolk. It noU3siemIy~ r Bulled Switzerland ' igthe war but its the one jh.JVI.rs Mack and I are " -iood" now — and ex- ender'it is, too Everv thr You Feel On "CERTAIN DAYS" The Month? .Touchy? On Edge? A'Bit Blue'? /This Great Medicine Helps Build Up / Resistance Against Such Distress! Do female functional monthly disturbances make you feel so restless, nervous, tired, 'dragged out', perhaps a bit blue—at such times? Then try famous Lydia E. Pink- nams vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms! Pinkham's Compound DOES MORE than relieve such" monthly cramps, headache, backache. It also relieves accompanying weak, tired, nervous feel• ings—of such nature. It has a soothing effect on one of woman's most important organs. Thousands Of Women Helped Taken thruout the month—Pinkham's Compound helps build up resistance against such distress. It's also a great stomachic tonic. .Thousands upon thousands of girls and women have reported remarkable benefits after taking •*•- Pinkham's Compound. We , ^ ai Hf ge J£ at you - to °- should 1 -> fl give this great medicine a fair and honest trial! By applying the principle of teamwork, Muggli even arranged it so that the three races comprising most of the population —German, French and Italian — could have .the foods they preferred without creating shortages. It was a give-and-take plan. This system has worked so well that 23 foreign governments have sent commissions to study it. Meantime .food production ..has been increased from enough to feed 2,000,000 — or half the population — to enough for 3,500,000. And there has been virtually no black market in food. Washington, March 11 —(#>)— The government hit back at labor-management criticism of the new wage- price policy today with contentions that the formula is a "practical step toward a future of sustained prosperity," This optimistic theme was struck by Stabilization Director Chester Bowles, who said the policy will work if every American decides that it must. Bowles, in a statement supplementing .an explanation of the sta bili/ation plan, made no direct ref' erence to critics of the formula, but he said there must be a "good deal of give and take and perhaps a little sacrifice" in carrying it out. This will require, he added, "a little less scrambling to get ahead of the nexl fellow who may seem to have some slight, temporary advantage." The policy has been assailed by leaders of both the CIO and the AFL because it clamps restrictions on wage increases. The national association of manufacturers has contended it does not allow adequate price help. Bowies' statement and the policy explanation, issued last night, were designed to quiet these aprehen- sions. "The thing we Americans need more than anything else right now is confidence," Bowles declared. . He added that achievement of full production and prosperity "is being delayed by fear and bout and blind self-interest." The new %vage-price poh'cy. the stabilization chief continued", "can rid our economy of those bottlenecks and clear the way for the greatest flood of goods this great nation has ever seen." He promised that the government will slash red tape to a minimum in handling applications for approval of wage increases and for price hikes. To a great extent, the stabilization director said, pay boosts will get automatic approval as soon as increase paterns for industries or local areas have been set. And OPA, he announced, is streamlining its price analysis machinery so that applications ior increases can be nandled swiftly. The stabilization office's policy statement reiterated that the public is going to have to. pay higher prifes for some products . " • This is particularly "(rue of metal goods, he said, indicating that retail increases inay be authorized for automobiles, refrigerators and washing machines. The agency said also that any further producer increases for food and clothing may have to be passed on to the public. But it expressed the belief that these can be jeld to a minimum and that while there will be a "bulge in the price line," there will be "no breakthrough." Two administration reconversion control agencies, the OPA and CPA, won restoration of funds to- I day from a Senate-House apro- ! priations conference. Mnndny, Monday, March 11, 1946 Market Report ©- ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK ,- P£ ,l selling pressure. National Stockyaj'ds, III., Marcn "Thinness" was a feature, medium around l.'UKl-H.iK). includ- ':_._ .1 .. i „ , .1 . i I The conference agreement, i£f*l»j:r.,5r ssis? ! iSi&rtrtsr,,,;r';;,„;;! L ci vLs. Ossaffisrx s'" 1 ^." r±rs ! tliis to $750,000 on a rollcall vote , OPA SI.600.000. The House had! U ' KS v cut </lV- Hogs 7.500; top and throughout.' isolated issues drop- bulk god mid choice barrows and j ping several points between sales. . . •" .1 , , . . . , , „ 1 I "' ' f< *'*• * *• • •• * J/n H I L J \J\. L X% ^'I. I | i^ti IIJ&. gills practically all \veights_ 14.tit); Losses ran to 5 or so at the worst but feeble support eventually appeared and recessions were cut in the majority of cases of the close. There was a smattering of plus marks. Transfers vvcre in -.he sows and most stags 14.05; few heavy stags 13.75. Cattle.:. 4,000; calvrs, 1,200; choice steers to 17.75: good and choice lots from 15.50-lti.75; few cows !).2f'-12.00: canncrs and cut- 7.00-9.00; good bc-ef bulls ,-o^d VI^OOrT-anr tnT'scnlvte i^'K X^^kSS* ™[ ,ut this to $^000 1 _ ^S,ol U d l ^"oTot 0 n.Dol 01 rt«dimn Washington. March ll-MV- Key !"",£ Suod 13 0()-i(i.50. I members said today it Is now cor- &hocp^a0^o_cnrly_iiction . POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, March 11 —(.'I')— Live Contract Breakers Are Forgiven HOP! STAR, HOP I, ARKANSAS Page Tftrt • vicinity of 900,000 shares. Brokers found little in tho news to account for Ihe ret Timidity of buying on. the recov spot very Havana, March 11 — Iff 1 )— Commissioner A. B. (Hapyi Chandler left the door wide open today for all of baseball's wandering sheep u> return to the fold before tht 1 open....„ .-. ., in K of the U. S. leagues' seasons ol the preceding week, ascribed to I but held over their heads a ihreal technical factors, served to chill of. at least five years suspension , bullish contingents. NEW CLEANS COTTON Now Orleans, March 11 —i/P) — Cotton futures declined here unlay under long realizing and selling on uncertainty over Washington news. The market closed barely steady 70 to DO cents a bale lower. poultry, firm; receipts 4 trucks, |Mch high 26.158 — low 20.02 - close 2 cars. FOB prices: Fowl '.>.!— 28 ! IJiUiOB 1-2. leghorn fowl 23 1-2. fryers 30- |Mav high 20 R7 32. broilers 30-32, old roosters 19; 1 2fi.C2 " laying prices to shippers FOB the Jly • hi( , h 27 Q;j _ ]QW 2R 70 _ , ,'holesale market: udckhngs 26 1-2 2(i.79-80 tain the House will vote to trim OPA's powers. These legislators declared that a sizeable majority will support continuance of tlie price control agency beyond its June 30 expiration date. But, they told newsmen, pres-,. . surcs against present OPA policy I whol have mounted so high both in an'di — 28, heavy young ducks 20-28, Oct high 2fi 90 — low 26 fin out of Congress that there is no lHt; ht , 1fiU '< m . ducks 26 1-2—26. | 2<i.fiO-6H doubt several modifications will be "•-"--• made. President Truman has called for extension of OPA without change. Most of the restrictions, the lawmakers said, will be designed to put emphasis on production, rather than holding fast to the price line. low 26.02 — close close Magnolia Woman's Father, President of Mill, Succumbs Rockwod, Tenn., March 11 — (Aft— James A. Huff, 70. president of Rockwood Hosiery Mills, died early today at his home here after a three-month illness. He had been active in the textile industry in this section for more than 50 years and was president of First National Bank here. Survivors include his widow, two sons; three daughters, including Mrs. Sunford Monroe of Magnolia. Rai Strike Continued from Page One Allis, Wis., plant of the Allis-Chalmers Manufacturing Co. voted overwhelmingly to strike, if necessary, in support of demands for a la i-2 cents an hour pay boost and other contract provisions. No date was set for a strike. The scheduled strike against the New Jersey railroad had been called after the company refused to agree lo accept the presidential board's findings. In his announcement, Whitney said he had been assured that any decision by the board would be applied to the New Jersey road. Appointment of the emergency panel by the presidenl was expecled to delay for 30 to GO days a strike of railroad trainmen and locomo- Itive engineers. Members of both unions, tolaling approximalely 300,- UOO voted overwhelmingly for strike aclion in support of demands for a 25 per cent wage increase |and 45 operational changes. At Washington, coal industry and union spokesmen warned that a strike would halt work in a matter of weeks in the steel mills, pulling down hundreds of other dependent plants with them. The full list of union demands to be presented to the operators at a 'joint conference Wednesdav in- i eluded higher wages, a shorter work week, a 10-cents-a-ton royalty on all coal and the controversial issue of unionization of foremen. Lewis has notified the government that he may order a walkout April' 2. if necessary, to enforce his demands. Meanwhile, observers speculated jOn the possible effecl of an inlra- Iunion political squabble on deadlocked GM negotiations. Mounting tension within the CIO VEGETABLE COMPOUND FIRST-AID FOR SCALP-SCRATCHERS If dry scalp itches rub on a few drops of Morolino Hair Tonic. Helps remove loose, unsightly dandruff flakes. MOROLINE HAIR TONIC STOP THAT COLD... * Yogr doctor can prescribe treatment which ,wi!l minimize or eliminate them entirely. When our pharmacists fMI your prescription, you can rest assured that only the BEST of drugs'are used in the EXACT .proportions ordered by you r ..doctor. "Ut Ui Fill Your Prescription" Crescent Phone 600 Store Frank Douglas,, Prop. 225 S. Main auto workers union broke out into Ithe open during the weekend \vhe;n] •17 local leaders announced a campaign to oust President R. J. Thomas and replace him with Walter P. Reuther. vice president and leader of the GM strike. Backers of Reuther charged Thomas with trying to perpetuate himself in office by encouraging rivalry between Reuther and George Addes, UAW secretary- treasurer. Thomas, in turn, was said to have welcomed Reulher's oposition but declared that "now is the wrong time for politics." o The Nice Thing Continued from Page One women cook their apple pies for tnem. But since "Mohamed" came into their married life here she occasionally feels like she is the third wheel. Mohamed is the major domo for the Kriogs. It is customary here to have at least two servants but life became such a goldfish bowl for- them that they dispensed with one and compromised on Mohamed. He coks, cleans, washes dishes, buys their food and gets their laundry done — all for about $32 a month. "We didn't set out to hire him," said Marjorie, "he just came with the apartment. You don't usually hire your servants here. They already belong to a flat when you move in and you just inherit them." Mohamed wears a red tarbosh atop his black hair and a kind of long, white bathrobe so columinous he has to take several steps before the robe begins to move. He won't learn English, so Marjorie has had to learn some Arabic. He lives on the roof and likes the Kriegs to have guests because he can mash up the extra cigaret stubs they leave in ashtrays and sell them on the local Arab tobacco market. Somewhat depressing to American women here is the average so- fragi's ability to make housekeeping look as easy as most husbands think it really is. Mohamed has the Krieg apartment neat as a pin before breaskfast and he can whip up a dinner of several courses on two small, one-burner kerosene pressure stoves. You can order dinner for two and if six guests arrive unexpectedly at the last minute Mohamed throws no feminine hysterics but mysteriously dishes up food in plenty. This is because of a strange union with the sofragis in other apartments. They all team up in emergencies and food and extra silverware pour in on loan from homes of other tenants via the iron catwalk outside the kitchen, which serves in all Cairo dwellings as the servants social center. Mohamed won't let Marjorie into her kitchen except on mutinous sufferance and won't let her draw her own bath. She knows nothing of his life beyond their apartment. "For all I know he may nave six- wives and ten children up on thereof," she said, "but it's undiplomatic to ask a Moslem about his women folk." If an American woman tries to muscle her way into her own kitchen here she is likely to meet the- diplomatic protest that "it is to warm in here for missy — you will catch cold." The boys just don't like women cluttering up their cuisine. What worries Marjorie is that I she doesn't know just how Mohamed cleans the dirty dishes that no woman wants to polish herself. "There's no hot water," she said, Ark.; a brother. W. E. Huff of Rossville, Ga., and a sister. o 207 New Industries Located in State in Last 14 Months Little Rock, March 11 — </P) —, The Arkansas Economic Council- 1 State Chamber of Commerce net ported today that 207 new indtis-i, | trial- sites were localed on rail? I routes in Arkansas during 1945 and 1 the first two months of 1946. Council-C h a m b e r Manager Frank Cantrell gave the site score bv railroads as follows: Missouri ! Pacific, 91; Si. Louis-Southwestern, ; 33; Frisco. 4G; Missouri-Arkansas, 124, and Kansas City Southern, 13. I ,— Q , Churchill Pays Final Visit to President Truman Washington. March 11— i/P)— Win-' ston Churchill paid a tribute call on President Truman today to say: | farewell before -turning homeward. Leaving the White House, the former British prime minister declined to discuss the conversation with reporters. "I'm just going to lunch wilh the press—I assume you know thai," Mr. Churchill remarked. He referred to a luncheon tendered him at the Statler holel by Washington newspapermen. Today's was the first meeting be-. Uveen Mr. Truman and Churchill since they parted company at Columbus, Ohio, Wednesday "on their return trip from Fulton, Mo., where Churchill broadcast an appeal for an Anglo-American al- i liancc. ! Daily Bread Continued from Page One Or, like Ramspeck, he can resign, take a position in privalc business at salary commensurate with his i ability, and give his family a break. | fie ought to have a fifth option: 1 To remain in Congress, attend lo j his duties intelligently and courageously, live on hjs salary with moderate comfort, and have some insurance for his and wife's old age o Elton R. Deere Is Named Assistant County Agent Here The appointment of Elton Runyan Deere as assistant county agent in Hempstcad County has been announced by officials of the University of Arkansas. He assumed duties March G, with headquarters at Hope. Mr. Deere is a native of Rolla. He attended Arkansas State Teachers College in Conway and received a B.S.A. degree from the University of Arkansas in 1942.' He was discharged from Ihe army in January after serving since August, 1942. "and I just don't know how he does it. But sometimes I think it will be better if I never learn. There are some things about Egypt you just don't want to know." LOOK! THIS LARGE SIZE JAR of MOROLINE Petroleum Jelly for minor burna—cuts, bruis- ea, chafes, ubruniuiia, uiid akin irritations. Aids healing AND ONLY IQt , GOLDFISH MINNOWS FOR SALE 1101 W. 7th Clarence Weakley mi: \ 2 l u- y ,Vn C ?, ipt , s - 2 .? 8 /-i Dec'high 2G.8.-5 — low 26.01 - close ire A 4G: 90 B -la 3-4; 2G.G1 'Butter, firm: 182: 92 score 89 C 45 1-4.; B Scooking 44: cars. B 45 3-4; 89 C 45 1-4; 8 cooking 44. Eggs, 2 day receipts 47,-183: easier; U. S. extras 1 & 2 local lots 35 1-2' lo 30; cars. 3G.fi; U. S. extras 3 ' 4 local lots 34 NEW YORK COTTON New York. March 1 1— (.4')— Cotton luUires moved over a fairly wide range in quiet trading today as further development on higher ' 35: cars, '35. 2; U. S. standards 1 2 local. lots 33 1-2 to '34; cars, 34.?.; U. S. standards 3 & 4 local lots .ili; current receipts 32 1-2; dirties 31 1-2; checks 31. to trading margins were awaited. GRAIN'AND PROVISIONS Chicago,"March U — i/P)— Wheat futurGeSfbhp.teased off most of the time today in Ihe absence of any sustained demand, but dc- ferred displayed some resistance arid 'slight rallying powers in a fairly 'active two-sided trace. July wheat, which had held rigidly at the ceiling price for some time, finally reacted to the pressure o nthe more distant deliv- . Commission house and local buying rallied the market GO cents 'a bale in carlv trading, influenced partly by indications of strong congressional opposition to cotton pricing policies. However, values later receded under uressurc .of trade selling attributed to hedging against purchases of government cotton. Late nflcrnopn prices were 5 cents a bale higher to 55 lower Mch 27.00. May 26.75, Jly 26.83. flurry o ftracle selling with some positions making new lows for the for those who refused. While inviting the "contract breakers" back in line, Chandler revealed that Cuban sports Commissioner Luis Rodriguc/ had been given permission to act as a mediator in the hope of establishing un- fonii baseball contracts in the United States, Cuba and Mexico. Chandler previously had refused definite comment on contract jumpers but now the way was open for almost all ineligibles to return. The commissioner ruled, effective immediately, that nny player who breaks a contract in organized baseball shall be suspended for five years. Among the more prominent players signed by the Mexican league are Dan Gardella and Nap Reyes of the New York Giants, Tomas De La Cruz of the Cincinnati Reds, Alex Carrasquel, of the Chicago White Sox. and Luis Olmo of the Brooklyn Dodgers. Chandler met the Cuban officials yesterday after an exhibition game between the Washington Senators filli, president of the was presented a gold meda Cuban government for Ml in behalf of Cuban ball American League Preside! Harridgc. and ilerold taut to Chandler, were inciti. the group that met with'Sf! winter league president, Di'£ lio Valdcs, Rodriguez, andij Acosta, owner of (he; New : H||, entry in the Florida' IiiterfiStt6 League. ".^'.'"'" The Cuban leaders promliiS clean house and not to nllc Kibles to play next winlcr, C agreed to help them ,_. form contracts and reorganiss® circuit. The commissioner also that 54 players were under 1: gallon for playing in Ihe : >>» League aftt.-r Iho preseribedXmi limit of 10 days after the cldfef^ Iho major league season or : nfler the i-nd of the minor season or for playing against! eligible players. ' A trio of St. I'irst Baseman Dick Sisler, Se<$ Baseman Lou Klein and Pltji) Freddy Martin, and many ottl come under the rule. Chandler$_. each case would be considered^ dividually but added "each is jecl to penalty ACTS ON THE KIDNEY To increase flow of urine and relieve irritation of the bladdiri from excess acidity in the urii Are you suffering nnni.-ccsr.iiry dtstreil hacknchc, l-un-down feeling and d!»c fort from excess ncldlly In the urlne> ..., v you disturbed nighls by H frequent deilr*| to pass water) Then you should lino^T about that famous doctor's discovery ~^< DR. KILMER'S SWAMP ROOT —thitl thousands soy gives blessed relief. Swnmttl Root Is a carefully blended combination olg Social and P< •octal ana i ersona Phone 7C8 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m . I Social Calendar |Hllll)s wm Monday, March II. | Judging. The Hii.sine.ss Women's circlo will! ninct at 1:'M at UK- homr of Mrs.! l-'.volyn Murhpy on South llervi-v- ft 0 Cl - __ " | l/uestlay, Mnrch 12 ' (The- Ogli'sby I'.T.A. will hold ilsi M-KUlar March Hireling al ;i o'clock! Th Tuesday afternoon at the school.' rniiuii'iiienls for the meeting, exchanged after llie Tin' Gleiincrs CMss of the First ipliM cliui-i-h will meet Tuesday nmg at 7:,'i() :it the homo of Mrs. TV Si-giiar on South Main street. Associate hostesses will be Mrs. -l-rt-il Luck and Mrs. J.L. Tedder. Sunday school Ti>.V executive board will meet al 2:30 o'clock. All ofl'lcers and home room mothers arc urged lo attend. class of the First Baptist church will meet at 7:30 Tuesday night at tin- home of Mrs. Jack Felld- ini! with Mrs. Alvin Williams Jr. •as associate hostess. The Hope Iris (iaidi-n Club will *.,.„ ,- n c- mcol Tuesday afternoon at I!:30 at ,.,^'V'. f"M llil >'."fs Sunday school the home of Mrs. 10. O. Winffield ••" • •• ""• ' "' l B "Plisl church with Mrs. H. I,. Gosnd! as assoc- hile hostess. All members are ask-; ( j.. v etl to bring blooming bulb:; as flow ' ' ' ll hold its regular monthly bus- ss and social meeting Tues' in- TI i f •—•» i f-t 1 i ......../ uii^iiuuii luiuUIHUnun oil and Boston Red Sox. Clark Grif- 16 herbs, roots, vegctnbles, Imlanms. DriL 1 Kilmer's is not hnrsh or habit-forming ll»l nny way. Many sny Us marvelous ofUel Is amazing. All di iigeisls sell Swamp Ro Fuf'iros closed 45 to 70 cents a bale lower. cries and ot one time was as much I Men high 27.04 — low 2C 00 — last as a cent'a bushel below Uie max- 2(i.90 off 9 imum figure, while September and December rye, which also were under ceilings for awhile, made quick recoveries. Mav high 2fi.90 — low 2G.G7 — last 2G.73 off 13 Jlv high 27.00 — low 2B.7S — last 26.80 off 14 low 2R.G2 — last The nearby oats contract was in'Oct high 2fi SG low ground most of the day, but | " '.'fi r.'' off 14 July and September held to frac- j Dec' hicjh 26.82 — low 20 SO — last tional gams most of the time after j 20.S6B off 13 easing off from early advances of |Mt:h Minn 2(1 "G — low T, ^7 — list al w{, nd vV Cnt J . o , • 26.51B of'f'13 ^Mh— c-'"""--!-'- S - r .:.-!° I Middling .spot _2fi.32N off 12 ., 1-8 lowet May $!:( lhan Saturday's" finish, 1-2 ceiling; corn un-! . llO-lMu8a,8p21y 18 to T 'Wl up. May unchangelj) to 2 cenis higher. May S2.13 7-8— 152. 14: Barley unchanged to 1 cent down. May $1.26 1-2 ceiling. Cash wheat was quoted nominally at ceilings with no sales. No corn or oats sales. Receipts were estimated- (cars) at wheat 79, corn 200, and oats 93. N-nominal; B-bid. Envelopes for letters changed*!!.$1.21 \-2 ceilings; oats j Envelopes for letters did not e8 : ryrlLlfome into usp until I8,'i!). Our fore•2 1-!,; rye | fathers folded letters both ways. NEW YORK STOCKS New York. March 11— f/B— II was "blue Monday" in the stock market today and leaders generally drifted downward without being subjected to anything resumbling sealed them with the address on back. wax and wrote Montreal was the capital of Canada from 1844 to 1849. llSif d!™M^k^^2 SSKIN SUCCESS Relief At Last For Your Cough Creomulsion relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis Ctistom-Made ;j METAL J VENETIAN BLINDS estimation FREE installation'; TILT-RAY VENETIAN BLIND C04 E. C. Spillers C. C. Hollomnn Phone 4520-W " 1123 County Ave. Texarkana, Ark * Nort /# THE JIME To START BABY CHICKS wi.h pRom^pRovEDlluI/iJeiia CHICK MASH /T' QgrTCR TO BE SURE ... BE SAFE . . . BE THRIFTY . . . THAN SOHKI _ RITCHIE GROCER CO. Wholesale Distributors 2TO South Elm Phone 177 • • • • • What the Organized Charities of Arkansas Received from Legalized Beer, Wine and Liquor in the Fiscal Year Ju!y 1, thru June 30, 1945 Welfare Fund County T. B. Sanatorium Fund Confederate Pension Fund Charitable Institutions Fund Arkansas Crippled Children's Fund TOTAL $1,323,015.46 259,010.88 43,168.48 34,534.77 4,316.86 $1,664,046.45 • Where Will We Get This Much Revenue for Our Poor and Unfortunate People if Legalized Beer, Wine and Liquor is Turned Over to the Bootleggers,.. ? Legal Control Committee —Paid Political Adv. •i i&f "* * Ja %f evening Educational church. All to alliMKl. meeting Tues- at 7 o'clock' at the building of the members arc urged The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NBA Service A psychoneurotic is « person who cannot face certain diliicultiea in everyday living without develop- inn menial and physical disturbances which' make him ill. Allhough most of us show neurotic behavior at times, Ihe diagnosis of neurotic illness is not made unless our rcuclions arc disabling. Chief mental complaints of psychoneurolics are anxiety,, profound exhaustion, fear, indecision, worry,sleepessncss, or feelings of gulil. Physical complaints include headaches, stomach pains, (li///.y spells, diarrhea, sweating, .rumbling, palpilalion, vomiting, or paraylsls in sonic part of the jody. Any one of these complaints may develop in a normal person in response to some situation, but psychoneurolics develop them wilh greater intensity wr with less Th Alathean Sunday school class of the First Baptist church will meet Tuesday evening at r.'iO at the home of Mrs. J. A Buwdc'i with Mrs. Ed Williams. Mrs. Ira ucnm and Mrs. | Bowdc-n as "associate hostesses. j The- Kuxelian Sunday school ; class of the First Baptist church j will meet Tuesday evening al 7:30 ; ul the Educational building of the ! church for ils regular monthly I business and social meeting. Mrs. | Orion Minton and group I! "will be hostess. Wednesday, March 13. The John Cain Chapter of D A H wilNiiect Wednesday at 12:30 noon for its regular meeting. Hostesses will be Miss Mamie Twilchcll, Wilbur D. Jones and Mrs. Persons as associate host- DOROTHY DIX Supporting Old Folks COMMON AILMENT About "half the patients who consult phy.vfians arc suffering with some form ol psychoneurosis. It is estimated that the majority of medical discharges for neuropsy chiatrlc cause trom the services were for psychoneuroscs. All of us know neurotics who suffer wilh indecision, are afraid of failure, and find it difficult to get along wilh people, and yet who are normal in other respects. Psychoncurotics are not in- ably queer. iirds. They may not be notice- They are not cow- arc oflcn marhearl- at Hotel Barlow monthly luncheon i M. L. : esses. The Paisley . I'.T.A. meet Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock cd, lovable persons who do a great deal for their family and friends. They arc oflcn high-strung, intelligent, ambitious, restless, and conscientious persons who occupy important places in the affairs of the world. Stomach distress of a psychoneurotic is just as real as the pain of an ulcer, except that in the former it results from an emotional disturbance and in the latter from an organic cause. DISTRESS SHIFTS Dear Miss Dix: My father has jecn a in tin who has always made good money, but has spent it freely on his family. Now he is old and feeble, unable to continue work, and he and my mother arc dependent on their children. There are three of us, but my sister feels that she cannot ask money of her husband for her parent's support. My brother offers to pay one-third when it becomes necessary. But both of them think that I should bear the burden because I am unmarried. This means thai I will have to live wilh my parents, and I left home because our home life was so unpleasant, for my father has a terrible temper and mother gets on everybody's nerves. Also, I will have lo give up marriage because my fiance in neurotic and in ill health and would never have the courage to accept the responsibility of my family. Sacrifice for Daughter The prospect of never being able to buy a pretty dress for myself again, never being able to see my boy friends except in the presence of my old-fashioned parents, of listening to their religious views, of putting up with a collection of old newspapers, buttons, pictures and even rocks with which mother litters the whole house, of listening to Mother nag Daddy and him storm back al her, is a ghastly future. Yet how can I evade it? V. S, Answer: The only sensible thing for you to do is lo refuse lo be mao\e Ihe family goal. Tell your brother and your sister that Ihey are just as much obligated lo support your parents as you are and thai you will chip in with your third, but thai you will nol assume the whole burden. But your predicament calls alien- lion again to the mislako that parents make in spending all of Iheir fully and give them social advantages, or when they send their sons to high-priced colleges, because they figure Iho girls will be able lo make belter marriages and Ihe boys to secure more lucrative jobs. Bui, in nine cases out of ten, il would have been far belter for the children if Ihe parents had. saved enough of their money lo make llicrnselvcs indcpendenl lhan il was 10 become parasites upon them. For 11 is seldom that a husband wauls to .support his wife's parents, and it is practically never that a wife wanls her husband's father and mother to come and live with them, or is willing to share his income I'ilh them. Their own pockelbook is a bcller cliancc for old people lhan dependence on Iheir children. Urge Support of Chamber Industry Fund In psychoneurolics there is tendency for distress to shift from al the school for its regular j monthly mc-eling. Mrs. Ray Tur! 'A 1 ' 1 ', 1Ht ' m » slc: 'd Health County one organ to the other; frequently i Health nurse will show pictures. the patient in relating his symp: on health. All mothers are urged loins will refer ' ... i lo attend. ' will moiM j regular mc-oting. Barry Don FITZGERALD • DcFORE tint/ introducing ANOt RUS^tU ... . ._ lo a notebook to Ihe executive board I refresh his memory. The lengthy a^l '2:'M preceding the j list of complaints of psychancu- " ' rolics has sometimes been referred lo as an "organ recital." Profound fatigue and aches and Miss Barbara Bright, Miss Jackie Hicks HosteES at Scout Dance Miss Barbara Jean Bright and pains without counting cracks obvious cause, in the sidewalk, Miss Jackie Hicks were hostess j touching every tree or post may at a dance at the Little House on i seem just as absurd to the psycho- 1-nclay (.•veiling. Dancing was en- neutrotics as it docs to normal pcr- income on their children instead o laying up something for their pwi support in their old age. It is t common thing to hear parents boas that they arc investing everything in their children, and that they ex peel their sons and daughters tc repay them by supporting then when they are old. They think they arc being kind lo Iheir children when they live ii an expensive way and enterlaii and dress Iheir daughters beauli Hope Chamber of D. H. Springer, of Jonesboro, Dies; Funeral Tuesday ' t). if. Springer, brother of L. ,D. Springer of this cily, died at his home in ,Ionc:sboro early today ] nasium on Wednesday. March 13.' after « long . illness. Funeral ser- Commerce - at 7:30. The class will present' vices will be held in Jonesboro Spring Hill Junior Play to Be Given Wednesday Night The Junior class of Spring Hill High school present its an- niia'J play at the high school gyrh- has issued the following .statement: Lust Thursday, al the annual "Meet The Husband", a three-act i Tuesday afternoon, comedy in which an old rnaid has been trying for a year lo gel a husband. thereby inheriting a e business men of Hope voted.!»>»«!» ^,™ s ^^f?^- i- the establishment of an nidus- Admission will be: Students 17 Dear Dorothy Dix; I have been seeping company with a widow for some time and we arc anxious to >e married and settle down, but she las two children, a boy of 12 and a girl of 16. The boy doesn't mind, nit the girl opposes her mother getting married. She tells her mother that if she continues to keep company with me, she is going lo cave home, and that she will lake care of her mother herself. The mother doesn't know what to do—whether to give up the man she loves in order to keep peace in the family, or wait to marry him until the daughter gets out on her own. The question is: Does the daughter have the right to dictate to her mother as lo whether she should marry again, or not? What ally. The available labor supply in cents and adults 25 cents. Chamber of Commerce meeting, i Ifj'Se ^um of money.,. She ^ then tlie ~" '" " ~ for trial fund for the purpose of financing new industries here. On Saturday of last week, personnel of the Shanhouse & Sons Co. were in Hope to interview 300 women of Hempslead county— potential employees of this Company should it be established in Hope, and potential receivers .and spenders oi a payroll of about $200,000 annu- do you say? Englishman Hope reflects the number of per-, Girl Is Killed in Highway Crash Near Des Arc, Ark. DCS arc. March 11 —(/?)— A highway accident . brought death to Alma ModeaniHtilloway, lp, of DCS Arc yesterday. ' ' •' ' The automobile in'which she was sons in the community . without a -passenger left the highway and employment—it reflects a source overturned at Devals Bluff, Ark. Officers said three other occupants, including ,Linville;iNic.holpo,n of pes Arc-: fhcjl dr.iVer;' -'osc^ped'SJinjury. Miss Holloway .was the daughter of Mr.i : and.'Mj-s,, Alia,/Holloway. j •*' ' -!' •'—; „'; i O-*— , '• ' ' -\ I The earliest known system oi "/rilten .law.s-., was .-the.-- f.coda ol Hfi rhniurabi, 1 iking-! 1 'of vifl'a by Ionia which were promulgated Answer: The daughter is very foolish in trying to keep her mother from marrying a good man who loves her and who will take care of her. She is also very selfish, for she will not hesitate to leave her mother when she falls in love and wants lo marry. Bui certainly she can make things very unpleasant for all concerned by her opposition, and I should think it would be a good idea to put off marriage for about a year in the hope that she will come to a more reasonable frame of mind. The mother should make the girl fully understand that she is going to marry you, and thai she had bellcr look for that job that will make her self-supporting. New Singin', Ridin', Fightin'"!] joyed throughout the evening and | sons, but psychoncurotics find these feeling more difficult to _„ , • ---- control. TIIL- hostesses were assisted in caring for their guests bv Mrs Arch Wvli " ~ - ' '" m'ffi ROY ROGERS "Gabby" HAYES £/ Comedy 'HISS and TELL" Cartoon Mrs. Ross Bright and Mrs. Henry Hicks. Coming and Going Mrs. J. A. Henry. Mrs. C. J. I! Wcisenberger, Miss Elsie Weisen- 11 bergcr of this city and Mrs. Joe Wilson and Miss Mary Calls of j problems Washington motored to Nashville Sunday afternoon and attended the formal opening of Southwest Arkansas Regional library there. Miss Sara Jane Murphy of Hcn- | derson Stale Teachers College, - Arkadelphia spent the week end ! with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Murphy here. Fear may be overcome by going back to the same situation and learning to meet the problem in the proper way. Unfortunately, as little children, many psycho- neurotics did not have proper direction, for when the going became tough il was too easy for them to go to an adult for protection instead of facing their Lclioy Murphy S 1 C arrived ! Friday night from St. Louis where FIGHT MISERY where you feel it—rub throat, chest and back, with time-tested The Be your own Beauty Expert Choose iho special beauty treatment created for llie needs of your skin. Follow it faithfully. '.This is the "expert" jvay, the quickest, most effective >vay to loveliness, now and Always, ...... C —\Yasli ihoroiiplily with BEAVTY ' : Cit.WNS (l.UO) lo counlwai-l cxi.rfs oilincs.s. remove all dust and iininr. F"llow villi southing. sufu-niiiL.' I'ASTKI m/.i.:i) FACE CHKAM ( I - 1 ' 111 • FliiUi-rJn^. protective s.NO\VLOTION (1.00) gives a smooth mat finish for make-up. To "know" yniir .=kin...to use your preparations most effectively. . . f'T llie answer lo special problems, consult our trained Ik-k-na lluljiiii-U'iii representative. Helena Rubinstein Oily Skin Treatment 3.00. Also Treatment! for tlie Normal, the Dry, llie Disturbed, the Mature, tlie Dull, Crab Skiu. /'/w IWM JOHN P. COX DRUG CO. Walgreen Agency Phone 616 - 617 C. Tillery Heads Easter Seal Drive Claude Tillery has been appointed by Herbert Parker, President of the Arkansas Association for the Crippled, to head the annual Easter Seal Sales in Hempslead county. Mr. Tillery as county chairman will direct the selling of the Easier Seals Sales campaign which starts March 21 and end Easter Sunday, and the Lily Parade, which is held on the downtown slrecls usually one or two days preceding Easter. The Association was organized in March 1944, with chapters in eight counties in Arkansas. Today there is a chapter in every county in the slate. The selling of Ihe Easier Seals provide Ihe only source of income and remains in Arkansas lo be used for .among other things, tlie education of crippled children; providing transportation for these who are lo go to school; artificial limbs and braces. Al the present lime there ;ire lliroe hospital schools-in Litlle Rock and one in the Davis Memorial Hospital in Pine Bluff. An important feature of the Association's program is teaching the 'homebound," a term applied to those crippled children who are being attended to at home. Last year llie Association realized $50,. r )()00 from the sale- of Easter Seals, and the goal this year is $75,000. Mr. Tillery will announce his committee al a later date. VFW o'Clock Tuesday Night, March 12 Hamsey-Cargile Post No. 4511, Veterans of Foreign Wars of the United Stales, will meet Tuesday night March 12. 7:30 o'clock al Vel- L-rans hall. All members and eligible veterans arc invited lo attend. The drone bee shoruld be able to : sec everything that goes on. His eyes have from 6,00 to 7,000 lenses. by Hazel Heidergptt The Story: Colin's house is almost finished and he is still in New York. Connie suggests to Ann that she accepl an invitation to visit Hollywood when Ihe job is done. Ann feels she is slill in love with Jock, that it might be well lo gel away for a while. VII Ann came inlo Iho gloom of Ihe big house, from Ihe spring sun- Jo^inct Cii|iyri|{lil Miic-rac-Sinilli-Co. s. uilnj l>y_NliA SEimCli. INCI of revenue to business men that can bo realized only by taking advantage of Ihe opportunity of pulling these people to work by establishing in the city . those firms thai are interesled in what. Hope has lo offer Ihcm. On Saturday, a steady .stream of women were interviewed at the city hall by persons represent* ing Shanhouse &. Co. On Saturdaj!.' too, these women were asking thai employment be made available lo them. , ,; Progress is inadc in the light-of conditions in the competitive market. Shanhouse & Sons ask-thai Hope erect a building and lease it at a rate of 4 per cent par year of the building cost. This request compares favorably wilh requests made by other conccrs lo other towns that are now in the process of erecting buildings to be leased on a similiar-basis, 'he evidence as displayed on Sal- rday makes il clear thai nol nly is it to the advantage of lope to see thai Ihe building is creeled—il becomes Hope's res-j jonsibilily to see thai Ihe build- ng is ereclcd. H. A. Daugherety, ircsident of the Arkadelphia Cham- jer of Commerce, has told us hat a 4 per cent return is a sound nvestmenl—and he is a banker, -.el us then, who are able, buy our stock in the Hope Industrial Fund, vhether it is one share or a hundred shares, in order to assure our neighbor who is not able, to he right of employment and the jnjoymenl of life's necessities. OPENING Friday 7:30 p. m. SKATING RINK Located on East Division St. (Garrett Gin) 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 shine. ed. "Mrs. Christmas," she call- GOOD FOOD IS ESSENTIAL TO GOOD HEALTH We Specialize in ... • Choice Steaks • Chicken • Veal Cutlets • Fancy Salads GOOD COFFEE AND SOFT DRINKS AT ALL TIMES DIAMOND CAFE HERMAN SMITH, Owner Phone 822 Hope, Ark. and so completely everything she wanted in a house, Ann felt a little sad. And then, because after al these months of working with it, she was about to lose it. she shed a fev tears. She didn'l know jusl where she was going from there. With her eyes on a white sai sweeping across the path of thi sun on the Sound, Ann remember ed Ihe evening Alan had com 1 home, and Ihe family conference j aboul Colin. Alan had been quite harclboiled about il. "He sounds like a good bel lo me, Ann. Glom onlo him, if you're a smart fr'i-1." Connie was more gcnllc. "I think he's nice, Ann. And I think he's doing more for you than you quite realize." Davey sided with Alan. "The gentleman not only is a distinguished writer, Ann, but he's a very prosperous guy as well. We carry his broakeraae account, and ic's doing right well for himself on the market. There's lumber and shipping money there, too. It's comparatively small change thai he picks up from writing." The family meant well. Ann realized. Dad didn't say anything al all. Dad's whole attitude toward his children always was, "They know what they're doing so leave 'em alone." Ann lit a cigarette, and propped her chin on her hand, her elbow on the window-sill. She thought perhaps il was Ihe view she would miss Ihe most. She liked views. H was nice to have water and mountains to look out on. She was going to miss it like Ihe devil. Deep in her reverie, she didn'l hear foolslcps across Ihe thick carpet, but suddenly a hand was on ners, and a low, well-remembered voice said, "Hullo, my dear." Ann turned, startled bul joyful. "Colin!" she cried. "I thought you weren't coming till next week." "After I wrote you. 1 got lo thinking about home, and suddenly I hopped a plane and here I am. It's a very lovely house, Ann—will vou show il to me?" (To Be Continued) o-—• T- | he was discharged from the U. S. i C. G. with a total of three and one half years service including one year overseas. Mrs. J. W. Turner spent Sunday in Fordyce visiting wilh her "Here I am, child," Mrs. Christmas answered, hurrying down the hall. "I just came from the post office. I have a letlcr from Colin—he'll be home ncxl week. And I've gol cold feel. Do you think he'll like the house?" Mrs. Christmas palled her reassuringly. "Of course he will, child. Mr. Colin's always been nice—so long as he gol his own way. You must'have convinced him you were pretty smart, for him to go off that way and leave you to build and furnish his house. He generally don't have so much confidence in other people." Ann sal down on a footstool, and hugged her knees. "I don't know why he has confidence in me—he doesn't like people very much, usually, does he? In all the letlers I've had from him Ihis pasl winter, lie's told me all about so many people, and none of them have been nice. I sometimes wonder what he really thinks of me, beneath thai cordial and charming manner." "Huh- I wouldn't worry, if I was you." Mrs. Christmas said brusquely. "He don't put himself oul none for people he don't like." "And he has put himself oul for mo, hasn't he?" Ann said thoughtfully. "Spending all this time away from liis own homo." "That's nothin' new. He's been enjoyin' himself," Mrs. Christmas said. "I'll be glad to have him back, though. You sort of miss havin' a man around the house, even when they're ornery." "Colin isn't ornery," Ann said, in laughing protest. "He's the most thoroughly decent man I've ever known. I think." "You ain't known many, have you? Oh, he's all right, even if he is a man.' "1 like men, Mrs. Christmas," Ann said confidentially. "Better than women, I think." "You ain't never lived with one yet," she retorled. ^ w Ann walked slowly up Ihe palh lo the new house. It still looked n liltle bare, though she hud hurried __ n the gardener as fast as she could. | ;l f le ,. t ne kites were retrieved and but he told her, "You can't hurry See Xourisso Protect Your "H Dealer Large Crowd Sees Boy Scouts' Kite Contest at Airport A large crowd of spectators watched the Boy Scout Kile Contest at Hope Municipal airport Sunday afternoon. A low flying plane cui the strings on several kites the beginning of the contest but grass and shrubs, miss. They gotta just take their own sweet time a-growin'. I do the best I know how, and God's gotta do the rest." She let herself in tlie front door. repaired the contest gut under way. Awards were given to Charles Crawford for the highest flying Eddie Stewart, Jr., was runnerup. Charles Crawford placed first for the largest kite-, and Thomas Duck- daughter. Mrs. K. and family. J. and took a final survey tour of tluM c tt. Jr.. was second. Clifton Vine- house. Everything was finished. | yard was given first award for The- house looked comforts- smallest kite, and Larry Walker for ,-, . . < I III W . A 111- I l\JHO^ it J«jf»\»*j \- wi l i*.w t i 1.1 JS | 1 Ii Lapnngcr ^ . md ]j va |ji Ci The furniture was the prettiest kite. modern — "comfortable-modern," i In the kite fighl I. J. Sulton Ann said—upholstered in creams' placed I'irst and Thomas Duckett. There were coffee - • • Mrs. E. C. Sterling has returned from a weeks visit wilh her daughter. Mrs. Ray Marks in Dallas, Texas. ASTHMA SUFFERERS FIND CU8» FOR MISERY DUE TO ASTHMA ATTACKS Supply Ruihed H«rc — Sufftren Rtjolc* New hopo for relief from cli*tre6* of aath- ma jiaroxypniB U annoniv-eil today in report? of 6uocf»B with a palliative formula which lm» the power lo relieve nMhraatic »n4 bron- because they made for belter look- rhial congestion. Men and women who for- j n! > decoration. If Colin didn't like tVtArlV B11tT<tF*ri tttfiH riv«irl finiifrVimrr ,* Unt-1« r« * • VT\ " "- *~ and. boisc-s. There were tables in light colored woods, convenient to chairs. The lamps wen- white, with white shades. Bils of color came from the bright cushions on tlie couches, from copper ci^- arellte boxes and pottery ask trays. The Racburn liiiny above the mantel, lending a note of authenticity and serenity lo the room. Ann felt a little guilty about the bedroom. It was a nice room, but "definitely co-ed," as she had read somewhere. There were twin beds, placed second. merly suffered with dread coughmjr, choking* whecj.inK atUrkn of asthma paroxysm* now tell of Messed relief after unini It. TROMETIN cosU JS.OO, but ronsiderinc re- milu experienced, thia in not expensive, nmounta to onl&-n—few.,pennien a dose. (Cnution-upe ojdjrss dir«te<U PKOMETJN U told with.ejnirt maneybacll guarantee b/ J. P./'O'ox Drug Stores— MkiLorjI'brs Filled. Ai / it, he could move one of them out- Satisfied with her lour, despite Ihc bedroom, Ann went back lu the living room, and sat down in the corner made in the bay window by the joining of the two couches, and looked out across the Sound. Now thai the house was all done, TOO FAT? Get SLIMMER this vitamin candy way Have a more slender, graceful fiRUie. No cxi-r- cisinc- No laxatives. NV butter, you simply cut them down, ll's easier »-hrn you enjoy dcliciou. (v.ianm, torUhed) you enjoy !.•«-•.».—«- . AY'OS candy before meals. Absolutely harmless In clmicnl ti-M« conducted by nje.lirol !j"<*°". more than »OO por>on« lo»t 14 to »S lb«. «v«r»g« In » «••» week* with A\DS Viunun Oivly Reducing 1'lan. ._ J0.,|»v v .imply or AY.D.S onljr filS. If not doliihle,! M«itV 'MONEY BACK un vtrj u»i bo». i'hoo« John J?. Cox Drug Company Phuue C10-C17 m/eye on a mountain stream and nycaratiriyfssoPealers!' patented Esso Solvent OH. Miles of highway stretching ahead .;; or a roaring surf ... or a mountain stream. Motorists every^ where have travel plans this spring! And there's no better time to pi ,/tt'i i ;>. :tr plana than right now, with an expeit Kshu IJt-alei spring check-up and oil change. Old or rew, yotu 'i:;u j . never needed more careful (uciecii'ia of engine parts than it doe.s right n At the same and send for a spring service date with your Esso Make today "Esso Dealer" Day. Do it now . . . and enjoy the days of "Happy Motoring" that lie ahead! One the world' . Jn motorin same lime you j-ui ...u shai litiE^Yi^r4iC.kJj|^>^; for those travel circulars, be:'f5jj^^^'n^i^^'| ! :;et feft;^ The Sign of "Happy ^pt^rjin^l^ll" STANDARD OIL COiyi|iMVil| NEW JERSEY Cup'r. 1C 1 16, Ktso Inc. £v.v?c Willis' Esso Station & Tire C 1 Shop G. J. Willis Third & Hazel Sts. Phone 706 Hope, Ark. TARPLEY'S ESSllf ERVici- Conveniently Located '' Third and Laurel Sis. •"'••%. - : . Hope> Ark. Reliable Service - Reasonable Pric^9 Telephone 777 Coleman's Esso Station Joe C. Coleman Telephone 187 Third & Hervey Sts. Hopei Ark. If It's Happy Motoring You Want, See .Ui II All 1

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