Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 13, 1946 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 13, 1946
Page 3
Start Free Trial

^fr 1 -^^ . ? ' i *^vwvttfM4HM*p<ttwmtfvi«M>«!irac^^ Page X HOPISTAH, HOPE, ARKANSAS Mackenzie Sees All Kinds of People Aboard Express From Switzerland to Vienna By DeWITT MacXENZIE Ap World Taveler Vientja. March 13 — Present day total war is synonymous with obliteration in the minds of most j folks and the destruction wrought j in the late conflict certainly goes i far towards substantiating that Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 idea, but it's amazing to see how i i^ ^ life flo>vs on and cuts new ehan- i Published every weekdoy afternoon by Tiels for itself actmidst the ruins of! Europe. Mrs. Mack and I had that impressed on us again during our j trip here from Switzerland by! train, for th'e curious mixture of I people who fight for places on the crowded'..Vienna express and the _ ,£7; Star Publishing Co., Inc. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) at thc Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher .... .. which it passes give a ' crqss , se.cjiort of . this Austria which is trying to reassert itself. There were on the train refugees returning with their few belongings in Alpin packs which shoul-! Act as>second class matter at the "™**- under tho (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)-—Mcafis Newspaper Enterprise A?<oc-.ation. it tells of l once was ho.me Hsmpstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; else- ders, s longing and a hop«, that ; fortune will deal i wf -o>c kindly with" the motherland. ! ~~r. —r r~zr—7""—. t j „ ^Z" Alr,V,<r ,..;lv> IK,,™ , „ c Member of Tho Associated Press: The 1 !?wL«^ * tl i?- u entlie-j Associated Press is exclusively entitled to •ly "ttfWbnt_ class which also ra iho uso for republicotion of oil news dis- diated TjOt Qrily* hope blit confidence porches credited to if or not otherwise and a..determination 'to get the best out',;pr a bad situation.' They v?ere thfe, tannpd young men and women 'skiers; who seize every opportunity., to pursue their favorite sport in ythg. .Tyrol. • There jj^re; .a/-few. -obvious war profiteers-"'Who'travel back and forth making a- profit out of their country-' : s"v"Su£fering, and there were honest • tradesmen who still believe in.--Austria 'and are taking a hand,-in^,her reconstruction. There^e ££, of r course, -'."the' - inevitable army offieei's. for at'one credited in this paper and also the lacal lews published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Term., iterick Building; Chicago, 400 Noi;h Michigan Avenue; Rew York City, 292 Modison Ava.; Detroit, , Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans, 722 Union St. maintain . order while Austria is undergoing rehabilitation and reform. There also were numerous UNR.RA workers of various nationalities, representing human!- Lehman Quits as Director ofUNRA Washington. March 13 — (UP)— Herbert H. Lehman prepared today to bow out as director general of the United Nations Relief and Rehabilitation Administration. In a letter of resignation to the UNRRA central committee. Lehman said it was only because of ill health that he was leaving the agency he built up into an international instrument of mercy during the past three years. He asked the committee to consider his resignation at its meeting in Atlantic City Friday and said he would like to step down as soon as a successor was elected. o The first Bible published in the United States was issued from the Harvard college nress in 1663. o Quill pens werp first used in the Sparks Asks Continued from Page One time ov»anottiar~during..the 24-hour p.arian. efforts "to. help "the fallen journey^ you will dncdunter Brit- j country. llan-A™ 6 ™ 03 "' French and Kus -| The trip into the occupied zones mif'j* , ., , , t of Austria is filled with thrills r.mnfiS, ^ r vf- S t" ^ S i0rces o£ ^ ' and-some anxiety. Not only do ci- cupation, which for- years will! vilian passengers have to carry [passports, which are up to date in I every detail, but both civilians and military have to provide themselves with permits to pass through the American, French and Russian j control ;:ones. j Forget one of these permits and •jyou are in for trouble. The Ameri- i cans took a man and woman off Jour train, but whether it was :cor lack of permits or for some other DIGGING AT YOUR SCALP WONT HELP Get real help for dry itchy scalp with Moroline Hair Tonic. Aids natural oila, helps remove loose dandruff. MOROLINE HAIR TONIC reason wasn't made known. Examination of permits goes on through the night and it was about four o'clock when the Russians .vent through the train. It was a tense tune, for they accept no ar-1 guments in place of correct per-1 mils. . You begin your trip amidst the I grandeur of the Alps and for hours I -un through country untouched bv I force. There is nothing visible to I ndicate that this is part of a de- j feated nation. Gradually, however, you begin to note bridges which ! lave been' destroyed by bombing ! and then as you come i'nto the in- i .dustrial areas there are towns and .cities which have suffered heavily. Vienna is a shocking state of desu-ucuon from' bombs and gunfire, but the devastation is nothing like so complete as it is in Berlin and in many other German cities i we have visited. Manv of its fine p buildings can be restored. I Mrs. Mack and I are housed in | what was one of the capital's fore- jmost hotels, which is now used by the American army. Half this hotel was destroyed but the other half is | still its luxurious self. From the ! windows of our quarters we look i across to the city opera house. I which is heavily damaged but which last night was able to provide facilities for an opera. i Austria and its capital will take long to recover, but they are on i their way. | Announcing the Reopening AIR-CONDITIONED *s BROWNbilt SHOE STORE 15-9 A. You're invited to attend the re-opening of HITT'S Shoe Store, Friday morning at 9 o'clock. The store has been remodeled, and redecorated. A new "Airtemp' Air Conditioning unit has been installed for your shopping comfort. Come in.and see our stock.of shoes for the entire family. Featuring ROBLEE shoes for men, AIR STEP for ladies and BUSTER BROWN for Children. Shop in Comfort at HITT'S. • Roblee Reliables 112 West 2nd Street You'll find Roblee Reliables' fit for any occasion,, smartly designed in the: i fashionable wing tip. i 6ootmgker hand finished with i e A long wearing sole; ' and heels. X-RAY FITTING ROWNbilt SHOE STORE 37 *' f 't,3fr ^> s^s ytr ^ " ''' o'Vt'i Francie L. Hopson Jellie Mae Brown Iclell Wilson Jewel E. Hopson Mae Roberts C. M. Hairston Mr. it Mrs. Tom McLarty .T. H. Walker Dexter Bailey Mrs. C. W. Dudgers .... Mr. & Mrs. L. W. Young Mrs. Chas. D. Gibson ... Mrs. Jno. S. Gibson Sr. Mrs. John Shiver Mrs. Sue Henry Mrs. Cora Staggs Dan Godbold Col. C. S. Garrctt Mrs. Fannie Ga'rretl ...'. Miss Mamie Perkins Mrs. T. E. Urrey Mrs. G. Slory Hatlie Ann Field Mrs. E. W. Copeland .... Mrs. W. H. Mann Mrs. T. B. Koonce Miss Nellie Brogden .... Mrs. Ben Edmiaslon .... Mrs. Eal O'Neil Mrs. Arch Wylie Mrs. Ross Bright M. M. McCloughan Mrs. W. M. Slroucl Miss Beatrice Alt-am .... Mrs. Thomas Morton .... Mr. & Mrs. J. M. HJrbin \ ; Mrs. Jewell Moore W. J. Arnold Mrs. Carter Johnson .... W. W. Keaton Mrs. Hollis Luck Mrs. Guy Downing Mrs. J. F. McClanahan Mrs.. W. M. Cantley .... Mrs. Kale Belts . Father Boyce Catholic Church . Paul Simms, Jr. . James. H. Simms Mrs. Dick Watkins Mrs. E. S. Greening .... Mrs. Eugene While .... Miss Kalherine Simms Mrs. Paul Simms Mrs. J. H. Walker Brookwood Grocery Co. Hillard's Cafe Mr. & Mrs. Tarpley .... V. E. Norris David Frith Mr. & Mrs. J. D. Rose Rose Snack Shop Mrs. A. E. Stonequist.... Mrs. H. R. Copeland .... Cash Mrs. Leo Robins .-. Mrs. Wm. Duckett Mrs. Dorsey McRae Sr. G. E. Cross Hempstead Motor Co. Mrs. E. M. McWilliams Tol-E-Tex Miss Anna Faye Thrash Miss Thrash Mr. & Mrs. Henry Rodemacher Mrs. J. E. Newberry .... Mrs. Geo. Dodds Mrs. M. J. Haynes Mrs. Royce Weisenberger Mrs. Wm. Brummett .... Mrs. Bob Richards Mrs. Mary Lipscomb .... Mrs. Virgil Huckabee .... Mrs. Winston Monts .... Mrs. Donald Moore Mrs. W. H. Gunler Mrs. V. S. Clyde Mrs. Rulh Johnson Mrs. V. Jackson «V Mrs. F. W. Gunler .... Mrs. W. M. Reaves .... Miss Josephine Reaves Mrs. J. C. Atchley Mrs. Tom Trout Mrs. E. C. Vansickle.... Mrs. Sam Belts Mrs. Lois Hollis Mrs. Frank King Mrs. J. A. Gunler •Sr. Mrs. D. W. Toland . Mrs. Royce Jones . Mrs. Hinton Davis W. C. Andres Mr.. & Mrs. P. H.' Stephens ,'.. Mrs. J. A. Bearden Mrs. K. G. McRae .... Mrs. Chas. A. Rao Mary J. Rector (col) Mrs. Bill Wray Circle No. 4 W.S.S. (Methodist) Mrs. Jimmy Atkins .... Mrs. Isabell McCorkle Arthur C. Anderson Leo Ray Fred A. Luck W. M. Sparks D. E. McMahen . Mae Dell Phillips Louise Hanegan . Jane Waddle Mr. & Mrs. Frank Hill Mr. & Mrs. Claude Button Roxie Jane Button Mr. & Mrs, C. Cook . J. M. Case J. R. Pritchell Jas. M. Andrews H. B. Vineyard Elizabeth Bridewell . .25 .25 .25 .25 1.00 10.00 50.00 3.00 1.00 1.00 2.0D 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 2.0,0 1.00 1.00 2.00 1.00 3.-00 5.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 3.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 5.00 1.00 1.00 2.00 25.00 1.00 .50 1.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 1.00 1.00 5.00 5.00 2.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 5.00 1.00 1.00 15.00 10.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 5.00 1.00 2.00 1.00 10.00 5.00 25.00 1.00 2.00 2.00 .50 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 2.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 .50 .50 2.00 1.00 1.00 .75 .25 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 2.00 • 2.00 2.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 2.00 .50 5.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 2.00 2.00 1.50 10.00 5.00 3.00 5.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 2.50 1.00 ' 751.10 Total ¥2,629.10 Egyptian Continued from Page One turned their river steamers into floaling holels. They are anchored in one of lhe besl _residential dislricls in Cairo and in many ways are more com- forlable than Cairo's famoin bill much more old-fashioned land based hoslelries. You have a very chummy feeling with ihe buried pharaohs when you wake al 10 a. m., and lazily watch orange peels floating downstream past your window toward the Mediterranean. Each boat has a well furnished bar, lounge and dining room but its regular employes feel they are slumming. They don't like that anchored feeling. "Nexl winter we will have our regular tourist cruises on the Nile," said the Swiss manager. "Then everybody will be happy again." He and all his men want to go back to lhe old familiar ways of peace, lhe old ways lhat are so hard sometimes to find again after the tumuli and uncertainly of war. If lhe two sons of Capt. William B. Fosler, Albuquerque, New Mex- I ico, pulp magazine writer, were under 18 years of age — "and also also living at home" — he could gel oul of lhe army on points But. Sgl. William, Junior, 23, and Corp. Russell, 20. both went inlo the service under Uncle Sam's colors lo, so their dad's service points don't mean a thing. "If they were both home and under 18 I'd have 67 points — iust what I need to get out," said Foster, whose oldest boy was already on the way home when I talked to the father in New Delhi, India. Foster, who also has a daughter ratty, 16, waiting it home for Market Report j. © E. ST. LOUIS National Stockyards, 111.. March 13 — UP)— Hogs, 4000; lop and bulk good and choice barrows and gilts 14.80; sows and stags H.Ofi; cx- Ireme heavy stags 13."r>. Cattle, 2000; calves, 1000: several loads and lots of good M choice steers 10.00-75; good heifers and mixed yearlings around 14.50-15.50; good cows lip to 13.50: common and medium beef cows 0.30-12.00: cannors and enters 7.00-9.00; good beef bulls 4o 14.00; sausage bulls downward from 13.00; choice veal- ers 17.90. '-'-ftiiJI^ Sheep. 1500: deck good and | ^ choice wooled lambs to city butchers 1C.25: odd Jots rhodium and god 13.75-15.00; cull and co-ninon 11.00-13.00. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, March 13 —i/l'i— Live poultry, firm; receipts 11 trucks. 3 cars. FOB prices: Leghorn :"owl 24 1-2; fryers and broilers 32—33.1: others unchanged. Butter, frim; receipts 187,04.7; market unchanged. Eggs, receipts 24,889: unsettled: market unchanged. o GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago. March 13 — (.-T 1 )— Sus- Iallied support from interests with short commitments held grain HI- tures prices higher most of I'M.- lir^o Loday, although they reacted fairly broadly at one time to weakness in securities and cotton. Some buying by locals and increased demand by commission louses for new crop wheat boosted 'he September and December deliveries as much as a cent a bushel or more al times, while oats and Vlay rye which slid off around mid- session from earlier gains rallied after moderate stop loss selling was absorbed. Wheat finished unchanged to 1 1-8 higher than yesterday's close. Way SI.83 1-2 ceiling: corn unchanged at $1.21 1-2 ceilings: oals 1-4 lo 1 cent up, May 33-eent ceilng: rye unchanged to 1 3-4 higher. May $1.26 1-2—3-8; barley unchanged to 5-8 higher, May 31.26 1-2 ceiling. NEW YORK COTTON New York, March IS — (/I 1 )— Colton futures moved lower i.n slow :rading today under pressure of trade selling atribuled to hedging against government colon. Mills were small buyers while commission houses held to tho sidelines aecause of lhe confusion over government plans to raise margin requirements on futures trading and to stabilize prices. Late afternoon prices were G5 cents a bale higher to -10 cents lower. Mch 27.10. May 2G.71. Jly 26.72. Futures closed 90 cents nbalc j lieher to 30 cents lower. Mrh hi?h 27.17 — low 20.93 — last i 27.15N up 18 ! May high 26.82 — low 26.60 — last I 26.71 off 6 i Jly high 26.87 — low 26.37 — last 26.75 oft 5 Oct high 26.67 — low 26.51 — last 26.112 off 1 Dec high 2604 — low 264R — lost 2(i.5tl unch Mch high 26.151 — low 26.45 — last 26.54H off 2 Middling spot 27.31 N off 7 N-nominal: B-bid. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans. March 13 — i/P)— After early advances cotton fu- 2(!.fi4B Jly high 20.R7 — low 20.70 — close 20.70 Oct high 20.70 — low 20.52 — close 20.62 Dee high 20.00 — low 20.50 — close 20.!iil NEW YORK STOCKS New York. March 13 —</P)— The sharpest reaction since the . February stocks slump one to depressed four point leading sin today's market. Indecision of recent sessions prevailed nt a fairly active. lower opening, but as bearish implications (if international tension were digested, offerings broadened. The downturn, led by steels and metals. here today under i uncovered numerous selling orders loiiK realmiiK and hedge selling, i and activity picked up al :ion, the i Closing prices were steady :>5 cents tape fulling as much /is two min- M1V • ,,; 0 ^, !' t« ., „. __ -u. ii — mill- i penis higher. Ultes behind, low 26.70 — close Near me close ;i number of lead- icrs achieved some recovery from low 26.(iO — close the lows for the day. Transfers of around 1,700,000 shares were above those of recent sessions, Honds were narrow. ARMY IMPOSES CURFEW Frankfurl. March'13 —(/I 1 )— 111 movo to restrict visits by Germfi Uirls lo the U .S. Army hcadqufll tors compound, army authorities! today imposed a 10 p. m eurfev effective tonight, al which time aij Germans must be out of the arcnV LAND REDEMPTIONS UP Little Rock, March 13 —(/!')—State Land Commissioner Claude Rat\kin said today that land redemptions and receipts for sale of taft forfeited lands had averaged more than $1.000 daily this year. He said receipts for the first 72 days of 1040 totaled $75,581, slightly above the figure for the corresponding period of last year. Various plans for a Panama canal date from 1523. Social and P< HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Page 'octal ana rersotia Phone 788 Between 9 a. w . and 4 p . m§ I Social Calendar Russi . GpntinuedTfrom Page Onq , Qavam described as "ridiculous" reports circulated during his visit to Moscow' that he agreed to six- Soviet demands which were reported to have included the incorporation of Azerbaijan into the Soviet. Union, granting of oil concessions to Russia and direction of -ihc Iranian army by Russian officers. He said he took a ".firm stand" against "certain concessions which the Soviet "Union expected the Persian government to make in their favor'' and that the Russians in turn took a "firm stand" against tils demands for immediate evacuation of Iran. . i He said negotiations remained in i the state of 'discussion excepf ;"or ! a "few proposals" he made *o the i Soviet government "in writing." j He said the proposals "have not been -answered" and that "ovacua- | lion and Azerbaijan" were the ! principal points oC discussion. Reports reaching this troubled I capital told of Russian combat j troops entering the towns of Mia-! neh, Maragheh and Miyandaub ; close lo lhe southern end of Lake Urima near the Turkish and Iraq j borders. I Russian troops were obligated by i international agreement to have withdrawn by March :>. Instead, there were reports of large Red Army reinforcements moving into Iran. A British foreign offices spokesman in London said thai government has received reports of "considerable" Russian troop movements toward Tehran and the Iraq frontier. The British expressed concern over thc continued presence of Russian Iroop concentrations in Iran and said the new 1 troop movements were noted as early as March 4. The British foreign office spokesman was quoted in London dis- atches as saying the Russian troop movements had increased the gravity of a tense situation. Russia Keeps Continued from Page One Mask." Child readers were told that 1he j former British prmemicr was insii- I gating war against their country, i The article told the children that ! Churchill organized armed inter- | yention against the Soviet Union j in 1918, and was attempting the j same Ihing now. | The supreme Soviet, which held I its firsl meeting yesterday, was in : recess until Thursday after formal i opening ceremonies, it will discuss proposed legislation .including an I extremely ambitious reconslrue- j lion plan. i There was no definite indication i whether Foreign Commissar V. M. i Mololqv will make his usual speech ; reporting on foreign affairs. Such a '. speech has been anticipated al iliis j meeting. j him, has gathered much sood fie- ' lion material during his three- years in the service. ! i As one of the nation's best known ' ! western story magazine writers : ihis tales run into several million ; i words and friends expect that from 'now on his cowboys will be ridi j elephants. riding In Bombay there is a sign that seems to link completely the worlds of medieval and modern art. It , reads: "Rembrandt and Van J Dykes, limited, artists and pho-' tographers, amateur pork exe-! cuted, passport photos taken." | Be bright and beautiful this Spring and Summer in now fashions. Burst forth in a gay print, a chick coat, a startling hat and accessories that turn the trick. For a smart new wardrobe select your clothes at Rephan's. DRESSES I'll One and two piece styles in lovely colors and patterns you'll adore. Colorful and beautifully styled dresses for your spring and summer wardrobe. Most sizes. 7.40 SUITS A new spring ... a new suit and the suits are really smart this spring. New materials and colors in just the styles you'll want. 19.95 COATS There is a coat at Rephan's for everyone and just the coat to meet exacting, individual demands. Nesv styles, and colors for Spring. How you'll love our selection. 21.00 Slips Lace trimmed and tailored styles in tea rose. In Crepes Satins. Well gored. Sizes 32 to 44. Nylon Brassiers A real value in these nylon brassiers. Sizes 32 to 40. 2. BLOUSES 1.69 Ladies Rayon Panties When you see these rayon panties you'll love them. Better hurry while we have them. 49c A good -assortment of lovely blouses for that new spring suit. New colors, materials in plain and lace trimmed styles. 2.20 to '4.98 HATS New spring hqts in new materials, colors and just the shapes you'll love. Select yours at Rephan's. 1.98-2.98 PURSES A nice selection of new purses in all new colors and shapes. You're sure to find just the one you want. i. Spring and Summer FOOTWEAR See our collection of ladies dress shoes for Spring. Just the shoes for style and comfort. New shoes for that new spring wardrobe. Most sizes. 4.50 A large selection of Sandals and play shoes for now and summer. All new colors and styles and a complete range of sizes. Ladies Anklets, with cuffs ,. 39c Rephans II The Friendly Store' & NOTICE schr,U,lo<1 Away God Who is Near". u/im Jacl <, Fleldlrlg and Mrs. Alva , ... . -- —,., .^-..M-mni-d wm . lams Hostess to Winsome Class lor Wednesday. March 13 has been ; „ ' no '"embers of the Winsome '"' L ' ' '-"1 Wednesday, March ! & lm3 - a - v st!h ""' class of the First !fs please mile the !,,, |)ll , Kl church were entertained I 1 uesday evening at (he home of i MI'*: ' I;lt 'k Fielding with iWs. Alva i Williams. Jr. as associate hostess. .Plii. C.' t Tl .. 1 . • II .-. ... postponed until 20. All membt.. change of date. NOTICE . . Members of Ihp Hope Iris CVmlon i, V? • , I1 . ill . l ' ick .' s Dnv motif Club arc asked to brim' Iris N u i IC(I °, ut "' lhe t; ' nmos " nfl - dinas, or other plants am btillr- '\\ r S - illul refreshments. Iho Julia C^tosf,,- lusp i. w! nos i, " lll ' lnK thc , sot;i!l1 h(Hlr tllc llos ' day afternoon nr Thiirs(lav m rn ' l ^ ssos scrml " delightful dessert Ing and loavo thorn ,,,., " ,l,n sh-t " ^ P illc '" lf) mi -'mbers and the tea" ' . •• -''in near Ihe snrub-, ,.i u ,,. M,... V" !"'i'.V at Ihe front of the biiildini' ' Mls> L ' Members of tho civic committee of i ho club are askorl to m l;o t ; ,| n,,, hospital al 1:30 Thursday after-' noon to plant the shrubs and bulbs. Any club member is invited. Thursday, March 14 The Azalea Garden club will I meet [hursday afternoon at two! " t ' l " ck al the home of Mrs. Svd ' McMath with Mrs. Finlcy Ward as associate hostess. Mrs. W. H. Hern- dun will present the program. Tho Hope Business and Pro-, fessional Women's club will meet! 1 hursday evening al 7 o'clock al I Hotel Barlow for ils regular month-! ly dinner meelin« will] Mrs. Florence Micks as hostess. Oglesby P.T.A. Meeting Tuesday Afternoon The Ofilesby P.T.A. met Tuesday afternoon at the school with Die president, Mrs. Clyde Oslmni presiding. The meeting was onenrd with prayer led by Mrs H K Heaves. Mrs. M. B. Hatch --avc the president's message and Mrs. Osborn heard reports fnim the committees. During (he business session three certificates were presented the Oglesby P.T.A Thev were the Blue. Gold and Oakloa'f awards for outstanding work in i Mrs. A. L. Robbins, Jr. The wedding of Miss Octavia Bui- The Doctor Says: By DR. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service Chickenpox (varicella), which is most pievalent in the winter and spiing months, may be confused with smallpox, especially in older persons. The beginning symptoms of chickenpox arc mild fever, slight headache, and vague body pains; in smallpox the symptoms are usually severe, and marked backache is present. Incubation period for chickenpox is 14 to 21 days, and susceptibility is practically universal among those who have not had the disease; one attack confers permanent im- I munily, with rare exceptions, i Eruption in chickenpox consists .of flat red blotches, which in a few ] hours change to pimples, which j in a few more hours become blisters. Within two to four days the blisters dry, become crusted and heal rapidly, leaving a slight pit on the skin which disappears unless il has become secondarily infected. ERUPT|ONS DIFFER In chickenpox the eruption appears in different stages at the same time, while in smallpox the eruption is fairly uniform. Eruption in chickenpox tends to concentrate on the trunk and face in contrast to smallpox, where the eruption is more abundant on the palms, soles and extremities. Chickenpox is caused by a specific virus which is present in the eruption of the skin and in the eruption of the membranes o!' the respiratory tract. As in other contagious diseases, spread may develop from the breaking out in the respiratory tract before the skin is involved, as it may be considered just an ordinary cold. Chickenpox is contagious during the fipslt week of eruption. ' It is one of the most easily spread of the infectious diseases of child- DOROTHY DIX Errant Husband r Dear Miss Dix: I am the mother of two children, one 7Vz ana the other 3V4 years old. My husband is in love with a girl 19 years and he wants to marry her and take the children, but I say he will only do it over my dead body. Anyway, I cannot see how he can support us and her, too. He makes $48 a week. MRS. X. ANSWER: Don't worry about your husband taking your children from you if lie marries this 19- year-old girl. A couple of youngsters is not the sort of bridal present that any young woman is looking for. If, when a man and woman separated, the courts awarded the children to their father, it would practically stop divorce. One of the factors that is behind most of the philandering of married men is that they get fed up on domesticity. They are tired of listening to the baby cry and the bicycle and they want to be free kids' squabbles and fixing Junior's to step out of an evening and have themselves a time. And the least of their desires is to lake the children along with them. WILL BE SNAREO AGA-IN Of course, in the end some woman who is a good husband-hunter nearly always does catch the roomer and land him again in the nursery, but it isn't what he bargained for. So be of pood cheer about keeping your children. No glamour girl is going to try to take them away from you. It is only an own mother to whom they seem beautiful and desirable. lard, GliO West Crawford, daughter hood and is most contagious in the of Mrs. C. F. Bullard of Pine Bluff, i early tages. Nearly three-fourths to A-. L. Robbins, Jr.. son of i Mrs. A. L. Robbins of Clarksville, In thc room conn! of mothers the - ^ v:is Sol <-'mni7.ed Saturday evening dollar was awarded to Mis is's Mabel i !" lne nonie °f "-he officiating niin- Ethridge's room ' ' istor, the Rev. V. Cyrus Barcus, Mrs. Jim McKen/in was in • l jastor of tnc Waples Memorial charge of the pro gram and 'inlro-i MctlK ' rt ' sl Church, duced Mrs. Rav Turner Hemn-i ° "''i" 0 wore a blue wool suit stead County Health Nurse who wiltl ' Julcl? accessories. Her cor- showed two' films, "Behind the i sas< -' was ul T ;ilisma n roses. Shadow" and "Makinp End* Moot" ' A P 1 '. 011 ^' 011 of assorted white 1 ' "" '! flowers bunked the altar. Mrs. Gus Haynes Bible Following the ceremony. 11 recep- of all adults have had the disease before they were 15 years of age, and it may develop in young infants. SCRATCHES PRODUCE SCARS A patient with chickenpox should remain in bed during the early stages of the illnes, and because of the possibility of secondary infection of the blisters he -should refrain from scratching to avoid scarring. Soothing ointments may be applied to relieve irrita- serious dis- allh im- MRS. G. M. ANSWER: The only way that you can protect yourself is to turn your phono Into a pay one. That will hold them. For when they have to pay for gossiping with their friends over the telephone, they will cut down on the conversation. There is no excuse for anybody being a deadbeat phone user when, if they haven't one of their own they can use the one at the corner drug store for the modest price of five cents. When we let people impose upon us, il is our own fault. If we had the backbone of a fishing worm we wouldn't do it. Questions and Answers Q—How much has the American tax bill risen since turn of the century? A—From $1.387,000,000 in 1902 to $52, 195,000,000 (federal, slate, local) in 1944—37 fold. Q—Are British women short of nylons, too? A—Yes, II will be summer before British mills manufacture their first postwar nylons. Bril- ish knitwear industry is operating al only 60 per cent of prewar level due to labor and materials shortages. So They Say Army has not looked at itself in the mirror for 150 years. Its most prominent characteristic is its medieval caste system which sets up between and .the enlisled man. —Brig-Gen. H. C. Moldrige, retired West Pointer. for whom nothing is prepared: for, this day is holy unto v duV^L "'" neither be ye sorry: for' the of the Lord is your strengtri;—•' i_ Neherniah 8:10. ' ,': ,'V-, , *{ Not what we give, but what We .able barriers j For''the gift: without: lb&7givet* t is t. *i • artistocracy jbare __ Lmv ' ci] _ ., ,. , _ B , tw ^f,| , , -Q • - i Social Situations " $ J The Germans will make good citizens of the world if the country is occupied' long enough and --- -^ monthly business and social meeting. Group :jj' •1 was hostess for the ocassinn and served a delightful buffet supner to 15 member and one "nest. Mrs S. A. Whitlow. Mrs inspirin Mrs:°c eh E C Scr?^s U at C ^h b e n h,-ide's fc^^V 10 "'-'T 1 mecllng ° f r^c^'We" 5 - w - c - sicrn - few g oa e zv°MS?c m h oni iS! «.,.. i-,. 11 •'..''. „...!.. _i:.._i_ -..i Thirty-one schools frnm cawm-i Dear Dorothy Dix: Is there anything short of using rough-on-rats that will rid you of the telephone pests? I live in a small aparlmenl building where there are two other apartments, both occupied. I am the only one who has a telephone and my neighbors use it night and day, regardless of my convenience. No matter how busy I am. or what company I have or what hour of the day or night it is, they troop in and hold endless conversations with their friends Worse still, they give my number to their friends who call up and ask if I will be kind enough to go and get Mrs. So-and-So as the-.wish to speak to her. What can I do to abate this nuisance? years old oTr» those developing during an epidemic of smallpox as they should be visited by someone skilled in the recognition of smallpox. I shall, and was a student at the i Univerr.'ty of Texas In Austin when he entered the service. The couple left for a wedding trip to points in Oklahoma. Personal Mention Miss Sue .lane Coficld. dauahtcr of Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Cofield of , Emmet who is a student al Mag; nolia A. & M. College recently ap- i poarecl on a program presented bv i the Stagecral'ters. Miss Coficld • played the part of Cordelia, tho : maid, in "Headed for Something." Eva Jean Mil am of Hope was Some communities exclude children from school who have been exposed to chickenpox. This is not wise, as exclusion should be limited to the time the chili! has the illness. No attempl is made to treat chickenpox except to keep s.the patient comfortable. The by Hazel Heide.rgoH" one of seven students at Arkansas THURSDAY THE RACY, EMBRACY STORY OF A G!RU —Special Added Attraction— STORY OF A DOG I found the way to amazing NewWMI/nr...PfP... better looks! STORY: Colin is pleased with the house, tells Ann it will serve as a good recommendation for her. He wants to know what her plans are now, asks about Jock. Ann admits she hasn't seen Jock all winter, but say* she's going to Hollywood for a while to get away from., hometown gossip. When Colin drives her home, Ann kisses him impulsively, says: "You're such a very swell person, Colin Drake —one of the very nicest people in the world." IX The evening Ann returned from Hollywood, sunburned and relaxed, Colin invited her to have dinner in the new house with him. He went into Seatlle to get her and drive her back lo Porl Drake. Mrs. Christmas met them al lhe door. " 'Boul lime you was gel- lin' back," she said. She looked Ann over carefully. "Huh, been slarvin' yourself, I see. Well, we'll fix that soon enough." Ann hugged her briefly. "Aren't you glad to see me?" mandcd. she de- Mrs. Christmas said, "Hm. Maybe. Dinner's ready,' she said, "soon's you are." As Colin, took Ann's coal, he looked at her searchingly. "Nice lo be here?" "Very nice, Colin. How I love this place—conceited wretch lhal I am!" Mrs. Chrislmas served their THESE TWO STEPS may help you. So if you are subject to poor digestion or suspect deficient red-blood as the cause of your trouble, yet have no organic complication or focal infection, SSS Tonic may be just what you need. It is especially designed (1) to promote the flow of VITAL DIGESTIVE JUICES in the stomach and (2) to build-up BLOOD STRENGTH when deficient. These are two important results. Thus you get fresh vitality... pep... do your work better... become animated.. more attractive! SSS Tonic has helped millions... you can start today,,. at drug store* in 10 and 20 oz. sizes. © S.S.S. Co. dinner in the dining room, and vanished afterward. They took their own coffee into the living room, and sal together on the davenport before the fireplace, where a small fire of alder logs took the chill off the evening air. Ann set her coffee cup down on the low table beside her, and snuggled back into the corner, tucking her feet up under her. "Dance?" Colin asked, going over to turn on the radio. She lossed her cigarel inlo lhe fireplace, and he look her hand and drew her lo her feet. They ' danced for a little while, then stepped beside thc radio, and Colin turned it down a lillle. He looked into Ann's face and said soflly, "My dear—" and together they moved back to the davenport. Sitting there, Colin's arm about her shoulders, Ann felt curiously content. "Ann," Colin said. She turned her face to his, and he kissed her— gently at first, and then with more insistence as he found in her an answering passion lhal met and matched his own. Presently she said, halfway between laughter and tears, "Oh, Colin — damn you, Colin, why haven't you made love to me before? We've wasted so much "Did you want me Mo?" "So very much," she said. "Oh, Colin—why haven't you?" He shook his head, and didn't answer. Then, tightening his arm about her, he said, "You love my house, Ann — I wonder if you could love it enough lo take me on wilh it?" Funny — and very humble— of Colin lo word his proposal like that. Her first proposal ,too— Something in that thought sobered her quickly, and 'taking his Jace between her hands and kissing him to soften the words, she said. "My dear, I can'l marry Dear Miss Dix: For the pasl Iwo years I have laken care of my liltle niece whose mother is dead and whose father is in the Army. I have had her ever since she was a baby and she is now 4. Her father is going to marry-a divorced woman with an older girl, and 1 want to know in whose home this child will find the most happiness, and where lhe proper place is for her lo slay. She is a sensitive child and I am afraid it mighl upsel her lo force her to live with two people she doesn't know, but her father seems to think thai she will be willing lo live with them within a few , months. I would like to keep her, but want lo do what is besl for the child's future. .' . A WORRIED FOSTER-MOTHER ANSWER: Undoubtedly the child would be much happier with you than she would with a stepmother who has a child of her own. No one can come as near to taking a mother's place to a child as a mother's sister. It is very hard, impossible as far as my experience goes, for a woman who has a child of her. own to treat her stepchild as she does her own darling. (Bell Syndicate, Inc.) o Hitt'sShoe Store Is Redecorated Hitt's Shoe store; 112 West Second street, has been remodeled and redecorated, and will hold a formal opening at y o'clock Friday morning, March 15. The store has been remodeled throughout in light ivory and black, with new lluorescent light, ing fixtures. And a new Airtemp air-conditioning un.it has been installed for the comfort of shoppers during hot weather. Furniture includes new chrome chairs, upholstered in green lea ther; and an X-ray machine aids in the correct fitting of shoes. Hitt's complete line of shoes features Boblec, Air Step and Buster Brown, for the whole family. V. of F. W° Colls Emergency Meet Thursday Night All Veterans of Foreign Wars are urged to atlend a special meel ing of the posl Thursday night March 14. New and urgent issues are to be discussed. Since the issues before lhe membership must be de cided at once Thursday is the lat est possible date for this meeting Refreshments will be served. Q—What is lhe Ozna? A—Thai's short for Odenlenje Zaslitc Naroda — Committee for the Proteclion of lhe People — .Yugoslavia's secret police. Q—What disposition has been made of Okinawa, last land battleground of the war for U. S. forces? A—Nothing definite as yet. U. S. troops still occupy the former Jap bastion. Q—What is the name of Sweden's parliamentary, body? A—Riksdag. • Never wear shoes that are too large—it is as bad as hoes thai are loo small. lo trust too much on the utider- landing of a sympalhetic public, he public is so inlent on solving s own problems—getting houses, nirts, shorts, lires etc.—it hasn't me to worry about anybody Ise's—not even an ambassador's. But if you've got a scarce arti- le to trade for a scarce article— -ou can often do business. Just ike in diplomacy, ambassador. Very quietly Colin released her, and picked up a cigaret. As he held a match to it, he inquired in a detached manner, "Why not? I'll admit I haven't a very good record. I've never made a woman happy yet, of course—perhaps it's merely my sunny optimism that makes me so sure I could make you happy." "May I have a cigaret. Colin? Thank you. Because—oh, it sounds so horrid when I say it, but I don't love you—" "A moment ago," Colin said slowly, "you rather led me to believe thai I am at least not actively distasteful to you." "Darling! Of course you're not —quite the contrary, in fact. How shall I put it—I'm young and healthly, and so are you—but it's just that it wouldn't be giving you a sauare deal. You're such a splendid sort of person, Colin. You deserve the besl." Colin walked over to the fireplace, and leaned his elbow on ihe mantel. "Do you think I'm too old?" he asked casually. "Don't be silly. I'll be 24 day after tomorrow myself." "I was 39 last month." "You didn't tell me when it was Increase Limit on Size of Parcels for Overseas Mai I The weight and size limit of par eels mailed to the Army personne overseas has now been increasec by the War Department and par eels not exceeding 22 pounds ii weight or 48 inches in length or 7- inches in length and girth combined may now be accepted for mailing A request from the service mai or woman is still required, how ever, on all parcels weighing more than eight ounces. All parcels cai also be registered or insured. No change has yet been announced it the limit of size and weight to the Navy personnel overseas, thc former restrictions of 11 pounds ii weight and 42 inches in lengtl and 72 inches in lenglh and girt! combined being still in effect, ac cording to Robert M. Wilson, Hop postmaster. BUILD STURDY HEALTH and t»,p STALWART • STEADY • STRONG helps build STURDY HEALTH Custom-Made METAL VENETIAN BLINDS estimation FREE installation TILT-RAY VENETIAN BLIND CO. E. C. Splllers C. C. Hplloman Phone 4520-W 1123 County Ave. Texarkana, Ark Presbyterian Men to Hold Monthly Supper Thursday The monthly supper meeting o the Men of the Presbyterian Churc will be held al 7 o'clock Thursda., night at First Presbyterian church Charles Thompson of Prescotl wi be the guesl speaker. New officer will be elecled, lo assume offic in April, which is lhe ftrst monl of lhe church year. All member your birthday," Ann said re- and friends of the group are urge proachfully. to atlend. "A 39th birthday is not something lo be celebraled —-nol when you love someone who is 15 years younger," he commented dryly. "Colin," Ann said slowly, "I'll be honesl w i I h you. For several months now I've had a new dream-picture. Not anything I consciously thoughl up, bul there— in the back of my mind. I've seen myself as your wife, living with you in this house, sharing your life. I like you better than anyone I've ever known —I admire and respect you. I've wanted— and hardly knew I wanted—you to make love to me. and bring things lo a hed —and U M, when you did, I suddenly rec. v £ed what a lousy Ihing I'd be doing to you if I accepted you under those condition. " I lo be fair lo you, Colin- wanl looked down at her, and a little. "My dear," he He smiled _^ _ said. "I'm really old e'nougri— and experienced enough— lo judge for myself what would be fair to me. Would il make any difference if I lold you lhat whether you love me or not, nothing in the world would make me so happy—could make me so happy— as to have you'for my wife? Would it make any difference, An'n?" Ann hesitated only a moment, before she rose and went over lo him. She put bolh hands on his shoulders, and looked into his eyes. "Colin," she said softly, "I think I'll be a very good wife to the y THE SITUATION: You are an assislant to- a doctor or dentist and making an appointment for 1 a erucated properly. Ger- pal ciU, over .the telephone. many should have a military oc-l WRONG WAY: Leave il lo the cupation for 10 years al leasl, and'patienl to say "Thank you" Wheri I do not think they should be allow- the time has been agreed upon. ' , ed to have popular elections yet. HIUHT WAY: Say, "Thank,.,' —Capt. Edward J. Cisar of '."'eve-'you" lo the patient, land, back from AMG duly. I o The vast majority of our ata- slelricians and pediatricians are practicing in the larger urban areas, yet GO per cent of the children are living in small towns and rural areas. —Dr. 'Martha M. Elliot, Labor De- parlmenl Children's Bureau. II does children no good to live' in a home lhal is full of dissension. If parents .are not compatible they cannot' provide a stable home and should be divorced.. —Prof. Elsie Martens, Weslern Reserve U. TIME FLYS , Milaca, Minn., March 13. — (IP) —„ "} William Schlpergrell's .parents tl j were surprised when they received ,' | a leller from him irom a, German,, ,f prison camp. It arrived a year ,.,^ and two days after it was writen ,'J and six months after.' Schleper-' , ) grell had enrolled in the Uniyer- ' , sily of Minnesota. ' ' ,. We must not be • unreasonably impatient with this new (United Nations) instrument for peace. Let us remember it took literally years for our own Constitution to settle down into a dependable routine. —Sen. Arthur H. Vandenberg (R) of Michigan. -o Thoughts Then he said'unto them, Go your way, eat the, fat, and drink the | sweet, and send portions .unto them to relieve stuffiness, invite It's wonderful how a little Va-tro-nol up each nostril relieves stuffy transient congestion. If you need relief tonight, try itl Follow directions in package. We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer Hasn't our new ambassador t Belgium slightly overestimate the generosity of the America public in thinking thai he mighl be swamped wilh gifts of sliff shirts—if he let the public know of his dilemma: an ambassador unable to buy the stiff shirts that are such a necessary part of his "uniform"? Doesn't lhe ambassador know that it's a trading market? He would If he read the newspapers. "Traveling trading butter Fifty for hotel reservations." you (To Be Continued) pounds of butler offered for a left front fender for a 1940 Buick." "Nylons for a clue lo an available aparlmenl." Nylons for tickets to a basketball game." And so on. If the -ambassador really has lo have Ihose shirts, and he sounds quite desperate, he ought to look around to see what he has lo offer in the way of a trade. He wouldn't be vacating a house or apartment soon, would he? Or. perhaps, he could talk a feminine member of his family oul of a pair of nylons. Many a hard-hearted wife would trade her husband's one and only stiff shirt for a pair of stockings. NO SYMPATHY FROM PUBLIC When you want something today, ambassador, it doesn't do Taibot's Fabric Fam Make your own smart spring suit ... from one of these fine all wool fabrics. .".:.; You'll find a nice selection of these woolens to choose from. Select yours . . now. ' •'..'' SPRING WOOLENS Beautiful woolens for Spring ; and fh'ey are 54 inches wide. You'll find plaids, checks, solids and diagonals in all the wanted colors and: patterns for Spring. .95 J.95 1 to Yard ARALAC SPUN Smart new Aralac spun rayon in lovely pastel shades for Spring and Summer. 52 inches wide. Ideal for now and' later. .69 Yard i SEERSUCKER You'll find stripes, floral designs in all the new spring colors and patterns. 36 inches wide. 49 C Yard i •,*A See our collection of new arrivals in Drapery and Upholstering Materials, READY MADE D Beautiful ready made drapes that are 90 inches finished. Floral designs in assorted colored backgrounds. Only Pair Chenille Bed Soreads Lovely chenille bed spreads in white and colored backgrounds. Floral designs. Dress up your bedroom with one of these lovely chenille spreads. 9 95 o16 95 SiE OUR WINDOWS TALBOT'S "We Outfit the Family"

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free