Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 14, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Thursday, March 14, 1946
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Page Two HOfl STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS P*v r<r Thursday, March 1 4, 1946 General Clark Confesses to Mackenzie He'd Ljke to See Allies Pull Out of Austria 3 t -' "AP World Traveler Vienna. March 14 — Your correspondent has come, away irom a highly interesting but IbEqrmal conversation with General Mark Clark, American, commander in chief in Austria, with the distinct inipres- K' 1 Sion that he would like io see all Jj the Allied forces of occupation' — :,Russian, British. French and **• American — withdrawn i'rom this country by next fall and the ad• turned over to the Aus- fttrian government. • 'As a matter of act. I understand [fthat there is before the Allied incil a proposal for a withdraw*5«". However, one suspects that if {,,Tve interpreted the general's feel- f,4ng correctly, he is indulging in a i Wish rather than any strong ex• pectation that such a withdrawal |g" may take place. ** While the British. French and Americans might be'prepared to fijj pull out under a four-power agree• Spj, ment. I've found no indication ihat ,•• *,-»f>the Russians would subscribe lo any j \ysuch procedure at an early dale. ft The signs have been that the mus- f» 5. covites figure a long period of con- 5* j trol in Austria to be necessary. Certainly there will be no withdrawal uhless all four participate. I found General Clark viewing the Austrian position from a horse- sense standpoint based on a wide knowledge of the whole European problem. We covered a lot of territory in our conversation — and his vision reaches far beyond the borders .of his personal command. It's •my guess', too, that more than a bit of the humanitarian is involved in his calculations. had our chat in his private Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Presi 1927, Consolidated January IS, 1929 Cotton Order May Seal OPA'sDoom Washington, March 14 —(.«P)— An ~ 1 • Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. OPA." Legislation is pending to continue the agency through June, 1947. Thomas said that obviously Bowles and OPA Admimstrtuur Paul Porter "intend to keep the fanner from getting a square i deal." "This order," he told a reporter, "will stop production of a lot of | agricultural stuff next yop--. .Firm- ers Will go to town instead and get the high wages xhe acimimsii tu.uit is forcing for industrial workers. "OPA's policies have stifled production. I can't vote tor continued stagnation. I don't know where to nip rising cotton clothing prices they'll get the votes to extend it. shaped up today as Senator i'JImer at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. (C. E. Palmer^and_Alex._H. Washburn) !Thomas iD-Oklai predicted the ac- jtion may cost the agency its life. Meanwhile, the government ordered garment producers to hustfo !lo market their supplies of scarce j shirts, suits, trousers, underwear and women's stockings, both nylon j and rayon. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Entered as second class matter at the j And a Civilian Production Ad- Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the ministration official reported an Act of March 3, 1897. ., B ,.nor™,,t ...iiini-, t, n v^iA ,,,ili "«.,,»-, (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in I , , Advance): By city carrier per week 15cl;lt the agreement which he said will "substantially increase" outpul of rayon hosiery, now almost as hard to find as nylons. , of The price of raw cotton has risen about four cents a pound since last August. Bowles said that "in this .situation 1 have no choice but to employ and exhaust at the legal means at my command" to stabilize prices for the commodity. He ordered OPA to fix a down payment requirement of $30 a bale on the basis on prevailing prices for cotton. This would Increase $10 a bale for every cent or fraction of a cent a pound prices .lumped. Current margin requirements are $20 a bale on the New York Hampsteod, Nevada, Howard, MiMer and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to ilizer Chester Bowles and to be is- stied probably today or tomorrow, will require a bigger down payment on cotton purchased for future delivery. The purpose is to the use for republico'tion of all news dis-'curb speculative bidding : ? or cotton, ' ' ' patches credited to if'or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the- local lews published herein. • The order to garment manufacturers, issued by the Civilian Production Administration, prohibits producers .of scarce apparel from keeping on hand more than a 30- daxlsupply. \-viLks ^>iji;t_iiii\kiv^ udiviiiif; ,-.wi X.ISILVJII, /""'n A J it_ which Bowles said is encouraged . , A ,, sn ' d , the measure was put when traders can make purchases ! l nto . _ effect D ,. ec <?"se of reports that with a very small cash deposit. Kennedy Darden Loom for Navy Post. Washington, March 14 — (UP)— Millionaire Joseph P. Kennedy and former Oov.- Colgate W. Darden of Virginia were tops today in speculative discussion of nersiiiis likely to be nominated lo be underscore- Report That Pro-Russians Are Retained in U.S, State Department Stirs Congress tary of navy. for Nomination of Edwin W. Pnuley • Washington. March 14 — (UP> — Congress pressed an inquiry into alleged "pro-Russian" influences In the Stale Department loday in tho wake of charges thai Ihe Soviets were using Latin America as a "springboard for violent attacks" against this country. Chairman Andrew J. May, p., Ky.. oC the House military affairs commitleo, disclosed that a military subcommittee had made "rep- One said May visited Secretary after a poHHcarbraM thai rmd lotl nnv la ions lo the Stale Depart- i a . s \ vel1 c °»' :c »'« n « «jf c-mploymnt Persons with pro-Russmn lean- ......... ..... of State James F. Byrnes lasl | -- - ---------week and asked him to release certain persons, but that no action had been taken. The eommitlee begnn its in afler learning' lhal cerlain ind uals released by army Intelligence turned up in similar jobs at the Stale Depnrlinenl. One House member said the FBI also hud investigated nnd found Communists Randolph told newsmen Inter lhat lie had tifton wondered why i Moscow transferred Ounuinsky to , Mexico from the important post ot ambassador lo the United Stnles. "Dul now I know why." he added. "Just where I got my information, I cannol say right nov^, but all this activity in Celitrm America is being directed from Mexico and Cuba. I do know that for a fact." quiry divid- political wounds. May declined to give further dei tails, but other committee mcm- „ OH i.- n tl '° 1T1 , 1 Bos , ton '- , Hc ibors' snid Ihe persons involved seived the Roosevelt adnunisra-| havc .. high r;lnldni ; S u, to Depart- tion as a member ot the oecunties I „,„,,. j n i,~ •> and Exchange Commission and ambassador to Great Britain. The man named to be undersecretary is expected shortly to succeed James Forrestal as secretary of navy. At least thai is understood lo have been the plan if Patiley had been confirmed. Pauley's nomination was withdrawn al his request bul under oressure after a six weeks political battle in which Secretary of In ment jobs.' Dissension in China Over Manchuria National Advertising Representative — - j This sort of bidding. Bowles said. Arkansas Dallies. Inc.; Memphis Tetm., | forces up textile prices and even iterick Building; Chicago, 400 Nor;h Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans, 722 Union St. '. duced "pa" with the remark thai the last letter his wife wrote asked, if "Pa" was getting his baths. Having heard that Mrs. Clark was coming to Austria, I asked when '.ters^and he promptly robbed il of •any formality by coming out :?rom •behind his big desk to shake hands in a friendly fashion and then lead- •ing me across the room to some le.asy chairs. I've met a lot of tne "Allied military, chiefs but never opined she would be among the firsl contingent of soldiers' wives lo .arrive' in this zone next monlh. It was clear he was as pleased as punch. I've referred to General Clark's horse-sense and humanitarian but- lually the cost of clothing. And that, he added, has got to stop. Bowles first asked 'leading cotton exchanges to bost margin requirements voluntarily. He announced last i>ight they had refused. So he instructed OPA to order an increase under terms of the price control act. Aides of Bowles said this was the first timo Ihe price control legislation had been used for this mirpose. They said the law gives OPA authority to regulate "speculative ••>nd manipulative" market practices. Thomas, chairman of Ihe Senate Agriculture committee predicted the Bowies' directive will lead Congress members from cotlon. wheat and corn stales "to pool their e£ ;had the pleasure of seeing General! look - * believe one of his main rsa- dark before, and so mav say in sons tor wantin .S to see Austria passing that he is what "the GI turned back toils own government i forts to prevent any exlension of would call a "good looking guy' and as soon as feasible is lhat the mili- has the striking personality which one would expect to find in a four- commander. The picture woudn't be com- •plete if I didn't report that the general's constant companion, his cocker spaniel "Pa," made himself a member of the party by jumning to his master's knees to be petted. Clark grinned and intro- tary occupation is a terrific financial strain on the little country and ! will bleed it. white if long continued. Austria, of course, hasn't been placed by the Allies in the cate- glory of hitlerite Germany as a menace to peace. Austria was overrun by the Nazi dictator, -and so than sinning, although that doesn't , ., -- clothing retail stores immediately. On the bright side as to rayon hosiery, a CPA official said yarn producers'had agreed to supply hoisery producers with about 1 500,000 pounds of fabric a month slarting in April. This, he said, is considerably more than they have been getting. • o Red Cross Continued from Page One Mr. & Mrs. Lloyd Spencer Verbon Sparks First National Bank.. R. L. Gosnell Tom J. Wardlow Wylie Motor Co B. G. Hopson Arch Wylie absolve her from blame. However, Ichas. Wylie those are points 1 didn't •Usus.s • with General Clark and are my own observations. By Ihe way, I almosl lorgot to say that the general — and this 'will interest "Mrs. Clark -r- is .looking was perhaps more sinned against'as fit as a professional athlele. A. C. Pruitt H. ' E. Porter Batch Poindexter Jess Brown Jack Alkins Williams Liquor Store 25!66 10.00 1.00 75.00 10.00 5.00 10.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 the i Chang Kai-Ngau, special com- Imissioner for economic affairs to before-.the Economic Club of Now! ria roused h'eutecl shouts of "sit York. He said Ihe Truman admin-j down" at the Kuominlang (Nalion- islration lacks moral standards "toi.-iO parly Congress today as with- Ihc degress lhal violation of tho j drawing Russian troops moved law is condoned although it may; toward "Siberia, threaten the foundations " government.!' He was referring partly to the'Manchuria, said Chiang Kai-Shek fact .lhat Attorney General Tom \ told him last December not to rcc- C. Clark had not taken action lognizo Russian claims (o Japanese against a witness during ihe Pan-'industrial equipment there as war ley hearings. But the blast was . booty. He said he was instructed aimed at Mr. Truman, as well, i further to refuse to discuss Sino' Soviet economic cooperation before withdrawal of, Soviet forces. Chang emphasized thai no agreement OP. econo,rnic cooperation had been reached but several times When he stormed out of the cabinet on Feb. 13, the old curmudgeon said^Ke'did not "care to stay in an adnjjpiifciratipn where 1 am expected foV'opmmit perjury." He claimed _____ .. Mr. Truman had asked him ui go i angry shouts interrupted his rc- easjigjoti Pauley when lie lesti- 1 port. . fied-ibefore Ihe Senate Naval Af- ' Russian troops which last wcnk Headquarters at OWEN'S in Hope Here are clothes that stay with you on the job. Comfortable, sturdy work clothes put together to stay and made to give maximum wear. Make usvyoifr headquarters. PAINTERS OVERALLS Well made overalls for the pairiter. Double reinforced seams. In white. 2.48 ' CARPENTERS OVERALLS Sturdy, heavyweight carpenters overalls with hpndy pockets for tools. Reinforced stitching. SPECIAL Men's Heavy Weight KHAKI PANTS These pants are of heavyweight khaki. Well cut to fit. Just the thing to wear on the job. Sizes 29 to 36. Shirts to match .. 1.87 Boys Overalls Heavyweight 8 oz. duck head material. The boys will love to wear these. Boys Pants Army cloth khaki pants in tan or blue. Sizes 6 to 16. 2.21 Owen's Depi. Store NEXT POOR TO THE POSTOFFICE 6IN J, OWEN PHONE 781 Harold Hamiler l.OQ Mrs. A. C. Reynerson .... 1.00 VIrs..R. T. Jackson 1.00 Hempstead Nursery & Florist 4.00 2. D. Morehead 1,00 Mrs. Duffie Booth 1.00 VIrs. E. A. McDowell ... 1.00 VIrs. Annie Bostick 2.00 Graydon Anthony 150.00 Dr. & Mrs. _Jas. Branch 15.00 vlrs. Zeylon Holly 1,00 Dr. Jim McKenzie .... 2500 Kathleen DeLaney 3.00 Mrs. E. P. Young l.O'O Mr. & Mrs. E. H. Everymeyer 5.00 R. D. Franklin 5.00 Mrs. Claude Waddle .... 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. Robl. Rider 2.00. Vlr. & Mrs. Lynn Downs 2.00 Mrs. Jas. Pilkinlon .... 1.00 VIrs. Marie Hendrix .... 1.00 VIrs. Earnest May 1.00 VIrs. E. S. Rogers 1.00 Mrs. Guy Grigg 1.00 Leo. P.-Newberry, Jr. 5.00 Mrs. Roy Crane 2.00 Mrs. Paul Powers 3.00 Mrs. Albert Fink .„ 1.00 Mrs. Joe M. Downs 1.00 Mary K. Schenck 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. Buck Powers 2.00 Mrs. Lloyd Walker 1.00 Mrs. Minor Polk 1.00 C. C. Kimberly 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. Ralph Smith 2.00 Mrs. Lloyd Kinard 1.00 Mr. & 'Mrs. Frank Rider ....: ; 5.00 Mrs. Roy Grogan 5.00 Mrs. Chas. Bryant 2.00 Mrs. A. G. Rives 3.00 Mrs. I. C. Tucker 1.00 Mrs. Henry Hitt 1,00 Mrs. A. G. Atkinson .... I.QO Mrs. Jno. Ridgdill 1.00 Miss Maude Hamilton 2.00 Guy Watkins 2.00 Mr. & Mrs. J. A. Davis 5.00 Mrs. Jimmy Miller 1.00 Mrs. H. A. Fish 1.00 Mrs. Clifford Franks 1.00 Mrs. Jimmy Field 1.00 Mr. & Mrs. W. M. Ramsey 5.00 Mrs. Ray McDowell .... 1.00 Dr. F. C. Crow 5.00 Donalion .05 Beulah Trotler 50 S.P.G. (addilional) .... 3.00 Monlgomery's Grocery 3.00 Major & Mrs, Quentin Derryberry 2.00 Howard Tibbitt 2.00 Howard Tibbitt 2.00 Cleve Mayton 2.50 J. L. O'Steen 5.00 Edward Bonds 5.00 Harrel Hulson 1.00 Coy Lee Hulson 2.00 W. D, . Marlar 1.00 J. E. Collum 1.00 Harvey McCorkle 1.00 A. W. Bonds 1.00 O. H. Marcum 1.00 O. R. Slill 1.00 Keslion Clark 1.00 Sid Flowers 1.00 Cleo Powell 1.00 j E. S. Burke 2.00 I Georgia Whittemore .... 2.50 i Olive Jackson 3.00 iC. C. Sluart 2.50 I Cora Lee Westbrook .... ?..00 Runyon Deere 1.00 402.50 'feelthy pictures" which looked i , . , . • , ,,• o • i suspiciously like old photos of key. to ? cl " lm for •'°. lnt bmo-Soviel con- stone comedy girls in bathing !"'° o£ S , 0 ! 11C mines, power plants, suits, and would easily hav« been ! a ! ld . m;lchllle tool factories in Man- 1 — , ,-, ." churia. Next came shoelaces, razor blades, ''0. said the Chinese asKcd ihe scenic view of tho Nile river Russians lo safeguard Mukden kinnu; nn i r « u«m__ _,• .I..,- and other cities until Chinese - ae ava - ussan roos fitriss' to be navy undersecretary, i withdrew abruptly from Mukden Addrpssing his New York aiic'li- i Changchun rolled on northward ence last night, Ickes . said: jday — ostensibly headed for Man"Why, perjury is no longer con- ! churin — in seven troop trains. Chi- siderecl in some quarters, includ- inese government dispatches said ing many newspapers, as oven a • the remainder of the Red army's venial sin. The aitorncy general, i former Mukden garrison would fol- who sought to be diligent to invoke I low soon. the pert-ally of the law for perjury, This was the first indication that has in_eft'ect taken the position that 'the Mukden withdrawal might when il sticks up its ugly head in j mean evacuation of Manchuria. '• a hearing into the qualifications of i General News Agency reported a man _ nominated for high icderal that Mukden and its suburbs now office. It relates only to a 'political i are firmly in Chinese government controversy' and apoarently, iherc- control 'and thai peace and order fore, is lo be jovially ignored." are well maintained. It said thai others wilh "pro-Rusin key government Meanwhile, Ren. Jennings Randolph. D.. W. charged that Soviet hcndqiinrtcrs in Mexico and uba were directing an orgahi/ed campaign lo destroy the jnilueni'o ot lh!s country in Latin America. Randolph, just returned from a trip to Central America, said he learned that Russian activities in Central America wore first organized by the late Constantino Onman sky who was killed in a plane cr:i«h while serving as ambassador to Mexico. Randolph interrupted debate on an appropriation cut-back bill yes- tcrday lo lell the House thai "Com- munisl forces in Central America arc more thoroughly organized against the United States than were Uiu uot mails unu o apune.su vuuii! before World War II." OVER 100 MILLION BOITUS SOLD- •iipply great for MONTHLY. FEMALE PAIN Helps Build Up Resistance Against Itl Do you sutler from monthly cramps hcnclnchc, bnckncho; foul nervoxia, Jlt\ tcry, cranky, "6n-ciluc," weak, tired—a» such times—clue to lunctlotinl porlodu disturbances? Then try famous Lydln E. Plnkhnm'i Vegetable Compound to relievo such symptoms. Plnkhnm's Compound Dots MOIIE than relieve such monthly pain. It nlso relieves accompanying tlrnd,* weak, nervous 1'ccUiiKR—of auch nature.*' The reason It's so effective la because It has a soothing elfcct on one of woman'i most Important orpinm. Taken thruotit tho month—Plnkham's Compound helps build up resistance aKiilnit such symptoms. Thousands upon thousands of islrls and women report remarkable benefits. Also a cr«at stomachic tonic! All drugstores. • • LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S O I never kiss, I never neck I never say hell, I never say hock. by noon yesterday strong federal i forces controlled Mukden and its suburbs to a radius of six miles. I'm always good, I's always nice Chant? told the Kuomintang Con- I play no poker, I shake no dice, 'gross that when he went to Man- I never drink, I never flirt, churia in November, the Soviet I never gossip or spread the dirt. • representative told him Russian I have no line or funny tricks. losses in the war were at least as But what the heck—I'm only six! bathrobe and began pulling more wares. out First'he tried .to sell me. some pi-eat as losses of all other United Nations combined and contended Jhat therefore Russia was entitled to booty in Manchuria. On Jan. 5, Chang continued, Ro- clion Y. Malinovsky in an informal talk whittled down' Soviet demands oassed even by Boston censors. blackjacks, bottles of synthetic perfume and some synthetic scarabs. My. resistance cracked when .he hauled out several horsetail swatters. He said that even fly if there weren't many flies I could use the swatter to "brush beggars away." I finally bought one for 25 pias- tries — one dollar — after he came down from GO piastres. An Egyptian friend later told me it was well worth ten piastres. "You want to buy something else?" asked Abdullah. "I find you anything." I thought I would stump him at last. "Matter of fact, Abdullah," I told him with a deadpan expression, "I am in the market for a combination ice-box-radio •— ;md phonograph with mothproof lowet- draw to keep my stamp collodion. But it's so late in the afternoon now I don't supose you can find one for me today?" "No," said Abdullah, "whr-'. time you want it tomorrow?" In Cairo — it is possible. and other cities until Chinese forces could arrive but that considerable damage was inflicted on Manchurian industry. He did not say by whom. He reported that destruction included 15 oercent of coal mines, 50 percent of steel works, 70 percent of machine plants, 50 percent of textile mills and 25 percent of food. Custom-Made METAL VENETIAN BLINDS estimation FREE installation TILT-RAY VENETIAN BLIND CO. E. C. Spillers C. C. Holloman Phone 4520-W 1123 County Ave. Texarkana, Ark Total 741.55 $3,370.65 Hal Boyle Continued from Page One striped kimono and pulled out a small jar which he surreptiliouslv handed over lo me after a well slaged glance around as if to see no police were looking. "How much you give?" he said. "Very good, very good. Many Yank soldiers buy Ihis from Abdullah." The box contained "Elixir of Youlh," which modeslly proclaimed -itself to be a "verilable open sesame to elderly people who would for a tim.e re-enter the portals oil the realm ol youth." "Now, Abdullah really," I said, handing back the box, "do I look like I need an elixir pi youth?" Abdullah shrugged noncqnnmit- tally. He reached deep into his ERICA NOT FOR. ME/ l'Ll> TAKE CARE. OF MY OWN VJUERE V/AS THE FJRST BANK IN 7HE. UNITED 0 Tllk AM3IERIMM t.VNUU'AI£ Int Of course, during these times you want to save money, so that you may buy more Defense Stamps and Bonds. We help ycu by giving you assured quality, at the lowest possible prices. Answer to Last Week's Question In a Virginia coal mine on the James River, in 1750, by the Chesterfield Co. PHONE 555 PRESCRIPTION HOPE. ARK DRUGGIST-; How would you CHART YOUR Pictured hero are the records of four "life lines" of our business—four things which largely control the destiny of any business,, whether it be a farm, a factory or a store. They are Wages, Mate-* rials Costs, Prices, and Profits. Suppose these were pictures of what is going on in your own affairs. How would you chart your future course from these 1'acts? 111 PES CENT I to MATERIALS 1946 increases" not included Wilh iho proposed increaso, wagn ralos will have tison from $0.85'/2 par hour in 1941 lo $ 1.33'/2 in 1946—a gain o! 56.17r.Weoklyavoraoe would bo $53.40. '43 By tho ond ol 1945, prices on all com- modifio; other than farm product! and food had gone up 19.2% since 194 I. Chart does not show effect of 1946 increase* 160. PRICES •46 '43 '44 '45 Using U. S. Bureau of Labor Slalislic! wilh 1941 prices equating 100, prices of (arm machinery in 1945 wero only 104.9. What about wages? Wages have risen steadily for five years. Before the strike which began on January 21 in ten of our plants nnd which has choked off nearly ail farm machinery production, earnings of employes of those plants averaged $U5.^ an hour, not including any overtime. The Union demanded n 34 cents per hour increase nnd a Government board has now recommended n general increase of 18 cents an hour, which would mnke nvcrngc earnings $l.3ii y± an hour. Weekly average would bo $53.40. What about materials? No one seems to know how high materials costs will go. Tho Government has increased steul prices ns much us $12»00 a ton, with un average increase for all grades of 8.2%. Steel is the most important material we buy, hut prices on other materials arc also increasing. What about prices? There has been no general increase in our prices since they were frnzcn by the (government in early 10-12. Since then n few small increases have been allowed where particular machines wero subslqulially changed in design. What about profits? Risk is part of the American profit and loss system, so we do not, of course, nsk either our customers or tho Government to guarantee that we can be curtain of profits each year. The chart tells the story of our profits during tho war. Although Harvester produced more goods than ever before, it had no desire to get rich out of war, so our rate of profit lias steadily goneldown. What our 1940 profit will be is extremely uncertain. What is the next step? As you can see, our present situation is that with frozen prices and declining profits, we are asked to pay higher materials costs and to make the biggest wage increase in the history of the Company. Can we do this? Wages and materials consume all bul a few cents of every dollar we take in. If our prices continue frozen, and cost of wages and Profit por dollar of solo has det-tined unlil in 1945 it was slightly loss than four cunts, as against 8.4 =unls in 1941, materials continues to rise, obviously our Company will begin to oporati! at a loss nt some point. The exact point at which operating at n losa would stnrt is a matter of judgment. Government • agencies and union lenders may ' have opinions as to where that point is. But if they turn out to be wrong, they cnn shrug their shoulders nnd sny: "Well, it wasn't my responsiblity. I didn't make the decision." The mnnngoment of this Corn- F any cnnnot and will not say that. t dares not gamble. It has to be iiure. Continuation of our service to millions of customers, the j future jobs of thousands of em- ployes, and the safety of tlioiin- !** vestments of 39,000 stockholders depend on our making as correct a decision as is humanly possible. What about future prices on farm machinery? The judgmentof Harvester's man- agementnow is thatwpcannotsijfe- ly make the huge wage increase recommended by tho Government until the Government authorizes adequate increases in the prices • of farm machinery to cover the ' resulting increased costs. That is not a judgment that makes us happy. The Company •iocs not want to raise prices. We prefer to lower prices, when possible, and we know our customers prefer to have us do that. We have produced at 1912 prices, and hoped we could continue to do no. We have delayed seeking general price relief in the hope that it could be avoided. Now we are convinced that it^cannot be avoided qhy fi" longer. Tho price question must be settled. Until it is settled .we do not see how we can settle the wage question. Until the wage question is settled we do not see how we can resume production and begin turning out the farm machines which we know our farmer customers need. Because of the important stake which both farmers and city dwellers have in this controversy, we are bringing these matters to your attention. Through the cross cur- «l rents of today's conditions, wo are trying to chart a cuur.se that is fair to our employes, to our farmer customers, and to oorstockhoWera. B INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER 'at -Jl 1 •a- HOP! STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Social and P ersona I Phone 768 Between 9 a. m . and 4 p. m. Social Calendar NOTICE , TI ' G . p.A.R. luncheon scheduled for Wednesday, March 13 has been 8" sl '?"» ccl lm 'il Wednesday, March Jfl. All members plensc note the dhnnge of dale. NOTICE ^Members of the Hope Iris Garden Club are asked, to bring Iris, Nan- clinas, or other plants and bulbs to lie Julln Chester hospital Wednesday afternoon or Thursday morning and leave them near the shrubbery at the front of Ihe building Members of Ihe civic committee of the club are asked to meet at the hospital at 1:30 Thursday afternoon lo plant the shrubs and bulbs. Any club member is invited. Monday, March 18 Members of the Y.W.A. of Ihe first Baptist church will meet al the home of Miss Anna Fa ye Thrash on Monday night al 7 o clock for the Annie W. Armstrong Season of Prayer. An offering will be laken tor home missions. Mrs. E. 0. Wlngfield and Mrs. R. L. Gosnell Hostess to Iris Club The Hope Iris Garden Club met luesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. E. O. Wingfield with Mrs. H. L. Gosnell us associate hostess. The meeting was culled lo order by Ihe president. Mrs. C. P. lolleson. Seventeen members answered the roll call by naming a bird. Mrs. Owen Nix presented a very Interesting program on "Daffodils". Mrs. Nix was assisted by Mrs. Arch Moore who displayed a collection of daffodils. In the flower arrangement con- lesl firsl place was awarded lo Mrs. C, M. Agee. Bulbs were exchanged. During the social hour a delighful salad plate was served. Briggs-Shively I Engagement Announced , Mrs. J. K. Briggs or this city anounces the engagement and approaching marriage of her daugn- ter, Miss Margaret V. Briggs to Mr. Richard H. Shively, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Shively of Greenville, Ohio. The marriage will take place on Saturday, March l(i. The couple will reside in Davton Ohio. The Doctor Says: By Or. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service Outdoor nir in cities is polluted by smoke, dusl and guses. Tons of dusl and clirl ure deposited in each square mile in Ihe downtown dis- liicls. In the winter, pollution originates mainly from incomplete combustion of coal; in the summer, dusl is blown from streets, playgrounds, open fields, and nearby farms. Outdoor cily nir also conlains large amounts of gases (ammonia, chlorine, sulphur dioxide, carbon monoxide and others). As one approaches a modern American cily by air on a clear day when there is litllo wind, the haze of dust and smoke can bo DOROTHY DIX Marital Vacations 'isn't it slrange lhat we haven't enough gumption lo give our families Ihe absenl treatment when we can see Ihul our hilobands are coming down wilh the grouches, and our wives are fed up to the leelh with domesticity, and the children are breaking out in » rush of quarrels and, as Ihe Prayer Book says, there is no heallh in us? II is an affliction that befalls piactically every home. In some cases il is a chronic complaint. In others it is a sporadic attack. But at times everyone suffers from il and no one seems to know what to do aboul il, or, if they do, liiey haven'l Ihe nerve lo Iry Ihe cure. ullra-violel rays in sunlight, .so necessary for growing children, FOG HOLDS GASES Smoke mixed with, fog makes mailers worse, nil as il contains the Irritating elements o' spoiled al n distance. This dustj Which is lo separate for a while. blanket filters out mosl of the | To gel away from Ihe people and condilions lhal have gotten upon our nerves. To get far enough uway from those with whom we live to get a new perspective on them so that we can perceive their virtues instead of having our altenlion focussed continually on their faults. And, above all, to get something new to think about. THEORY OF STATIC EXISTENCE Of course the time-honored theory of domestic life is that it must be stalic. Husbands and wives musl never be parted. They must lag each olher wherever they go. Mothers must never leave their children even for a day. Children must never go anywhere without Mother holding them by the, hand. Old people must go and live with their children, no mailer how antagonistic they are, n6r ,how they smoke in concentrated form and il also hlndors**tho escape of carbon monoxide gas frorh below. Dust is found everywhere in the atmosphere. II serves man by providing Ihe means for Ihe precipitation of moisture and the control of temperature. Dust also fillers brilliant sunlight so that it is not irritating to the eyes; the bright sunshine which follows .a rain results from temporary clearing of dusl in the atmosphere. Normal atmospheric dust is practically free of germs. Even' during dust storms few bacteria f ight like the Kilkenny cats when •• - • • • — ''Ihey live logether. In nine-tenths of the unhappy homes the trouble is an overdose o( domesticity, and the, indicated remedy is to lay off of it for a \yhile. All that many ,ii husband needs to make him see his wife •again as a glamor girl and to brag choice article ,.', wonderful tailoring £. portfolio pockets. It's a "CROWN", .Tested Greenlight tayon fabric by Moorcsville, completely washable: can be tubbed and scrubbed by v machine ~or commercial laundering. Gray with red stripes; yellow with brown; ivory with Ereen.. 7.90 Awarded only lo fabriw containing Crown Rayon atlet Ihey have passed the "CROWN" Tests toi serviceability. CHAS, A. HAYNES CO. Second and Main Paisley P.T.A. Met Wednesday Afternoon The Paisley P.T.A. mot at tho school Wednesday afternoon for the regular monthly meeting. The meeling was opened with prayer by Mrs. W. T. Harciosree mid Mrs. Elmer Brown rend the president's message. The president, Mrs. Nathan Harbour, presided over the business session and heard reports from the various committees. During Ihe business session it was announced that a walk would be built to the lunch room. The following nominating committee was appointed: Mrs. J. W. Perkins, Mrs. .W. E. Thomason nnd Mrs. J. W. Cunningham. In Die room count of rnof v "»'«; the dollar was awarded lo Mrs George Green's room. All room mothers wore urged lo contact -Mrs. Paul Raley for instructions for Ihe Easier entertainment. Mrs. J. W. Perkins, program chairman introduced Mrs. R;u' Turner, Hempstead County Health Nurse who showed two movies on •'Health". re found in outdoor air. The espirutpry illnesses which in- reasc in • a community following xccssivc exposure lo dusl are Ihe csult of lowered resistance of the cspiratory passages, which favors ic entrance of germs. HOUSE DUST HARMFUL House dust is more harmful lian outdoor dust, as il har- jors many bacteria. II also con- ains all Ihe air-borne substances o which most allergic individuals ire susceplible. Ifousecleaning methods should ;iisc as lillle dusl as possible and Iry dusting and sweeping should :>e avoided. Vacuum cleaners are ecommended, especially if aller- jic individuals live in the home, nit" houscclcnning should be avoided when they are around. Street dust contains coal dust, metallic particles, ashes, bacteria, ' poses marriage natorials. Coughing; she doesn't I and spilling in public by tuber-, wouldn't be fair culous individuals may deposit tells her that he Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Hawkin of Los Angeles, California, wh, have been the guests of Mr. anc Mrs. Jewell Moore for the pas several days have gone to Pros f°U fol- n visit before returning lo their home in Los Angeles. Mr. nnd Mrs. Jewell Moore ami COLD PREPARATIONS Liquid — Tablets — Salve — None Drops Has satisfied millions for years. ^V Dill) 4 u:l dllcrt^t "Whore Good Shoes Are Fitted Correctly" * STAR BRAND *' WORK SHOES Quality work shoes made by ROBERT, JOHNSON and RAND. You're sure to find just the type that you want in our complete stock. You'll find good shoes for men, women and children at FOSTER'S. about what n wonder little Jimmie Is, is for him to go off on a hunting 'or fishing trip wilh other men. And every wife and mother knows thai for her lo leave the children with Grandma and go off by herself for a vacation is equivalent to having the house refurnished, and her husband transfigured into a movie hero, and the children changed from brats into angels. And thai is just Ihe natural work- Ing out of cause and effect, for married people do not realize hosv dependent they are on each other until they are left alone. Then the wife discovers that there is no kick in getting a good dinner If there is no man lo cut il,. and the husband finds out thai a house without a woiYian in it is the lonc- somesl place in Ihe world, and lhal he can'l find a shirt, and he doesn't know any more what to do with the children than if they were some, strange animals that had wajulered into his yard. There comes a heartbreaking lime lo practically all parents when their adolescent children are fi'actious and disobedienl and al- mosl .impossible lo live with and when they sadly say thai Ihey don't know what lo do with Tom and Mary. The one sure-fire cure for the situation is lo send Ihem off lo school or camps where Ihey won'l feel free lo sass stranger and defy all discipline. Many parents and children are estranged for life by the fight they go through when Ihe youngsters are making Iheir baltle for freedom and the fathers Morris to Speak at Tabernacle The Internationally known Radio Voice of the Hev. Sam Morris will be heard locally at the Hope Gospel Tabernacle Friday night, March 15, and Monday night, March IB, at 7:30 o'clock. The Rev. Mr. Morris recently cele- bl atcd his llth consecutive year on the air as "The Voice of Temperance". He gave up his pastoral work in 193G and began "devoting his full time lo temperance broadcasting and evangelistic work, having done temperance radio work some during his last years as a pastor. Today Sam Morris has an international radio audience covering every state of the United Stales, e.very province or Canada, and reaching into Alaska, Cuba, the Bermudas, the British West Indies, South America, the Hawaiian Islands and even Australia. More than 4,000 people have written him thai his broadcasts have turned them from drink. Most of these people have become Christians and joined the church in the community where they live. In addition lo his radio temperance broadcasts, Mr. Morris is the author of a number of widely read books, such as "Remember Pearl Harbor"; "The Woe of the Wine Cup"; "Wine Women and Song";"The Glory of God's Second Call"; "The Doom of Delay"; and "Booze and the Downfall of the Nations". Mr. Morris is Associate Editor of The National Voice, the oldest 1 and mothers are slill regarding | dry weekly in America, published them, as babies. But abscence, like all olher remedies, has to be laken judiciously and in moderalion. A litlle of il makes Ihe heart grow fonder. Too much of il is lethal. (Bell Syndicate, Inc.) by Hazel Heidergott THE STORY: When">nn returns from Hollywood,. Colin invites her to have dinner with him in the new house. He pro- Ann confesses ind other materials. ' Coughing; she doesn't love him,, says it • -..1-1-11. <-- c-:- t 0 n j m- Colin is old enough uberclc bacilli (cause of tuberculosis) on the sidewalk or ground to be picked up later on he shoes of a passerby. More than tl^ee-fourlhs .of all diseases i'n temperate climales en- ler the body through the nose and mouth. Germs of these diseases cire spread by infected persons through careless coughing, sneezing and spitting in indoor air (occasionally in outdoor air). CREDIT UNION TO MEET T.illle Rock, March 12 —(/P)— The Arkansas Credit Union League will hold its iinnual meeting here Saturday, William A. Smith of El Dorado, national director for Arkansas announced today. The del- gales will elect officers, receive committee reports and hear an address by Harold Moses, New Orleans, La., vice president of the Credit Union National Association, and experienced enough, to know Gipyrijilil MniTHc-Smilli-Co. i Di'slrilinli"! by NEA SERVICE. INC. see Jock— she says I should, to convince myself trial he doesn't mean anything to me any more. Connie's so good— she can't quite believe lhat I'd do anything mean or dishonorable. Is it necessary that I tell her thai-I don't" Want ( to see him because I'm afraid — | because he does mean something in Los Angeles. Clubs Baker The Baker Home Demonstration Club met at the home of Mrs: Lawrence Easterling, Friday,. March 9. The house was called lo order at 1:30 p.m. with twelve members present. The song of the month was sung "Tlie Marines Hymn" and the devotional was read by .Mrs. Easterling, Pslams 35. Roll call was answered with' one mistake we made last year in our canning. The minutes were read by Mrs. Dale Tonniemaker and lew and old business was discussed. The next meeting will be ah what would be fair to him— and j lo me —something no one else can that, whether she loves him or j ever mean, so long as I live? I not, he wants to marry her. Ann | told you I'd never let you down hesitates only a moment longer, | and I won't, but—Oh, Colin, then—"Colin," she says softly, ''I | don't you see? When I become think I'll be a very good wife to | Ann Drake, that part of my life you." | lhat was Ann Tucker's is "being X ' | pul behind me. Jock belonged in The doorbell wakened Ann, and j lhat life— he was an importanl— she sat up sleepily, sniffling a | an essenlial—part of that life. But delicious aroma of coffee thai | he won'l be anything inline life came in from the dining room, i of Ann Drake. She won'l even their guests, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Hawkins, spent Wednesday in Garland City the guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. Kenny McKee. Mr. Harry Hawkins of Camden has returned to his home there after a visit wilh Mr. and Mrs. Jewell Moore here. Connie passed her, on her svay lo open Ihe front door, wilh a casual "Hi!" Alan followed Connie back inlo Ihe room, and Connie came over lo sit beside Ann and hug her tempestuously. "Oh, it's swell having you back, Ann. We've missed you a lot." "How are you, baby?" Alan said. "It's good lo see you." "How come you're here?" Ann demanded. "Not lhat it isn't nice to have you—" "Longshoremen's strike, and we happened lo be in porl when il slarled," Alan explained. "Connie! 1 'wailed a small voice from Ihe dining room. "Where's McGibbony, HaynieTalk to Kiwanians Finis Haynie, chief of police, was the chief speaker at the Tuesday luncheon of Kiwanis club. In his remarks he gave statistics on traffic arrests as well as on other law violation cases. He also gave a brief outline of plans in the. making for changes and regulations m the ''cily of Hope. Caplain Frank McGibbsny of Ihe Arkansas Slate Police gave the club slalislics on Ihe results of a ' police check on the causes of traffic accidents. A check of several Ihousand cars showed a great number of bad brakes, bad lights and other minor faulls lhal tend to cause traffic accidents. Both Mr. Haynie and Mr. McGibbony suggested lhal everyone should drive carefully wilh Ihese old cars so as lo protect property and avoid Injuries and deaths to fellow citizens. Olher guesls were: Major Quehtin Derryberry, Charles A. Armilage, Win. P. Hardegree, Chas. Boyd, Max Tackett, Family Missing on Mississippi Feared Lost in a Storm Memphis, Tenn., March 14 — (UP) — Mr..and Mrs. Miles Raines and their eight-year-old daughler, Jo Ann, have been missing more than a month on the lower Mis- sissipi river, relatives said here today. -.-•••• The family left Memphis in November 1 on .a houseboat with plans for a Louisiana fishing trip, relatives said, and has not been heard from since Feb. 1 at St. Joseph, La. Relatives expressed fear that the houseboat might have been lost in a storm on Ihe Mississipi. all day meeting slarling al ten o'clock at Mrs. Bonnie Simmons home wilh Mrs. Grady Browning assisting. The . demonstration will be upholstering a chair. Each member will bring a covered dish. Mrs. C. E. Prince gave a report on the home demonstralion club officers meeling which, was held at the courthouse Saturday, March 2. The demonstration was on sugar- *• Brown Glove Shoe A good brown glove blucher work shoe with plain toe and arch support. Most sizes. $/.50 6 * ARMY RUSSET Another good work shoe. Army Russet blucher with plain toe. Most sizes. $r.oo * BLACK ELK A good comfortable work shoe in black elk blucher. Most sizes. 5 * POLL PARROT SHOES FOR CHILDREN FOSTER'S FAMILY SHOI STORi 101 E. 2nd SK Corbin Foster Phone 1100 Rt. Reverend Bland Mitchell, Bishop of Arkansas, of Liltle Rock, and Reverend Henry B. Smith of Mcna are the guests of Mr, and Mrs. J. D. Barlow here. They arrived Wednesday lo officiale at the funeral of the lale Mrs. A. L. Black. RIALTO 'SHE WOULDN'T SAY YES" Friday • Saturday DOUBLE FEATURE BOB STEELE m 'Ambush Trail' __ AND — <&? Special Agent No. 10 Ann?" Ann's mouth fell open in new N O "DESERT PHANTOM" Both Shows Open Sot, 9:45 aslonishment. "That isn'l Belsy!'.' she said. "I can't have been away lhat long— lhal Belsey is pronouncing her consonanls!" She swung her feel out, and felt For her slippers: Then, slipping inlo her robe, she hurried out lo hug her niece, "Hullo, Ann," Belsey said, beaming. "Bring me somep'n?" "You fillhy lillle gold-digger," Connie said reproachfully. "Nice way we bring up our children— cupboard love, or something." "Did you, Ann?" Betsey persisted. "Sure I did, lamb. Mind if I wash my face and brush my leeth nnd have some breakfast first?" Betsey considered it. "Aw- right," she conceded magnanimously. Then she wrinkled up her face in a smile lhat affected eyes, nose and mouth equally, and said affectionalely, "Nice Ann." "Better wail till you see your present before you commit yourself so recklessly," Ann advised. She made up her face and ex- tracled Ihe family presents from her suitcase before she came out to the breakfast lable.. And over her orange juice she imparted her news, quite casually. "I'm going to marry Colin, folks. Nexl' week, I think." They planned on a'very small wedding, in the church a'.' Port Drake. Ann insisted on Iho smallness. She declared fervently thai big weddings were indecent and barbaric. It wasn't anyone's business but Ihe people involved. Oh, she'd yield a point and have the family present— she supposed that she'd have to—but- not any-1 one else. Then she yielded another point and a s:£ e d Mrs. Christmas. ;i:,-... 11 was the night 'before the wedding, and Connie "and Dayey had discreetly retired, leaving Ann is possession of the living room and Colin. Ann luid been packing, and was wearing u blue sweater and slacks. She dropped down on Ihe floor al Colin's feet, as he sal on the davenport in front of the fireplace, and leaned her head back against his knee. "Give me a cigaret, Colin?" she asked lazily. He lit one for her, then dropped his hand to her shoulder. "Happy, Ann?" he asked. She put her hand over his. "Perfectly", she murmured. There was a little silence and then Colin asked, "Have you seen Jock?" Ann sliffened, and sal up straight, away from him. "No," she said coldly. "Don'l you Ihink you should? 1 mean—well, it's silly of me, 1 suppose, but don'l you Ihink you owe yourself lhat?" Ann got lo her feel, in one little movement. She walked over to the fireplace, and leaned ugainsl the mantel. "Colin, aren't you being unnecessarily chivalrous?" He seemed a litlle pale, but his voice was steady as he answered, "I don't quite know what you mean, Ann." "Oh, Connie's been after me to know that he exists. She won't ever see him, or Ihink.of him—" Colin looked troubled, "Ann, you can'l do lhat wilh life— neally divide it off inlo waler- light compartments. Something out of one compartmenl is always spilling over inlo the nexl one, no mailer whal you inlend." Tears came into Ann's eyes a-t the genlle, affeclionale words. "Colin, I can't bear it when I hurt you. You're so good —so much betler lhan I deserve. Am I being mean and dishonorable lo marry you?" He came up lo her and took her in his arms. "My darling— yoii couldn't be mean or dishonorable if you Iried. You're frank and honest and trustworthy, and I'm more proud than I can say that you're willing to marry me." . Ann's eyes were still a wet as she looked inlo "Colin," she said soflly. l. bytprmjit . . . Here's allure that never misses, for the upper Lifeline of your figure. The clever •quzifecl cushions Lift—Mold- Correct—Hold. Never a doubt or a let-dow,m Small, average, full or extra-full, there's a Life-Bra for "the Lift of. Your Lifeline." $ 3 50 "Urn?" "We!re happy." going (To Be Continued) FOR ONLY and one dated end from bag of Hot-Dated .Spotlight or Trench Brand Coffee, Get as many as you wish. But remember, you must enclose one dated end and 25 cents for every two spoons you want. MAIL TO: Kroger, Box .1122, Cincinnati 1, Ohio. SPOTLIGHT Kroger's Coffee Pound Bag 21 c FRENCH BRAN D CAMAY COAP .....•• The Soup of Beautiful Women COFFEE . . . . 1 Ib. jar 32c Country Club Grapefruit Juice . . can 29c Country Club — 46 oz. can PEAS .... No. 2 can Kroger's Big K Brand Tomato Juice . . . can 23c Country Club — 46 oz. can MUSTARD . . .qt. lOc Templl Garden PEANUT BUTTER Kroger's Qt. A"J Embassy Jar *T/ C CLOCK BREADS 2S£.19c CRACKERS . . . Ib. box 20c Sunshine Honey Grahams-Fresh TABLE SALT . . 2 Ib. box 5c Country Club—Priced Low Fresh White CORN. No. 2 can 13c Pe« O'Silver Whole Kernal LIFEBUOY •• Especially Made lo Slop B. O. SEED POTATOES Blue Tag—State Certified—Value 100 Lb. Bag $ 3.49 GRAPEFRUIT Texas Seedless 10 ORANGES . 10 Ib. bag 59c Texas Valcncias—Swecl, Juicy APPLES 2 Ibs. 29c Kxlra Fancy Winestip—Crisp PINEAPPLE Ib. 15c Fresh Cuban—Golden Ripe CELERY Ib. 12c Pascal—Famous for Finer Flavor LEMONS Large Size Sunkist — Ideal with Fish Menus Lb. l/"\ ' Iv/C KROGER !GUARANTEED less recipes and preparing eggs ^ ___ ^ ______ different "ways. : Mrs. Tonniemake gave a dem,6nstralion on "Honey " ' ames were played. Mrs. Bonnie immons won Ihe prize. • One dollar and eighly cenls was raised for our treasure and after the club adjourned Ihe hoslsss We Outfit tKe Family RED GOOSE SHOES "HALF THE FUN OF HAVING FEET RED GOOSE SHOE-> their solid comfort.V, ^ ' $0.98 .n ' *^ Shoes for Boys Really good looking. Smart as a bow tie . . . rugged as a football and you'll like the smooth comfort. We Give and Redeem,Eagle Stamps Geo, W. Robison & Co, Hope Nashville

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