Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 20, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Wednesday, March 20, 1946
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Page HOP! STAR, HOM, ^ARKANSAS Failure to Get Emergency Food From America Hands French Morale Nasty Jolt Mnrcli 30, 1946 By DeWITT MacKENZIE AP World Traveler Paris, Mavch 19 — A distinguished French friend — long ,1 keen observer of the trend of events at home and abroad — remarked to hie as we were discussing his country's politic-economic.'; difficulties: "France's problem is one of laod. We haven't had a piece of meat in my home for three weeks, because it couldn't be bought. Even the black market hasn't got much meat. That's what the people are up against., «nd their outlook is being; swayed by their stomachs." Well, it's true that most folk think With their bellies when they're hungry. Moreover, on returning to Paris after an absence of a few Weeks, we find'that there has been a subtle and significant change in the reasoning impelled by short rations. France had been expeciing to pet wheat from North America and Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Pre«i 1927, Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) at the Star building 212-214 South Wolnuf Street, Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H, WASHBURN Editor and Publisher . _.n s.of its hopes, the government "abandoned bread cards last Nosiembefi only to find that they had to be restored the first of this year, 5i frius N giving public morale a nasty jolt Since then French belts have been'drawn tighter and tight- Then, a few days ago the nation 560,000. "tons of grain, roviding this country could find the shipping to move it. The French have cre\fs'but few ships, and the United States already . has provided liberty ship's to help transport this badly needed ::ood. iThe reaction of many of the Drench nuhlic is what would be expected. The people — not having had an explanation of why they ^p.-1/I^'i f,.-- *!.„ „.',„, t tf^y -^oprf,,,- i". the United Entered as second class matter at the Post Office ot Hope, Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (APJ—Means Associated Press. (NEAJ—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 15c Hempsread, Nevada, Howard, Miller and . Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; else- i where $6.50. [ Member of The Associated Press: The \ Associated Press is exclusively entitled to i the use for republication of all news dis- j patches credited tc, it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local j lews published herein. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; Memphis Tenti., iterick Building; Chicago, 400 Noiih Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison | Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand ; New "Orleans, 722 Union St. ' 9 "' I .to fulfill the French hopes, since the people of this country certain- ily don't understand the "situalion. | Without doubl the Russian move !will help the strong swing to the jieft which France is experiencing ; along with many other countries. I There's much speculation on how jit may affect the women's vote, since the question of food is a vital them. French' women had Would Keep KTHS Wave Length atSpa Hot Springs, March 10 —i/P) — The license and wave length of radio station KTHS would be assigned to Hot Springs Broadcast-1 ing Company. Inc.. under an ap- j plication accepted for filing by ihe i Federal Communications Commis- i sion at Washington yesterday. I The application asks that" the! Hot Springs broadcasting be per-i mited to operate on U)l)0 Kilo-! cycles with 30 kilowatts power and 1 unlimited hours. ' Radio Broadcasting Company, i Inc., present owners of KTHS, A*r-! kansas' only clear channel station • are seeking FCC permission to ! lr ., n move the station to West Memphis, i Abb ' :)S Al . nm ' ]lc Veafed ' that his mwnH i ? H V l" ch -1 s be T s i? P "' country's complaint to the United iSs b a\^°tt^ate C ^A^an^^ NflUo " S ««"& ">»'«» w <" «"* Hot Springs Broadcasting Iran Charges Reds Violated 1942 Treaty Washington, March 19 — (UP) — The Iranian embassy announced today that it has accused the Soviet Union of violating its 1942 treaty by retaining Red army troops in Iran after .March 2. The protest came as some diplomatic quarters expressed belief the Iranian crisis mav lead President Truman to send Generalissimo Josef Stalin a direct appeal for Big Three unity. Iranian First Secretary Gholam pany was incorporated in" an effort to obtain a clear channel station here after Radio Broadcasting Company had acquired KTHS i'rom the Hot Springs Chamber of Commerce and the new owners had I III filed the removal application. .. security council „,.., with UNO Secretary-General Trygve Lie yesterday shortly after Lie's arrival here for i\ three-day visit. UNO officials revealed today that Lie will make an announcement later today on the Iranian situation imably making the Iranian . becretary-rreasurer Leon J. Wil-1 The State Department denied that I son of Hot Springs Broadcasting'a White House communication to I Company said if it should be sue-'Moscow was being considered now icessful in retaining the outlet, a ; but it could not be expected to con'| completely new station would be i firm such an appeal before it was I built here at an estimated cost of! sent or even before the decision to do so was made. "•Russia Ts giving us the help Which we cbuldn't get elsewhere " That fits perfectly into the program of the French Communists, who are making a heavy propaganda campaign" in preparation L'or the forthcoming national elections in May .when. the new constitution will be adopted and the republic will enter, a fresh phase. 'Mind you. Lhave-no information that Moscow's move was other than-purely humanitarian. I can only 1 report what the effect is hem in France, on .many .people. And it may be suggested in passing that this would_ seem to be a 'mighty good time for the other Allied capitals to explain clearly, the circumstances which made it impossible • 38<°52YKS.OLD Were Never'Meant To Suffer Here's a "tip for women ic/io suffer hot'Jtashes,'nervous tension —due lo "middle-age". , If the functional "middle-age" period peculiar to women makes you suffer from hot flasljes^feeLtired, "dragged- out," nervous, a bit blue at times— try Lydia E.. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms. Pinkham's Compound Is.one of the best known medicines you can buv for this 'purpose.. ; .^*.^^+. r ^ - Taken regularly—this, great medl- , cine helps build up resistance against \sucK"middle-ags" distress. Pinkham's Compound has proved that some of the happiest days of some women's lives can often be during their '40's.' Also an effective stomachic tonic! LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S j Communist vote. j However, political prophets are thinking much and saying little. I for the future of France — tradi- r tionally on the conservative side with its great farming population— is in ihe melting pot. Three main ; political parlies have taken the I place of the many which bedeviled | the country before the war. They are the'Communists and Socialists • on the left and the Mouvement Re- ipublicain Populaire on the right. | To these three parties has now been added a fourth which is nigh- |ly interesting. It is the Republican i party of Liberty, which represents ;the more conservative element. It jis against Communism and follows •the ideals which General de Gaulle 'advocated. This parly doesn'l hold wilh nalionalization but wants freedom for nrivate enterprise. The Republican parly of Liberty is expecled by some observers to draw strength from Ihe MRP, and I while General de Gaulle has an- inounced that he is through wilh (politics, there are many who \von- ider whether this new party may nol persuade him to relurn'to the political arena again when election time approaches. West CoasTwilT Get Hearing on Major League Plea i I Los Angeles, March 19 —(UP)—A I major league committee today promised the Pacific Coast league another hearing in July on its re quest for major league standing after finding thai il "approached the qualifications." The major league commitee included William De Wit of St. Louis and Leslie O'Connor of Chicago for the American league and Jimmy Gallagher of Chicago and Bill Benswanger of Pittsburgh for the National league. S1CO.OOO. Wilson said his company believed retention of the station here would be more beneficial to Arkansas in advertising its recreational facilities and industrial possibilities. Louie Frontz of DeAnn Dies at 50 Louie Frontz. 50, veteran of I World War I. died at his home [near DeAnn at 11:30 o'clock Monday night. .He is survived by his widow and I five children: Dennis. Geneva i Virginia. Iva Mae and Thelma Mae Frontz. I Funeral services were held at ;4:30 Tuesday afternoon at Holly \ Grove church with the Rev. S. A. : Whitlow in charge. Burial was in Holly Grove cemetery. - o - - Mrs. Lena Bowden, West 6th St., Dies Mrs. Lena Bowden, 44, died sud- jdenly.at 5:15 Monday afternoon at her home on West Sixth street Surviving are her husband, Earl Bowden: her mother, Mrs. R. L. Taylor, Hope; one brother Perry Taylor of Hope, and a sister, Mrs. Laura Watts, of Memphis, Tenn.. Funeral services were held at 2:30 Tuesday afternoon from the family residence on West Sixth street, and burial was in Rose Hill cemetery. Pallbearers were members of the Woodmen's Lodge. At the Rialto Sunday Jo-ui DIMS md I,a if,!,.) "George While's Si.mCl.ili o Parliament of Russia Meets to Elect Itavm'.'. prepared scrambled eggs for a large and hungry mob of soldiers, on army cook sat down under a t'o?.v tree, lit a cigar nnd began a letter lo his sweetheart as follows: , Darling: [•'or Ihe past three hours shells have been bursting all around me. . The average age of the rabbit is I seven to eight years. Ap- Stalin London, March 19 —(UP> pointmiMit of Generalissimo as Russian prime minister ol armed forces was announced laic today by the Moscow radio. Awards Made at District Scout Court A District Court of Honor was conducted Monday night at First Methodist church in Hope. Advancement Chairman Ted Jones was in charge of this program. Mr. Jones stated that this event weather, botany, airplane designing, and gardening. Wells Hamby, Jr., of troop Red Cross Continued from Page One Mrs. Francis Collins Marjorie Bruce Fred J. Cook Miss Lillian Bryan Mrs. Eunice Eubanks Zan Bateman 1.00 1.00 15.00 1.00 1.00 5.00 25.00 PLAIN CHAMBRY IN ORIGINAL 1 DESIGN Wiggins Poteet Gro. Co Liquor Store .. Mrs. Hervery G. W. L. E. Stueart Robins Mr. & Holt Hamm Appliance Co Shield's Food Store . Nnnn-McDowell Motor Company Julian E. Spillers i Wm. Bryan Jack Hartsfield Neil Huckabee Henry McGill Toial 3/18/1946 Grand Total .. . 22.00 1.00 1.00 10.00 25.00 2.00 5.00 5.00 5.00 3.00 2.50 2.00 2.00 1.00 64.50 .. "$197.00 $4,817.97 so was Such a top-level appeal would not be without precedent. On several occasions in the past Mr. Truman and his predecessor, the late Franklin D. Roosevelt, have gone! was the over the head of the Soviet for ' monthly eign office when Russian-American relations bogged down. It would be a logical last-minute move before the United Nations security council meets in New York next Monday. A direct communication to Stalin could take many forms: 1. It could be a direct appeal to Stalin, in the interests of UNO, to remove Red army troops from Iran according to treaty obligations before the security council meets. 2. It could be a request to Stalin lo send one of his top men — Foreign Commissar V. M. Molotov or Vice Commissar Andrei I. Vishin- sky — To the council meeting. Soviet Ambassador Andrei A. Gromyko appears scheduled to represent Russia now. 3 It could be a proposal for another Big Three meeting — either of heads of states or their foreign --. ministers — to tackle controversies ! ° which have plunged Big Three relations to their lowest levels since before Russia entered the war. Such an appeal would be timely. Nearly two weeks have passed with only silence from Moscow on American protests about Soviet policies in Iran and Manchuria. It was two weeks ago Saturday that j all Russian troops were supposed to i leave Iran. j on ;l crtmporee on In addition to persistent reports' Fielci Exb culive J. that present difficulties with Russia may move up to the Truman- Stalin level, there also were signs of other developments in the next few days. The Iranian embassy announced last night that it was about to issue a statement on its position but called it off a short while later., Ambassador Hussein Ala has been expecting instructions from his government to file the Iranian case before Ihe security council. American officials are awaiting similar word from Iran. They then will decide whether and how the United Stales may raise the issue before the council if Iran doesn't Officials of the State Department's Middle East, eastern Europe and far eastern divisions met until well after closing hours last night with Secretary of State James F. Byrnes' closest advisers. No details of the meeting were available. Freds Fear Bloc London, March 19 — (UP)—The Moscow radio charged today that 'some reactionary circles" are seeking to promote an eastern bloc of Turkey, Iran and Afghanistan directed against the Soviet Union. The Moscow radio quoted a dispatch appearing in the newspaper Trud, organ of the Soviet labor unions, as presenting the charge, •o Swede Says Britain Asked German Peace Nuernberg. March 19 — (UP> — Birger Danlems. Swedish "mystery man" and go-between tor Adolf Hiller. told ilio war crimes tribunal today that on the eve of - the outbreak of ihe war Britain first in a scries of bi-iagreed in principle to seek an Courts of Honor to be i understanding with Germany. conducted for the Boy Scout troops ! Dahlerus testified thai lie carol Hempstend County, [ried to London a peace proposal Fourteen awards were presented'[on behalf of Hitler and .Reichs- I. J. Sutlon of troop (i? advanced marsnal Hermann Goering on Auto first class scout. Don puffey. of | gust 27. !!)H<), which included an troo'p 02 advanced to Life scout j offer of tho support of ihe German rar| k- i army for the British Billy Milain received merit bad-j "whorevei ges in corn farming, hog production, poultry keeping, animal hus- gasdry, and farm records. Don Duffcy, of troop (ili, received merit badge in architecture. Prescott. received an Eagle award, j pirc the British empire lnn it might ):><.' attacked.' ou " Dahlerus said that at this time Sir Alexander Cadogan of the Brit ish foreign office "agreed that Knghmd was willing in principle to reach an agreement with Germans ." In addition to the pledge of welir- macht support for the British cm made oilier proposals, lli- including a German-British ance. Dahlerus said. Goei ing told him. Dahlerus said, that Ilitlev had finally accepted the British viewpoint subject to a re ply by Sir Neville Henderson, the British ambassador to Germany. Goering informed him that the It's always fair weather when good fellows get together. The storm breaks wnen tnev •• n home. o Loch Lomond is Scotland's largest lake. GALL BLADDER SUFFERERSsrK DUE TO LACK OF HEALTHY BILE Sufferers Rejoice as Remarkable Recipa Brw« Finit Rui Result*. Rushed Here New relief for gallbladder sufferers lacking healthy bile is seen today in announcement of a wonderful preparation which acts with remarkable effect on liver and bile. Sufferers with asronizinK colic attacks, Btomach and gallbladder misery due to lack of healthy bile now tell of rcmarkabl, results after using this medicine which has the amazing power to stimulate sluBKish r V /r r r?r"cSKr"Y ;rc " se flow of healthy bile. OALIAJSIN is a very expensive medicine, but considering results, the $3.00 it conts is only a few jwnniui ;«r dose. GALIAJSIN is sold with full money back aua.ontee by J. P. COX DRUG STORE Mail Orders Filled The Eagle award was presented bv Dr. F. C. Crow. The Eatfle badne was pinned on younji Hamby i>y his mother, in a beautiful 'ceremony. The first class award was presented by Paul Ralev, scoutmaster troop 5B of Hope. The Jife award was presented: historic meeting between Hender- by H. B. Vineyard, troop com-' son arid Hitler had been "most un- mitteeman ot troop 5», Hope. I satisfactory and ended in a great Scoutmaster Clyde Coffee, troon • quarrel." 62, Hope, presented the merit: On the day war broke out, Sept. ba £ges.. i. Dahlerus said he met Hitler at District camping and activities | tne Reichschanccllory. chairman, Coach Tollett announced: "He was extremely nervous and that Hcmpstead County disi rict , in an uncontrollable "temper." Dah- would go to camp Preston Hunt ' loru.s said. "He said there was April 2(i and 21. \ Ruinj,' to be a smashup in Poland and that he could fight one, two or ten years." On September ,'i Dahlerus said In- heard that an ultimatum would bo issued and rushed to Goering's headquarters where he .suggested that the Reichsrnarshal fly to Britain immediately to negotiate. "Goering accepted and Hitler agreed," Dahlerus said. "I telephoned the London foreign office." Dahlerus .said, "they said they could not consider this proposal. 1 told Goering and lie seemed sorry." On Sept. -f Hie day after Britain and France declared war, Dah- said Goering told him Germany would not take any war action against Britain unless Britain shot first. o Moscow, March 19 —(/P)— The Stipieme Soviet, tho Russian parliament, in a final session tonight was expected to elect a head of the government of tin- U.S.S.R. which now has-embarked officially upon a new five-year plan. /Phroughout the war Generalis. sfino Stalin as chairman of the Council of Peoples Commissars has i been head of the Soviet govcrn- i ment. Earlier in this session the Supreme Soviet decided to change the title of the head of the government lo chairman of the council of rninisters but the nature of the job remains unchanged. Stalin became chairman of tho Council of Peoples Commissars May (i 1941 by decree of tile presidium. Previous to his nomination V. M. Molotiv had held the post | j along with that of commissar of I .foreign affairs. j The now five-year plan is de- | signed to place Russia in the forefront among the users of atomic energy and to boost industrial pro- , duction to one and a half times the j pre-war level by 1P50. j The plan, which was presenled 1 last Friday to the Supreme Soviet i stale planning department, was i by N. A. Vo/ncsensky. head of the! adopted unanimously yesterday by Under the measure .annual iron production would be increased to IS),(10,000 tons: steel, 2;i.000,000 | tons: coal 250.000,000 tons; oil :if>,— tons: and electric power L . 185.000,000,000 kilowatt hours. Ex. ' penditures for education nnd cul- Iture would be boosted to the equivalent of about SKi,:c):i,ooo,:)oo, Voznosensky in sponsoring the plan asserted the Soviet Union would maintain and strengthen .her military forces during the five-yea period from !!M(i to 1950 and t'hat prizes.would be awarded to .scientists to .stimulate atomic research. Machinery Minister A. E. Yefre- mov told the Council of the Union • of the Supreme Soviet that if the 'aims of. the plan were achieved Russia would be too powerful for any nation lo overcome, even if an attack should come unheralded and by surprise. Milk cows need from 100 to 300 Mother's Friend massaging preparation helps bring cuss and comfort to expectant mothers. M OTHER'S FRIEND, im exqulnltely prepared rmollUnn, Is useful In nil condition!) whore ft bland, mild anodyne) niassni;o medium In skin lubrication Is desired. One condition In which women, for more tlmn 70 yenra have used It is nn application for innranclng tlio body clurlni; pregnancy ... It. helps keep tho skin soft niut plmblo... thus avoiding unnecessary dlr.comfort due to dryncns nnd tlKhtncss. It refreshes nnd tones tho lilcln. An Ideal mr.:-sano application for tho numb, tlngllni; or burning Sfn-sutlons of the f,I:in .. . tor the tired back muscles or cramp-llko pnlns In the legs. Quickly absorbed. Dcllchlful to use. Highly praised by users, many doctors and nurses. Millions of bottles sold. Just ask any druggist, for Mother's Friend—the. skin emollient, and lubricant,.,Do try. O -....^ ... A. Hickman ar.-. nounced plans for the growth of' the scout movement in llempsteaci ; district. •o- Canadian Scientist as Erring Heiress Continued from Page One merely is being held for her parents and until the statements have been taken. O'Brien said the father sounded "all broken up" over the affair. Williams, dazed by the discovery that his chance acquaintance on a bus came .from one of Wisconsin's wealthiest families, said only that he still loved the girl and wanted to marry her. Miss Froedtert and Williams were arrested in Highland Park a Detroit suburb, early yesterday after a frantic three-stale search since March 11 when the girl dis- apeared from the Madison school. They were found in a room of the middle-class home - of Williams' London;' March 10 — (/Pi— Dr. Alan Nunn May, 34-yenr-old British:, physicist who worked on nuclear us research in ihe wartime pursuit of atomic, energy, was held ior trial today on charges of violating the official -secrets act by giving atomia-.'informalion to an undisclosed person. May was refused bail by Mngis-i trate Harold McKcnna of Bow ; jstreel court, who said the defend-i 'ant's release miglu be "against! public policy." j May pleaded innocent ,1o viola-i lion of the secrets act, which pro- ! vides u maximum penally of .seven j years in prison for persons con- ' yicted of giving information "pro- i judicial to the safely and interests' of Ihe slale." Gerald Gardner, attorney for May, demanded to know whn'might have been "an enemy" at the time, late last year, that May was accused of delivering the information. Prosecutor Anthony Hawke a ruling from the magistrate the stale involved "might be potential enemy." o Applications to Be Heard for Two New State Banks pounds of water daily. Wanted to Buy USED FURNITURE of all kinds COMMUNITY FURNITURE STORE 606 N. Hazel Phone 357 "We've Got You can be sure of First Quality Drug Supplies, well- informed and courteous service in our store Keep your Medicine Cabinet Fully Equipped for March. We have all the Supplies you Need. —Come in Today— We've Got It WARD & SON Phone 62 The Leading Druggist won thai any 3 Are Convicted of Violence in Oil Mill Strike Little Rock, March 19 — i/Pi—- Applications for two new stale banks .it Newport and Ashdown \vill be ' considered by the banking commission at a meeting tomorrow, Commissioner Tom \V. Leggell annou-. need lorlay. | He said the applications were filed by: Merchants and Planters Bank, Ncwi:.orl, with capital of $75,000 and surplus of $25.000; 13. H. Bur-1 ton listed as president; W. A. Me-1 Cartney, vice president; P. L.! copelund, executive vice president i and Arthur G. Johnson, cashier. I Citizens National Bank, Ashdown with capital of $25,000 and surplus of $5,000: C. K. Johnson is lislcd ;is president. Sid Phillips as vice, president, C. F. Hill as cashier and I director and J. H. Welch and ' James D. Shaver, Jr., as clirec- I tors. I -o Little Rock, March 19 — (/P) — Three Negro CIO union members, former employes of the strikebound Southern Cotton Oil Mill. were found guilty in Pulaski circuit court today on charges of violating the Arkansas "anti-violence" I law governing labor disputes. I A jury rendered the verdict 1 against Roy Cole, Boxer Attempts to Slug Referee in New Orleans uncle, who had believed his neph- against Roy Cole, Jesse Bean and ew's story that he and the beauli-i. ouls ,."'" n j-' s and \ h '- tr attorneys ful, blue-eyed girl were married. immediately served notice of an •• •• •- £j m ! appeal to the state Supreme Com" Williams said the girl her name was Sue Muer when he met her on the bus. She had 60 cents in her purse and Williams had $3. o Benton March 18 —(/P)— A Missouri Pacific passenger I r a i n struck an automobile at a crossing near here yesterday causing the death of the automobile driver Alfred Earl Williams 38 of near Benton. Williams was alone. TALBOT'S "We Q«t«t the family" Those Enduring Young Charms Begin with an attractive "styled- for-you" coiffure. We've ideals galore in good looking, easy-to- care for hair-dos. Machine or Cold Wave Permanents General Beauty Work and Cosmetics Make your appointment today MISS HENRY'S SHOP Phone 252 The .jury reconimonclod of one year each in the Arkansas state penitentiary. The defendants were released on bond of :•;:>,50(1 each by Circuit Jmkje Lawrence C. Auten. The charges grew out of disturb ancos outside the mill last December. A Negro striker wns .staljbed to death but no indictments were returned. New Orleans March ]!) UPi— Patsy Spataro, New York welterweight, faced action by the boxing commission today after being disqualified for at- leinpting to sock the referee with a ring stool in ihe Ihird round of his bout with Freddie Archer of Newark, N. J. The rumpus started at the end of the second round when Archer and Spataro, each weigh ing MS- 1-2 pounds, continued to exchange punches after the bell. .Referee Jack Galway broke them and pushed Spataro into his corner .where Spataro began ballling the referee. GOOD FOOD IS ESSENTIAL TO GOOD HEALTH We Specialize in ... 9 Choice Steaks • Chicken • Veal Cutlets • Fancy Salads GOOD COFFEE AND SOFT DRINKS AT ALL TIMES DIAMOND CAFE HERMAN SMITH, Owner Phone 822 Hope, Ark. We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps Geo. W. Robison & Co. Hope Nashville ne66 7300 c ,Your Summer pet! This Gay Gibson of Bates Sun Country Lawn. A lovely new cotton fabric in Maize, Aqua, Blue, and Grey. ?.17.^ • /' Wedneiday, March 20,1946 I and P HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS octal an crsona Phone 768 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. m . I Social Calendar jo meet Reverend and Mrs. W T iardegree aitrl family. All church Ambers and friends of the church .lie urged to attend. NOTICE . TI JP, p.A.R. luncheon scheduled I lor Wednesday, March l.'i has been p ,,. ,, *»rt t? t (ir.>i.. ,} .... t 11 11/ .. .1 i _ . . r~ t \ (j 3 y M a fp U Op Music , -~. ,, >.uiii;i>utijr, iviiircn 1.1 nas ueci i postponed until Wednesday, Marcl A>. All members please 'note llu Change of date. Tuesday/ March 19 Tho American Legion Auxiliary 1 entertain with a Tacky Parl'v the Legion Hall Tuesday even- log lit 7:30. All members and prospective members are urged to Wednesday, March 20 The Brookwood P.T.A. will meet Wednesday afternoon at throe p clock at the school. A full attendance is urged, altcnd. Thursday, March 21 A reception will be held at the i-irst Baptist church Recreational "P.om Thursday evening at ViIifH BIGBUYat m r home ol Mrs. C. Club will p. Witscll, Jr.. m Moroline Best Quality Petroleum Jelly ...It's a Big Jar, a Big Value FOR ^ CHAPPED LIPS CHAFED SKIN SCRAPES, BRUISES MINOR CUTS- BURNS—SCALDS Yours and Bnliy'n Minor Skin Irritations Pryor-Greene ~ Marriage Thursday Miss Martha E. Pryor. daugh- <r of M,, . 1|ld M ,. s T B p h of Childrcss, Texas, became the l»'ido of William Friganza Greene ft'ln °M V°° D - rG ,' lccnc !Ulcl tlu> Luc Mrs. Green of this city lie Reverend George Palmer, 1 ; ls AV',", f tho Flrsl Methodist church of Cluldress jierformed the double ring ceremony at high noon Thursday. March 14 at the home of the brides parents. T. 1 "- 1 .V. n ' l( r' , woro " l'8'il blue Milt with black accessories and an orchid corsage. She was attended by Mrs. Uoyle Vinson who wore white with brown accessories ami a corsage of gardenias. Mr. Doyle Vinson attended Mr ureene as best man. Mrs. Greene is a garduale of Childress High School and attended 1 exas Wesleyan College. Mr. Greene is a graduate of Hope High school and has recently been discharged from the armed 'forces alter serving three and one half yeais. Before serving in the armed forces, Mr. Greene was associated with a cotton firm in Memphis I'hp couple will make their home m Hope. Mrs. Claude Sutton Hostess to Circle No. 1 W.M.S. Mrs. Claude Sulton was hostess to Circle No. 1 of the Womens' Missionary society of the First The Doctor Says: By Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service Pinworm (seatworm) infestation can bo cured in the majority of cases by taking a special medicine and by practicing personal hygiene. Ihe presence of pinworms should be confirmed by a physician before treatment is started. Little permanent good results if only one infected person in a group is treated, as all the infected members must be treated at the same time. Pinworms enter the body through swallowed, fertilized eggs The eggs liberate the larvae in the duodenum (small intestine). The adult worms which form Irom the larvae attach themselves to the lining of the bowel near the appendix, and fertilized females next pass down the intestine to the anus, where they crawl over the skin and lay their eggs. Only a small percentage of eggs arc left in the intestines. The usual complaint is itching of the skin about the anus. The patient, generally a child, becomes LAST TIME TUESDAY I In Technicolor 'SAN ANTONIO' WEDNESDAY-THURSDAY with JOAN DAVIS • JACK HALEY PHILLIP TERRY • MARTHA HOLLIDAY £ene Krupa • Ethel Smith Glenn Tryon • Fritz Feld ^ LAST TIME TUESDAY . | "JOHNNY ANGEL" WEDNESDAY-THURSDAY THEJCREIULESTjiqymDEIF THE UERR! 5'T Marguerite CHAPMANr^|^ K^ Baptist church on Monday afternoon. The president, Mrs. Ira Yocom presided over the business session and Mrs. S. D. Cook conducted a very interesting study. During the social hour the hostess served a delightful salad plate with coffee and leu to nine members. Circle No. 2 W.M.S. Met Monday Afternoon Mrs. Edgar Thrash and Mrs. L. A. Walker were hostess to the members of Circle No. 2 of the Womens 1 Missionary Society of the 1'irst Baptist church at the home ol Mrs. Thrash on Monday afternoon. The meeting was opened . with prayer by Mrs. S. A. Whitlow. Mrs. John Turner as group leader conducted a short business session Mrs. Clove Andres discussed 'Community Missions" and Mrs John Turner discussed the third chapter of the book, "Pray Ye" Mrs. Henry Hayncs. closed the meeting with prayer. Dining the social hour the hostesses served a delightful salad plate with coffee lo 11 members and 1 guest. Miss Anna Faye Thrash Hostess To Y.W.A. Monday Night Y.W.A. of the' First Baptisl church met Monday cvcnin" at the home of Miss Anna Fayc Thrash. The meeting was opened by singing. 0 Zion Haste. Tho business session was presided over by Miss Thrash. The m i n u I e s of Ihe last meeting were read and approved. It was announced the April meeting would be held at the home of Miss Sue Sutton on April ]5. Miss Thrash presented the program on The Annie Armstrong Season of Prayer. An offering for missions was taken and all members who have not turned in their collections are asked to do so this week. During the social hour the hostess served a delightful ice course with cookies carrying out the Easier motif. Those attending were: Miss Mary Esther Edmiaston, Miss Sue Sutton, Miss Alctha Mae Crosby Miss Helen Franklin, Miss Wanda Rugglcs, Miss Jessie Clarice Brown, Miss June Duke, and Mrs. James McCullough. DOROTHY DIX Touchy Subject of Kisses Page Tfirw In a recent divorce case the husband claimed that his wife charged him $5 apiece for every kiss. This sounds extortionate, but the wife confirmed his assertion, andfurther slated that whenever her kissing-bug mate didn't have the $5 she compromised by taking whatever money he had on his person. Whether the husband rebelled at being held up and forced to pay black market prices for What is generally considered a domestic commodity that is given for free, or whether the wife lost her taste for the dc luxe kisses and cut them olf of her daily menu, we have not been lold. Perhaps the judge is taking lime to ponder deeply this problem whose ramifications atlect so many different phases of conjugal life. Of course, there is nothing new in kisses being at the bottom of a divorce suit. It happens every day. Only in the ordinary divorce case where the kiss figures the husbands and wives arc- kissing somebody else's wive and husbands instead of each other. MARITAL BONE Anyway, leaving out of the discussion whether a wife's kisses are worth $5 apiece or not, the case turns the spotlight on one of the sorest.spots in marriage and men's altitude towards osculation is so different before and after the wed- Nothing so misleads girls as mat men cause them ' to believe by their conduct during courtship that they have a kissing complex •i m, al tncy "ever gel enough of it. They also observe that men make kisses legal lender for their elates and thai no culie who keeps her lipstick inlacl ever expecls to be even taken to the neighborhood movies. Such being the case, it is no wonder that wives can never figure out why their husbands seem lo regard kissing them as a duty, instead of a pleasure, and seldom, bestow upon them a kiss thai doesn't seem to have come out of the icebox. Probably the low status of the domestic kiss is due to its having been a part ol the daily routine. Custom decrees thai wives and husbands should be pecking at each other a dozen times a clay. I he man has to kiss his wife goodbye when he goes to work in Ihe morning, and salute her with a KISS when he returns in the evening. He must kiss her if he goes lo tho corner drug store to buy a package of cigarettes, and she must kiss him if he brings home a steak for dinner, or else they arc- supposed lo lack affection for ouch other. The man who is hurrying off to catch his train plants a ham-and- cggs smack on the back of his wile s head and she doesn't even bother to notice where il falls because her mind is on the baby's formula and seeing that little Jimmy washes behind his ears Yet if they didn't go through this ritual that doesn't mean a thing the wife would consider herself neglected and burst into tears. And it makes one wonder why intelligent people keep up kissni" as a haoil, and why they don't sec that one kiss thai is given in a moment of tenderness and on an upsurge of romance is worth a million kisses that are nothing but gestures. If kisses were rarer, they would have more flavor. So perhaps the wile who made her hus6and pay ?p lor every kiss was wiser than those ladies who call their husbands back from the frost door, and say: "Haven't, you forgotten something?" (Bell Syndicate. Inc.) Washington e By JACK STINNETT Washington — One of the all-to- Clubs Hinton llinlon during recreation period. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Horace Pye at 2 ,, . .. 'o'clock March 28. Delicious re- - •- Demonstration fVi><iiin->f'i-it« \u,,m *«>•*, n ,\ i-,., <Uo '' Homo price of that material so vital to ! The Devotionnal was led by Mrs our modern way of life. [Jimmie Huetl. readinf the 21si According to Rubber Manufac- i Chapter of Luke followed with hirers Association representatives, i prayer by the group. "What a there will always be a demand for ' r; '" ! "" J "" " iii.ili.iral lubber, but our $70,000,000 .synthetic rubber industry will al- W c Have in Jesus" was . jways be a stopper lo prices and a sure cure Friend sung. Minutes of the last meetng were read and approved. Treasury report was given by our secretary. Mrs. Ed Black. The club has Vl.ll} in the treasury. Fifty cents was turned in by the Cupon Club Captain and Mrs. Parlee Hendrix j donated fifty cents to the club. I She is a very faithful member. i ' T,, nut; (i ""."•' ,. , l to " feeble to attend often. | In 104S the consumption oi iiatu- The drawing contest bronchi ;ral rubber was only 105.400 tons: thirty-nine cents. Mrs. Hue t drew and the production of synthetics! the lucky number had mounted to nearly 700,000 tons Most of this (slightly over 000.00(1 tons of it) is what the industry now calls GRS (Buna-Si the.,,,, . general purpose rubber. The other i f'.'.f' , A two important ones wore GRM |JU (Neoprenei and G.RI (Butyli. club -o— creed. runaway for shortages. Figures just released show Ihe staggering development of the industry. In 1041 the United States lusecl 775.000 long tons of natural | rubber and only produced about 14,500 tons of snylhelic. Manslaughter Is Charged to Doctor in Teximan's Death Hot Springs, Ark., March 18 —(/'Pi— V o 1 untilry manslaughter charges were filed in circuit court [. here today against Dr. Gilbert Uogaboom. 30, of Hot Springs in connection with the death of Ruby Petus Bennett. 25. Hot Springs taxi driver, last Thursday. Information filed by Prosecuting Attorney Curtis Kidgway alleges th . u ' Dl '- Hogabom was the driver '" a ca '' which struck Bonnet's the second Monday Coming and Going Mrs. J. E. Dooley and little daughter, Carole Jeanne left Sunday night for a visit with Mr. Dooley's parents. Mr. Dooley is serving with the armed force's in Calcutta, India. Rayon Fabrics Rayon dress fabrics in solid colors and lovely prints. 59C.1 Beautiful New Fabrics Now is the time to make that new dress and and you'll want to select the material from these beautiful fabrics at Chas. A. Haynes Co. yard White Eyelet White eyelet and it's really pretty. 36 J inches wide and priced from $O-98 yard All Wool Jersey All wool jersey in lovely pastel shades and black. Only yard Rayon Shantung White rayon shantung, Crown tested and washable. 39 inches wide. Only $1.25 yard Panties Panties in both brief and plain styles. All elastic waist bands. Small, medium and large. 100% Spun Silk Lovely 100% spun silk in Rose, natural and green. 36 inches wide. Only yard Women's Anklets White anklets of full mercerized cotton, and turn down elastic tops. Only 98c 35c Chas. A. Haynes Co Second & Main secondarily infected from excessive scratching; irritability, loss of f 0P . p .° , Cl sleeplessness, and weight FINGERNAILS SPREAD EGGS Pinworm infestation is spread by contaminated fingernails towe s , clothing, bedclothes, and which transfer the eggs to dishes, other articles. Reinfection results when the patient contaminates his food or drink or puts his fingers in his mouth. The eggs are also spread through tne air. Infection is more likely to be spread when several children sleep in the same room Pinworms are recognized by finding the eggs on the skin in the morning before bathing or defecation. Use of the National Institute of Health cellophane anal swab is the most efficient way to make the diagnosis. As other conditions cause itching m this region, it is not wise for parents to start treatment with worm medicine on the basis of symptoms alone. The common belief that worms cause children to grind their teeth during sleep is not true, as most children who do this are dreaming about playing "cops and robbers" ° I ' i j omc olher exciting affair. ANILINE DYE EFFECTIVE One of Ihe aniline dyes, gentian violet medicinal, destroys pinworms in about 00 per cent of Ihe cases if il is administered in a special capsule which permits the drug to be carried to the appendix region before il is liberated. Medicine must be given in proper doses ,for children or adults and taken at specified limes. Proper personal hygiene is | equally important in treatment The fingernails should be cut short and Ihe hands thoroughly cleansed after going to the toilet and before eating. Infected children should wear protective garments and sleep alone. Clothing and bed linen should bo given special handling and toilel seals should be scrubbed daily. Several courses of treatment may be necessary before the worms disappear. Even though the appendix harbors pinworms in every case of infestation, appendicitis rarely rc- by Hazel Heidergptt .uo ST 9 R Y: Ann discovers that Colin is paying $500 a month alimony to his first wife, Millicent Roberts, even though she lias married again. Colin suggests that 'Ann go in to 'Seattle on a shopping spree, Ann meets Jock on the street, accepts his invitation to lunch. XIV He took her to a funny, smoky iltle place, dim and candle- H. Ihe candles were thrust into bottles, and years of different colored wax had run down their sides lo form an uneven mottled effect. They had a cocktail; and Ann thought cpnfusedly thai she ought to ask him how Nina was, and wondered why he didn't mention Colin, and somehow only clear thotu'.hl in her mind was that il was Jock sitting their across the table from her, iusl like- old limes. . . "Aren't you thinner, Ann"" Jock asked as he held a match to her cigarct. "You ] oo k thinner . . . rather as if you'd grown up. \ou look like a million dollars, though," he added hastily. "About seven thousand as I ?. u "id'" Ami replied, and somehow it didn t sound light and humorous as she had meant il lo II sounded rather horrid / - ^^- ("*"&"' -^J Jojina Oi|iyri({)il Mnmic-Smilli-Co. v DislribuM J>y MiA SliliVICE, INC. Jock?" Jock was angry, bul he started the car, and didn't speak all the way back to town. Ann's left her cit-arcl, made she talked, litfhiiy Jock couldn't rc'e buried in !he folds htly clenched, its grooves into her hand, thai held gestures while and amusingly. her other hand, of her coal. Ti nails cut little palm. She had gotten herself well i under control by the time they | were downtown. She even ci.ulci be gay, and she shook hands with him and said, "Thanks so much. Mr. Hamilton. It's been charming — and. most instructive." .-.- -, She went into a store then, and the bought three pairs of shoes with low heels. She looked a little ruefully at her high-heeled pumps and said quickly, "You can send these to the Good Will." Maybe- low heels looked silly with a mink . coat. What if they did. " somehow compensation to What has happened to the prices i on these synthetics is far more ' Wallaceburg significant in the world rubber pie-i The Wallaceburg Home Demon- lure. Until 1043. Ihe prices cstab-1 stration Club met at Ihe home hshed at the beginning of Ihe pro-I of Mrs. R. P. Horlori at 2 o'eh^k gram were maintained: 50 cents a February 28 wilh 22 members and pound lor OHS. 65 cents for Neo- one new member and one victor prone and 33 cents for Butyl. present. The meeting w ,= c-'.'led At the one of 19-1S CHS was sell-! to order by the preside, t. Old and mg -at 18 1-2 cents a pound; Neo- new business was discussed aid prcno at 27 1-2 cents and Butyl at I the pledge to the flag was given 15 1-2 cents. The devotional was ix-ad by Mrs' In pre-war days the price of Frank Atkins and prayer by Mrs' natural rubber was running around Roy Pye. Roll call was answered 20 cents a pound. We are operating I by the secretary Dorothy Bradford on a buying agreement with the Miss Wostbrook gave an interest British now at 20 1-4 cents a pound. | ing talk on improving home It is estimated that this year wo ; ^rounds. The recreational loader will gel 200,000 to 250.000 tons of Mrs. Smith directed some, natural rubber — about twice what we got in 1945. , The world supply of rubber is expecled to run short for at least i two more years, but by 1949 the ' world surplus is expected to be j way up. Association officials say il I will reach perhaps 1.000,000 Ions j The future of synthetics is not easy.lo predict. There hasn't been' one month since 1941 that research and new techniques haven't improved them. In the meantime the cost of production of synthetics is still sinking, as methods improve. At present, GRS is being manufactured at 12 cenls a pound (without considering plant amorli/alioni. Forecasts have already been made by OFSO- fisii.jon memrw« that the dav will come when GRS can be produced lor SJ cents a pound, with plant amortization. Manufacturers are willing to pay about 4 cents a pound more foV j natural rubber than synthetics I since the former is much easier to process. When the differential gr-ts | over thai, thcv turn to synthetic. I Nine-cent GRS would mean at' least 13-ccnt natural. This is an iiri- porlant point for the future, because every 1-cenl reduction in the crude price means $10,000,000 a year saving to the pcoole of America. Tomatoes were nol eaten before Phone 252 the middle of the 19lh century because they were believed poisonous. in i o| The Continental I In raise money 1777. Congress tried by a lottery an » lies! Owl! But He SMILES, Now Be wise as In: was. Use same formula used by dmtni-x adjunctively at noted Thornton & Minor Cliiiic. Surprising QUICK palliative r'.'Hcl of pain, itch, soreness, llnlns sufl.cn anil tends to shrink swelling. Get tube Thornton & Minor's Rectal Ointment—or Thornton & Minor Rectal Suppositories. Follow label directions. II nol dcliBlilnd with this DOCTORS' way, low coat refunded on request. At all good drug stores everywhere —in Hope, at Gibson Drug. Fragrance that make LUCIENELELONG Matchless in Perfumes, Colognes, Creme Sachet We now have "OPENING NIGHT" as advertised in tha current issue of Town and Country/ Vogue and Mademoiselle. Miss Henry's Shop she'd 11 was Colin- be to Port "Yeah. We've boVh of us sold | ne'vei out haven't we?" he slated. lunch Ann wanted to protest, wildly U wasn't like that at all. Somehow she couldn't find the right words, and before she could say anything he went on "I don't want to talk about that, he said quickly. "Is there any way we can go back to what we had before, Ann?" She looked at him. Even in the dim light of the candle, she could see tine lines in his face. He was thinner, too. and his face looked drawn and haggard. It was .luck of course, bul somehow there seemed to be a stranger inhabiting that familiar body. Then she met his eyes, and 'fell a little di/zy. No, il wasn't a stranger. '/Lei s gel oul of here," Joel said abruptly. Automatically, Ann followed him. She didn't seem to have any will of her own. She might be a puppet, or a ventriloquist's dummy. No. just a puppet. She couldn't lind anything to say, her own words or anything. She went along meekly with him, and got into his car. A very nice car, quite new. Neither of them said anything more until they were out in the country, turned off the highway, and plunged down the road led to the Sound. He was driving, very fast. He pulled up on a dill overlooking the Sound and slopped the car. Then his arms were around her, and he said in a voice thai sounded strained and hard. "Oh, what fools we've been' How could we kid ourselves into thinking there ever could be anv- one else? Oh. Ann—" But, still automatically, she pulled away Irom him and avoided his lips. "No, Jock," she said a little wildly. "It's no good— any ol it. We can't do things like this. Nol i-<;. Jock." "Ann, I love you. I've always loved you—" But Ann interrupted him. when she returned shorter than he was. The long drive back i Drake was difficult. She drove last, but it didn't keep her trom j thinking. The nagging conviction ; that she was being unfair to Colin, even sceina Jock —she They then, that should have agreed lo have with him—returned to her mind, no mailer how she directed her thoughts. As she drove up beside the house, Colin ran out to meet her She slid over, and he got in beside her to take the car into the garage. "Hi. beautiful," he said. "Have you an elegant new wardrobe? What 1 can see of it looks grand." "That's all there is." Ann ad- milted sadlyl. ••One dress and one hat and three pairs of shoes " "You didn't do so well, did you?' he asked. "Need me along to make you accomplish anything don't you?" "Oh, yes," Ann breathed fer- jvcntly. "I do need you, Colin. So very much." He looked a little surprised, but put his arm around her as they went into the house. "Dinner i'.-: prcalically ready — 1 shoved the steak under Ihe broiler when 1 saw your lights turn up the hill- hope you'll like it." Ann sniffed. "It smells wondcr- lul!" She remembered suddenly that she had had nothing bul a cocktail for lunch and, relieved decided that the horrible emptiness she felt had nothing to do with Jock. She just needed food .there was a thick broiled steak and shoestring potatoes and a green salad, and coffee, black and strong and fragrant. Ann ate and drank gratefully, and finally eaned back in her chair and looked across the table at Colin lie cocked an eyebrow at her and smiled a little. "Gosh, you're uice, Colin," she said contentedly. (.To Be Continued) "Completing an impressive ceremony," stales a newspaper re- cuiding a launching, "the lovely daughter of the owner smashed 'a bottle of champagne over her Enjoy shoe "Sleekness" ;tt its best in new Rand shoes. SleekiTes? in styling? Most certainly so...extravagantly so! And more sleekness, too...instep hugging, arch caressing, top line heel-snugging' sleekness that blends the lines of the most ordinary foot into! one of exceptional smartness./ " . --.-.. . ,. v *, * * M j/ b i; il mill. JjLVJJl aS "Drive me buck to town, will you, the ways. stern as she slid "ijraccJuUy down Hie wavs. ' With ibese outstanding advantages NEW SMARTNESS luirly sings. . style di.u TOPNOTCH QUALITY. . i so- ' u-il leathers ami iiuueriitls . .. quality is controlled every sup of ihir way. SUPREME FITTING QUALITIES ...snuj; hvc'i. roomy iocs, snug instep and ankle fit. EASE IN FLEXING...most Ka.uk arc " 1-1 ct-ina t i c" mi-aning extreme tU-xibflitj- anil rccjuirinj; "No; lircakini;- In." TALK ABOUT COMFORT... HAND "iTefinolds" have built-in resilient cushion insoles ... the\ shape themselves to the contours ot jour led. WIDTHS AND SIZES ... a lit tor every 1'aui. FAMILY SHOE STORE 101 E. 2nd St. Corbin Foster Phono 1100 {

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