Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 14, 1946 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, March 14, 1946
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Page 5
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HOPE STA OPE, ARKANSAS Thursday, March 14, 1946 By Chick Youna Qae~£fabbed foThis gur All RIGHT. SCARR. THE PARTY'S OVER E COMING ALONG BECAUSE OF SOME WILD YARN TOIDYOU? YOU DON BELIEVE THAT CHUMP, OH BOY LOOK AT THE BEAJTiRju GAKE St BAKED' 1 WONDER WHAT R.AVOP IT is HEY, WAIT FOR ME/ SHE'S PAINTED/ again as he hit the floor. Vtomen begarv to scream ANYWAY I KNOW ITS VANILLA Side Glances By Galbraith COPB. .19<S BY NEA SERVICE. INC. T. M. REG. U. S. PAT: OFF. JHOSEST MAIDENS TriJemirV RtiUltrtd U. 3. P«t«nl Offlw I WA5 SURE JEROWE WA& : BURIED IM POTTERS FIKLOi NEW VORK. f • HAL HAP SAID HE WAS NEVER BURIED HERE, i AND WE HAD ONLY VALK-'S WORD THAT HI6 CQRP££ WAS IN TUP CASKET.,. "Yes, I got the nylons, but I ripped my dress, and I'll have to go doAvntOM'n tomorrow and shop for a new . bat too!'' 7unnv Business By Hershberger "They put these hexes on'barns to keep away the evil spirits and I'm not taking any chances at this cocktail party!" Freckles and His Friends By Blosser YOU SURE YOU WEP ---- THE- BROKE THAT ALBUM I HOT PLATTERS OF bOOGIE-WOOGIE / ARE BURIED WELL, LETS BUR.V V Mt?. so THEY'LL NEVEE. BE EXHUMED/ LARD,wow wese \HEV JUNIOR.—1 OFF THE" HOOK / JwANNA TfeLLVntl OH, BROTHER ( ' ^ SOMETHING / VGootly, fioocly-^-njy ncifihbor's piano L" COME WITH ME — FOR. HOUR. 3 O'CLOCK. BOXING LESSON' Popeye Thimble Theater QM NOTJJ /YER) JUS' AUNT, OOMES • ~'-\~ Q'M NOT/) r 'S#&*. Q'M NOTiJ J AINTJ/J Out Our Way rHERE'S FIVE OF 'EM.' YOU'RE TOO MUCH ALL BUSINESS.' HE FLEW TO G.RAMP CASJYOM WITH TH' SPEED Or A FOOL. BUT TO SEE ALL TH' WORKS VOU RIDE POWN OM A MULE- HE SOOM WAS A-CU53IM' ' HOLLER.IM; "HALLUP/ THE TRIP IS GYP — THIS DOMKEY WOM'T GALLOP/" SAW THOSE THREE By J. R. Williams Our Boarding House With Major Hoople 'HERE'S WHAT I'VE GOT: \f IF THIS ISA. WESAD.' ausT )' -"D5W3. M.RS. HOOPLE, M TELEGRfMv\ \£>f TACK n^\. <, NOO VJlM. WE AGREE ^ LET'6 KEEP IT W "A.IAOS TO 25 PERCENT BOARD W SH.OR.T AMD K^, FOP. YOUR BOOST. NEVN) COOK, JV <50BBV, BUT MURDERING US BY &\ \ME OUGWTA V7 PRESENCE INCHES. PLEASE COME ,.\? 6AV TME FOOD ) V — TH/=\T HONAE. FLV IF POSSIBLE. | ( TASTES LIKE A 'EXPEDITE 0 THAT IT WASN'T OPENED AT TO FUWERAL BKAU5E/ ABOUT MR. THE? BODY WA AMJTILATED IN A I'LL GET TO HIM. LATER... WHV DID VALK LIE AE«OUr ALL THIS ?. BETAU5E HE WAS INVOLVED IN THE KIDNAPINS, TOO? HE WAS THE ACCOMPLICE WHO HELPED JULKIE ESCAPE THE POLICE TRAP' VALK PR00A8LV GOt HIM TO A HIDEO* \ NEARBV... SEWED UP THE WOUND IN W& FACE,..THEN HIT ON A CLEVER SCHEME TO SET HIM TO A SAFER HIDINS PLACE HERE,' V'HEAR THAT? IT TIES IM WITH SLINKIE'S DESCRIPTION... HE .MENTIONED IT BEFORE WE LOST CONTACT WITH HIM SLIM TO AURORA .-.WHAT DO >OU SAX DO I GET A CHANCE TO SEE IF THIS GUV IS. ON THE LEV" " HE CHIEF TOBE KNOWS TROPICAL VALLEV WHAT DO YOU MEAN - ) " — * GO OUTJTHE SAME WAY WHERE IS THE EXIT?'; >YOLJ CAME IN/ (NO. THANKS *—. _^-*. rsA v I HOW ABOUT SOME DELICIOUS t?EUSH OM IT, NOBODY U MO I (MOT G?IGHT) MOW! •* HWM TAKES PEUSH! WOULDMT VOL*'. U KB SOME RELISH, SUR= VOU'L'L LIKE OOOLA! SHE'S !A PELLOrt COUNT(?VMAN Of OOP'S-^ IN TH6 •SOME PLACE CALLED MOO•••'•• (. WAR? ' IT DON'T EXI^T ANVMOSE J HAW! YOU JU5T DON'T ^/AN' V'<NOW WHAT? SOME <NOW DOC. ..WITH Wy { TIME HB^> (SONNA SEND 6A06ET, HE COULD A Me BACH 50'^ 1 CAN HECK, NO. 1 IT YWHV.THAT'D Bi-OWsD UP I MAKE A MILLION -S A MILLION OLD. THAT'S IMPOSSIBLE ' VOU BACK ANY- FlSHT INDIANS A6AIM] .YM A'c.HWA't.O Of VOUi COOWSVife HY5 YOOO , ? 00 FVAtWO '. CfSNs ti'o't ft 600O VOO \V\ \0 m: "/&*£ WEVER HEARD OF IT-BUT VA SURE STARTED SOMETHIWX LWLE5S WE KIU GIT OUTA THIS WHIRLPOOL, WE'RE 60WER5/ M SQUALL, DIDYA SAY?/ YOUWG FELLER,THI5 HERE'S A TYPHOON LUMME, MISTER/ WHAT WUZ THAT 5TUFP VE POU(?eD OU THE WATER ?/tZ. HERE'S SQUALL COMIUG 1 COMMA GET OUT OF IT-/ .'_^= •' THAT ADDS UP TQ \ VOMY L'JKE TJRNJED 1 'A?P"f? —H- VOAlsJTCDTI Ll'^E \\'A5 IN TH- BE ON HAN5D WHEK5 TH: IC^ I 5' 1 !'' ill! i March 14, 1946 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS SHE SHOPS* 'CASH AND CARRr Without Pulnful Backache Wnny niffcrcrs relieve nniHclnR bncknclio flvilrkly, once they discover thnt the rent «»«»« of Ihelr troulilo mny he tired kidneys. The kidneys nre Nnlurp'a chief \vny of tal:- ing the rxcena nclds nnd wnsto out of the liloiid. They help most people tiasa about 3 pints n liny. When dl«ordcrof kidney function permits Jml«onous matter to remain In your lilood It tiinyciuiBcnnRglnit backache, rhiHimntlcpnins IrR palm, IOM of pep anil oncrey, gelling up nlghtR, swelling. puftlnciis tinder the eyes, ncadacnca nnd dlr.zines*. Frequent or scanty |>as«nKC8 with umartlnK nnd burnlnR somp. times shows there Is something wrong with your kidneys or bladder. lion t wnltl Ask your drug B lst for Donn'B • J-Bla.B stimulant diuretic, lined imccMsfiilly f-H millions for over 40 years. Doan's give i!?P py rc '<* " n| i w »l ho'P the 15 miles of kldncv tubes (lush out polinnous waste from your Mood. Get Bonn's Tills. Churchill Guest of Dewey, Then to New York City Albany, N. Y., Mnrcli 1U—(UP) —Winston Chin-chill, Britnin's wnr-limo premier, leaves for Now York City today after a series of pnvnle conferences with Gov. Jhoniiis K. Dowey, 1U-H Uepubli- t'iin presiclcntiiil nominee. Tlio purpose of Churchill's visit, which was iiri-miRod some time »K<) by the Karl of Halifax, was ,-i closely Kiiimled secret. Some SUK- Kostccl it might be the proposed Hi -it ish- United States alliance and others finances, but newspapermen could only guess. It was the first time Churchill and Dcwey had met. If the shell of an CKK is chalky and roinjh in appeal ance you can be almost certain it is fresh GOOD FOOD IS ESSENTIAL TO GOQD HEALTH We Specialize in ... • Choice Steaks • Chicken • Veal Cutlets • Fancy Salads GOOD COFFEE AND SOFT DRINKS AT ALL TIMES DIAMOND CAFE ; HERMAN SMITH, Owner Phono 822 Hope, Ark. MEALS TASTE BETTER WHEN YOU SERVE BLUE RIBBON BREAD GROCERS and CITY BAKERY Gold Mines Want Help to Reopen Washington, March 13 — (/!')— H me of _your friends strikes it lucky, don't say, "chum, you've got :\ gold mine there." A gold mine, sadly say the men who own them, no longer is the proper symbol for untold riches. These operatois insist thinas arc so lough they don't know where their next $20,000,000 is coming from. That's why the gold mine people have turned to Congress. They say it will cost $20,000,000 to re-open their rusty mines, shut down during the war when the government tried to shot their workers over to the copper mines. They want the taxpayers to fool the reopening bill. A hearing before a House war claims subcommittee brought out testimony that while there were 2,)()() gold miners, only '1415 actually moved to the war-essential copper mines. "And there's no evidence," muttered Rep. Berkeley Bunker (D- Nev.l, "that even these 445 stayed for any length of time." Bunker added that in view of the number who went copper mining, iind the si/.e of the $20,000,000 bill, lie thought the order to close the mines was a mighty poor move. The subcommittee had asked John Ohly. a civilian who is an army labor expert, to appeal with the records on the part played by the army in closing the gold mines. Ohly came, but minus the records. The trouble, he said, was not too little, but too much. He said wearily that he had been pawing through records ever since lie got (lie eommitce's notice at 3 p. in. Friday, but that he still hadn't uncovered much information. Ohly added moodily: "Probably some of the stuff has been shipped to our record storage vault in North Carolina — or wherever it is." The subcommUcc then decided to ;\djourn, so that's about all that can be reported on the gold situ- alicm now. Page Five No Mincing Words When UNO Meets Washinglon, March 13 —(/I 1 )—Air- clcnring slatemcnts by American officials promoted confidence in Congress today that there will be no mincing of words when the United Nations security council tackles pressing world problems March 25. Senator George (D-Ga) told a reporter he expects "candid, open and abovo-boiird" discussion of international sore spots during the council's New York meeting — a course he said promises the best hope for scllcmcnl. "The lime has undoubtedly arrived when nations should speak plainly, and they won't.lose anything by doing it," he declared. "As for ourselves, we «rc big enough to assert out deeper convictions — not in our selfish interests — but in the interest of the world." George and other senators praised the lack taken by former Sccrelary of Slalc Hull and Chairman Connally (D-Tex) of'the Senate foreign relations committee in urging that the major allied powers air their differences fully in the council and cooperate to obtain a decision there. "It is perfectly obvious that,there are some things going on in% : tlie world that we cannot approve." George said. "We ought to make our position clear on them in the line spirit of cooperation proposed by Mr. Hull." Hull said it would be an "unspeakable disaster" if the great powers did not reeogni/.e the need for continued <,ooperalion but drifted apart. George said he agreed with Connally. who Void the Senate i-esler- day there is need for more meetings of the liig Three and for additional consultation among Ihe foreign ministers of the Big Five. But the Georgia senator .said he doubled whether nny Big Three conference could he arranged before several mouth:; lapse. Conally's advocacy of a !'ivn but friendly alitude toward Russia drew praise from Senator Vandenberg (K-Mich), who recently told his colleagues thai the big question in the world today is "what is Russia up to now'.'" Goering Says All to Hitler Nuernberg, March 13 —(LJP1 — Reiehsnittrsinil Hermann Goering, u faded red scarf twisted around his nock, told the war crimes tribunal today that Ihe first, lime Me met Adolf Hitler he pledged the f.uehier that he would do his every bidding. The bulky reichsmurshal, nalo and grim under the scorching'kloig lights of the Nuernberg tribunal, was the first of the Nazi defendants to testify in his own behalf. In a voiec heavy with emotion Ooering told Ihe court how he had first met Hitler early in the 1820's and how he had worked with him against what he called "Ihe shackles of Versailles". Al their firsl meeting, .said Goering, Jiis voice breaking: "I said thai as far as I was concerned he could dispose of me and my person." 1-lefrcshing his memory from a purple notebook which he held in his ample lap, Goering told how he had served us a fighter pilot in the first World War, ending the wur as '•oinmander of Ihe commander of DIP famed Richtofcn .squadron. lie first saw Hitler, Goering said, ai .. ,,.o,u.->i jiieeung iigain.sl Ihe Versailles treaty on a Sunday in October or November of 1922 in Munich. Hitler was invited to speak but refused. SUFFERERS FIND CURB FOR MISERY DUE TO ASTHMA ATTACKS Supply Rushed Here — Sufferers Rejoice New Iwpe for i-olicf from distress of nsth- mn paroxysms is announced today In report* r,f miccces will] n palliative formula which Im«i the power to rnlijvo asthmatic and bron- cliial conccHliun. Men and women who for- tncrly sulTcred with dread couchmir, chokinc. wlicczmit nllacka of asthma i>aro::yoma IVn^.Vi'.L"' lli<!ss cd relief after usinK It. PROMETIN conts S3.00. hut considering re- nulls experienced, this is not expensive, nmounts to only a few pennies a dose. (Caution-use only as directed.) PKOMETIN U told with strict moncyback guarantee by J. P. Cox Drug Stores— Mail Orders Filled. Jive 'Out' at Big Hollywood Station; 90% Don't Like It Hollywood, March 13 — i/l'i— Starting today, jive is on the black list at radio station KMPC. Ted Sleclc, musical director, banned jive of al-1 types—"even good jive, if there is any, because our surveys have proved that 00 per cent of all listeners prefer their music sweet." In a memo circulated lo radio executives yesterday, Steelc charged jive with "Contributing in i\ large way lo juvenile delinquency, especially thiit kind of jive becoming so popular in Hollywood now. It's dirty, or at best suggestive, and the music ilself is degenerate." Before he became KMPC's musical director .Ian. 1. Slcele was musical director of a cig- arel program on NBC in New York Cily. . Announcing the Opening "JES 1 AIM NATCHEL, SONNY!" U From original color painting used for 1936 Uncle Natcbcl Calendar FIGURING THINGS OUT Phone 561-W CHRYSLER Washington & Fourth Specializing In ALSO IN — ALL GENERAL MOTORS CARS THIS GARAGE is open on a small scale operation for the present time . . . We have a low overhead; therefore we can treat you right—within the means of your income ... I am a veteran of World War 11 ... Will also have veterans working for me ... So stop in and see us ... We will give you a fair price-an honest job. . FREDS Phone 561-W FRED A. STICKNEY Washington & Fourth Sts. Awhile back I was learning Sonny how to handle ,' a shotgun so he could figure out where Br'er Rabbit- natchclly was going to be on his next: jump. Sonny* got the idea mighty quick for a boy his age. Maybe it's because he's noticed how us fanners always tries to do tilings the natchel way. For instance, it just cojiies natchel to use Chilean soda to give our crops a quick start and keep 'em growing .-strong and ' healthy. Us farmers has been using natchel soda for more than a hundred years. Seems like just being natcliel makes it different from any other kind. : Maybe folks won't be able to get alltlie'Soda they '-" i want this season, but if we're careful with what we get it may do. .'•'._, CHILEAN NITRATE of SODA I ,r I !i ! LET'S DECIDE LVES! Shall We Have Legal Control of Alcoholic Beverages With- We Have No * Licensed Home -Town Dealers, Regulation by the State, * Merchandise Conforming to Gov ernment Standards, Revenues to Support Our Schools, Sanitoriums, Pension Funds, etc., Straightforward Acceptance of an Everyday Problem. Swarnis of Bootleggers, Aiiey Sales of Poison Bootleg, Full Assortment of Moonshine, Popskull, Rotgut, and "Bottled~in- arn Revenues for State Government but Plenty for Bootleggers and Crooks, * Hiding Behind Laws that are Unen- forced and Unenforceable. You Can'f LEGAL CONTROL COMMITTEE --P;iiil Political Adv. m

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