Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 15, 1946 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 15, 1946
Page 4
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Friday, March 15, 1946 Little Austria in a Tough Spot; Geography Makes Her Pawn in Battle for Power r,8y oewjtr MACKENZIE JAP World Traveler *, Vienna;' "March 15 — This little State Q{ Austria is on a mighty |< Itough spot, for her geographical po- sBltion makes her a pawn in the jgreat and dangerous readjustment S 0l balande of. power which is go- 'thg on in Europe. $ That is 1 a personal tragedy for Austria. But ,for the rest of the ^.vorld it is —*• or should be — a Sharp reminder that the remolding #f Europe and 'Asia constitutes a p~eril to international peace. \ Austria- lies just within the strategic zona which observers generally have recognized -as the Russians' minimum objective in their westward sweep across Europe. Moscow's tentative goal — as it "emerged m the-closing days of the war — was a line running from the Strategic German port of Stettin on the norths, sauthward to the head bf the Adriatic. East of that line Jay the enlarged Poland. Czechoslovakia and Austria. y fhe Muscovites have consolidated that vast area with the exception of Austria. This country remains in .occupation by the four Allied po\vers.' and so is neither fish, fowl nor yet good red meat. | I Understand, as reported in yes- Jerdays column, that the Ameri- ftans, British and French would uke w to teammate four-power occupation at,an,,ea.rly date and turn Ihe _ country, over to the newly Elected Austrian government. The i |?Ussians, .however, aren't prepared I |6r such a move, and are keeping In their zone a force of troops Which is far bigger 'than all the * pther Allied ; t contingents together. *; f Well, tfiis stalemate is easy .to ^understand' if yoii don't forget that r Moscow regards Austria is an es- L^ential part of the Russian zone of | influence. It means, however, that f, bs things now stand, the four pow, ?rs will continue to hang on here. Either ,aH"go-'out together, or all Stay together.' From the Russian ' -stand pointV'&f course, a withdrawal al the other three Allies would pro- Vide a happy solution, ior the red fine could then be moved forward I £o the western boundary of the j ntative boundary i influence would | boun-; Hope Star Star at Nona 1899; PreM 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published fevery weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washbum) at the Star buliding 212-2M South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Entered as second class matter at the Post Office ot Hope,'Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP!—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 15c Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Mi Her and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50, sion o£ hqt speculation in many i pa'fts of |Eurpp*e", ' |' Protrac^d. jnilitary occupation of Austria vfill mean economic disaster, in .the . view of many economic experts. One hears for example, * that last month the Russians tout in. a claim lor some hirty milKoiiM&llars i'or mainten- ince of the~^rmy". this sum being nany times the amount required >y any of tlie 'other Allies with their mailer forces';' Such a cost is far jeyond tfce means of this small :ountry a/id must lead to chaos if "ng continued. That, however, is a contingency >f the future. More "to the point >roducing much undernourishment ,»s the sHortage^df ^food which is n n some parts of the country. This [fcarcity has/forced the Allied au- Siiinorities Jo cut the .basic food ra- pon do\v$ to 1,290 calpries a day -f-'and i§ some" areas the people Sire already subsisting, on 700 calo- s -ies. Your doctor will tell you that '.OOO carries, is the minimum jecessar^ to maintain health. .^The fodd shortage is said to be ispecia-lljf serious in the Russian :one of occupation. The . Austrians «y that there,'a-large part of the Wugenous food is requisitioned for l he big Red army. So far as I tow the,-Russians' haven't replied - >this cla,im. The other Allies im- lort trierf own food. This fobd problem is one which ill have) to be shouldered by _-.—RA -yvhich takes over'in Aus- :ria the fjrst of next month. —i o EATING EQUIPMENT, TOO Salt Lake City, March 13 — (jp\ 7-Deputy«. Sheriff German Dean pent thrfe hours tracking down he stoleij lunch box of Andrew 3enmon cjf Murray, Utah, after an urgent pl£a from Bennion that it Contained, his false teeth. H- i, e x°^ ~~ and teeth ~ wer e linally found in possession of a 15- fear-old boy. Dean said Bennion pas his tieth back. The lunch was '••nrecove^able. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republicarion of all news dispatches credited tc- it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkanios Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn., Srerick Building; Chicago, 400 NoiCh Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison, Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand' Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans, 722 Union St. ExpectRura Continued from Page One ly, G. I,. Cox, Pearl Williams. Oscar Dunlap, Enock Pondexter, Willie Turner, Ambus Duxilap, Dick Bennett. John Flowers, Bessie Harvel, John Harvey, LaFayette Sin- cuur, u. V. Blowers, Lertoy Hal- torn, Chester McKamie, H. E. Upchurch, Vander J. Lloyd, Henry L. Valentine, Mrs. Roy Ward, Fenton May, John C. Perry, ,J. C. Mc- Muilen, Noah Rucker, Roosevelt Garland, George Langston, Willie L. Perry, Bee Smith. Orlee Bragg, Wilson Gagland. Ed- mond'Wren, Lester Harris. J. M. Kenser, Garland Neal, J. B. Prescott, Koy Beck, Robert Pete Muldrow, S. M. Daniel, Earl Ray Hunter, J. H. Lumlev, John Odell, Gilbert Odell, D. E. Evans, M. P. Haltom, Elizabeth Pilkinton, Katherine Mae Simms, Mattie Mae Garrett, .Mary Brunei-, Abbie Hern, Frances Bruner, Syble Simms, A. Albritton, Kathleen Broach. Bill Bryant 1.00 Bill Coilin 1.00 Wiley Tolliver 1.00 Claude Sutton 1.00 J. A. Collier 1.00 Blant Jones 1.00 Geo. Dodds 1.00 Ben F. Green .50 W. I. Robinson 1.00 L. W. Meeks .. 1.00 M; Guthrie 50 D. C. Fan- 50 J. C. Goodwin 1.00 W. J. Waldo 1.00 John Downs :. .50 . Arl Fincher 1.00 Ira Brooks 2.50 Mrs. Ira Brooks 2.50 Chas. Wilson 1.00 A T. M. McAdams 1.00 Leo Hatch 1.00 Verge McKeen 1.00 Talbot Field, Jr 5.00 Mrs. F. D. Henry 5.00 U. S. Way of Life in Grave Danger Today —Stahl Our American way of life is in grave jeopardy today." That ~*~ i "- t "^-".^*«*-« ^v/im^j t-'^-mu^i cim: rather blunt statement was hurled! £. entr , al Committee to serve for »-. . f nO lnr»n I r\«f I rtM c>rsm^inl »!«.•.*!«.. Judges, Clerks Named for Wet-Dry Vote The following judges, clerks and sheriffs have been named by the Hempstead County Democratic at members of the Hope Rotary club today by Steve Stahl, executive director of the Arkansas Public Expenditure Council, the guest speaKer. "Our form of government," Mr. Stahl asserted, "is being menaced on two sides bv two different forces. First, the rapid trend toward socialism; and, second, the huge federal debt combined with present spending philosophy existing in Washington. , "The huge number of socialistic pleasures which have been tossed into the Congressional hopper during the past six months such as Full Employment, $25 per weOK for six months for loafing and socialized medicine are mere manifestations of a breakdown in individual responsibility. Far too many American people today are expecting the government to take care of all their needs from the cradle to the coffin. This philosophy must be destroyed." Kegarding the federal debt which may reach 300 billion dollars by the end of the current fiscal year, the speaker expressed the hope that his audience had not been lulled into complacency by the oft-repeated statement that "the debt is nothing to worry about because we owe it to ourselves." "We, in America," Stahl said, "have about one-tenth of the world's population yet our federal debt is greater than that of all other nations combined. On a per capita basis, Arkansas' share of that debt amounts to a sum sufficient to operate our state government for the next 92 years. Moreover the Interest charge on that debt in fiscal 1947 will be a sum in excess of the total revenue collected. by the federal govern- Gambler Loses $196,000 in 36 Hours at Reno Reno, Nov., March 15 — ({?) — For 36 hours, onlookers reported, an unidentified man sat s at n table and played dice, sending for coffee and never eating, and lost $196,000. That conies to spending 1 money «t the rate of $5,444.44 an hour. The game ended with a role of a single dice. Each got an . ace.'In the roll-off, the house man got a trey, the guest-described as an easterner — n . deuce. " : Club owners would not identify the player nor coiftirm his losings. o Jos. A. Huskey Dies: Funeral ton W H Hiie W ^ Gorham: 2 :30 SUIIC^ Clerks—Mrs. Marshall Scott, Mrs. Chester McCaskill; Sheriff— Al- James A. Huskey, 77, retired bert Roland. j Hempstead County farmer, died at Friendship: Judges— E 1 m e r lne family home in Sweet Homo •eakbill, Carl Hicks, Horace Mont- community early Friday after a imery: Clerks—Flovd Lonu. H.-ir. short illness. ment in 1940. Those tainly are cause for facts cer- concern. --., —. „ «-»i..u W *vi V.«Jll^,Cl.il. "It. is also well to realize that we have been operating on a deficit spending program insofar as the federal government is concerned for .the past sixteen years During that period we have" been dissipating the wealth accumulated by our forefathers and mortgaging the future of our children. "Spending proposals now being considered oy Congress and pushed by selfish pressure groups could, if enacted into law, call for a budget of more than 60 1 dollars and the President's own budget message calls for some three and one-half billion dollars in the next 1947 tho local option special election Tuesday, March 19: Bingen: Judges—Earl Holt, W. S. Leslie. Glen Crowell: Clerks— W. G. Anderson, Clyde Owen; Sheriff—A. S. Hayncs. Toklo: Judges—E. P. Nance, R. A. Sanford, Oscar Wisdom: Clerks—Seveth Sanford, Sim Sanford; Sheriff—Lucian Bell. Goodlett: Judges—Sloman Goodlett. Ira Tiffin, F. B. Hanna; Clerks— H. A. Dillard, Guy Green; Sheriff—J. F. Stuart. Belton: Judges—J. James Lesley, L. A. & . Clerks—Mrs. Creth Eley, Mrs. Milton Stone; Sheriff—Marion My- L. Eley, Manning: McCaskiJI:_Judges—C. A, Hamil. K. ley. Blevins: own of deficit spending fiscal year. "However there is a bright side to the picture. A determined drive for a balanced federal budget has been launched by 36 state taxpayer organizations. Opening gun in this campaign was fired some two weeks ago in the form of a joint statement by 16 memOers of Congress. "Arkansas can well be proud of the fact that our Congressional delegation is the first and only delegation to unanimously go on Florence Polk .25 Mitzi Polk 25 Mrs. Alice Clayton 50' 33.00 1.00 Total $3,835.97 Of All the 6VEJR100 MILLION BOTTLES SOLD- simply great for MONTHLY FEMALE PAIN Helps Build Up Resistance Against It] [Dp you suffer from monthly cramos rheadacbe, backache; feel nervous Jlt- tJf^; « anl£ y. "on-edge," weak, tlred-at tfcSsg^-*^* 0 ^*^" Jr Thpn t'7*«»or«rt T fit iZj!§ et ? ble #t om P°und to relieve such ISS£ t ?i? ls J* >1 f lkham ' a Compound DOM •MORE tharf relieve such monthly pain! out the month— P «Ps«>u«W up r symptoms. Thousands m thouancte of girts and womln re? E.lhMKHAM'S Continued from Page One after dusk staring into the darken ing waters. "You can't see them coming at you," he said, "and I can't swim. We are helpless as worms on the pavement." It as strangely disquieting to see this man griped by fear of the sea that had been his highway and !livelihood for 30 years. ! One night we were alone in the wardroom. Outside heavy rains and wind beat at the rocking ves sel and straining deck cargo cables groaned with an almost human voice. "Do you believe in stars?" the captain asked suddenly, and before I could answer, he said hurriedly: "You won't laugh at me if I tell you I believe in astrology, will you? I know you won't. I can tell by your hands. You have long fingers. That means you must be sensitive. You won't laugh at me. "I got interested in astrology years ago when I was young and could find no meaning in the world- Religion and philosophy —I studied them and they told me nothing. Then I began reading astrology and behind the patern of the stars I found meaning. "I used to buy astrology books at every port. When I got home I talked to my wife and children of the stars but they just laughed at me. So I don't talk about them any more at home. But I teH you tne stars have the answer to everything. It's all written there if you can read it — everything that is to happen. And nothing can change it. The stars and what they have to tell are only the sure things in gomery: 'Clerks—Floyd"Long."Haryey Buckley; Sheriff— J. L. Buck- Judges—I. H. Beauchamp, K. B. Spears, Otis While- field; Clerks— Mrs. Loula Mearle Campbell, Mrs. Ima Jean Calloway; Sheriff— Tom Sage . Deaneyville: Judges — R. A. Brown, W. T. Yarberry, S. D. Yarberry; Clerks— O. B. Montgomery, H. C. Bonds; Sheriff — T. C Stone. Wallaceburg: Judges — Carl Zumwault, Willis Morrow, Lige Bradford; Clerks— Marvin Phillips, H. H. Nolen; Sheriff—Newell Smith. Ozan: Judges— Wilbur Jones, L. J. Robins, H. C. Murphy; Clerks L. Christian; Sheriff— J. T. Smead. —Mrs. Carrie Carrigan, Mrs. Annie L. Christian: Sheriff— J. T. Meade. Washington: Judges — J. O Gold, W. H. Stingley, A. P. Delony; Clerks— R. L. Levins, W. M. Frazier; Sheriff— Lee A. Holt. Jaka Jones: Judges—H. B. Sutton, Will Bain, Herman Worthy Clerks— Mrs. H. W. Timberlake, Mrs. Royal Stroud; Sheriff — Enouch Worthy. Crossroads: Judges — W. C. Thompson, Pete Allen, Johnnie M. Thompson; Clerks— Earl Thompson, C. W. Harrison; Sheriff — J. E. Mosier. DeAnn: Judges—Claude O'Steen, Leroy Samuels, Jeff Hartsfield; I Clerks— Monroe Samuels, Richard Arnold; Sheriff— John Burke. Beard's Chapel: Judges —Edgar Avery, Clyde Cummings, Walker Chambless; Clerks— Burton Stewart, A. R. Avery; Sheriff— C. A. Smart. Piney Grove: Judges— Pinck Boyd, Gordon Richmards, Odis Simms; Clerks— J. B. Johnson, Ralph Hale; Sheriff— Fred Richards. Columbus: Claude White, J O Jphnson, A. T. Bishop; Clerks- Jim Stuart, Dan W. Hamilton; Sheriff— T. J. Downs. Saratoga: Judges— W. M. Dill- short illness. He is survived by his widow: five daughters, Mrs. C. R. Thompson of Blevins, Mrs. Luther Burns of Little Rock; Mrs. Robert Peachey of Prescott; Mrs. Tom Me- Masters of Okolona, and Mrs. J. C. Osborn of Coivia, New Mexico: four sons. Zona Huskey of Cale; Louis Huskey of Prcscoll; Coy Huskey of Blevins, and Jim Huskey, Jr., of Prescott; and one brother, J. R. Huskey of Prcscolt. 1 Funeral services will be hold at 2:30 Sunday afternoon at Sweet Home church with burial in Sweet Home cemetery. balanced members record in support of budget.' Mr. Stahl urged all of the club to write both Arkansas Senators and Congressman Oren Harris a letter of commendation for their action. He expres ard, ,T. L. Mobley, Sid Hester; Clerks— Pauline Dillard, Clara TJill- ard;- Sheriff— G. L: Thompson. Fulton: Judges—Ben Wilson, Gus Davis, T. H. Seymour; Clerks— sed the opinion salvation rested thajt with our only McNab: Judges—B.'c.' Herbert Raley, Claude .__-„„ »v.«i,*_%j WILII WOIlKltJbS and recommended that everythin" possible be done to offset trie ter- ritic pressure to which Congressmen are constantly subjected by Green, -— -...„ Clerics—Mrs. Mary~E""spates, Mrs'. Congress, |C. P. Knighton; Sheriff—Wilmer Unions Ratify Continued from Pa«c One ment'of the Weslinghousc walkout. Westinghousc officials declined to attend the meetings for a few days because "we have some other very pressing problems to take up." Union leaders from 16 General Electrical locals last night pledged support of jithe Westinghouse and Machine Workers Union, but strikers, demanding that Westinghouse "follow the national wage increase pattern and grant 18 1-2 cents an hour wage increases and withdraw its demand for speed-up and wage cutting." Locals of 175,000 General Motors strikers were preparing for mass meetings during the weekend to act on approval of setlemcnt of I the 16-weeks tie-up. ' Local UAW spokesmen said there was "no reason" to doubt overwhelming rank-and-file approval. •Elsewhere in the automotive industry, the UAW reached a tentative agreement with the Packard Motor Car Co,, granting an 18 1-2 cent hourly pay boost to 10,000 production workers, and Nash-Kelvi- nator 1 announced a new contract giving an additional .21 cents an hour to 4,000'workers in its Grand Rapids, Mjch., plant. Jos. Pilkinton Continued from Page One e secured b.is legal education ()[ lms cinl ^^ while teaching in the city schools i the proper time t will discuss from the slump the problems of ton, Pllktnlon. lie is the grandson of In making his formal announce- I the late James II. Detls, pionwr ment, Mr. 'Pilkinton said: ' citizen and early mayor of Untie. "I intend to make an aggres-1 5?r. Pilkinlon is an Elder in the _(„. „,„> : , ,, ,. i F rst Presbyterian Church of Hobo sive camnnitrn hi nil fmo PMIUI. i , , ,, . ,,. - '.. ..n>^i!.._ sive campaign In all five counties of this judicial district. At of Little Rock by attending Arkansas Law School at nights. He was admitted to the Bar in 1937 and immediately returned to Hope and began the practice of law. In 1938 Mr. Pilkinton was elected to the Arkansas State Senate from the Ninth Senatorial 'District. He served his district as Senator dur ing the 1939 and 1941 terms of the legislature. regular In April 1942, Mr. Pilkinton clos law enforcement confronting Arkansas in general, and this district in particular, and their rcla- >"" to the District Attorney's office. "I want the people of Hempstead County to know that, I will deeply appreciate their help, encouragement and suppuh- in my campaign If I am elected Prosecuting eel his law office and volunteered \ Attorney I shall discharge me with the U. S. Navy. 'After three .duties of that office in silch-a wav years and seven months or scr- as to reflect credit on this jiftlV vice he was released to inactive cial district and on the people who* duty in December 194.1 and immecl- ' " ' lately returned to Hope and resumed the active practice of law. He is a member of the Hope law firm of Weiscnbergcr & Pilkin- place their confidence Mr. Pilkinton lives in me.' wife daughter lf>th Street. He is the son ... I. L. Pilkinton and the late East and is active in the civic affairs of the city and county. Zeitzler,ex Chief of Nazi Staff, Taken •.British Headquarters, Gcrr •h IS — (UP) — BrilisinST ':-' | ce agents disclosed lodayV.«'4>f iQcn. Kurt Zeitzlcr, former ,...,.. ejt the German general staff, 'has bpen captured in the British 6ceypalion zone. of Mrs. * Spaniards in Cuba began to im- inle Mr. port Nog^o slaves as early as IfiBl. any, THE OLD JUDGE SAYS... TED: "Clem and 1 were wonclcnn' what you thought of that new movie about the chronic alcoholic, Judge. Understand you saw it before we did." OLD JUDGE: " Well... it's true'most of us never sec a case as extreme as that in real life because they arc so few and far between. But it docs point out one thing... chronic alcoholics arc abnormal people and we've got to change our ideas about how to help them." CLEM: "In what way, Judge?" OLD JUDGE: "We've got to realize that excessive drinkers arc suffering from more than a craving for alcohol. According to psychiatrists and medical men at one of our great universities, the FJcoholic is a sick person. The study of hundreds of cases shows he is suffering from some physical, social or emotional condition...jist as in the case of that jwor chap in the picture. Fortunately, they represent only a.veiy small percentage of those who drink."! TED: "Is anything being done to really help these folks, Judge?" OLD JUDGE: "Yes... a great deal in clinics throughout the country. And with the cooperation of thf beverage distillers who sincerely want thar product used only in moderation." This adreitiseiiicHt s/ionsoreJ by Cot^frrmc of Alcoholic Btvcrav Intimities, Inc. selfish "gimme" gangs. In his opening remarks, the „£,„......£, *v,*ij«i.Evo, iiitr speaker briefly reviewed the history of the Council, pointing out that it was strictly a non-political organization and stressing the fact it had but two objectives: First to preserve and perpetuate our American form of government- and Second, to secure for all taxpayers both large and small more nearly 100 cents worth of service for every tax dollar expended. "Our biggest undertaking for this year," he said "is the tax structure study which is now under'way. Purpose of this study is lo develop a model Arkansas tax plan which will raise sufficient revenue for the economical operation of all essential services both state and local; eliminate present inequities and create a healthy economic climate in which Arkansas agriculture, business and industry may thrive Committees from 30 other state trade and civic organizations are working with the Council on this project. All members of thc club were irr- vited to attend the Council's annual membership dinner which is to be held at the Marion Hotel next Tues- Speakers and Gov. Ben T. day night at 6:30. their subjects are: Laney, "1946 Sequel to the Arkansas Williams. . Spring Hill: Judges— Lafayette Sinclair, Bracy Smith, W. E. Monroe; Clerks — Horace Phillips, Hugh Garner; Sheriff— E. E. Phillips. Battlefield: Judges— Gus Smith, Elbert Tarpley, J. B. Johnston; Clerks— Lee Nations, Ben Wilson; Sheriff— B. B. McBay. Stevenson Schoolhouse; Judges— Earl Cato, Walter Bobo, Granville Townsend; Clerks— H. W. Hunt Briant Bobo; Sheriff— H. C. Bolton. Patmos: Judges— T. M. Ward. Andrew Powell, Elbert L. Rider; Clerks— L. E. Formby, A. N. Rider; Sheriff— John Rogers Sardis: Judges— D. M. Kent, Loyd Jones, Cleve Mayton; Clerks —O. D. Middlebrooks, J. L. Hairston; Sheriff— K. G. Ratecliff Guernsey: Judges— Roy Franks, Chesley M. Walker, H. M. Rosenbaum; Clerks— Morgan Griffith, Don Griffith; Sheriff—K. L. Powell. Rocky Mound: Judges— H. S Dudley, T. O. Bright, A. B. Gunn; Clerks—Foy Hammons, E O Bright; Sheriff—J. H. Pickard. Shover Springs: Judges— R P Fuller, J. E. McWilliams, 'joe Dougherty; Clerks—D. M. Collier W. B. Bearden; Sheriff— L. N! Grisham. Box 5 (country box in the city of Hope): Judges—Riley Lewallen, C L. Reece, W. B. Huddleston; Nashville, Ark. 3-13-46 Dear Friend: J_aney, "lU4o sequel to the Arkansas X; V' xteel -e, w ' **• tiuddleston; Story;" Dr. John F. Sly, professor I clerks , —Perry Moses, Mrs. Ern- of political science, Princeton Uni-! ?, st W - Graham; Sheriff—J. T. GOOD FOOD IS ESSENTIAL TO GOOD HEALTH We Specialize in ... • Choice Steaks • Chicken • Veal Cutlets • Fancy Salads COFFEE AND SOFT PRINKS AT ALL TIMES DIAMOND CAFE *i HERMAN SMITH, Owner Phone 822 Hope, Ark. yersity, "Intelligent Citizen Interest in Government"; ' and Herbert J. Miller, research director of the Citizens National Committee, "The Washington Scene," o Acqueduct in California Cut by'Quake Los Angeles, March 15 — i/P) — Earthquake shocks felt over southern and central California early today caused earth slides which broke the Los Angeles aqueduct in San Canyon, in the Owens valley, the city bureau of water and power reported today. The California Institute of Technology seismograph recorded a long series of shocks from 5:21 the universe." "If you are sure your fate is written in the stars why do you worry about submarines?" I asked. "It isn't that simple," he answered. You don't understand. But thank you for not laughing at me." I left, and he sat alone until dawn in the wardroom. When we landed safely in Britain he bought two hams from the steward for bartering and headed happily for London, self assured, his glom gone. "Aren't you worried bombs?" I asked. about "As long as they don't come at me from under the sea I'm not afraid," he said cheerfully. "I just can't stand the thought of dying at sea." Cumbie. Ward 1, City of Hope: Judges— H. E. (Ed) Thrash, Dr. E. S Richards, Geo. Newbern; Clerks- Guy J. Downing, Mrs. J. A. Embree; Sheriff—Olin Powell. Ward 2, City of Hope: Judges— L. F. Higgason, G. W. McDowell, R. L. Patterson; Clerks— Henry Haynes, Hervey Holt; Sheriff— Joe- Campbell. Ward 3, City of Hope: Judges— N. T. Jewell, T. R. Bryant, Robert LaGrone; Clerks— Mrs. T. S. Me- Davitt, Mrs. R. T. White; Sherifl —Alex Purtle. Ward 4, City of Hope: Judges- Arch Moore, Dale Jones, Syd McMath; Clerks— G. C. Stewart, Garnett Martin; Sheriff— Marvin Watterson. Union (Minecreek Township): Judges— C. M. Lewis, G. T. Tollett, Lee Lyons; Clerks— Roy Leslie, J. W. Sillivan; Sheriff— H L Hooker. The above named electors of the above mentioned precincts are hereby appointed as election officials (Judges, Clerks and Sheriffs) to hold the Special Election (Local Option) in the respective voting precincts in Hempstead County, Arkansas, on Tuesday March 19, 1946. J. A. Davis Clifford Franks Election Commissioners a. m. to 5:50 a. m., the heaviest at the later hour, "about the size of the Long Beach earthquake of 1933." It would have been quite de- stuctive in a settled area, an observer stated. Its center was believed to have been about 100 miles north of Pasadena. A nylon rope a hall-Inch In diameter can lift load, of three tons. I notice Hempstead county will have a prohi election the 19th. Try to get the voters to the ... .••-•^ polls. Howard County went dry with less than one- fourth of the qualified electors of the county. It was the stay at home vote that made Howard county dry. It is not a question of whiskey. It is a question of intolerance, the worst kind of intemperance the world has ever known. Intolerance has shed nearly all the human blood that has been shed since the days of Jesus Christ in the name of religion and will continue to do so if given the power. It is more important than most people imagine it to be, to let the other fellow say what you can eat or drink or what you should think, Yours trul/, S, L, Bradford Nashville, Arkansas Route 2. —Paid Political Adv. r March 15,946 Social and P< HOPE STAR, HOP R, ARKANSAS 'octal ana rersotia Phone ?08 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m I ocial Calendar NOTICE f Tl !£ P- A -H- luncheon scheduled lor Wednesday, March 1.'! lias been postponed until Wednesday, March ..(I. All members plua.se note (he change of date, Monday, M.irch ^Members of Ihe Y.VV.A. of iht; 1B -i.jljurs ut . ... •list Baptist church will nu-el tli<;. homo n! ivnss Anna ll.jj.ish on Monday night 'it ' 7 o clock lor the Annie V. Arm of Prayer. An ol iV . y 'l? n ? s - Jl '-- Hnv Allison, Jr., M°^ ir1 Malcolm Hyers, Jerry Mc- Maheii, Sharon and Sheila Foster, Jo Carolyn and David Hoy Lewis lioyco Stuart Weisenbcrger, Dorothy Lane and Sue Ann Smith, and Mary Ann Murphy. Coming and Going '"'' Mr .and Mrs. Carol Mullins and ( : ons. David and Donald and Mrs f",,A»run and daughter. Linda Sue left ilnirsday for a visit with Miami Mrs. L. L. nay j n Dallas', lex as. i, n: u, 4 , . M. Walker. Urele r, at eg;on Auxiliary a Tacky Partv Tuesday oven- members and The Women's Auxiliary of the ml",' ' J '' ( -'? l) >' 1 <' l ''''"i church will meei Monday afternoon ai. 2:30 at Ihe church. ' n "\ c ..'''. cl «s of the First Baptist c Hirch Misioiiiiry Society will meet m .i:Mi Monday afternoon at the uiljuwiiii; places: circle 1 m the home of Mrs. Uiiude hntlon. South HOIIIIIM- Si Circle •> ul the home of Mrs J'-dgar Thrash. 1210 South Main Si' Urcle ;i at t| u . home of Mi's Hairy Shiver. HDD North Main St. Ihe home of Mrs VII l.'iast and. SI V.H.-H. n ;„. the home of Mrs. Nathan Harbour, tilfi South Elm St Circle (j nt the home- of Mrs W-il- ler Miller, 001 South Hervi-y St. Tuesday, March 19 ''.'•he American L wi'.< entertain with ul the Legion Hall •ing at 7:1)0. All prospective members are urped to attend. Pritchard-Hitt *~ Engagement- Announced Mrs. Kliy.abelh BarU.w Prilchard ann.junces the engagemenl ,,f her daughter. Han-jet Ann, to Major Wade Hampion Hilt, US.MC 'of Culpepper, Virginia. "" ' " Miss Prilchar'd attended the Uni- ^eitily ul Arkansas. Fayettrville wfA.ie she was a member ol Cli'i Omega Sorority. For the past five years she has made her home in Wiish.ngion, D.C. Major Uiu j s u u M. A. Hitl and the ol Culpepper. Va Virginia Polvieehim Jilackslnirg. Va., where' he'Veceivcd ii H. S. decree in Ceramic Kn",- neenng. Major Hilt recently returned from three years' service in the South I'ai-ilie, and is stationed al present, m Newark. N. .J Ijlie wedding will t.-i'ke 'place at fL ''•',"•' April (i - in Ulf> Chapel ol SI. Joseph of Ai'iinalhi-a C'-ilh- edral Churdi of St; Peter and St I'.'iul, in Washington, D.C.. Birthday Party for Tena Pilkinton I-illle Miss Ten;i Louise Pilkin- Itin culelu-jiled her second birthday anniversary with a parly on iliursday afternoon, March 1-1 ar Mrs. .lames Pilkinlon oi/East ifilh Mreel. ,fthe home was attractively dcco- nlled wuh early .spring flowers for tne occasion and birtluhiy cake and ice cream was served lo the following little guests: Beekv An- Ihouy, Jane Grlgg, p cu ,l a Powers. BEST-KNOWN home remedy for relieving miseries of children's colds. will Hospital Notes Friends of Jimmy Hendrix regret to learn that he is a pa- lien ill. the Army and Navy hos- DiI nl m Hot Springs Communiques sou of Mrs. late Mr. Hilt He attended Institute ai Denlon. Tex..—Miss June Mouls dautfhter of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Moiits. Hope, participated in the ninth annual all-college Stunt Night pro(r.-am at Texas Slate College for Women Feb. 28 when the four classes presented skits in competition for the 1940 loving cup. The winning stunt was given by tin- Senior Class. Characterized by intense class rivalry, the stunts are four 20-minute musical skits, written, directed and nr-lcd bv members of the classes. They are judged on a basis ol originality, integration of story and lyrics, music, design i:i costumes and settings, performance, and general effectivenes. Miss Monts, sophomore business major, appeared in the sophomore stunt, "Fantasy Free." Secul. Korea, Feb. 25—Corporal Garland D. May of Boston. Ark. now with Seventh Infantry Division ovupalion troops in Knrca, has been promoted from Private First Class. He is switchboard ooeratnr in the Hourglass Division's 17th Regiment. Cpl. May served on Okinawa before sailing here with ocupation forces last September. Before join- in t? the Army he was graduated from Bod.caw High School in Bodcaw. Arkansas. Upon discharge he plans to continue his education. The 19-year-old infantryman's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Guy N. May, live a} Route 2. Rosston. So They Say Our entire national future hinnes on our abilitv to tap within ourselves the forces of const! ueiivo energy which are the key to the greatness of any people. —Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek. If the (atom) bomb is as powerful and a scataclysmic as it has beu'ii said, I believe you will find i the soldier more than anyone else j yelling for international" machin- | ery to protect the peace and to make it work. —General Eisenhower. The Doctor Says: By DR. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service The body maintains n constant state of mild alkalinity. Concern over the possibility of the body's turning acid is groundless as Ihis never happens until alter death. The term "acidosis," as applied by physicians, refers to the fact that the body is less alkaline than usual and not. that it has turned acid. . Many people are confused by I what are referred to as acid or I alkaline foods and their relation to stomach acids. Stomach juice always contains hydrochloric acid to aid in the digestion of protein. 11 this acid is absent, it may be I necessary to give some to make up for the deficiency. Fruit juices normally are acid, but they are changed over to alkaline when they reach the tissues. Other acid foods may have a similar fate. DIGESTION FORMS ASHES After digestion foods produce an ash which is either acid or alkaline. Contributions to the acid side of the body come from meat, eggs, mid fish, while fruits and vegetables are alkaline producers A well-balanced diet supplies foods which produce both acid and alkaline ashes, and the body handles the mixture In such a way that it always comes out on the alkaline side. Advertisers of certain foods and drugs have sold the public on the term "acidosis." Most people are not aware that acidosis is a serious condition which develops in diabetes after there is an accumulation of acids in the body or a decrease in alkali. Promoters of alkaline products are rather vague about the disease "acidosis," but they intimate that in some way it is related to lowered resistance to r inlet-lions (colds and influenza). There's no evidence that eating citrus fruits (oranges, lemons, ancr' grapeiruiti will in any way in- cicasc the resistance to cold's and . infections. (SYMPTOMS OF ACIDOSIS I Acidosis is recognized by the j characteristic odor of the breath i shallow rapid respiration, and dehydration. Treatment usually is injection of salt water by vein', which I restores water and mineral ba- I lance. ., Mild forms of acidosis develop in the course of dieting for weight reduction. This is not a serious variety and does not require any special treatment if a proper diet , is being followed. Persons goin« I without breakfast may suffer from I foul breath and mild headaches from the same cause. j Acidosis also develops in in- i llammatlon of the kidneys because ol lailure to excrete certain acids which then accumulate in the tissues. Usually they are the inorganic type, and alkaline solu- lions are used to combat the condition but it has nothing to do with diet. DOROTHY DIX Praise Helps Children Dear Miss Dlx: My brother has with shame for having done things been married for three years and that yon will spnnd your life re- is bored to death with domestic grelling. life and wants his freedom. He —. says Hint he has no fault to find Dear Miss Dix: I am a girl of with his wife and that she is every- 14. Have been in lover with a boy thing that a wife should be, but for a long lime, but lately he seems he craves his freedom above every- to shun me. I guess you think I thing else. am young to think of such things, His wife loves him and is heart- but 1 am sort of old for my ai'e broken. There must be some jus- ,My fire of hope is almost exting- lice for the woman. Have you any uished. Please tell me what is best suggestions'." A SISTER ANSWER: There is no justice in to do. what: career you mean to follow and begin fitting yourself for that. Join the Girl Scouts. The world is so full of a number of things besides boys that no girl of 14 need worry about what a 16-year-old boy thinks of her. *IITL,,,,._,,v. Audi; ir» nu jumiuu 10 Well, Tiny, my advice to you affairs of the heart. There can is to study and read and improve be none In the very nature of your mind. Learn lo play all sorts things because we cannot control -' •• -- —' ' ----- ~ '• our emotions. We cannot revive love when it is dead. We cannot infuse a thrill into a situation out of which it hns evaporated. We cannot of our will create an appetite for that for which we have lost our taste. Always the innocent must suffer, and the tragedy of it is that there is nothing that can be done about it. Nobody can help. And so often nobody is really to blame. It just happens. ARDOR VANISHES Such seems to be the case of your brother. No doubt when he married his wife he thought he was very much in love with her. Then, presto, his infatuation vanishes into thin air. He knows he doesn't love the woman he has taken for his wife. The fellers of matrimony chale him at every move. Home is a jail and his every longing is for freedom. We in the United States must use our great strength and power to advance the national well-being by raising the living standards of the American people and strengthening the basis for lasting peace and prosperity. — President Truman. Can a nation that built and delivered hundreds of billions hi' armaments be baffled by a trifling ask of building a hundred thousand I homes a month? •Henry J. Kaiser, industrialist. It is no secret that slowness of sharing atomic energy is a rnn- jor cause for continued and dangerously increasing tension in tho world today. —J. D. Bernal, vice president Association of (British) Scientific Workers. . If he is of the butterfly type, he simply flies the coop. But if he is of the' stuff of which martyrs are made, he braces himself up •and pays the penalty of his mis- lake by doing his duty as a husband and father. If he is modern he demands a divorce, or if he it of the old school he becomes a philanderer who is never true to his wife. In any case what can the pooi wife do? How can there be am justice for her? She can't makt him lovo her or want her. She can chain his body to her but no his spirit. Nothing she can do wil turn him into a devoted husband 1 think that the wisest thing tha a woman can do who has a hus band who wants to be free of he. is just to be a good sport and lei him go. Dear Miss Dlx: : am a pleasure- seeking girl and love to go out and have fun, but my mothei wo " . l ., let , m e So unless she knows the life history of the boys I go with. Thejresult of this is that I have very* few dates. I will go crazy if something doesn't happen. Plase tell me what to do MISERABLE ANSWER: My advice lo yoii Is to listen to your mother and obey her. She is trying to protect you from your own folly. No mother should let her daughter go out with boys unless she knows all about- them. And certainly she should know where her daughter goes ; Of course, you want to iiave a good tune and you are entitled to just as much innocent pleasure ° TINY would consider anything from an abandoned chicken hatchery to an unused rumpus room. Then you sit and hope. You can't hunt if the real estate agents have no leads for you, the Chamber of Commerce is sorry, and the town is bare of "for rent'' and "for sale" signs. "HUNTING" INACCURATE House-hunting is loo active, too optimistic a term to apply to the folks who are looking for a roof to place their heads under today. It implies that there are houses to be found if you get out and go after them. It even implies that you might be expecting to find just the right house—just exactly what you need. But house-hoping has a wistful ring. You're just hoping for any kind of house, for any kind of place to shelter your family. Never mind the terms, or the disadvantages, or the conveniences, or the view. fagc Three . (Bell Syndicate, Inc.) "" ' — 0 " • ' We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer The English language, as employed by Americans, needs a new descriptive phrase for "house- hunting." How would "house-hoping" do? The Joneses are house-hoping. •Doesn't that sum it up- They aren't really hunting. You have to have leads to hunt. But you can house- hope under the most discouraging conditions. You tell all your rrlends and business associates about your friends and business associates about your desperate circumstances. You get your name at you The International Sunday School Lesson for March 17 Sunday School Lesson ,T\_ Scripture: The Book of Ruth By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D.D. Scattered all through the pa;/es of the history of mankind, bloody with the carnage of wars, black with hatreds and violence, are the stories that tell of the things that one would wish to believe reveal the true life of man beneath the tragedies and perversions. The stories of love and loyalty, of kindly deeds and generous thoughts, of happy home life, of love of children and parents, of courage in danger ' and" adversity. of sacrifice for others and the seeking of the common good. The Bible reflects every phase of this human history. It has its dark pages of war and conflict and iiuuv i.iu-i'i.v.j. it w j vw ii_nii_iui_;*Ji 1940 than as the year when so lalion of God's redemptive power - ....... ,, — — , ^ — ; , •, iuuuii ui *_iua s rcuemouvc nower many thousands of homeless and purpose, are many stories Americans were house-hoping? | beautiful for their literary form n and inspiring in their examples of spiritual worth and noble action. Among the most beautiful of these is the story of Ruth, that occupies a whole book of the Old Testament. When famine struck the Israelites in the days of the Judges, Elimelech went with his wife, Naomi, and their two sons, from Canaan into the land of Moab, Barbs HAL COCHRAN Police over the country warring On postwar speeding. Nothing like crackdowns to head off crackups! are Folks who ketp their ears to the ground pick up a lot of dirt. Sleeper reservations for the longer overnight, trips have been restored: The line forms at the right— and more than likely gets •left. We're all looking forward to the day when hotel clerks will be just a bunch of jovial "yes" men. , across the Jordan, the land in a , vale of which Moses was buried. good there. The daughters-in-law both Houeht to go with her, but she urged them to remain and marry men in their own land.,The one, Orpah. yielded to her pleadings, gave her an affectionate farewell kiss, and returned; but the other, Ruth, refused to go back, answering her mother-in-law in all literature tho highest expression of devotion. "Intfeat me not to leave thec. for whither thou aoest I will go; and where thou lodgest I will lodge: thy people shall be my peoples, and thy God my God. The Lord do so to me. and more also, if ought but death part thee and me." . Relationships between mothers- in-law and daughters-in-law are not. reputedly, always what they ought to be. Here is a story that both mothors-in-Iaw and daughters- in-law might: well take to heart. 'A story of a mother-in-law who was considerate and kind and of a daughter-in-law who was-Ioyal and devoted. How much more happiness there would be in family life if such mutually good relationships always prevailed! Notable, also, in this story is the fact that Ruth, a Moabitess, was the great-grandmother of David, and therefore an ancestress of Our fhf.v i • i °° a ' 1 . — •...•w»-si.w uu utn_\^o».i.v;oi3 <jj. W|i . Lord. In days of racial prejudice tragedy came in the death of Elim- .elech, and later the death of the two sons, both of whom had married Moabitish women. / Naomi in her bereavement decided to go back to her home and Kindred, hearing that times were . „.,„., agitation it is pleasant to remember that fact—that thc loveliest, and purest, and best among men, our divine Master, traced His lineage not only to noble and saintly Israelites but also- to a Moabitess, worthy to be of the company of all the truly loving and good. Til C. .; , fa j«"i name: ai vjnt: goua ining 10 iaKe wnen the bottom of a long waiting list.* run down is the license number Ynil IPI II MO iPMrttlfn +Vvii< *m*i f.f 4U. *.«.„,_ One good thing to take when of the car. News of the Churches UNITY MISSIONARY BAPTIST South Elm Street Doyle M'. Ingram, Pastor Sunday School—10 a.m. Sermon— n a.m. ::.—6:30 p.m.. o.i.<-.—0:011 p.m.. .morning worsnip—iu:su, Kev. «— =>" wiiiiam jnood Webb of rprnvp ,.; nll f "_r : Evangelistic Service —7:30 p.m. Sheldon Jones will be speaking, Australia. Eight other members I ,,.,nV ,,ifri ,° < Monday, Ladies- Auxiliary —2:00 Christ's Ambassador. Services — have been named, each from a mrii /i!:,,, ', , • m. 6 p.m. different nation. U. S. member is ve^Sn entertai Wennpsrinv Prnvnv ClnvtMnrt o.^^J Arlnlf nililn Ol^ce —R v, w» John P T-ficrcrinc nf T\ff ^ t-c",/,U,,r. rt jv ^ Sctuuil. p.m. Wednesday, Prayer Service and choir practice —7:30 p.m. You are cordially invited to worship with us. GARRET MEMORIAL BAPTIST North Ferguson Street D. 0. Silvey, Pastor Sunday School—10 a.m. Preaching—11 a.m. B.T.C. and Bible Class— 6:45 p.m. Preaching—7:30 p.m. Auxiliary, Monday —2:30 p.m. Teachers' Meeting, Wednesday— ,7 p.m. ' Prayer Services, Wednesday — 7:30 p.m. : FIRST BAPTIST Corner Main and Third Streets S. A. Whitlow, Pastor i Sunday School—9:3U a.m., H. E. Thrash, Supt. Morning Worship —10:50, as you can "get, but let it be the Morning Worship -—10:50. Mes- right sort of tun and the kind that s ?§? ^^ lne Pastor. The choir will won't leave you sick and sorrv s ' n S "Wait On the Lord" by von ——— -.-» - .Berae. by Hazel Heiderflott NOW - SATURDAY 2 BIG "Shanqhai Cobra' HITS "Ambush The Story of Men Who Shot First and Talked After! Filmed in TECHNICOLOR with S. Z. "Cuddlos" SAKALL — PLUS — Latest Paramount News NOW -- SATURDAY 'DESERT PHANTOM" George RAFT Claire TREVOR — Comedy IDIOT'S DELUXE THE STORY: Colin feels Ann should see Jock once more before their marriage. Ann is afraid to, admitting she still cares for Jock She asks Colin if she's being j mean and dishonorable to mirry (him, feeling as she doss. Colin [takes her in his arms— "My darling, you couldn't be msan or dishonorable if you tried, and I'm more proud than I can say that you're willing to marry me. 1 ' XI Colin had none of the tni:ilies Ann expected jienius. Sometimes she most afraid lie wasn't a after all — In? was so nice. If eecfiii- from jis al- genius there . had been anything that had given her qualms about marrying 'him H had been the thought that he would take a great deal of living up to. But Colin in private life was amazingly lacking in dignity, and taught nor all .sorts of jolly little vulgarities whose existence she never had suspected. There was no doubt of it. Living with Colin was tun. Ann loved managing a house. She had a credulous mind, and no sales rosislance. In her month as a housewife, she bought an incredible assortment of goods, from cn'ory salesman who came to her door. She didn't have to worry about money. Colin didn't give her an allowance, but she could write checks on his account, with thi 1 comfortable assurance that there always would be money to cover them. Ann hadn't wanted servants. She said in such u small house she could perfectly well do the work herself. Besides, there wasn't any place 1 for them. So they had been getting along very well with Ilelga Carpello coming in once a wcok for washing and ironing, Mrs. Larson (whose first name Ann never did discover) for heavy cleaning, and Susie. Susie was the oldest person in the Home, and Ann had early fallen slave lo the charm of her big brown eyes and small freckled face. Ann hired her by 1he hour — and I hen forgot lo give her any work to do. Susie was good company, and Ann was human, and not at all averse 'to receiving all Ihe love and homage that had been stored up in a lifetime in (hat orphan heart. Susie's charming confidences had lirst won Ann to her. Her memories of her childhood were enchanting. There were scores of reminiscences — all charming, all speaking of prosperity and happiness. One day Ann asked Colin. "How did Susie lose her parents?" He looked at her quizzically. '•Hurling, didn'l you know?" '•Know what, Colin? Colin, they couldn't have abandoned her — they loved her!" "That's something neither you nor 1- -nor Susie- will ever know. Susie never knew her parents, Ann. She doesn't know, for sure. that she wasn't like Topsy and 'just growed.' But she feels that she must have had the usual quota, and sho isn't hampered by facts in making them quite the nicest parents that ever were. She has several theories on what be- jlil Mntr:ie-Sniilh-Co. i DislribiHH ,.v NKA SERVICE. INC came of them —all romantic, and leaving S ° pe ° r a happy Berge. Baptist Training Union—6:15 p.m. Evening Worship—7:30 p.m. You are cordially invited to hear Mr, C. C. Coulter of Little Rock at this evening service. The choir will sing "Breathe On Me" by Hatch. Wednesday, Fellowship Hour — 7:30 p.m. We shall have as our guests at this service the juniors of our church. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Thos. Brewster, D.D., Minister anrfina r " ~iV~ L~" " ••"fj'j' Sunday School —9:45 with clas- wa<: th» thi l ll ll' She « P roba t>ly ses for all age groups. The recently ^ th , e thirteenth or fourteenth organized Couples Class will meet child who decided he already "had enough mouths to feed." "The poor lamb," Ann said slowly, "the poor, dear lamb " One day Colin found Ann on her K n e e s, weilding a hammer and screw driver expertly over some packing cases. The last lid came off, and she settled down happily to unpacking books. I'mally they were all neatly piled, shiny and new, green and brown and^red and blue and gold. "* " they lovely?" Ann de- "Areiv't manded. "Well—" Colin said, a little •• -•" —W4*t» o«tu, tl 11M1L* doubtfully. Of course, Ann always was a sucker for books, but she had frequently expressed her opinion of books in sets— and people who bought books by the yard. "Oh, not for us, silly,' she said a little impatiently. "For the children. All those bookshelves hungry and aching to be lull again since we took all the books—" Ann packed the books into the back of the car, and drove over to the Home with them. She arranged them on the shelves of the library— breaking up the sets for better effect —stopped to commiserate with Susie on her difficulties with solid geometry, and returned lo the house. She wandered aimlessly a little while, then invaded the library, where Colin was writing on the typewriter. He must be working on a magazine article— his books were composed in longhand. She didn't speak to him, but ran her fingers over a row of books until she found one that suited her mood, then curled up in a big chair, lit a cigaret and composed herself for reading. Presently she noticed that Ihe clicking of the typewriter keys was becoming more and more spasmodic. She looked up from her book in time to see Colin push back his black and curly forelock with impatient fingers, and rise from his chair. "Darling," he said to Ann, " though I love you to distraction, and would cheerfully lay down my life for you, 1 can not write with you in the room!" Ann rose hastily, and looked humble and apologetic. "I'm so sorry, Colin," she said. "I thought — when 1 was .so quiet — it wouldn't disturb you." He looked at her, half-humorously, hall'-ruefully. "To think I'd let a snip of a .uh'l do this lo me! Don't you see, angel—vou're j there. Disturbing— electrifying— I no mailer how quietly you sii. 1 j know you're there, and somehow that's all there's room for in my so-called mind. Do you mind awfully?" Ann took her book and started to leave the room, then came back to kiss him lightly on the forehead. "I like it, Colin. I hope I always will—disturb you." (To Be Continued) inthC thc p.m roorn. All couples are cordially invited to attend. Morning Worship — 10:55, sermon by the Pastor and Every Member Canvass. Members of our Church are asked to feel out their Pledge Cards for the new Church year and place them in the offering this Sunday if possible in order to give the Church Treasurer enough time to record all pledges before the new Church year which begins in April. Vesper Service —5 p.m. Young Peoples Meeting — 6:15 .m'. Monthly Auxiliary meeting, Monday —2:30 p.m. This will be thc last meeting in the present Church year. Meeting of all Sunday School officers, teachers class and dept. heads, Wednesday night at 7:30 in the Philathea room for important business. You arc cordially invited lo worship with us. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main & Avenue D H. Paul Holdridge, Pastor At tho service Sunday morning, Rev. Sheldon Jones, with the Anti- Saloon League of Illinois and Arkansas will be speaking. He will till the pulpit at eleven o'clock. V Rev. Jones is a Sam Morris the Second. Everyone is cordially invited to come early enough for Sunday School and remain for the eleven o'clock hour and hear this forceful speaker. The Pastor will IUIUKIUI speiiKt-r. j.ne i-asior will ^:—>»uu 15 president ot tne m- be speaking at thc evening ser- ternational military tribunal vir-n named by MacArthur to try Jap Suriday School—9:30 a.m. Morning Worship—10:50, Rev. Adult Bible Class —6 p.m. Evangelistic Service —7 p.m. Wednesday, Prayer and Bible Study—7:30 p.m. ,uoy—c.5u p.m. . nscii in Thursday, Women's Missionary II began n o.ort „ ..- A. nr\r> Council—2:30 p.m. Friday—HI-C. A. Brigade and Prayer—7:30 p.m. FIRST METHODIST Pine at Second Robert B. Moore, Pastor Church School —9: !!i a.m. Morning Worship—10:51!. Special music: "There Is a Green Hill Far Away" (Dolphus Whitten, Jr'., Soloist. Speaker—C. C. Coulter, Supt. Anti-Saloon League. Youth. Fellowship— 0:30 p.m. Evening Worship—7:30, Sermon by Pastor. Choir Practice, Wednesday —7:30 p.m. CHURCH OF CHRIST 5th and Grady Streets Waymon D. Miller, Minister Bible Classes—9:45 a.m. Morning Worship—10:45 a.m. Young People's Meeting— 6:15 p.m. Evening Worship —7:00 p.m. Mid-week Service, Wednesday— 7:00 p.m. OUR LADY OF GOOD HOPE Rev. John J. Boyce Mass every Sunday—10:30 Week-day Masses—7:30 Religious Instruction every Sunday after Mass. Stations every Wednesday evening—7:30. followed by Benediction. FIRST PENTECOSTAL West 4th and Ferguson Streets T. J. Ford, Pastor Sunday School—9:45 a.m. C. J. Rowe, Supt. Morning Services—11:00, Pentecostal Gleaners—6:30 p.m. Night Service—7:00. Friday, Bible Study—7:30 p.m. You are only a stranger once at the First Pentecostal church. Come Sunday and bring your friend. You are always welcome. EMMET METHODIST C. D. Meux, Pastor The pastor will preach at Emmei at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. Sunday, and at Harmony at 2:30 p.m. The Emmet Church is planning a Church School training course tc be taught by Rev. C. Ray Hozendorf, pastor of the Prescott Methodist Church, and Sunday is enrollment day so as to determine the number of textbooks to be ordered The course will be given April 29. through May 1, and workers o! other churches are invited. ITCHING ^PIMPLES L BLACKHEADS EXTERNALLY CAUSED USEU Or MILLION* SKIN SUCCESS OINTMENT for GIFTS of Distinction That are sure to Please * New Shipment of TIFFIN CRYSTAL In Blue and Clear Fruit Bowls Ivy Bowls Candle Sticks Consoles Cream Sugar GIFTS FOR EVERY OCCASION — VISIT OUR SHOP MISS HENRY'S SHOP _________ Phpne 252 Questions and Answers Q—How great a number of -v - — *• •- ea« >-***, a iiu.Jiiut;i (ji Poles of the Second Corps—which the Soviet has called a menace to peace— are "stranded" in Italy? A—107,000. Q—Who is president of the in- war criminals? Social Situations THE SITUATION: On the first day that she is allowed to have visitors following a serious operation you stop by the hospital to see a-friend and find she has no visitors. WRONG WAY: Feel that you should stay until other .visitors arrive—so that there will be someone around to talk to the patient. RIGHT WAY: Stay only a few are U I (JL imirJaiS ' . ...---. U i.*. ( . viiij » J.V;Y* A— Sir William Flood Webb of ni]nules .—since persons who are ustralia. EieM other ZSt™ I ^° ven "S, from a » operation us •—-*••-«•-«»»• i it* vivji{. w. o. iJitiiiucrr la John P. Higgins of Massachusetts. Q—How much has cost of living risen in France since World War A—703 per cent, official figures show. Q—What does Panama commemorate each March? A—Sacking of Panama City by the pirate Henry Morgan It's Manama's National Carnival, from 1673. Q—Does Austria have a president? A—Yes. He is Karl Renner. Thoughts For the law, v mad,e nothing perfect, but the bringing in of a better hope did; by the which we draw nigh unto God.— Hebrews 7:19. Our human ?aws are but the copies, more or less imperfect, of the eternal laws, so far as we can read them.— Froude. •o- To help restore shrunken woolens, rinse them in soapy water instead of clear water. and quiet even entertainment and con- LOOK! THIS LARGE ^ SIZE JAR of MOROLINE Petroleum Jelly for minor burns—cuts, bruises, chafes, abrasions, and skin irritations. Aiclsliealing. AND ONLY Custom-Made METAL / VENETIAN BLINDS estimation FREE installation TILT-RAY VENETIAN BLIND CO. E. C. Spiders C. C. Holloman Phone 4520-W 1123 County Ave. Texarkana, Ark PRESCRIPTIONS Our Specialty We use only the finest and purest ingredients in fill- ing your prescriptions. Bring Your Next Prescription to Us We've WARD & SON The Leading Got It Phone 62 Druggist FinleyWard Frank Ward jf •>, i t-* Enjoy "Sunday Dinner" at the DIAMOND You are always welcome at the Diamond. Bring the entire family. Our nice courteous waitresses will give you the best and quickest service. 50c MENU 50c CHICKEN and DUMPLINGS Fresh Lima Beans Sweet Potato Nut Loaf Cold Slaw Hot Rolls Coffee Milk Alline's Coconut Pie DIAMOND CAFi AIRMAN §M1TH 4 ~ . S V 4 V^ - x-^I™ L rj3

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