Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 21, 1946 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, March 21, 1946
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Page 5
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It iff 1! 'WTiSV*):'! -w ' » J. i ^•jga^Wr**" d S.« '"' . J- >u -f Four ^^^^^^^•••••^•"^^^•i^^BBI HOPE STAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS Ooklawn Entries for Friday First Race—SHOO; clmg: 4 yos M>;/6 furs. Singing Steel xtlO; Ber- Wkk 115; Little Minx 110: Royal Vie\v US:' Davao 115: Jack Stutz 112; Running Sue xlOS: Miss Silver xl05: Osage Princess x!03; Royal Edge 110; Maurice K. 115; Fort Worth. Texas. March 'M — Bolci Ofay 108. (.'I'!— When you-all start easting Also eligible: Cast Off 113; Blue I asersious on Texans' golf. pod- Noll 108; Bar Grenade 115: John- i ner. it's trodding on troublesome nte J. 115; Post Luck 110; Turkey Fot 113. (12 6). ^Second Race—SHOO; cling: 4 yos British Crack About Nelson Angers Texas Thursday, Morel. 21, 1946 Security Council to Meet in Gym Thousand-Dollar Baby i ground. That's what the English, who j had some snipy remarks to make Up; 6 furs. Lin Creek 110; Khay-' about Byron Nelson's name, have rratnV- Kid X108: Odd Pair 113: j run into. ce Beau-115; Floysan xllO; Crack! When a couple of Britishers said Briton 113; Gray Dottie xlOo: Tideway xllO: Dame York 108; Sun- Blirst 113; Town Hall 115; Au- tfjony's Girl 110. ,;Also eligible: Bonafide xtlO: Sea "Back 115:, .nApointee sll3: Miss i £ Mamie '110:'Birront! 113 :Wicked i ? 18 11« MO X.R \ 1 i • 1J5. (12 iThird Ri •»—$1200: .clmg: 4 yos ie>: 6 fur .--ealthy xl03: Lairds' Cat 112 (••.ungo xllO: Afghanslan 112: Ws-y f.Iiiry xl!)2; Heesadate sail; Miss Tiper IQT-; Betv Van 113. (81. ' „. 0 JFourth Haeo—$1200: clmg: 4 yosJHogan. °ev"eryb'o'dy"""dowiT"")ierc they were anxious to play Nelson ''Cor any amount of money he cares to put down" and other pro- • fessional golfers on the tisjht little I isle discredited Lord Byron's low! scores, it brought a roar as big as i Texas out of this cattle capitol of) the Southwest. The Lone Star boys immediately put money on the line. and. says Or. Alden Coffey. president of the Fort Worth Golf Association and a staunch backer of those tv)o tor-1 rid golfing Texans. Nelson and Ben j 6 furs. Westy Streak x!08: Mlchigartder 112; Phantom Son 118; Lady Golden 110: Liberty Jr. xll3: Miss Militant 110: Son Wolf Ho; Colty Shock 113: Timocracy 110: Brushwood Boy xlll; Anna Mullen x!08. (ID. '.Fifth Race—S1200; alwcs: 4 yos up-; 6 furs. Abrek 115; Amalka 110: CJuintero 113: Amos xllO: J. F. Carry 113' V Twilight 110: Ted Mosquero 113: Highpat 115; Gallneutral course. Ann~140*-.Risky Lad 113. (12>. »Sixth Race—SHOO: clmg: 4 yos Upr 1 1-16 mi. Day Dodger 112: Black Thrush 112: Dancing Fire WO; Nodsbcy 110: Nicogold 118; Speedy Josie. 110: Task Force x!07: part's Chance i.12. <8>. (Seventh Race—S1200: cling; 4 j»s up. I 1-16 mi. Columbus Day x!07: Canoe 110: Milk Flip 112: Robins Pet x!07; June T. 107: God Nite 110 16). j Eighth-Race—$1100: alwcs: 4 Vos up: l;T-8-mil Little Wasp x!07: T *igh Baggage 118: Whippet \107: 'ake, Fast 108: Border Voluble So. podncr, it's "put up or shut up" for the British. These Texans are riled. We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer Have the war years hardened and toughened American women? If you read your newspapers these days, you begin to wonder. In Indianapolis the other day, a woman whose three-year-old child died xl05; Halcyon Boy x!07; That-A-f £r ? m e 'ectrical shock while she ~t 110; islo Peblo 112; Military I J. ned frantically to get the use of •-— - - 'her party telephone line told police that when she screamed into the telephone,-"My child is dying", the haughty reply of the woman was. "We'll be through in a minute. '' In a small, peaceful Midwestern ( city recently, police had to be I called out to keep order in a nylon stocking line. Women stood for more than two hours in that line, despite a cold rain, and the inevitable shoving led eventually to hair-pulling. And have you noticed among letters to the editor that there are Girl 107. (9). f x-Aprentice Allowance. » ^ - o - __ Jim Jeffries Is JDown But Not Out » — A Stroke Victim jBurbank. Calif./ March 21 — (/P) — The old.champ is down but he's rjot out, folks. James J. Jeffries, once the . , .heavyweight boxing boss of the *orld, now hospitalized in a near- ...... „ „ „.„ __, wiltll liiclc cllc oy sanatorium, the victim of a | many women protesting against Stroke", wiih'es that message re- j our "feeding of the world"" ISyed to h;<; f-<-"ri s H— * hout the what is happening to the sym- Country, including Alaska. |paly and underslanding and dig, Jeflries, t a hulK ot a man, will i nity of women? What is changing ^ e - >£ * fs01 p - ril 15 ' soft femininty into hard ruthless- wC-, - ' I When we looked in on the giant k y" pf l Boh Fitzsimmnns in ness 9 We were led lo expect that war woa 1899 at Coney T s i an d to win the ! experiences would harden men. title, he had jusi timsned sitting ~ vlp in a wheel chair and was taking a heart treatment. » "Getting along fine," he' rum- Ijled. "I'll beat this sure." SINUS, CATARRH SUFFERERS But it doesn't seem lo have worked out thai way, on Ihe whole. It seems the war has DUE TO MA5AL CONGESTION r Sapplr Hashed Here— Sufferen Rejoice JPSM:" at '' la * t '' ftom the 'orture of ainba ttodble.|,cntiiTrh. and hay fever due to nasal rpngettron* la aeen 'today in reports ot •'•''S'SSft'T! 1 . 1 ' a formula- which has the power ••in > reduce nasul .congestion. Men and women whol suffered wjth alronizinff sinus headaches;- cloEged ^nostrils, rinsing earache, U8wKing : jand sneezing misery now tell of blessed .rehef .after usine it KLORONOL cofteteJtto; but conaiderinc results experl- epCSfJjSWSWfrs.ithis. is not 'expensive and ??? vSSv-fe onl * B few Pennies Per dose. -'• -SJ'98.95tfi. t < 'wtton. use only ai directed) iVKffd WKh'Btrlctr.nioneybacfc truarante« by ,. STORE -. Mail Orders Filled - ....... • toughened women, instead. MEN LEARNED IN WAR It is the men. those who have seen the undernourished kids ot foreign lands, who speak sharply to their children about wasting food. It is the men who are philosophical about shortages. You don't see Ihem knocking each other down to buy shirts, though they need them as badly as women need stockings. It is the men who seem to be especially considerate of Ihe feelings of olhers. Their manners in public are on the whole far superior to the manners of women. Who resents Ihe foreign bridas being shipped to this country to -rejoin their husbands? The women. Not pretty pictures of American womanhood, these candid shots. But they are worth considering. Now's the Time "/n Shape" For Spring e a Spencer designed especially F>u, to eliminate your bulges S ive you gracefully poised H"^ Good posture will ease tired, aching ;~^_ "back, fatigue and that dragged- i^' dowu feeling at abdomen. Mrs. Ruth Dozier HOPE, ARK. Phone 144-J 318 North Elm -.*._... GROOMING ESSENTIALS WHN P. COX DRUG CO. Phone 616 - 617 wants in on it. "Phone calls have come from i several points wanting a slice of i the bet and it looks like we could go to several hundred thousand dollars without much trouble." said Dr. Coffey who suggesled that tne British name their best two players to meet Byron and Ben. with one match in England, one in Fort Worth and the third on anv The gymnasium of Hunter College, New York City, is being refurbished as a meeting place for the United Nations Security Council. The group will hold its first American sessions there, beginning March 21. They Learn American Way of Life ^ If the MX-clay-oUl cocker spaniel above can retain his piiro-\Jhu'o coat, it will be worth $1000 to his owner, Irving S Wagner of ropcka, Kan. A California kennel owner offered Hunt much lo Wagnei, who says he knows of only one other pure-white cocker in the United States. Command Bikini Atomic Bomb Tests German prisoners of war, selected from camps all over the country, are being given a final opportunity to learn about American democracy before being returned to Germany. They learn our history, the meaning and working of our Constitution, our two- party system, economic life and other aspects of "the American way," Above, prisoners at Ft. Meade, Md., get a history lecture. The officers pictured above command the Army airmen who will blast Bikini Aloll in the Marshall Islands during the atomic bomb tests next May. Scaled above is Brig.-Gen. R. M. Ramey of Denton, Tex., project commander, while standing behind him are, left to right, Col. Alfred F. Kalbercr of LafayetiO, Ind., intelligence officer, Col. William H. Blanchard of Chelsea, Mass., 509lh Bomber Group commander, and Col. Paul W. Tibbets of Orlando, Fla., AAF technical director of the tests. Tibbels was a member of the crow which dropped the first atomic bomb on Hiroshima. Maintenance Men at CM Go to Work By UNITED PRESS Cleanup and maintenance men returned to work today at 4(3 of General Motors corporation's 92 strikebound auto plants, but hope faded for an early settlumenl ot the West- iiifihouse Electric Corporation strike. International Harvester company meanwhile, announced it had offered the CIO Farm Equipment Workers an 1H cent hourly pay boost contingent on setlemenl of other contract issues after strikers return to their jobs. Company and union officials will meet today to discuss the offer. Thirty thousand harvester workers have been on strike for 59 days i.;ver a :iO per cent wage increase demand. The 121-day-old United Auto Workers (CIO) strike against GM kept 175.000 workers idle, and 75,000 Westinghouse workers stayed away from their jobs for the GGth day. Other strikes across the nation affected more than 160,000 workers. Top UAW officials rejected a General Motors demand that all locals be ordered to end the strike immediately. GM said that non-union maintenance and cleanup men would return only to those plants where union locals have settled pli'iil grievances. The oporation warned that none of the production workers would be recalled while any of the union locals continued to strike. Fifteen locals have not reported yet on the questions ol relit.cation "f the national contract and returning to work pending settlement ot local grievances. More than 30 locals have voted to stay off the job until such grievances arc settled. The United Electrical Radio and Machine Workers (CIOi strike against Westinghouse went into its filith day with no settlement in sight alter the union had rejected a company wage increase offer of 15 1 cents per hour. Negotiations for a new bituminous coal contract continued at Washington. John L. Lewis, preside" 1 of the United Mine Workers (ArLi. was to resume conversations with the bituminous coal oper- .-'t'ns l.-rlny. It anpeared that the negotiations might approach the -xi-j.ji i strike deadline without a -solution of the wage question. Homma Must Die, Rules MacArthur , Tokyo, March 21 —i/l'i— Genernl MacArthur today decreed a firing- squad death for Lt. Gen. Masaharu Homma, his victorious foe in the KM2 baltle for l.lataan, and disagreed sharply with two U. f> Supreme Court justice dissenters— one of whom had termed the sentence vengeance rather than justice. Date and details of the execution, which now could be stayed only by President Truman, will bo determined In Manila. \ Affirming Ihe Manila court mar- ' tin! conviction of Homma, who ordered the infamous liataan dealh march that cost 17.200 lives, MacArthur asserted: "If this defendant does not deserve his judicial fate, none in jurisdiction:)! history ever did." Before announcing his decision, MacArthur .studied opinions ox- pressed by Supreme Court ,Ius- liccs Murphy and TUilledge, who clissenled when the court refused lo intervene for Momma. Murphy i has denounced Momma's trial as' . n descent "lo the level of revengeful blood purges." MacArlhur declared "no trial could have been fairer" and said dissenters "either advocale ;irbi trariness of process above faclunl realism, or . . . inherently shrink from the stern rigidity of capital punishment." Stripped of Uniform Tokyo, March 21 — i/Vi—LI. Gen. Masahtiru Homma presumably will Ro before an American firing ( squad in civilian clothing. He was stripped of his uniform and decorations by Ihe Japanese government last Oct. Ill — A month after his arrest on war crimts charges. The Japanese -public learned of thai only today. It is understood that the action —called the most severe punishment ever imposed on a Japanese general — was laken after Emperor Hirohito was informed of the accusations against Homma. • AAU Boxing Tournament Opens at L R. Litle Rock, March 21 — |7P) — 'Twas spring in Arkansas today, but the minds of many young men were turned to boxing instead of love as they prepared to begin tonight the scramble for 23 individual and two team championships in" the annual-state AAU ring meet at the Robinson auditorium. With more than 120 bailers entered, 24 open and novice bouts are on tonight's program. Balling in these classes will continue tomorrow night until the field is worked down to the finalists. Special weight prelims will be run 'off tomorrow morning and afternoon. Finals in all classes will be March 29. Balling for team laurels in the open and novice brackets will be Fort Smith Boys Club, El Dorado Boys Club, Little Rock Boys Club Clarksville Boys Club, Subiaco Little Rock YMCA, Camp Chafi'ce, Camp Robinson and North Litlle Rock Boys Club. Tni-ijuh) 1 " .,'-•..:,,«- '" V,, ~ l, up in a drawing at 5 p. m. Con- Ll.oU.jllt, \vu.c ,„ .-<-„!.i ..c. 0 ..u. at 1 p. m. ' °' '^ In addition to the eight regular weight divisions — 112 pounds through heavyweight — in the open and novice classes, there will be title scrambles in special weights trom 50 through 105 pounds. Fights will be scheduled for three rounds each. locket Units Reduce Takeoff Run n to Object to Food Ration Washington March 21 —(UP>—President Truman said today he would not object to a return to wartime food rationing if it becomes absolutely necessary. Mr. Truman commented at his news conference on a suggestion this week by Herbert H. Lehman retiring director general of the Unilcd Nations relief and rehabilitation administration that wartime food controls be reinstated in all nations participating in UNRRA. Lehman suggested thai reinstalc- j mcnt of rationing would be one way i of helping to feed starving peoples. Asked how he felt about Lehman's proposal Ihe president said if it became absolutely necessary he would not object to a return lo rationing. Mr. Truman added that rationing was nol ycl absolutely necessary and said he hoped it would not become so. EXPENSIVE VOTE Buenos Aires. March 21 —(/Pi The Buenos Aires voter who put three winning lottery tickets in the ballot box with this ' vote in last month's presidential election ca"n breathe easier today. An elcclion judge who found them said he'd send them back. They're worth 80 pesos, which is 20 bucks, American money. count of her adventures. ''Sally's" favorite trick was des- jcribmg the comforts of the United | Slates and what she called the folly i of war against the Reich. Harry Segnar, Sr. PLUMBER Contractina and Repairs Phone 382-J Wanted to Buy USED FURNITURE of all kinds COMMUNITY FURNITURE STORE 606 N. Hazel Phone 357 i Hitler Sought Crimea, Says Goering Nuernberg March 21 — (UPi — Reiehsmarshal Herman Goering told the war crimes tribunal today that Adolf Hitler coveted the Crimea and the three Baltic stales in the buildup of his "greater Germany." Under Questioning by Gen. Roman a Rudenko chief Russian prosecutor Goering said: "I did not want a share of the bear skin before the bear was shot." "That did not -happen luckily" Rudenko snaped. "For you" Goeriny came back, Goering said he always considered Germany's principal danger was "Russia's drany -.afh w -r><.-tr.->" i drive to the west)." Bui he denied Rudenko's charges thai pun is . or Ihe annexation of the Crimea and the "three Bailie ' countries taken by Russia" — Latvia Lithuania and Estonia — were made before the war. Earlier Goering was accused by Sir Uavid Maxwell Fyfe British prosecutor of lyjrn< on the witness Eland whc-ii he iaid ho did nol i.-n"w of Nazi orders to kill Royal Air Force fugitives from a prison camp. Goering denied an affidavit by General Westhoff who said Marshal Wilhelm Keitel reported Goering had reproached him for permitting the escape of the RAF men from the notorious Slalag Luft Ilf rison camp. n-'lhis. March 21 --i/Pi— Kirby Jackson, cashier at the UaU'is internal revenue department. was trudging down a hallway when someone asked hinv for a "dime. Jackson replied that he didn't • hu' F o ;i dime. At the moment he was carrying $11,074,000. Steep angle of climb, apparent above, illustrates effect of 2000 pounds of additional thrust provided for jet-propelled P-80 Shooting Star by use of two Jato rocket-assist units attached to underside of fuselage for tests. Shortest takeoff achieved during 12 tests at Van Nuys Metropolitan Airport near Burbank, Calif., was 1185 ieet, about 40 per cent of normal takeoff, run ior a P-80 carrying a light load. Father of 2 Confesses Child Murder Joliet. 111.. March 21 —lUPi — James F. Lincoln, Jr., 30, son of a wealthy Cleveland. O., industrial isl, said today his mind "must have snaped" when he beat a nine-year-old girl with a hammer and shot her four times. Lincoln, son of the president b'f the Lincoln Electric Co.. and i'alher of iwo small children, was arrested late yeslerday and confessed that he beat and shot Carol Williams when she refused his advances. He had picked the child up in nis automobile on a country road as she was walking home from school, Lincoln said. Chicago police asked Will county authorities ior Lincoln's fingerprints and a sample ol his hancl- wiiting prior lo questioning him about the kidnap slaying labi January of six-year-o.id Suzanne Dog- nan, whose dismembered body was found in sewers and catch basins near her home. Chief of Detectives Storms, however, said that from obvious similarities" was no reason to suspect Lincoln of the Dcgnan slaying. Persons arrested for molesting children .have been questioned routinely about ihe Dcgnan case. Lincoln was held on charge while physicians the child's condition. He slatemenl to sheriff's deputies that j he invited Carol into nis car yes! tcrclay afternoon as she was leaving a rural school four miles easl of here. He drove onto a side road, ho said, and mode advances. I She refused to comply, he said, and began to cry. ''I told her I'd hit her if slv didn't stop crying," Lincoln told authorities. "I don't know how many limes 1 hit her. It must have been anywhere from three to nine times. I guess." Carol cried for her mother and scrambled from the car. he said, and while she was stumbling down the road he shot her "five or six limes" with a .22 caliber rifle. Feeling what lie described as a "sudden urge to help her." Lincoln followed her on foot. He said he wanted to take her to a hospi- Whcu she turned into ihc farm home of her parents Lincoln followed her in. The child's hystc-ri- cal mother told him the "father was working in the fields, and Lin- icoln ran out lo gel him. Then ho i waited while the father called the sheriff's office. Indianapolis, Ind., is one of the I few laige cities in the world not :situated on a navigable river. 'Axis Sail/ to Be Tried for Treason Berlin, March 21 —(/Pi— Justice Department representatives informed a woman accused as Berlin's "Axis Sally" today that she is to bc taken to the United Stales and charged with treason The 37-year-old Portland, Maine, native, identified .by American military government officials as Mil- 'clrcd Gillars, has been under ar' rest in Zehlendorf since Friday | night. In an interview today she j referred to herself persistently as p'Axis Sally" and told reporters: "My conscience is clear, 1 have nothing to hide." "Sally," whose jeering voice onee was beamed nightly from Berlin lo homesick GI's in North Africa and later in Europe, is spending her time playing casino with her guards and writing a personal ac- Walter "aside there ai open watched said in a MEALS TASTE BETTER WHEN YOU SERVE BLUE RIBBON BREAD GROCERSand CITY BAKERY Produce APPLES Red Delicious or f Winesap— Extra Fancy 15c RHUBARB . Ib. 19c Hot House Grown— Cherry Red SPINACH . . Ib. 5c Home Grown—Bright and Clean COCONUTS Fresh — Full 1 (T of Milk —Value Lb. IDC GRAPEFRUIT Texas Seedless Lbs BEEF ROAST Grade A, Chuck Cut Lb. BEEF BRISKET Ib. 15c Grade A or B—Bake or Boil SHORT RIBS Ib. 19c Grade A—For Braising FRESH FRYERS . . . Ib 55c Dressed and Drawn—Tender FRESH HENS Ib 47c Dressed and Drawn—Plump SODA CRACKERS Country 2 Lb Club Box «»? <w)^ VELVEETA in Lenten Meals Pkg. 21c R & F — Delicious Lb. Served with Cheese Box CLOCK BREAD Feel how Fresh It Is 2 200z Loaves SPOTLIGHT COFFEE Kroger's Hot-Dated Lb. Bag 100% BRAN . . Ib box 17c Nabisco-Healthful Cereal COFFEE . . . 1 Ib. jar 32c Country Club TOMATO JUICE . can 23c Country Club — 46 ox. can LIFEBUOY SOAP . . . * * -Especially Made to Stop B. O. LUX SOAP .... 3 for 20c Soap of the Screen Stars PEAS No. 2 can lie Kroner's Big K Brand r. Thursday, Morch 21, 1946 State Dept. Defends Its ^Patriotism Bv DEAN W. DITTMEH .Washington, March l!0 — (HIM — .\ niKli Sliiio Department official dc- elrired lodav l h a t reports (1 f '.strong pro-Soviet" sympathisers within l In.. department's inlclli- (U'licc service were a "tissue of lies created by irresponsible and evil ifieii." Col. Alfred McCnrmaek. chief of the service mid formerly of .-mm- intelligence, strongly defended the milriolism of army officers who i.f - - Helps build up resistance against distress of When taken tnruout the month! If you oufTor from monthly cramns with Kccompanylnu hcaclacho, bnnkaoliV niicl nervous jittery, cranky fcpIii, Bn ._[| 2 to female nincllnnal periodic dlsturh- vw f '?T\ ry /," lno " 5 kyll'i E. Pliiklmiii'a VCRctublB Compound to relievo such syiuptoiiiR. rinkhnm's Compound nora MORE limn relieve sue), monthly pain, n n| so re Jin','? '"••"""I'i'nyli'K tired, nem.u;;, Thousands upon thousands n f women kn1>Iobc ' icnta - Ai! ' 0 LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S Dexter Bush Files for Rc-Elcction as Circuit Judge Lille Flock. March 20 --i/l'i—Cir- cuit Judge De.xler Bush of Tcx.u- kiui.sas today filed a corrupt practices pledge with the secretary of slate as a candidate for re-election in the eighth .judicial district. Ihe district includes Hempstead Nevada, Lafayete and Millci counties. Jasper: "My cousin has become s(i lat Iliat he can't play goll any more." .loan: "How's thatV" Jasper: 'Veil, if he puls Ihe ball where he can hit it, he can'l see it. And if he puts Ihe ball where he can see it, he can'l hi! joined him al the State Depail- menl. But he promised Ihal if any employes were ever found to have "slrnng-pro-Soviel leanings." thc.\ would be eliminated promptly. "I can." IK; said, "conceive ol no American in his right mind who would want lo live under x x x a system of government which ma'.i- llains itself by police methods and | terrorism x x x and which in its j international relations empknes jfnaid and duplicity as evcry-dav methods." McCormack staled his position in letters lo Chairman Andrew ,1 ! May. D.. Ky., and other membci s I of a House mililary affairs .sub| committee that is investigating ic- | ports of Communist or other alien 'sympathizers in government positions. H. Ralph Burton, an Investigator for the commitec. protested to Scc- ji clary of Slate James !•'. Byrnes I recently that certain person's of j "pro-Soviet" .sympathies, who for, merly were employed by army in- llelligcnce. were now in' State" De- |partmenl intelligence. Byrnes said i later that Burton mentioned Ihe •name of only one person. HOPfi STAR, HOP I, ARKANSAS" Wistful Winner LOOK" CillARP/ c_oie<i-'OLD AND Neatness is important in a store. It adds to your shopping comfort and reflects the care taken in each detail. Answer to Last Week's Question The first savings bank in the U. S. was the Philadelphia Savings Funds Society, 1816 LARGEST STOCK IN ARKANSAS New and Factory Rebuilt MOTORS Installed in One Day o Galion Dump Bodies « Nabor's Trailers • Ford Ferguson Tractors ® Tulsa Winches • Wayne School Bus Bodies » Superior School Bus Bodies Eaton 2 Speed Axels Dreams of fame and fortune seem apparent already as two-year- old Frances Teplilsky ol' Philadelphia wistfully nonders her new title uf Beauty Queen. Five hundred soldiers in Lido, Italy, selected her as their queen when her cousin, Albert Kramer of Philadelphia, entered her picture in a conlest among 57 olhers. The prize will bc a painting of the child. Hypnotic Eye, Junior Size - N '"'* j With a penetratins ga/e and mystic maneuvering of the hand, I little Chester Dxicrdxynski scorns-lo bc pulling the old vvhammy | on his playmate, Sharon Wiclrz.vkows.ki, .a%; the ,11-monih-old i youngsters await attention ut one- of "Chicago's infant welfare I station*,. Balloons Again! A Sure Sign of Spring The balloon man is back in business in New York's Central Park, and these Iwo lillle customers are having a wonderful time in G-4-dcgrec early season temperature. World Crisis Spurs Draft Extension Washington, March '20 — (UPl — Ihe mounting tension in world affairs today .spurred congressional committees into quick consideration of proposals to extend the Both the Senate and House Mili- .ary Allairs committees scheduled meetings for tomorrow to consider whether the draft should be continued beyond the present expiration dale of May 15. A Senate Military subcommittee now inclined to be more sympathetic toward prolonging the draft, met today on companion legislation to increase all army and navy pay ^0 per cent and to liberalize reliremenl systems. Secretary of War Robert P Pnl- tcrson and Secretary of the Navy .James V. 1- orrestal were scheduled to give their full support to the measures intended lo attract more volunteers into the armed forces . Opponents of the draft were honing tnat higher pay and bellr-r re- liremenl opportunities would brinp in^enough recruits. Ihe Selective Service Proposal for indefinite prolongation of the , f, 11 W °, uJtl , mcan conscription could end only upon order from the picsicicnl or a concurrent resolution of Congress. The proposal for a six-weeks extension had some attraction for ben. Chapman Revercomb, R.. W. Va leader of a move for iniine- falhers dlSChal ' gC! ° X a11 drartcd He pointed out dial a six-week extension would catch a substantial number of students; who had been deferred until the end of the school ycar this spring. The American Legion issued a stalcmcnl urging Confess lo ex- lend the draft act "as long as it is necessary for this nation to meet Ihe unfinished commitments of World War II and until the present unsettled conditions of ihc times arc thoroughly resolved " In event of a sudden emergency, the army could call back to duty approximately 000,000 wartime of- Jiccrs who have been placed on reserve stains and some 300.000 enlisted men who joined the enlisted reserve upon discharge. 200,000 reserve officers who could be summoned lo active duty on short notice. Mother of Gloria Goes into Business ,. Ne «' York, March .20 — (UP) — Mrs. Gloria Vanderbilt prepared today to embark on her second business venture. The 43-year-old widow, who sold men , 1 .- 4( - rtar; it diamond engage dau' K htcr,' M Gloria lai V ii nderbill 0il Sto kowski, cut off here $21,000-a-ycar allowance, has filed papers with AH secr <- tai 'y of state's office in Albany lor incorporation of the firm, Gloria Vanderbill Corp. The incorporation papers said Ihc lirm would manufacture and sell cosmetics, including perfumes lotions, soaps, nail polish, cuticle scissors and toilet tissues. Co-directors in Ihe firm will be Maurice Chalorn, a friend of Mrs Van- dcrbilt, and her attorney, I. p. . H will be the second venture into the business world lor ihe comely widow whose attempt to run a dress shop 10 years ago ended in failure. i .. Mrs. Vanderbilt has been confined lo her bed in her .$175-a i-monlh apartment since her 22- jyear-old daughter, the wife of Leopold Stokowski, 64-year-old sym i phony conductor, became engaged .in a verbal duel with her mother Irom Mexico City. The Chinese mourning color is while. The wing of a fly makes 330 movements per second. Veteran's Job Rights Taken Into Court By MAX HALL Washington, March 20 —(/I 1 )— At iasl the confusing argument over the seniority rights of returning veterans has been tossed into the lap of the Supreme court' Now we may find out who's cor reel about it. Yesterday Abraham Fishgold, a Brooklyn veteran, appealed to the Supreme court to protect his reemployment rights. More about fishgold in a moment. Here's the background: Paragraph o fthc ^elective service act says that a veteran has a right to his old job for at least ?n'i c ycar Mflcr hc returns to it. the law also says a person so restored to his job shall be considered as having been on leave of absence, with no loss in seniority while hc was away. But the law leaves a lot unsaid. The biggest unanswered question is- this: inust the veteran be given his old job even if it means the firing of a worker with greater seniority? Government agencies have never been able to agree on this question. Selective service and the labor department are on opposite sides Selective Service long ago look the position that the veteran must be given his old job or one of equal status, in preference to all non-veterans, regardless of their length of service with the company . Ihis doctrine is sometimes called "super-seniority " . The Justice Department, after remaining neutral for a while, decided to support the Selective Service interpretation. Labor unions took another view. They didn I object to the rchiring of veterans — in fact they have encouraged it Veterans belong to unions, too But the unions argued that the seniority system — giving pretercnce in hiring and layoffs to men with the longest service —has been established in industry after a long struggle. They said "super- seniority" would wreck that system, and in the long run 'would ' Wllh othcr New York, March 2(1 —cUP) — The United Electrical, Radio and Machine Workers of America 'CIO) today flally rejected a Westinghouse Electric Corp. offer which company officials said would have meant an overall in- should not be loo sure of our conclusion; and obviously the really important matter is that the question should reach the Supreme court as soon as possible." crease of 15.1 cents .per houlr, ,fo')f the 75,000 striking employes. Atlantic City, N. J., March 5 "20 —(UP)— Assistant Secretary of ! Slate William Clayton urged the I Soviet Union today to end its'sec- | recy on food conditions within Rus- isia and inform the United .Nations I Relief and Rehabilitation Adminls- tration how much it can contribute to feed famine-stricken nations. The humming bird does not sing. The unions made quite an issue over this, partly because they jleared that "super-seniority" was j really an anti-labor move. The Labor Department supported the union s interpretation of the .Veterans' organizations are divided in their opinions. The American Legion, for one, strongly supports ^ the Selective Service position. In fact, a spokesman said today the Legion may decide to intervene in the Fishgold case before the Supreme Court, in order to battle for the Selective Service So far, there have been four decisions in t edoral Courts. Two have gone one way, and two the other. The I'lshgold case is the only one that has been decided by a'U S court of appeals. The Sullivan Drydock and Repair Company, Brooklyn, had to make some layoffs. On two different occasions it laid off Abraham Fishgold, a welder, and kept non-veterans on the payroll who had longer service with the firm. Fishgold said this was a violation of the law since he had not -yet been back ;on the job one year and his I special stalus as a returning voter- jan was still in effect. Federal Judge Matthew T. Abritz- zq of Brooklyn ruled in favor of Fishgold — thus upholding Selective Service. But two weeks ago, , J' S ,V c i rcllit Co "rt of Appeals at New York, in a 2-1 decision, reversed Judge Abruzzo — thus upholding the Labor department. Ihe Court of Appeals held that it was not the intent of the lav to give industrial priority, regard- loss- ot length of employment, to "unmarried men — for the most part under 30 — over men in- the JO's, 40's,.or 50's, who had wive;; and children dependent on them " However ,the court said: "The fact that we are ourselves not agreed cautions us that we i ing to get space for the film. "The iBoys from Syracuse," then play- iing at the same theater'where she now is delighting the jive fans lusbatids! Wives! i luiusit* of cuiiiilcs nr<! wnik. worn-nut. rx« Imiislccl solrly liccnusc Imcly Uitiks II-IMI. l-'ur Iii-w vim, vlinlliy, try Oslrcx Tunic Tablets. Ciintulna Irtm you. loo. may nri'il fo r | IC| , : n | si , SU |i I i|| ( . H vitmiiln U|. L,uw oubll ;:ilro(lncloryslzepn/i/U5c.l Al all drug slores everywhere—ir Hopc, al Cox and Gibson Drugs Broadway WE HAVE ST — CAN GET !T OR IT ISN'T MADE ! ! Phone 77 JACK COOPER Paits M * Prescott, Ark. I By JACK O'BRIAN ' New York — The curse of the .swing band business — the drum sold—has had .. little of its irn- ilating side removed by Hay IVlc- | Kinley. former Gl whose band numbers a completely e\-Gl roster. CurienlSy at !hc llotel Cummo- ilor. Ray Ihinks he is the only percussionist in the business who can play an entire melody on his drums. Faced with Ihe irritation •expressed by some hoi ja/z fans at his drum solos, Ray decided he would atlempl lo pacify iheir Ims- litilily. To trial end, he linii a drum •maker he found in Indiana fashion a sel oi .-mail drums tuned in an octave ul full and half notes. He now dehghls those wnu formerly !i t >ved llic monotony uf drum eun- • certs anyway and al lime mlhfics those who | ! one-iuiled. melody-less former practice. Ruy is llic drummer who over ilii- leadership of Glenn IVlil- lei s lamed Air Forces band when •Ilie leader \,as lost, lie Mil! use> ,'i.-: Ills smii-oif I'.ieme ^i Inue railed "The KTO Curlai-i fall." whiell l.'ie i;i!i-_'v iii the overseas because nl it:; bi vr/y lyrics nearly ad-!ib quality, ie changed for topi- In day. the same loathe the orgiastic look GIs whi-.-h h:ue since they calitv from McKinley, in addition lo beatin .he various drtuuu in lns> iarye col- I lection, also is his band's featured vocalist. His voice is roughly somewhere between Hoagy Carmichael's and Johnny Mercer's. I Will Rogers' folksy style for embellishment. And he has a very good band, too. The Glenn Miller band, now being led by Saxisl Tex Beneke, made its first postwar recordings | at RCA-Victor's New York studios. ;. . . Because they were playing ; da;, limes at Ihe Capitol Theater, 'nighl and the boys worked through the waxing session began at mid- n i g h I turning out four sides, and therupon returned lo the theater for another day's appearances without sleep. i Lovely y o u n g Liza Morrow, Benny Goodman's band vocalist. •piobably is the only former lady press agent singing with a major swing orchestra. . . When Li/a was ja "flack," which is trade parlance lor press agent, she thumped the publicity tub for such stars as 1 Deanna Durbin, Abboll and Cos- lellu and Maria Monlez. and when they were visiting New York saw lu H Jrnm a crowd-fringe position tied they were treated nicely anc receivc-d the best possible 'press relations. . , N uw Liza is an en- jcrlaincr in her own cute right and lines a press agent to publicize her iivvn vocal and visual attractions Currently at the Paramount on .limes Square, Liza remembers I thai less than three years ,-igo she I was miming around Ul;e mad try Hundreds of towns and cities throughout America, have invested street: funds with foresight by building line-looking, long-lusting concrete streets. Concrete is safer to drive on; skid-resi slant wet or dry—makes :.hc whole neighborhood more attractive— protects taxpayers by guarding against future burdens of excessive maintenance and frccjuent replacement. They're farcheaper toown than so-called "low cost" streets with their ever-increasing repair bills. Don't be satisfied with inferior surfaces. Urge your city officials to build with safe, economical concrete—the low annual-cost pavement. PORTLAND CEMENT ASSOCIATION 007 Syndicate Trust Bldg., St. Louis 1, Mo. A national organization lo improve and extend the uses of concrete .. . through scientific research and engineering field work I ran GOOD FOOD IS ESSENTIAL TO GOOD HEALTH ', , CHOPS -^p' I We Specialize in ... • Choice Steaks • Chicken • Veal Cutlets • Fancy Salads GOOD COFFEE AND SOFT DRINKS AT ALL TIMES DIAMOND CAFE HERMAN SMITH, Owner Phone 822 Hope, Ark. IF YOU WANT 1. Qualify Meats 2. Staple, Fancy Groceries CALL Phone 660 9 3 4°P AMM We Deliver ALL KINDS OF FEED, SEED POTATOES ARMOUR'S FERTILIZER Mickey Williams "JES 1 SQUEEZE NATCHEL, SONNY!" ' ^ 2Vi/s is a thawing of one of ihe eight fnc iHtinliitgs by Uij lliitlcnncister A LOT OF GOOD COMES FROM THE EARTH Sonny was sayin' lluit ol' i)ossy cow is jes' u natchel factory for making milk out o' fodder. But I tell him that making good milk begins when mother nature gave us the fertilizer to help the fodder grow. I was rei'errin' to the natchel soda us fanners uses on all our crops. Natchel soda comes right from the earth. No- body knows for sure how it got there, docs know the wondeif lil things natchel Chilean. '•"•'. ••-*•' V r, ,..., 'Jfci'V '-' soda does for crQjis. ''£,'•Seems like JIBS? being luit-chcl makes Cl}ijg§n spda different frqm. any Other kind. Maybe folks won't be able tP get all they want this season,'but if we're careful with wlmt wo get, it may do. CHILEAN NITRATE of SODA

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