Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 16, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Saturday, March 16, 1946
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WWsWWWSffl^MJWnw^hiM^ . : . : (• two Kuo Charged With Cruelty to Prisoners i Manila, March 15 —(.•?>}— Japa; , nese Lt. Gen. Shlyoku Kuo. with hundreds of horror deaths formally , , charged against him by the prosecution, pleaded innocent today on , arraignment before a U. S. war- crimes trial commission. He was is charge of "supervision, transportation, welfare, custody and administration" of Allied prisoners during the last year of the Jrf#anese administration of the Phiflppines, Chief Prosecutor Lt. Col. 'Frederick A. Baird. Baton * Rouge. La., told the commission. -t B*M>rTs 14-page indictment listed deliberate starvation of prisoners: pilfering of Red Cross supplies: beatings — including among the victims Capt. (now Maj.) Ar- -thur Wermuth. "one-man army" of Bataafl: using prison camps as 'antiaircraft gun sites, thus drawing Allied attacks; usine prisoners to construct and maintain military installations; failure to mark prison camps or prison ships: and .group-; punishments for offenses. - Climaxing the indictment. Baird j described the hell-cruise of the Shinyo Maru — a trip that only 83 "of the 750 prisoners aboard sur" vived. Many suffocated, starved or j died or disease in their 18 days i afloat. Then the ship was tor-' 'Pedoed. and Japanese officers, said Baird. pursued in small boats "hilling and wounding as many as : the struggling prisoners still afloat, I • -they could by gunfire and swords, ! and executing 30 who had been; •• rescued by • another Japanese ' "•* ship." ' ' ; . Kuo. sweltering in wrinkled, natched Jananese army woolens, listened to the half-hour summary of .atrocities and announced iirmly: "I am not guilty." HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Pr«M 1927, Contolldoted January 18, 1919 Published every weekdav afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURN Editor and Publisher Entered as second class matter ot the Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—MeafiS Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week ISc Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; els=- where $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for republication of all news dis- Batches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. Notional Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tend., iterick Building; Chicago, 400 NoKh Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Ave ' ; fnriivirlinl i Ave ' ; D e |r °'t. Mich., 2842 W. Grand mcmicilKH B!vd . Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans, 722 Union St. Red Continued from Page One '•Churchill' Continued from Page One "When the first republic was I iormed in 1919 all the states i around us were hostile. Austria | ' couldn't export. Now the situation is different. The whole world wants i goods and we have something to I jyfoauce and to give. We hope we i can live — if the peace of UNO is | really to function. There is a will j to live but a will alone doesn't i make,,you live. "We hope for a peaceful Europe and free commerce throughout all countries. As soon as our interna- •'& member of the UNO and take up tional status is fixed we want to be /friendly relations with all nations. ''We are absolutely for peace. You can rely on that. There is no place in all Europe so much endangered as Austria. "We are not against foreign troops staying in Austria. We need them to protect our frontiers but ^0,000 men would suffice and the command should be in one hand, ' not in four. As to Nazism and Fas- 'WsnV'we. shall be finished with them soon. There is no danger of * inen- survival." ,, I asked the president how far , his government intended to go with nationalization. "The Austrian government isn't for radical experiment" he replied. "What we want to realize isn't ab- ac.^principles "but a -. sufficient meal table fpr all our population. We don't hope for chicken in our pot but a piece of bread and butter and sometimes a bit of meat. "If we grow good chickens" he added with another big grin "we will export them. "The Potsdam agreement says German assets belong to. the Allies, if this sentence is carried out then Austria is a beggar. (Dr. Renner referred to the fact that when J. L. Harper ... P. S. Blackwell Bill Ellis '. Mrs. C. L. Renfro Mrs. D. L. Dillard Mrs. Roy Thrash Mrs. Herman Cox Mrs. Buford Poe Mrs. E. S. McPherson Mrs. T. S. Perkinson ... Mrs. Henry Watkins ... Mrs. A. A. Halbert Mrs. Jno. Shields Mrs. Chas. Wvlic Mrs. R. O. Bridewell ... M. M. Cornelius E. F. Coleman Mrs. Bert Keith Mr. & Mrs. Milton Eason Mr. & Mrs. Hervert Lewellen Herbert Burns Talbot's Mrs. Cue McAdams ... Opal Seymour Charlene Salisbury ... Mrs. W. A. Chesshir Mavis Collins J. D. Chesshir Charlie Reed Ted Jones Wilbur Pickard Chas. Walker .. Montgomery Ward Inez Stoats Delia Nickels Lillian Delaney Lorinic Hargis Bobbie Jewell Roberts Joyce Keaton Pearl Williams ...„ Miss Margaret Hogue C. C. Bryant ".....:... Alene Hair Kelly Bryant Mrs: Va. Hosmer Miss Jack Porter Mrs. Minnie Honea Mrs. J. C. Broyles Mrs. Kate M. Olsen ... 2.00 3.00 2.50 50.00 1.00 i.oq 1.00 2.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 2.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 2.00 1.00 1.00 5.00 2.00 25.00 5.00 25.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 1.00 l.QO 37.00 10.00 2.50 2.75 15.35 10.00 2.50 2.00 1.60 1.60 1.60 1.60 .50 21.40 2.00 2.00 1.00 5.00 10.00 ....2.00 2.00 2.00 2.50 10.00 Hope Furn. Co. R. V. Herndon, T. S. Corenlius Sr. Hitler annexed Austria he took Rufus Herndon,' Jr ..pver most avabilable assets.) If the German acts of annexation .are nullified then these things belong to us. ' .iome standard industries must be nationalized as they will need government help anyway. But nationalization is no dogma for us. We hope foreign capital will come into the country and will help fortify our international position We won't take this capital." Certified milk was originated by Dr. Henry L. Coit in Essex County, New Jersev. ' Tom Kinser J. Honeycutt Billy Ruagles Worth Washington Earijy Johnson .... Mrs. Opal Hervey 12.50 3.75 3.75 3.75 2.50 2.50 1.50 1.50 l.bO 2.50 23.50 Mr. & Mrs. Barlow Jno. D. 35.75 25.00 25.00 $501.00 Previously reported $3,835.97 Total $4,336.97 Saturday, March 16, 1946 Underground Ambulance for Mine Rescues- Scientifically constructed for mine shaft travel, electrically heated and equipped with first-aid.' supplies, this new underground ambulance has been put into operation at Piney Fork Mine, Ohio/ Mounted on rail wheels, it insures an injured miner a safe and comforlable ride to the surface. Standing, Jeft to right, are: Okey Howard, designer; Don Couch, safety director; and Walter Ber-' nosky, foreman. Spongers 'Reconvert' The world's greatest sponge fishing fleet is back to normal after years of wartime service. Operating off Tarpon Springs, Fla., 200 divers and their 176 boats will collect over $3,000,000,000 in sponges from the bottom of the Gulf of Mexico. The divers operate in six-man boat crews, sharing proceeds of the catch. A diver's average yearly wage is $10,000. Above, a diver hooks a sponge from the Gulf bottom. When raked up, a sponge automatically re-seeds itself, growing an inch per year. Marked Tree Meets Parkin in Girls' Semi-Final Games Marion, March 16 — W) "—Fa vored Marked Tree tangled with Pfirkin and Tyronza met Hariannu this morning in the semi-finals of tne Arkansas Athletic Association girls high .school basktball tournament. The winners will meet for the title tonight. Marked Tree advanced to the semi-final round with an easy 0130 conquest of Magnolia last night. ,:. K ,, ,..,... Parkin moved up with a 46-31 quar- }">hment of division headquarters terminal triumph over Newport. ! n /"'^ansas for seven years, Siloam Springs was ihrolled as Tyronza scored a 35-25 quarterfinal victory. Marianna blasted El Dorado, 49-30. o SMACKOVER WINS Little Rock, March 1C — I/?)— Smackover scored an easy 27-18 triumph over Marshall here last night io in -the 194G Arkansas AAU high school girls basketball lournamenl championship. The Union county sextet was never pressed and held a 23-12 halftime lead. Benjamin Franklin invented bifocal glasses. Birds cannot see blues or violets very well, but they sec reds better than do human beings. to reave if he wishes. —Gen. Wladyslaw Anders, Commander Polish Second Corps "stranded" in Italv. The danger of 1940 repealing 1919 is so great that all producers groups, like farmers, should back up thc OPA to the limit for one more year. —Commerce Secretary Henry A. Wallace. •o Westinghouse Strike Peace Hits a Snag By United Press Negotiations to settle the West- injs'liouse Electric strike liil ;i snafi 1 touay and the possibility arose that ilie General Motors dispute might be prolonged by local unions. The Weslinghouse walkout, ill' volviny 75,000 workers, currently i? the nation's largest labor dispute. Negotiations were recessed until Tuesday after federal conciliators reported that yesterday's conference with company officials "gol absolutely nowhere." In the General Motors dispute, the National conference of the CIO United Automobile Workers ratified national issues of ilie new GM I contract. The conference, however, issued a mandate to loca unions to continue the strike wherever local issues had not been settled. Previously, local disputes had been reported settled at all but 25 of the m GM plants. Elsewhere, ,3G!i,000 workers were idle in labor disputes across the nation. The major developments: 1. Settlement of Ilie 54-day strike at five Ohio plants of the Timken Holler Bearing Co. .appeared imminent. The company accepted a union offer vo resume work under the I{143 contract pending further negotiations. The company had agreed earlier to do- Ncigato Cleans Up for Last Voyage Thoughts And the destructions of transgressors and of the sinners shall be together, and they that forsake the Lord shall be consumed.—Isaiah 1:28. God's mills grind slow. But they grind woe.—William R. Alger.. , . :• _ • j _—: o Oaklawn Entries for Monday First Race—$100: mdns; 3 yos: G furs. Doc Brown xll3: Wild'Ad- vice 118; Buck Sergeant xl!3; Xen Jr. 118: Prairie Flower xlOH: Duke Berry 118; Westy Hill xl!3; Sable Star 113 Uncle Dave U. S. seamen arc shown above at work on the forcclock of the 35,000- ' ton Jap battleship Nagalo in Tokyo Day, grooming it for Hie role of target in the atomic bomb tests to be held in the South Pacific In May. Photo by Tom Shafer, NEA-Acme correspondent. Nicogold 11B: Son Wolf 113: Po- letnkin 110. (8K Fourth Race—$1100; cling: 4 yos up; G furs. Extremus lO'.l; Stealthy 105: Ariel Image x!02; Clip Clop 112; Miss Gazer 108; Mia Maria 105; Liberty Jr. xl!3; Cance 110; Wcsty Streak x!05: afghanistan 112: Milk Flip x!07. OIL Fifth Race —§1100; alwcs: 4 yos up: (i furs. Ste Frances x!08: Bright Bronze x!03; Duke's Pal xllO: Prince Beiliro 115; Bart O'VVar 115; a-Always Flying 107: Bagnell x!05; Post Luck 107; V Twilight 110: MissvTullahoma J07: War Spy 115: Whipaway 112. Also eligible: Mr. x! 113: Little iMinx 107: Everplayftil xlOO: Les- Itcr K. 110: Double Eire 115; a' Walloon 118. (12 (i). n-Leslie & Ellins Entry. Sixth Race—$1300: alwcs: "The mands by thc CIO United* States i DOUBLE DUTY workeis for an 111-12 cent hourly San Diego. March 15 —(/]>)— Two raise. World War II veterans — Kenneth ''. President John L. Lewis of the j Fountain and Ralph M. Shuck •— Al-'L United Mine Workers told i volunteered to make a house lo mine operators thai his miners i house canvass to register voters, wanted higher pay and shorter! Armed with the registration hours, but he made no wage pro-[books they started out, returning at inlervals to the county registrar of voters office for more; books. Ycs- lertl.-iv they brought their filled books in again. "Do you want new ones?" asked the operators to j "and maybe we'll , posal. He told make an offer buy it." 3. Hearings by a presidential fad- j finding board in the threatened! railroad strike continued in Chi- j Deputy cago. An official of the New York hen. Registrar Howard Gollo- , T . . ,. 0 ~ ,- ~- 113: Blue St. Patricks Day") -1 vos up; 1 Mountain 118; Can't Sweep 113:' mi. 70 yds. Brown Mate 112; Qua- Lady Nane te 113 ! tl . c Call 113: Lights Abeam ' ' eligible: r ------ ~ • ~ Louisiano Governor Signs Bill for 39th Guard Merger Baton Rouge, La., March 15—Of) —Governor Davis today signed an agreement under which Louisiana j and Arkansas are to join in organization of a 39th division of the postwar national guard. It already had been signed by Arkansas Governor Ben Laney. The agreement calls i'or aproxi- mately 7,000 troops in Louisiana and 5.000 in Arkansas, and establishment isas for seven years, then to be reversed for five years. The agreement was brought to Davis by Col. W. D. Shaeffer of the staff of Louisiana Adj. Gen. Arymond Fleming, and is to be sent to the War Department, which suggested it, for routine approval, o- Also eligible: Leather Bound xlOS; God Pasture 113: Dental Chair 118; Jeanne J. 113; Chance Dance 118; Manda's First x!08 (12 G.) Second Race—?100: clmg; 4 vos up; G furs. Piggy Bank x!02; pfav- Rround 115; Darby Dallas xl!3- Bolo Gray 105; Eva Lillian 105; Robins Pet 108; Lady Allen xlOCr Tetrab 112; Safe Bid 113: Khayyam's Kid 113; Jack Stilts: 112- Fountain Grove 107. Also eligible: Cast Off 110; May Lucre x!02; Eclasel 107: Miss Silver 107; Maurice K. 112; Tee Beau 112. .(12 & G.) Third Race—$1100; clmg; 4 yos up; 6 furs. Uncle Bud x!07; Bart's Chance 112; Denominator 112- Loks Easy 110; Silver Toy 113; .. _ xllO; Grenouillc 115: Son Of Tarra 113; Jacalitos 113: Anna Mullen x!02: Loter V. 115: Alabama Boy 110; Alumont x!07. (10). Seventh Race — 51100; alwcs; 4 yos up; 1 1-lfj mi. Wolf Creek ll.v Time To Play 115; Wacldy 115; Boom On xllO: Don Listo 115; Tip- cat 115: Color Week xl!3; Owen C. >:103; Count Howard xl!3; Sir Rogue 110; Snazy xllO ;That-A- Lady 110. Also eligible: Garter xlOS: Wee Tony 115; Appointee xllO. (12 & 31. Eighth Race—$1100; clmg: 4 yos up; 1 1-1G mi. Guantc xllO; Halcyon Boy xllO: Queen Echo xluH; Gay And Light x!07; Day Dodger 112; Marymick x!05; Zoivuvar 112; Letsfly 112; Wicked 112. (9). x-Apprentice allowance. Central told the board that a top- "No. thank you " the veterans heavy wage structure would be i replied happily'. "We accomplished disastrous to the employes as well | our purpose — we both found hous- as the railroads. ! cs to rent." 4. The U .S. conciliation service o ' announced settlement of a four-1 There is only one good shoe and-one-half month old strike j and that is the'shoe that fits. No against the Oliver Corp. farm im- matter how elegant, costly or plement plant at South Kend. Ind., I elaborate, if the shoes doesn't fit on the basis of an approximate i don't buy it. wage increase of If! cents per hour. The strike involved 1,700 members of the CIO United Farm Equipment workers union. i EXPESIVE? j Thermopolis, Wyo., March 15 ! —(/I'i— At a Parent Teachers Asso-i elation luncheon, ladies with the i biggest circumference had to pay i more for their meal. The charge . was one cent for every inch nf ! waistline. ' | (There was no announcement ofi proceeds from the lunch. I j You waste fuel if your pans are smaller than the hca'ihu; unit. I FRED'S AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE We specialize in REPAinS ON Chrysler, Dodge, Plymouth, DeSoto, all General Motors Cars Phone 561-W 4th and Washington SEE US FOR . . . Wallpaper Paint Glass Roofing Lumber Cement Sand Gravel Screens ALL BUILDING MATERIAL Phone 178 Harlan-West Lumber Co. Hazel and .Division \, C NOTICE We Hove Moved to Our New Home 319 SOUTH WALNUT STREET We take this opportunity to invite you to visit us here. You'll Find Experienced Mechanics in Our Service Department FOR THE BEST IN.... • AUTOMOBILE REPAIR « BODY AND FENDER WORK HEMPSTEAD MOTOR 319 South Walnut SALES DEPT. 592 YOUR LOCAL PONTIAC DEALER PHONE Hope, Arkansas SERVICE PEPT. 417 Truman Pledges U. S. Food Help to Starving Europe Atlantic City, March 15 — (fP)— President T r u m a n, hailing "cooperation for peaceful ends is UNRRA's work as evidence that possible," pledged today lhat America's full aid would be mustered to feed the starving millions of areas freed from war — but not from hunger. Tersely, he declared in a poignant message to UNRRA's fourth inlcrnational council thai "in Ihis country, our efforts are now solidly behind an emergency food economy program intended to release as large as possible a proportion of our food supplies for export to the starving peoples of the world." Then he added: "As to the great work which UNRRA has undertaken, 1 know of no more encouraging evidence that I international cooperation for peaceful ends is possible than the record of UNRRA's achievements." o So They Soy Formal education bears ap- proximalely the same relation to total education as the visible part of an iceberg bears; lo the largely submerged whole. —Dr. Everett Case, president Colgate U. No political device for keeping thc peace ' among nations can work unless il is supported by mu- Uuil confidence and goodwill, and by a sense of common inleresls transcending the differences of na- lional cultures. —Prof. Glenn R. Morrow, U. of Pennsylvania. My men have strict orders nol lo mix in politics and offenders are severely punished. They are free to lead any propaganda they wish from the Warsaw government, and every man is completely free GOLDFISH MINNOWS FOR SALE DAY OR NIGHT 1101 W. 7th Clarence Weakley Hope Star, Dear Sir: As an ex-serviceman, I resent the falsehoods the drys are spreading about drinking in the army. One of the dry speakers said at a meeting the other night that drunk pilots wrecked lots of airplanes overseas. I'd like to know if that gentleman was there and ever actually saw anything like that happen? No, I'll bet he wasn't there. Well, I was and I didn't see it. That's about like the lies they told about Pearl Harbor. The Jap bombs had hardly quit exploding before they were claiming everybody there was drunk when the Japs struck. That has been disproved by all investigations. I heard before I left the army that that story was started by a man later found to be an enemy propaganda agent and that the drys leaped on it like a dog on a fresh bone. Will we let that kind of people tell us what we can and can't do. Yours truly, John F. Reed Ex-Soldier and a Business Man of Hope <t For Transportation to Polls Tuesday 19th — Phone 916 16, 1946 Social and P, >ocial ana l crsona Phohe 768 Between 9 a. m . .„„ 4 p . m> I HOPE STAR, HOP1, ARKANSAS Social Calendar NOTICE postponed until' Wednesday" Marcii cLi'e 1 jra" PlCU " C " otc U "- ! Monday, March 18 Members of tin- y.W.A of lhe First Baptist church will meet at "I' Miss Anna on Monday night J 011 »«e Annie W. Season of Prayer Kave al " 7 Arm- An of- honie Fh-sl° ' . orkui Church of the will '' r.|,?,!' C . C X i !' cl . l ' s of thc I '' i! '->i Baptist •i 2--in M 10 'V"' y Sm-i " l >- wi " '""• f"l4"acci: atlCni °°" al ""-' the home of Mrs. South Bonner St. the home of Mrs 1210 South Main st. the homo of Mrs 30!) North Main St' the home of Mrs 711 Kasl and. St. the home of Mrs Klin sV Wal- Unt 'n± S , el1001 , '" 1W3 ; "' d «'"<* ii « Vi has lje(!n employed at the^outlnvestern Proving Jround' ]>OH"\ tV' 00 "),, "Bended school in OL',; -)i ii 1 "'' lcxus " Mcl J "i'»«r Col- J-Ke -it Beaumonl, Texas and was dischiii-Kud ,•,.„,„ „ A »" h December after serving 31 * "'the luiropcan theater . '"o couple are now at >n Lillle Hock, where the is employed. ("Prcscoll News) illowi Circle*" I al Claude SuKoii Circle 'i at Edgar Thrash Circle 3 at' Hurry Shiver Circle 4 al H. Walker, Circle r> al Nathan Harbour. «ir, South the humt home groom Marria'Htf'i'Announced Miss Alice Effie Uigford, daugh- tu ot Mr. and Mrs. Roger Collins Bigford of Oshkosh, Wis , made one of lhe loveliest biides of the ,.,.,,,""' ",' |1CI1 "i » ceremony Sali U y afternoon al 1 o'clock al i nst Congregational church shc i-epeated marriage vows wilh Ger- M,« n a OSl Sl)n ° r Mr - ""d Mis. ^ Ross Henry Bales of this city. The Hcv. Jesse Pindcll Peircc Cop to Tokyo . South Ilervi-y tcr Miller, Tuesday, March 19 ,,-'ir' L ' Amc !' il ' :i " Legion Auxiliary will cnlertain wilh a Tackv Partv at thc U-Kiun Hall Tuesdnv evening at 7:30. All members and members are urged to The church was beautifully dec- oi .iled with palms and baskets of Ik and white gladioli and white LhinH ' ; ! M r hud , ci " ltk ' 1; 'bra held iKhled white tapers and other m, S i ,u"' sniallc '- candelabra maiked the center aisle. A program of nuptial music Holder-Kelly Marriage Announced At a quiet ceremony performed l i, ™ Prcsb y<pn.in Church. Pros- coll. March 2. Miss Bni-ii .lo flolrf."- daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Holder, became lhe bride of Mr Japes A. Kelly, son of Mrs. ,J J.'Alelly of Little Rock. Rev R D. Nolcn read the single rintr cere- nony. The bride wore a rose wool nut, with black accessories and an orchid corsage. Mr. Dovlo Hooks and the bride's mother wore the only atteiulanls. The bride graduated from Pres- RIALTO Status y NDA : Zustij! tirawling! ErrolFLYN AND Alexis SMITH >N SAN , \ ANTONIO ^rCCHNICO, W I t H S.Z.SAKALL ./« H' DOORS OPEN SUN. 12:45 New gcatdS WM&.A.n v Hoogy CARMICHAEl plelon organist. Shuberr's "Serenade ' was played softly during the ceremony and the traditional wedding marches were used for the processional and recessional c ih.'t U s v' 1 "" 1 of N v cn:ih :is yu- Lords Prayer." ' ' Preceding lhc bride anri In.,- iilher to the altar was her Lhanoltc, of Chicago as i "onor. Shc was attired in a"7own "I blue tulle, fashioned with a sweelhcari neckline in the fitted buclice bracelet lenglh sleeves an :> rultlod. bouffant skirl. She Id » mulching bandeau in her h, r and carried a colonial bouquel ol no . Ci "'""lions and forgct-me- .Thc bride's gown was n stunning model of while organ"" 1-rom the neckline with its I'hree pointed scallops at cither side the waist was snugly fitted wilh a u-Mi',, TI cov ? 1 ' cd buttons to lhe u.i st. lhe sleeves were bishop j>t.vlo and lhe very full skirl fell in folds to a long train. A double ?,,','( i lK '"' loonl pearls belonging lo her mother formed a tiara ovor her dark hair to hold a three quarlcr lenglh veil of French illusion. Stars of bouvardia si ,'rounded the white orchid she fir r:ed with her costume. She also carried a Swiss handkerchief sent by her sister, Barbara, who is in r ranee. Floyd Esche of Manawa acted as best man. He was recently discharged from the army after serving in the European theater Ushers were Donald Zuehlke and Robert Kirchoff. A reception was held later al me Biglord home, where Miss a';d'\l B '- yf r'' d ? l Lnl< ° Foi ' osl . J !i'. :iV;v;;r ' 1 s. i . s i n « c i r °f bshkosh •"- -iMoci. Gift boxes of weddin" H" ', wc , r ,V '''sti'ibuted among the fiuests Walton Johnson, accompanied by his wife, furnished vocal numbers Mrs. Bigford received in a blue pleated crepe chiffon bodice W | 11 ", hand c "'broidered lice. Her toque was of blue ulle and rose and her corsage was ol sweelhcari roses When lhc couple left for their honeymoon lhe bride was wear- mg a beige woo i suil w . ju aqua lopcoal .and an off-the-1'acc black salurne straw hat. She wore a white orchid corsage with DOROTHY DIX Tact in Dealing With Children Martin E. Joyce, Chicago police sergeant, has been appoinled special investigator for thc International Prosecution Section of the War Crimes Office in Tokyo. Hlinoisand Indiana Bid for Title Kansas City, March 1C The last-breaking quintets ' of Southern Illinois Normal and Indiana Stale Teachers College vie .'in u f ltional intercollegiate bas <elball championship here tonight while last years tillisl and runner .ip loud over consolation honors. Loyola University of New Or loans, HMD lournamenl king, and linahst George Pepperdinc College r 7t° s An 8° Jos wore just a coupli as G.OOO fans yelled for, aiK^got the underdogs up to the fim round. The Terrc Haute, Ind., Teacher: walloped Peppcrdine's lanM Waves, ;>(> lo 43. while Southeri Illinois. HH5 semi-finalist, of Car bondale derisively trimmed Loyo la, .10 to u7. Why do parents so seldom use any tact in dealing wilh their children? The average father and mother seem lo think'H is a waste of good manners to trout them with even common politeness, still less to show any regard for their .sensibilities. Even people who are most suave •and diplomatic in their approach to other grownups, arc often oruiai lo their own children, not because hey intentionally want lo wound no youngsters, but because they liul lo realize that every child is a sensitive plant thai quivers at the slightest touch. Nobody for instance, but a boor would think ! of discussing thc appearance or the peculiarities of an individual n his presence, bul il is a common thing for a poor little helpless child to be dissected before a crowd of strangers for their amusement How many times have you seen a mother or father drag a wrilh- J"t' little victim into a room lo be .speclod by curious relatives who literally tore him limb from limb cis they commented on ils beinu inn bad lhal he Inherited the Jones" nose or that hc was a chinlcss wonder like all the Smiths, or thai lie was undersizc for his age" And how oflen have you watched a when ,i n ed Oshkosh .V^'.^T,'' 0 •ociety Mr. li'om the was graduated from school and atlend- State Teachers col- •e she pledged Alethean r. Bales was discharged army in January after years, two o'f them Guests were present from Wausau, Neenah, Lake Forest. Ill Vinnoka, Milwaukee, Fond cl'u i-ae. Wisconsin Rapids, Menawa Appleton and Waupaca. U1U ' U - L Several wires of 'congratulations were received, among ihom Vv 0 ,, '""r,- 11 ,' 0 b! ' icie 's brother, Dr. Waller Biglord of Clifton Foi-e Va., who was unable lo be pre.s- —Oshkosh jDaiiy Northwestern. Elmore-Pierce Wedding Announced Miss Monte/ Elmore, daughter ol Mr. and Mrs. Robert W Fl- inoro ot this city became the bride of Mr. Arlie Pierce Jr son of Mr. and Mrs. Arlie Pierce' , r Lit'le Rock on Friday March 8 at four o'clock in ilie Social Situations THE SITUATION: Others have, to stand in order for you to take your place at a play or movie WRONG WAY: Say nothing U those you inconvenience—since i was nothing you could help. RIGHT AWAY: Say "I'm sorry' to those you must crowd in fro'n ot. (Don't say "Pardon." If V oi use that word say, "I beg youi pardon. M fa J U •—• Quest-ions and Answers Q—How many U. S. troops arc to be stationed on Okinawa" A—33,000 air and service forces says General Eisenhower. Length' ol time is indefinite. Q—What is rakija? 7iv7i i ' UKO 'i Iilvi:l ,' s national drink. It s plum brandy. have Q—Mow many nations possessions in Africa? i, ,~T six: Britain. Italy, France Belgium, Portugal, Spain. • Llunco ' Q— What was formerly the name ul the Virgin Islands, scene ol the Angla-American Caribbean Commission meeting" A—Danish Wesl Indies. Lincolm began negotiations for their purchase, but the • deal didn't through till 1917 Q—What Township, A—It is the stale— dian soil, if. odd about Angle Minn.? entirely cut off from and thc U. S.—by Cana- md must be reached .- , i. The ituvcrencl Ralph Clay Ion the double ring ceremony before an improvised altar of white gadoili and fern, flanked with white tapers before lhc mantle in the living room of lhe brides' grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. W B Fort in Little Hock. The bride who was given in marriage by her father, was lovely .,,., . , .. \Ki l.ake ol the Woods waters to avoid crossing foreign territory Cause: an inaccurate map was used infixing the boundary. Barbs HAL COCHRAN rhinys arc not so Irvint who try. : A manufacturer fears a shortage ol bobby pins. There's something t, 1c gals won't be able to put Newlywcds soon discover that akes a lol of juggling to balance budycl. Watered stock has taught many a man lo paddle his own canoe. Some lolks lake up too much ol n Kanmeman's lime when Ihev just stop for oil—and ;;as. In 1DHU fluid milk was first included in the U. S.. Army ration. In milk 1906 the paper single-service container was patented. THIN-SKINNED i Af , tel ' } vct gct oldcr llllc ' world- hardened the jibes and criticisms of our fellow creatures slide off ol us like water off of a duck's back, but when we are children we are thin-skinned and every icor and laugh at our expense deals us a wound thai never heals. I know a woman who says that after 70 years she still remembers her agony of mortification because her aprons didn't have ruffles as the other girls' did, and thai she woiildn I be as ashamed now lo wa k down Broadway without any clothes on at all as she was when she was made lo wear her old Auni Mary's made-over finery to The dumbest of us know Iliat praise is the lever that moves the world yet Ihe great majority of parents entirely ignore this powerful upllfl to ambition in dealing wi h heir children. They are p P £ pelual fault-finders and critics They never brag about Johnnv where Johnny can hear it, and the I'esull is thai Johnny gels so dis- w°nHh gC i-, lhal ne thi » ks is »sn't M,l Wfhl P to , lry lo make anything of himself. Most of us who have inferiority complexes owe them to our parents. Millions of people are failures just because their mothers and fathers convinced them when they '' 0 dS lhal lhe y didn ' 1 have Truman Has Merry Time With Press " Fa§a Tfi'rtc Washington, March 15 Capitol hill Democrats today whether President wondered Truman's News of the Churches IIM1TV/ &« i rt A i A * i * M * * _ * __,_ _ \J UNITY MISSIONARY states ' Of course, children can't be fed ° i have to oorrect faults, but Mom and Dad their might Hill i" V JJUU migni -.-- -little diplomacy in the way they do it. They might show ciTs- c elion in picking out the lime and i P ,r CC ln . which lo give their lee- lure, and butter it up with a few compliments so lhal il will make their billcr pill easier lo swallow i tit cuts rnyke a lerriblp m ici -ii^n when they think lhal they do not need to use any suavity in dealinc wjth their children. In real H^ it takes as much finesse to wam'te U±"' iy ,; llld Mar ? ic im ° "-oing the things they ought lo do, without corf In." 0 M 1 " 15 thCy ? rC bl5ln e C °«- ccd into them, as il docs to pull coup y hcl ' S0rt of diplomatic <Bcll Syndicate, Inc.) The DINE AT THE CHECKERED Bring the Family CHEF LEON LADD —Paid Political Adv. MENU FOR SUNDAY BAKED CHICKEN and DRESSING CREAMED PEAS STEWED CORN MASHED POTATOES DESSERT . . . BANANA PUDDING DRINK —COFFEE or MILK CHECKERED CAFE "It Pleases Us to Please You" Hope Phone 250 Ark m an afternoon dress of blue will black accessories. Her flowers were a corsage of orchids. Mrs "Doc" McKen/.ic of Little Rock, the bride's cousin, was matron ol honor. She wore navy wilh black accessories and a cors;mc of white carnations. LI. Jack IBeasley of Little Rock was best man. Mrs. Ralph Clayton of Magnolia played a program of nuptial music preceding Ihe reromony Tin candles were lighted by Mr/Edwin Count of Little Rock. The bride's mother wore black and white and corsage of white carnations. The grooms' molhei wore black wilh a corsage of white carnations. Following the ceremony a reception was held. The three tiered wcddiny cake was served with an ice course .in punch. Alathcan Sunday School Class Entertained Tuesday Evening The Alathean Sunday school class of the First Bap'list church met. Tuesday evening at the home ol Mrs. J. A. Howden with Mrs Kcl Williams. Mrs. Ira Yocom and Mrs. Karl Bowden as associate hostess. The meeting was opened with a Player by JMr.s. G. A. Heaves. The business session was presided over by the prcsid"iil. Mrs. F. we red the roll call by giving their Williams. Nine'<en members aus- ivoriie Scripture verse. During the social hour the hostesses served delightful refreshments. by Hazel Heidergptt THE STORY: Ann finds life peasant as Colin's wife. Co n himself is fun and Ann loves managing the house. She doesn't want servants, does most of the work herself. Susie, oldest orphan at the Home, helps out oc- of SS h'er A " n 9r ° WS Very fond XII Aim fitted illlp marri;ige U] Colin very smoothly. Her life ran along so calmly it mjahl M i most have been termed mono 1 onous if it weren't so peaceful and deeply satisfying- with of blissful rapture. If nought about it at all, she would i have considered it impossible lhal she ever could find rapture in the dim-s of a man other than Jock Colin was genlle and kind and considerate, and had tatighl her '"ii sll e knew of love. Perhaps Ann She" h- FP reciatc , Ws kindness, ahe had known noth ng but 'kind ness all her life, and never h,d Nmv", e h hUI ' 1 -• 1he '-««Pl 01 Jock m>w she scarcely thought of lock —except to remember him, a little vaguely, as a part of a ife th-U had once been hers, and Ind never been quite full. Co in had been wrong -Colin, who was al- waysright- shc could separate her life into water-tight comuart menls and keep it separated riirf M :lys began late ' They didn t possess an alarm clock and •md e'i"Mi y i- nVOkC beU V eon We"" her corduroy pajamas, t'cfgo 'oii° jiuo the frequently chilly-eve m summer -kitchen to start ., .ii " cr movements wakened Colin, and while slie was preparing breakfast, he would bathe and shave and dress, and hey would sit down lo breakfast together around nine. After break last, Colin walked to the post office for the mail, and Ann us u »»y had lhe dishes washed me [Hit away, and the scanty cleaning he house rectuircd daily, f lnjs , '^ •6ad he nT,°il nnd'ThT' 1 ^ Thuy v. ii vi L i IL, i j i ct 11 u n Q i n G n o \v s p ii n> o r ogelher, then Colin retired to lhc ibrary lo start his day's work to those ind Ann had a leisurely ball and dressed. Sometimes she wo akc a long walk before lunch- other days she would sit in the bun room and read or knit. Conno had taught her to knit ad Ann enjoyed it. Always she Iv d aeen quick and clever wilh her lands, and it went along y lor her. bre'/l 01 ' i 1 , 1 " 1 , 0 - 11 '^ Colin woulcl oieuK. into his day lo dictate O nfe' ln ,nd y ^ h< i "^cled \o nte, did she typed them foi m while he went for an hour's valK. in the afternoon some imes she went along, bul nol /ten. Summer lingered late that tar, and she spent many \-.,zv [ours on the terrace, lying j f, eck chair with a book or maga- n .voH Vhl n' U was sli11 warm . she erved allernoon tea on the ler '•ace, and then was when they had n'fP,,! n l ,"' F llesl - Tho women of Port Drake had welcomed Ann to then- midsl bul somehow si ' didn't find an intimate friend among hem. They were pleasant but rather unimportant. It was "ice to have them there, while she and amusing to liMe'if'to ™^\to*™& n ™&$ m [% l°anf.eX h Torl lh & l r a r « ^^ Directly or i n d i r e c I 1 y, Ann found oul what Port Drake She gathered bits here and There —people on the terrace didn't realize how clearly their voices earned to Ihe kitchen, where Ann w.is lixing sandwiches. Almost unanimously, ^ they thought the »-h""' { or , a .pi'akc. U was'l'unnv" when she built thc house just how .' wanted il, that shc made il so mil. lime was, when vou went inlo lhe Drake house vou p'nT V !f • b ? lon « L>ci lo somebody. L.ut this house— why, anybodv could have a plain liltle house like tins. If they wanted ii Ann told herself that she didn't ire. lhe house was perfect, in in eyes— and Colin seemed Hippy there. Colin was happy lhal he had never been so^ha'ppv n his life. She didn't see whv, lu.st because they could afford ft. -hey should Jive on a grand scale. Perhaps, the pleasanlest ai'ler- loons were lhe ones when there were jusl the three of them— and Colin and hevsell. Susie MniTiic-Sniiih-Co. t liy. NEA SEimcE, L\ nave her around. She' cnioved being Susie's mentor— never be <h'? v, f Kl>c realiz od how much she had missed through not hav- nig a younger sister. Ann always had been the one to receive instruction a nd guidance from it on W11S fun to pass As they had afternoon tea dailv dinner was late. At first Colin had been a bit doubtful, and - should get a cook but been firm. She enjoyed l.;j"Y"° "'' ouilcl ln that charmiiiL' Kitchen, and stoutly declared llvit being a good cook consisted merc- ij ol having a reasonable amount of inelhgcncc and a litlle imagination. Of course she made mis- lakes, but nol tragic ones, and soon as she was doing it as easilv as Jt it always had been her 'job Perhaps that was the reason A ', marriage ran so smoothly Ann took it on as if it were a new J° b . that would employ all her ries clown the line lo othei except his own Missouri Some murmured audibly that wilh the November election breezes jwing, Mr. Truman may find jl .ficult to keep iho presidential tocitails out of reach of stale ond congressional candidates lhe president told his news conference yesterday he hasn't any idea ol taking part in the selection ol a Democratic candidate ior governor in the empire stale. He didn't know much about New York politics, Mr. Truman said "deling thai if the reporters wanted lo talk about Missouri— Well, said a reporter, how about thc^mayorality race in Kansas Oh, the president replied, he didn I vote in Kansas Cily. Bul Independence (his home town) now that was a diffcrenl mailer.' Well, a reporter asked how about lhe mayoralty race there? Righl at home at this point, Mr Truman said he was ior re-election ot the incumbent, Roger T Sermon That's right, he's a, Demi ocrat. Hc said, too, in response to another question that ho would support Senator Briggs (D-MoJ for reelection. Wilh a newly-polished facility X; , Tr i Jman ,. sl . deste PP ed question's about the political future of Senator James Mead. New York Demo- cuil. Mead has been mentioned, as a possible opponent if Gov. Thomas K Dewey again is the Republican nominee. D— Pledges Fifed by Candidates for District Offices Litlle Rock, March 15— t/P>— Corrupt practices pledges were filed with the secretary of stale loday by the following candidates: Charles W. Hacketl, Texarkana, lor prosecuting attorney of the eighth district: State Senator O E J .° ne s- Batesville. for re-election in T i 2 2l h dlslr icl: Circuit Judge John M. Golden. Pi nc Bluff for reelection in the 10th diElrict. " South Elm Street Doyle M. Ingram, Pastor Sunday School—10 a.m Sermon— 11 a.m. B.T.C.—0:30 p.m. Evangelistic Service —7:30 p.m Monday, Ladies Auxiliary —2:00 Wednesday, Prayer Service and choir practice —7:30 p.m. >ou are cordially invited lo worship wilh us. BAPTIST I vice. Sunday GARRET MEMORIAL BAPTIST North Ferguson Street D. O. Sllvey, Pastor Sunday School—10 a.m Preaching—11 a.m. B.T.C. and Bible Class— G:45 p.m. Preaching—7:30 p.m. Auxiliary, Monday —2:30 pm leachcrs' Meeting, Wednesday- Prayer Services, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday — Streets H: E. talents, and that it was supremely important she do well O£ course, shc had Connie's peerless example to guide her, and she d£ termmed that she would do Con"'£.. . ^it. Contrary to Mrs. Chnstmas dire, remarks, Colin was not an exacting man and seemed sublimely happy lo ' have uV ln do d ° ^7 th »}8 that she wan' ed M .. T ^ ot ycl had slle s "id to mm. i love you," for shc was resolved never under any circuin- FIRST BAPTIST Corner Main and Third S. A. Whitlow, Pastor Sunday School— [):3.0 a.m., Thrash. Supt. Morning Worship —10:50. Message by the pastor. The choir will sing "Wait On the Lord" by von Berge. Baptist Training Union—G: 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 oi our church. _-- —..,., vw <_cUl JiiiTi nil thp conventional pet names, and Ihev h C w ?d \ hc P ul> P°sc. When he was holding her close in his arms and whispered, "My darling, I love you so," it was easv to murmur salislactory little terms of en dearmem punctuated by kisses (To Be Continued) FIRST RRESBYTERIAN Thos. Brewster, D.D., Minister Sunday School —9:45 with classes for all age groups. The recently organized Couples Class will meet in the room next lo lhe Philathea room. All couples are cordially mviled lo attend. Morning Worship—10:55, sermon by the Paslor and Every Member Canvass. Members of our Church are asked lo feel out their Pledge Cards for the new Church year and place them in the offering this Sunday if possible in order to give thc Church Treasurer enough time lo record all pledges before lhe new Church year which begins in April. Vesper Service —5 p.m. Young Peoples Meeling — 6-15 p.m. Monthly Auxiliary meeting, Monday —2:30 p.m. This will be the last meeting in lhe presenl Church year. Meeting of all Sunday School oificers, teachers class and dept. heads, Wednesday night al 7:30 in lhe Philalhca room for important business. You are cordially invited to worship with us. HOPE GOSPEL TABERNACLE North Main & Avenue D H. Paul Holdridge, Pastor At the 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. Kev. 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 'be speaking al the evening ser- School—9:30 a.m. . . Morning Worship— 10:50, Rev. heldon Jones will be speaking. Christ's Ambassador Services — p.m. Adult Bible Class —6pm Evangelistic Service —7 p.m. a " d Bible Brl « adc -d FIRST METHODIST Pine at Second Robert B. Moore, Pastor Church School — y;40 aim Morning Worshipr-10:50. Spccia'i music: "There Is a Green HIM Far Away" (Dolphus Whillcn, Jr., Soloisl. Speaker— C. C. Coulter, Supt. Anti-Saloon League Youth Fellowship— G:30 pm 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— G'15 p.m. Evening Worship —7:00 p.m. n ^ ld - week Service, .Wednesday— ':uu p.m. / OUR LADY OF GOOD HOPE Rev. John J. Boyce f Mass every Sunday—10:30 Week-day Masses—7:30 Stalions of lhe Cross evcrv Wednesday evening—7:30. Rosary and Litany of the B.V.M. every Sunday evening at 8:00, followed by Benediction. "If we live, we live to thc Lord, or if we die, we die lo the Lord " Romans 14:8. To all a cordial invitation to worship with us. FIRST CHRISTIAN William P. Hardegree, Pastor Avenue "B" at N. Main St. Bible School—9:45. Classes for all ages. Morning Worship —10:50 Young Peoples Fellowship —6 Evening Worship Service —7:30 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 pm i- <h ^ r - C ? n i y a stra "ger once L the First Penlccostal church f -9 me , Sunday and bring your friend. You are always welcome. EMMET METHODIST C. D. Meux, Pastor The pastor will preach at Emmet at 11 a.m. and 7 p.m. Sunday, and at Harmony at 2:30 p.m The Emmet Church is planning ,' C . hul \ h S u ch001 trainin S course to be taught by Rev. C. Ray Hozendorf pastor of the Prescotl 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 of other churches are invited There has been much talk by Hope lawyers asking the citizens of Hempstead County to vote out legal liquor, Why? Everyone knows more bootleggers make more business for lawyers and bootleggers have plenty of money to pay their lawyers, but none for taxes to support the schools, the old people, the state hospitals, etc. Wouldn't it be better to ask the Judges, who try Hempstead county citizens brought into court because of liquor as to which system causes less crime, rather than listen to men who defend them for fancy fees? This humble citizen believes that our judqes like Federal Judge John E. Miller, will tell you if you ask them, that the present system makes less crime. This ad paid for by a Non-Drinker who is Tired of Lawyer's Talk

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