Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 25, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Monday, March 25, 1946
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!r.3 ...,. r - Poje two HOPt STAR, MOP I, ARKANSAS I Balance Is on Side of Peace for Europe, at Least for the Present, Writes Mackenzie B£ deWITT MaeKENZIE AP World Traveler Rjnris,, March 25—Whenever two or more seridus-minded folk get together these days the conversation almost inevitably arrives at a discussion of whether this war-torn Eurdtofe is headed for another con- That's a question which unhappily can't be dismissed as absurd, and it's one which yoftr correspondent has-studied diligently during n protracted tour. The answer as I see it'iis this: The danger of a further upheaval does exist. However, war not only Isn't inevitable but the - balance is on the side of peace at this •writing. And what has created such a threat as exists? Well, there's no great mystery about that. It's due to differences among the major powers • in connection with the realignment of the zones of in- flifence both in Europe arid in Asia. Power politics is another designation for it. The newborn might of Russia is pounng^into much of. the vacuum created' by the. disappearance of Germany, Italy and ; -Japan as first cla'ss'powers, and "by the disability of France >and Britain to defend their place.in'the sun.' Until that realignment is finished, peace will 'be ' •. in danger. There r^rriains.'some,-highly delicate',points to '-be' ; settled—for ex- ainple, "Moscow's-intentions regarding Austria, Turkey, •Iran 'and Man- chliriar^but if and when they have been" ironed otittthe danger of trouble will Lhave Been -reduced to a , minimum', ^unless- some power displays-ambition tcf exceed the new zones "of influence..- •Gene¥aliSsim6 Stalin,- iri an inter• view; \vith' the Associated Press the other day, expressed confidence in i the Junited, Nations as an instrument for preserving .peace. That Deflects the views r of numerous statesmen with whom I have talked recently in - various European ' countries. All are'keenly aware of the dangers to peace, but. none .believe the dangers are unsurmount- Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Pr««i 1927, Consolidated January It, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., .Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alox. H.'Washburn) at the Star building . 212-214 South Walnut Street. Hope, Ark. C. E. PALMER President ALEX. H. WASHBURM Editor and Publisher Entered as second class matter at the Post Office at Hope, • Arkansas, under the Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable In Advance): By city carrier per week ISc Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elss- whe $6.50. Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to Coal Strike Threa) Clouds Al! Industry By United Press Government conciliators hoped 1 today that labor peace would return to the nation's hoavv industries within 30 days. They added, however, that this week might be one of the most critical since the steel walkout. Strikes against Wcstlnghouse Electric and International Harvester remained to be settled, and the United Mine Workers' (AFLi, were threatening a walkout in the bituminous coal fields. Federal mediators reported that new attempts might be made this week to settle the 70-day-old Wesl- inghouse walkout and the strike which has tied up 10 plants of the International Harvester Co. for Go days. In the General Motors strike. additional settlements were reached at local plants and company sources hoped that the 175.000 striking members of the CIO r ,^wx.. w , EU . .G33 13 c^viu^ivciy ciuiueu iu e the use for republlcation of all news dis- United Automobile Workers would patches credited to it or not otherwise return to thpir inho \viihin eited in this aer a - __ in this paper and also the local published herein. Notional Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies. Inc.; 'Memphis Term., iterick Building; Chicago, 400 Noiih Michigan. Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison Aye.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans, 722 Union St. days. At Grange, 111.. 7.600 production workers of the GM electromotive division voted overwhelmingly to end their walkout with settlement of local issues. At South Gate. Calif., 1.100 production workers voted by 7 to 1 to accept setlle- ment of local issues. President R. J. Thomas of the UAVV charged al lhe union's convention in Allanlic City -that Walter P. Reuther, head of lhe union's GM employes, called the strike "on "his own hook" and settlement for several weeks by insisting that the company ope)i its financial books for examination. Meanwhile, mine operators worked against time to avert a coal strike. Apoarently none of them believed that a walkout, scheduled to begin next Sunday, could be avoided. Some believed that the strike would last 30 to GO days. Industry sources estimated the nation had a 30-day supply of coal above ground, and believed that a have little ef- _ 0 ».^m»ui.i K . 3f a prolonged effect on the whole international st °PP a Se, they believed, the federal agreement among .the Big Three- jfituation" was regarded by minor- l^ohS^Lewis TITWW V n" e> - i * Kussia, Britain and America The lty party -lawmakers as setting the l ha °™.,H ' Lewls ' U3 *P" President, nnrnUoU, i, «,~4."~ i__" __"'- i,"r pattern of. probable Democratic at-if 3 ,^, rnade no wage demands but tack in the approaching election I« old the operators to make an of- campaign . . ; r s aske » for a health and compe : te-nt"observ'errhere k Senator Ball (R-Minn) struck j X^™,!™* to be administered by 3 e.are ereatlv: encour^fa ba <* at the cabinet member's re-1 ^ope'r^ors were reported unable to agree on a proposal. Some were in favor of a basic wage increase if the work week is shortened in accordance with the union's request. In the Westinghouse dispute it was learned that Edgar L. Warren, director of the federal conciliation service, has held at least one conference with a representative of the CIO United Electrical Workers since negotiations to end the strike of 65,000 workers collapsed Thursday. Republicans Hit Wallace Partisan Talk Washington, March 25 '—(#•)—Republicans lashed out today at Secretary of Commerce Wallace for what one of them described as ''an effort to tangle American foreign policy in partisan politics" Wallace's declaration that a GOP ;,:-;.The degree of Success of the congressional victory next fall 1 I" 0 " United Nations organization .will be .£°* d J?«Y£ " .l r _ a ,Y el JL^"^"J? stooD Monday, March 25, 1944 -•»' • _Mj>mJay, March 25, 1946 Hunger Tames Deer in Idaho With vegetation on their normal grazing ground s covered by deep snow, thousands of deer in Idaho have come to rely on free r handouts from the state fish and game commission to keep from starving. The deer, made quite tame by-hunger, come to the 00 emergency feeding stations established by the ' commission. Photo shows a game warden feeding some of the animals. in direct ratio to the . degree of agreement among .the Big Thre Kussia, Britain and America. r corollary is that so long as. the Three stand together there will no.major rupture ,of the peac'e. ,in Europe, are greatly encourasM ac H at tne cabinet member's re- by the more positive "stand beins rna . rk --prefacing the annual Jack- taken recently by the Big Three in 5 OI \ D1ay dlnnel- speech by Prcsi- their dealings with . one~ another de 1 t Tr . u man here Saturday night That mav spnm --riarari«vi n .,i -i. —that if the Republicans win in . er . may seem -paradoxical at ~ tnat " th e Republicans eadin, but it'sr b November "the tradition first reading, but it's" based on :.'""."'"" cl ,. ."' sound reasoning ;- - • tiomst policies would inevitably •'Military leaders "and -statesmen 1< ?^ Bt ?, world disaster." alike recognize that the moment , , w ? llace ^ not only is raising a has arrived — probably . arrived Ialse ls sue but he is running a very some time ago, for that matter — 8 rav f danger of tangling Ameri- when firmness; 'and •' two-fisted r?- aorelgn P° licy in partisan poli- frankness is necessary 'A soft an- — : and in my opinion that swer still may turn away : . wrath wo " ld be tra gic," Ball told a re- . —'—— -— ,-——»--.»**•* j. 4^ a\jn tjji- swer still may turn -away'- wrath but the soft-:answer, doesn't necessarily have, to lie the "yes" of apeasement. . y .... . .' , •• . ^Organiza- ' ~ r;-*™-r-"*•"«••*-• ^ouvwis- ;>urgamza- tions has dangerous 'waters to,negotiate at the' outset. *Apart -from the maneuvering of the European powers for. position there are other problems developing • out -of the chaos caused-by'...the:-war.-. The . plague of hunger which is sweeping both Europe and'Asia is likely to produce numerous, crises amone the distressed people. 'Inflation is creating impossible situations in raany countries.. Then, of course there are the:_p'olitical troubles of Indone sia and China. . , ll,, none of the ; problems, seri- oxis as they are, heed cause another global conflict—barring one contingency .That ; contingency would be the attemnt.pt a : major power to take advantage of a crisis to extend- its- own territory or zone of influence. Give us another few months and we shall be able to say whether there is any power which na s such -unholy ambitions. .Those few months are the crucial period for world .peace. Ed McCorkle's Daughter's Husband Gets MGM Contract «<*»ore,_ husband' of the scored a scored a year : .of Hope, who -— — this season's Play, "The Day Before , has been given a five- motion picture contract by Helmore has a guaranteed three- yegr-movie run without option He and the former Miss McCorkle, whose stage name is Mary Drayton, met oh the New York stage, later doing UNO shows Helmore was a well known English actor before going to New York oing Congress authorized establishment of a separate Army engineer corps in ^arch, 1802. ' RelieTftTLasT For Your Cough * Creaatititon relieves promptly be* &m ,? !WW*.to *e sea? of the w» WMM+V v*f * -~ * j germ, taden phlegm, and, aid nature to soothe and boa raw, tender, in- gamed bronchial mucotis mem* foranef Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Crcomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it ouickly allays the cough or you are to, have your money back. * CREOMULSION for Cpyghf, CN?t CoWs, Bronchitis traditional isola- porter. ••• But Senator Pepper (D-Fla) said he believed Wallace was "on sound grounds in his statements on what would be the meaning of the election of a Republican Congress.' 1 "In. foreign policy," the Florida senator asserted, "there would be an inevitable retracing of our steps toward power politics and excessive nationalism, which in the last analysis is isolationism. "The same spirit and point of view which 1 makes the Republicans prefer. the few over the many leads to that excessive nationalism and jingoism in foreign policy which has characterized essentially every Republican administration in the memory of living people " Senator Donnell (R-Mo) said he thought Wallace's assumption was can party, preposterous." "I think th« Republi pary, both in Congress and out, has shown it is keenly alive to the importance of international copera- tion, he commented. "Next fall's Republican victory will bring stability to international relations and the domestic Just Sov economy" •o- Continued from Page One parents would refuse to call Fatima to the phone. So he has his sister do the calling and then he time at her end of the line, has iu keep up the pretense she is talking to his sister. This manner of courting, of course, becomes highly involved and ties up a lot of wires. In 1930 the Egyptian government helped to make up a financial deficit by putting an overtime charge on phone conversations lasting more than three minutes. Love balanced the budget. Some Egyptian mothers, seeking _j snare a desirable young man lor a son-in-law, - artfully tell his mother: . "We don't even have a telephone in our house." That proves their daughters are •nice" and girls who don't throw themselves at every man. Elopement is practically unknown here. A few upper class fathers would force their daughters into marriage against their will, but virtually no girl would marry 2 Killed, 3 Hurt in Crash of Car, Truck Russellville, March 25 — iVP) — Two persons were injured fatally and three others were- hurt less seriously in the collision of an automobile and a light truck near here yesterday \ Wylie G Robinson, 05 ,of Dardanelle, Ark, who was riding in the car, driven by the Rev Harvey Martin, also of Dardanelle, was killed instantly Bobbie Ashmore, 21, daughter of Mr and Mrs I S Ashmore of Atkins, died this morning She was a passenger in the truck, which was driven by Polly Carter of Atkins Injured were Roy Bray of Dardanelle and Miss Carter Their condition was described as satisfac- lory at a Russellvillo hospital today Travelers Play Rochester Today at Keesler Field Keesler Field, Miss., March 25 — «P)— The Little Rock Travelers of the Southern Association were to meet Rochester of the International League this afternoon after defeating Keesler augural in the of their Field, 12 to 2 seven-inning in- exhibilion tour. r Lindsey Deal and Joe Bauman paced the Travelers at bat yesterday. Deal got four hits in five trips to the plate, and Bauman collected three out of four, including a four-run homer in the fourth inning. State Delegation in Congress God£ Back by Airplane Liltle Rock, March 25 — (fP) — -.-_.,-.__„,, ,,„ 6iii KUUJU mun-y The Arkansas congressional dele- against her parent's wishes. It all gallon returned to Washington by OIKS out in some sort of family! Plane yesterday after coming here compromise ,but a remarkable | to attend the Jackson Day cele- 'ung men seem to get j bration, climaxed by a banciuel at »"6" 1 - . the Hotel Marion Saturday night. lhe girls tnemselves feel that The delegation attended a break- iney nave been born in an unhappy fast meeting yesterday at which time for young love, when the old Rep. Brooks Hays called on the siern ways are bending under the I United States "to put its own impact of modernity but haven't'house in order" and declared that oeen broken. They are freer than 1 "survival is possible only through weir mothers were, less free than (the unity of brotherhood and unity their daughters will be. is possible only through Christian- We are the victims of this gen- ; ity and an acknowledgement • of ation f)) one girl sighed. I God." 'Yes," said another, "we are in | The meeting was sponsored by the Brooks Hays Bible class, which Hays formerly taught for many years. Of the delegation only Rep. Fadjo Cravens, whose mother is ill at Fort Smilh, was absent o When a mid-western reporter *i, i sa anoter, " the middle of the stairs." NOW IS JUS JlMf 70 START BABY CHICKS W ,b PROFirPHOYED CHICK MASH ll'f 19 M •IIM...H RITCHIE GROCER CO. Wholeiale Distributor* 219 Sevth Elm Phone 177 UNOPutsOff Iran Question Until Tuesday New York, March 25—(/P)—United Nations leaders decided' to limit today's security council meeting today to formalities, including a message from President Truman, and delay until tomorrow discussion ot the Iranian issue. The agreement came after the American group, headed by Secretary of State Byrnes and Edward R. Stettinius, Jr., received word that delay of One day was agreeable to the Russian delegation under Ambassador Andrei Gromyko. The development gave additional time for the: American, British, Iranian and Russian delegations here to receive official information on the reported Soviet agreement to pull the Red Army out of Iran, and also to get instructions from their governments as to how each should proceed on the case when it does come up before the council. The one sure move thus far seen by officials here was • that the United States definitely would Insist on a report from 'both Russia and Iran on whatever an agreement has been'made, and attempt to put behind any agreement, assuming it is approved here, the full prestige of the council to assure its enforcement. : 0- ; George Terry to Be New Coach of Pine Bluff Zebras Pine Bluff, March 25 — (/P) — George Terry, a war veteran, will head the Pine Bluff physical education department and serve as coach of all sports. in senior and junior high schools next year, it svas announced today. It previously had been announced that Terry would coach the Zebra football team. Formerly with the athletic department here, Terry was coach at Greenville, Miss., before entering service. As assistants he will have Dre A. Martin, Dan.K. Hall and S. M. Davis. Volunteer Army of 600,000 Raised by U: S. in 5 Months Washington, March 25 — The Army has raised in five months a volunteer force of 600,017—largest of its kind in the nation's history, it was reported today. It is the nucleus of a projected p'cace- time Regular Army of 1,500,000— a goal set for July 1. November was the peak month, with 133,000 men volunteering. Since then monthly totals have declined, gradually to 93,874 in February. A ; breakdawn shows 67.07 per cent of those enlisting served in the Army of the United States during the war; 14.23 per cent are men who served in the Re, gular Army before the war and 18.7 per cent are men in from civilian life serving for the first time. The Fourth Service Command at Atlanta, Ga. leads in enlistments with 97,214. Mysterious Chinese Police Head Said Killed in Plane Chungking, March 23 — (UP)— Gen. Tai Li, he ; ad of the Chinese secret police and one of the most mysterious and powerful men in China, was believed dead today after the crash of his plane at Nanking Thursday, The circumstances of his reported death were almost as mysterious as his little known role behind the scenes in China. Some quarters scouted the reports of Tai Li's dea-th and suggested he may have chosen this way to disappear in order to continue his operations ..with even greater secrecy and mystery. Details of the reported plane crash were conflicting but government sources agreed that Tai Li's plane had crashed and that the secret police chief whose powers had been compared to those of Heinrich Hlmmler apparently had been killed. - i turned in a story about a farmer's ! loss of 2,025 pigs by theft, an alert copyreader thought the figure pretty high and phoned the farmer to check. "Did you have 2,025 pigs stolen?" he asked. The distraught farmer answered. "Yeth." The smart newsman thanked him hung up the phone and changed the copy to make the loss two sows and 25 pigs. o A pair of rats left unmolested to breed may multiply to a total of 800 rats within a year. Average Daily Bet at Oaklown Said to Be About $88 Litle jRock, March 23 — —Racing fans are betting an average of about $88.05 each daily at Oaklawn Park, according to Racing Commission Secretary Otho A. Cook. The average daily attendance is 3,600 and the average daily total on the mutuel machines the first 22 days of the meet was $317,000, Cook said. The commissioner said the state was netting about $7,217.27 in revenue daily from the meeting. o Stettinius Judged to Be Best Dressed Man in America New York, March 25—(/P)— The Custom Tailors Guild of America today presented its nominations for the nation's 10 best dressed men. The sartorial top-notchers were: Edward R. Stettinius, Jr., chief U. S. delegate to UNO: Actor Ray Milland; Orchestra Leader Guy Lombardo; Morton Bernstein, vice president of the National Silver Co.; Crooner Perry Como; Alfred Gwynne Vanderbilt; baseball star Hank Greenberg; John Brownlee, Metropolitan opera baritone; Actor Alfred Lunt, and Publisher Henry E. Luce. Soviet Spies Wanted 41 More Japs Jailed for War Crimes Tokyo, March 25 — (/P)— Forty ,0110 additional war crimes suspects were placed in Sugamo prison during the past two weeks, supreme headquarters' legal section announced today. Most important among them were Lt. Col. Kikuji Ito, accused of "ordering 'and supervising the execution of two American fliers" in the Marianas, and Sgt. Maj. Hidckitsu Tanakadate, held in connection with the massacre of 100 civilians in a camp near Davao in southern Mindanao island of the Philippines. Others included: Capt. Hartio MayUxumi, accused of responsibility for the death of 169 survivors of the steamship Bc- har about the Japanese cruiser Tone in March of 1944 while the Tone was commanded by Mayu- zumi. Troops News Canada Hears Montreal, March 25 — (UP) — Soviet agents in Canada were or- derefi by Moscow to obtain information on American troop movements 'to Europe and from there to. Asia, , it was revealed today at the hearing of a Canadian Communist charged with giving secret information to Russia. Moscow wanted to know, it was disclosed in a cable of last August, tne location of army headquarters of the 9th U. S. Army, the 3rd, 5th,. .7th and 13th Armored Corps; 18th. Armored Division ,and also several' infantry and tank divisions. The cable also asked the location of the U. S. 1st Air Descent Army and plans for its future use. The disclosure came as the crown continued its case against Fred Rose, Communist member of the Canadian Parliament, and Prof Raymond Boyer of McGill University, both charged with giving Canadian secrets to Russia. The cable pertaining io troop movements said the information was r wanted to "confirm the official; facts." It was part of new documents presented by the crown and was based on information given by Igor Gouzenko, former secret codes clerk in the Russian embassy here, who tipped off Canada about the Soviet espionage ring. Today's documents disclosed that the ring was operating for the last two years, and that Moscow also demanded that its agents in Canada furnish a documentation of atomic bomb research both before - and after the first atomic bomb wiped Hiroshima off the earth. The -little daughter of a colonel living on an army post was taken to church for the first time. The minister was one of the old-fashioned type who believed in illustrating his sermons with vigor. She stared in awe at the old minister, shut up in a box pulpit, thumbing the Bible, and waving his arms wildly. Finally, unable to stand it any longer, she whispered to her father in a frightened voice: "What'll we do if he gets out?"—Pfc. Bill Scars, The Woman. 1 Army to State President Truman has appointed Maj.-Gen. John H. Hildring to be Assistant Secretary ol State upon his forthcoming retirement from the Army. Former commander of the 84th In- fsintry Division, he later served as chief of the War Department's Civil Affairs Division, Chinese Reds, Nationalists Still Fighting Chungking, March 25 — (/P) — "Pitched battles" between central government and Communist troops near Mukden were described here today as the government and Communists were reported oh the verge of agreeing to send truce-inspection teams into Manchuria. Dispatches from Mukden said that four regiments of Communist reinforcements under Gen. Lin Piao had hotly contested government entry into Fushin, important coal center 30 miles east of Mukden. . . ,j» The Communist forces now are withdrawing to the northeast under the pressure of'government forces, which are continuing to advance, /he eport declared. Ho Ping Pao, Chinese army newspaper, reported the occupation of Fushun and said another central government column driving up the Dairen-Mukden railroad from the south had occupied the rail center of Liaoyang, 30 miles south of Mukden. Liaoyang is approximately halfway between Mukden and the great steel center of Anshan, where the column was reported yesterday. The Fushun battle report was the first indication of any serious clash between the two forces in the area, where observers have feared that such an engagement might provide the spark needed to rekindle the smouldering civil war. Meanwhile, the Communist New China Daily News published a Manchurian dispatch saying that Gen. Chow Pao-Chung, commander of the pro-Communist Third Route Army of anti-Japanese Allied forces, had demanded recognition of his troops by Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek. In a telegram to Chiang, Chow likewise demanded permission for entrance of Harbin, the dispatch said. Abolition of the government secret service and severe punishment of the assassins of Li Chao- Ling, chairman of the Sino-Russian Friendship Association, who was recently slain at Harbin, also was demanded. Market Report t 1 ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK Notional Stockyards, 111., Marah 25—(/P)— Hogs, 7,500; lop and bulk good and choice barrows and gills 14.80; fe lots cull and medium light weight pigs 12.50-13.SO; sows and most stags 14.05; extremely heavy slogs 13,75. Cattle, 3,500; calves, 1,200; choice yearling steers to 17,50; god steers largely 10.10-50: medium to good 14.50-15.25; good heifers and mixed yearlings 14.50- fi.OO; medium 12.50-14.00; common and medium beef cows 0.50-12.00; odd head good to 13.00; canners and enters 7.00-9.00; good beef bulls 13.50-14.00; medium nnd good sausage bulls 11.00-13.00; choice vealers 17.90; medium and Rod 1300-10.50; nominal range slaughter steers 10.75-17.90; slaughter heifers 9.50-17.75; stocker and feeder steers t).50-15.50. Sheep, 1,200; several lots good nnd choice mostly good wooled lamb's to packers 1550-10.00; odd lots mostly choice lambs 10 city butchers up to 16.50; deck medium and good fall cliped lambs 14.00; odd head ewes 7.50. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, March 25 — (/P)— Live poultry, firm; receipts 11 trucks. 4 cars. FOB prices: Fowl 27-28 •28 1-2; frv- ahopes for relaxation or shelving I/ of federal business controls. ',-., Liquors, on the other hand, (Uh> bled 1 to around 7 points on six- able voluc in lhe first hour fol- > lowing reports that the UNRRA was considering proposals for trie additional tightening of restrictions on grains used In the manufacture of potables. Losses subsequently were substantially reduced, hoW- ever, when an Agriculture Depart men! spokesman denied that plnhq for extending distillery limitation? were under discussion. I < (•• Turnover of about 1,70,000, •* shares was among the since late February. largest t hift' Paily Bread Continued from Page One n course of events which ...... thrown milions into a state df gloomy apprehension. {• Perhaps ho knows that PremlriV Stalin's present policy is directed at security and not at imperialistic j, expansion, and that it will shortly be abandoned. Perhaps ho knows how Anglo-Russian relations will speedily be improved. Perhaps Mr. Truman knows iri 1-2; leghorn ors and broilers wha I " nnncr lhe powers'. !\ v : conflicting interests in Middle" blast irv.fr.rc 91 a 9'M i?rin „,*,',!„. .I cl ' n oil wil1 uo adjusted lo the sat- josiors .si.u—/o.i, ruts wholesale icf.i,.ii,, n r,r nil n mn» >w> it-,,,1 >;„ market: ducklings 26 1-2—28; ls . KltU . on ot ' lH - II mav . b « that ."? heavy clucks 28 1-2—28, light farm ducks 25 1-2—26. Butter firm; 92 score A 46; 00 B 45 3-4; 89 C 45 1-4; 88 cooking 44; cars: 90 B 45 3-4; 89 C 45 1-4; 8 Seeking 44. Eggs, straight qars slcndv, balance weak; S. extras i it 2 local lots 35 1-2—36, cars 36.1; U.S. extras 3 4 local lots 34 1-2—35, cars 35.2; U. S. standards 1 & > local lots 33 1-2—34, cars 34.3; U.S. standards 3 4 local lots 32 1-2; current receipts 32 1-4—1-2; dirties 31 1-4; checks 30 3-4. o- NEW YORK COTTON New ork, March 25 — (fP) —Cotton futures turned reactionary today under, profit taking encouraged by an early advance which carried all positions from October forward into new seasonal high ground. Some of the selling was also attributed to nervousness over the possibility that a ceiling might be imposed around th e27 cents a pound level. Noon prices were 10 cents a bale lower 35 cents higher. May 27.07, Jly 27.05; Oct 26.11 o- GRAIN AND PRVISIONS Chicago, March 25 — (fl 1 )— A report that Agriculture Department officials in Washington had scotched rumors of a forthcoming rise in ceiling prices brought out fairly general liquidation of oats and May rye today and prices were forced downward most of the time. While May rye at Winnipeg was bid as much as the 5-ccnt daily limit higher without attracting offerings, the grain here was a cent or more a bushel below Saturday's close, after losing an early ad- Vance of about the same range. Oat prices which were' up xrac- tions of a cent in the early trade sllped sharply under the .'liquidation. May rye broke sharply in the final few minutes of trading, ex- j tending the setback around :i cents 'for an extreme decline of 4 -cents or more for the day. • Wheat and corn remained at ceilings of $1.83 1-2 and $1.21 1-2; oats unchanged to 1 1-4 down, May 83-cent ceiling; rye unchanged to' 4 5-8 down; May $2.16 7-8—2.17 1-4; barley 1-4 higher to 3-4 lower, May $1.26 1-2 ceiling. Cash Wheat was quoted nominally at ceilings of $1.82 today with ho sales. No. 2yellow corn was quoted at $1.19 nominal, the ceiling, and with no cash sales. Oats Were not quoted. .Receipts were estimated at 81 cars of wheat, 319 corn, and 60 oats. Corn bookings were 115,000 bushels. NEW YORK STOCKS Ne York, March 25 —(/I 1 )— The stock market today enjoyed ont of its best recovery sprints of the past month despite a snarn early break in the alcoholic division. The direction generally as upward from the start with selected rails and industrials adding 1 to ,3 points as buying was inspired, 1 brokers, said, by easing ol' the Russian-Iran crisis and growing •also has assurance cither' tha't Biilain will not bring up at the' imminent United Nations' sesslofl. the treaty-violating presence Of Russian troops in Iran, or', that .". Russia will accept the discussioft V of thai subject without threaten* ing u velo or walkout. '.-' If Mr. Truman knows this, then it would be well lo pass along these more specific glad lidings to the apprehensive millions who ore weak and weary from war, and who hale and fear il as war probably his never before in lhe hisr lory of man been hated and feuredl For today these apprehensive millions can sec the war clouds gathering again. And they see little forcefuly, positive action to dispel (\ them. They see the wartime alU- '' mice of the British Empire and the Soviet Union split wider and wider by a bilateral broadside of nccu.sation 'and self-justification:' They see the possibility that the United Nations Organization may have to give an impotent blessing to the fruits of conquest or see itself destroyed by the departure of one of its most powerful members. V The apprehensive millions s.ee themselves again at the beginning of the road lo war. They see them- %' selves speechless and paralyzed; unable to stay lhe forces that would once more drive Ihem down that road. ,. : ; Maybe Ihey are wrong, but they are worried. If there is no cause for alarm, let them be given the true story as fully as possible. They are the people who fight war. and suffer from it. They deserve to know. ' •; Too Much Breath? -..' A typical and memorable example of Winston Churchlllls oratory was his description, in his Fulton V.' speech, of the present as "this sad ana brentnien time." . - - • .;£,_ It is just possible that Mr. . chill, as he weighs the general reaction to and consequences of tlult speech,, might .wish that hO'hirrj.- sclf had been, if not more sad,-at least a little more breathless:, -,. 0 . ',{• Thoughts "*l For I have kept the ways of the Lord, and have not wickedly dij- parted from my God.—Psalm 18J-; 21. •»..!• Red Agent Said to Be Arrested at Congress Hearing New York, March 25— (ffl — — me Rt Rev Monsignor Fulton J Sheen declared yesterday that a "full-fledged Soviet agent was picked up" in a congressional committee meeting last week In Washington the FBI said "we would not confirm it or deny it" Reachable members of the House of Representatives said,there had been little that would interest a foreign agent before committees in their branch last week Wall Doxey, the Senate's sergeant at arms, said that if anything of the kind had occurred he did not know of it Ordinarily, Doxey would be advised of an arrest on the Senate side of the capitol o A business man fell in love with a night club entertainer. To be safe he employed a detective agency to check up on her habits. He received the following report: "The young lady has an excellent reputation. Her past is without a blemish. She has many friends of high social standing. The only scandal associated with her is that she has been seen on numerous occasions of late in company with a business man of Questionable character."—Phoenix Flame, hm Phoenix Metal Cap Co. HEAR '; MANUEL J MANSFIELD 'i Brilliant Negro Tenor . '•• THURSDAY, MARCH 28 8 o'clock at Hope City Hall Tickets: $1 plus tax; Students, > GOc, tax included."" '••{ On Sale: Hicks Funeral Homo, : ' Lewis Grocery, Fred's Place,,Galvin's Place, Hazel Street- Grocery, Blue Flame, Yerger-: High School, Hope High School,' NOTICE..... The Following Stores Will Be Closed Each WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON From April to September Will Close at Noon Each Wednesday Baker's Food Store B&B Grocery & Market L. R, Urrey Grocery Cassidy & Williams Harry Hawthorne Market Hobbs Grocery & Market Kroger Grocery Williams Flour & Feed L. B. Delaney Grocery J. B, Delaney Lewis Grocery & Market R. W. Yarbrough Grocery Ward Four Grocery & Mkt. A & P Feeders Supply Co. Hope Feed Co. Gilberts Grocery Stueart Grocery Co. Moore City Market Chos. A. Hgynes Co. Foster's Shoe Store Owen's Dept. Store J. C. Penney Co. Stewarts Jewelry Store Patterson Shoe Store The Modern Shop Wesson Millinery The Bargain Store R. L. Gosnell R. M. LaGrone Jr. 0. L. Bowden Polk Millinery Keith's Jewelry G. T. Lawson's Shoe Shop S. E. McPherson L. M. Boswell Morgan & Lindiey Montgomery Ward Rephan's Ladies' Specialty Shop Geo. W. Robison & Co. White & Co. Talbot's Hitt's Shoe Store City Cleaner* Ideal Cleaner^ Scott Stores Haynes Broi. First National Bank Citizens National Bank Social and P< MOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS^ 1 'octal ana i ersona Phone 768 Between 9 a. m. and 4 p. I m. Social Calendar NOTICE All Y.W.A. members who have Hot turned in their Annie Armslrong offering please contact Aletha Mac Lrosby and do so at once. Tuesday, March iJ6 The Cosmopolitan club will meet Tuesday evening at 7:45 -,it till- home of Mrs. Lamar Cox with Mrs Lyle Brown as associale hostess! Thursday, March 28 , Rev. Waymon Miller to lubbock, Tex. Rev'. Waymon D. Miller, who nr the past two years has been minister of the Church of Christ, ill M !1 MM I li'«i rti r ..<..,,. _ i .. i and Grndy streets, has Rephan-Lockwood Engagement Announced The following announcement tar» n ,{ rom .,, tho Sunday Arkansas Gnzctte will be of interest to the many friends of the bride who lormorly lived in Hone with her •Jlni-cnls, Mr. and Mrs. Kd ] Uephan. The betrothal of Miss Norma Jean Rcphan to Eugene A. Lock- I wood, son of Mr. and Mrs. Dave Lockwood of Hot Springs, is announced by the bricle-eloct's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Ed 1. Kephan also of Hot Springs. Miss Rephan attended University of Illinois. Urbana, and University ?nt M ' A 1 ? 1 ',' F1 rV- Shc is :l '"ember ol Iota Alpha Pi sorority. i,«, c f' ockwoo d attended Okhi- >.oma State Teachers College and 'lendcrson State Teachers Cull-ge Arkadelphia, whore he was a member of the Sigma Alpha Mu frSm r Vh y ' HG h!lS bccn <»*--h«i-Ked from the army, after (lire:? years * C M V | ICC -p n ,' hc El "-"l 3t - >i » 1 IhoalL-r. .Miss Rephan and Mr. Lockwood rYnm <? 1 '?i', 10rrutl , at ; "< "1^11 hoilSO from 3 until 5 o clock this afternoon py the bride-elect's parents. Bryant-Bright Marriage Announced ; Mrs. T. C. Bryant of this city -announces the marriage of her _ .... Miss Hazel Bryant to Mr. George Bright, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Bright of Prescott. The marriage was solemnized on Fri- daf y., M .a>'cn 15 at the r ne «f the officiating minister, Reverend R W. Davis here. ;.Thc attendants were the bride's sister,. Miss Jean Bryant and Mr. Olan Reeves. The bride was lovely in a powder blue wool dress wilh black accessories. Her flowers were a Corsage of white carnations • .After April 1 the couple will beat home in Arkadelphia. Coming and Going Cpl. Harry O. Kyler, Jr., who has spent a furlough visi his parent's, Mr. and Mrs H Kyler, Sr., left Sunday night return lo Camp Robinson, Li Rock, where he is stalioned. visit with 0. to Litlle Personal Mention Among the eight Arkahsans who , /are candidates for degrees at 1 the Southern Baptist Theological The Doctor Says: By Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN Written for NEA Service Mothers who thought they had seen thu last running nose this year have had to get out the remedies again, as colds can develop at any time of the year, from poles to the equator. the of them. Colds, as Rev. Waymon D. Miller Having been reared in North Little Rock, Ark., and completing high school there, thu Rev. Mr. Miller attended Harding College, Searcy. Ark.. In the fall of accepted work with a church in Petersburg. Texas. After a year's work there he returned to Arkansas, where he has worked for churches in Balesvilie anci Camden, before coming to Hope. After coming to Hope, the Rev. Mr. Miller tor several months conducted a regular radio broadcast each Sunday morning on the Hope Hour through station KCMC, and for the past year has written a weekly religious column, "Back To The Bible," in this newspaper. He was also member of the The common cold is an infection of the upper respiratory passages spread irorn the sick to trie well and it is most prevalent following a drop in outside temperature. Ordinary fluctuations in temperature do not seem to have any effect on colds, but changeable weather always brings out more the name indicates were once thought to be caused by atmospheric changes, but we now know that they are due to a germ or virus. Those which develop in the spring nnd summer are among the most distressing. Stulliness of the nose, sneezing sole throat, and headache are the result of a virus cold. Usually there is no fever. Untreated, a cold lasts •about a week. OTHER GERMS FOLLOW After the virus cold runs its course, there is a tendency for the nose and throat to be infected by other germs. The second infection lasts two or three weeks, and the nose discharges thick, yellowish material. This stage may bo complicated by sinusitis. " The most common spring mnl ady resembling a cold is allergy Swelling, congestion, ,and watery discharge are also present in an allergic nose, and there is grcnt similarity between the effect of a common cold and an allergic re action in the nose. "Rose cold," or "rose fever," i the same condition which later o in the summer is known as ha lever. Allergic reactions in in nose may be present the yea around, and then the condition i confused with chronic colds o sinus infections. CAUTION REQUIRED Certain respiratory infection are more serious in the spring and March has always been know DOROTHY DIX Gossip and Gl Wife as the "pneumonia month", more than coincidence, Thi bcmji jn . Louisville. . .Ivy. ° Will Elect Officers Tuesday Night, March 26 Ramsey-Cnrgile Post No. 4511 Veterans of Foreign Wars of the United States, will meet Tuesday night March 26, 7:30 o'clock at •Veterans hall. Officers will bo elected. All members and eligible erans are urged to attend. o American each year faces tune. vet- women pay million;; for cosmetics. Their are somebody else's for- local Kiwanis club, and chairman of lhe Church Cooperation Committee in that organization, Chairman of the Organization and Extension Committee in the local Boy Scouts of America organization, and Second Ward Chairman in the recent local option election. 'In Hope the Millers have lived in the Chinch of Christ minister's i home al 015 West 5lh. They have) one child, Mary Leo. aged 2. DOTCoMe 7 Spray to Be Demonstrated DDT for horn fly control will --• — -*. 1.1 m i v-"Jiiiv»*LHJll(JL,, illl until seasonable weather develop coitain health precautions shoulc be observed. Loss of sleep, fatigue, ovei work, chilling of the body surface and excesses of all kinds may leai to lowering of resistance and I invasion of the lungs by germ irom the nose -and throat Even though the weather is mild U is advisable to go to bed will a cold in the spring, and to sUn there until the acute infocion ha subsided. Modern methods o treating pneumonia are superior tc those of the past, but prcventioi is still more important than cure spring hay lever may be th cause of your so-called cold, an .......w^ ^,1 j<v>ui au-utinuu coici, anc it you suspect this to be the case consult your physician for .spccia tests and treatment. No. 07 east of Hope near Missouri Pacific overpass, It'll be easy for kids to switch from ice to roller skates when they gel their bearings. RIAITO N O W be demonstrated Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock at the farm of County^ Judge Fred A. Luck, on the Wednesday afternoon at 1 o'clock W. W. Ellen dairy south of Hope on No. 2!). announces Oliver L. Adams, County Farm Agent. Livestock owners are invited. Dr. Charles Lincoln. Extension Entomologist with the University ol Arkansas at Fayeltcvillc, will demonstration. The material will bu applied to cattle by using a pressure sprayer and by mopping. All small herd owners may use either method ot application. Horn flies are making their appliance in Hcmpsteud County now and generally annoy cattle until I rust. Proper treatment with Mm ci,,,,,iri ,- t . move (hi,. ; innoy We, the Women By RUTH MILLETT NEA Staff Writer We should all take to heart the suggestion of former Presidcn Hwoert-. Hoover -that) every -famih entertain at its table an "im/icihir guest." at its table an Explained Mr. invisible Hoover honorary chairman of the Famine Emergency Committee: "If house holders could visualize that some ' ' guesl is at theii i table dependent on their action, we woulcln t have to worry about co operation." In many homes there is already at "invisible uest." T invisible guest." Those arc homes which contain th lhe turned serviceman, one who saw and remembers the hunger of European children, hanging around the Army camps, hoping to fill their empty stomachs with scraps from the Army mess. ucst, big-eyed, at the table •Viico allow belter use of leeds consumed. A small amount 1 extra of DDT solution applied at this season will also kill any 'lii-e on thi! cattle. DDT is safe and effective when properly used therefore tho dc- monstialion in sclecliiu; and using the poison. fX^H*, MUSICAL . 'T'Headline Bands" ' i | BettyHutton-Vincent Lopez, i 5 Carol ?ruce-Jimmy Porsey Dr. Plutner Smith Congo Missionary, 'to Speak Tuesday Dr. PUimer Smith, a mission; ol the American Presbyterian church in Hv.! Hc'luian Congo will speak at 7:30 o'clock Tuesday infill in llu> educational building ol 1'irst Presbyterian church All members ut the church arc urucd to attend. iry That invisible scrawny kid, sits' _ many homes today, promptly"trie veteran to caution his own children to take on their own plates only .what they can cat. It is the vision of the invisible guest that makes such a fathei impatient with any sign of finicky loud fancies in his own young. H is . the invisible guest that makes Ihc ex-Gl concerned about food .wastes he never before would have noticed IMAGINE SUFFERING But not'all the homes have an in- visibk- guest who exists in the memory of one of its members to act as a reminder to the family that wasting food is a crime today Such families will have to use their own imaginations. It should not be hard — not with the food ropoits we are gettinsj from other countries, and the pictures- we sec ol children near starvation, their bodies grotesque, their faces old and drawn. When we shop, when wu cook when we eat let's look in our imaginations upon starving guest. thai invisible, Barbs By HAL COCHRAN The Japs have just been shown inu lirsi American movies in four years. That could be rubbing their clcleat in. Some farmers use a boll and otners ring u chicken's neck for dinner. ';0.A r f? { ana OINTMENT Under "Unfurnished house," a tc'nl was advertised for rent in Denver. A chance lo really pot in ground floor. • on the Dear Miss Dix: I am an> ex-serviceman nnd was a prisoner of the Japs for two and a half years. I have seen people tortured and beaten lo dcalh, but I came back to my home town to witness a woman enduring a cruelcr fate by being killed by gossip, The victim is the finest, swcelesl wife any man could ask for, yet her mother-in-law has started talcs about ncr that are absolutely false, but that arc breaking lhe heart of Ihis girl wife who is also the mother ot two children. In the last three months she has gotlen so Ihin she is just a walking shadow of her former self. A consultation of doctors can find nothing the matter with her physically, but we, who know her, know that the mental agony that her mother-in-law is inflicting upon her is killing her. She won't light back. All she says is: "I know 1 am absolutely innocent and I think my husband loves me enough not to believe the tales my mother-in-law is telling." Should we write lo her husband, who is in Japan, and tell him what his mother is doing? EX-VETERAN NO SENSE OF DECENCY ANSWER: No one can stop a vicious woman's tongue, and any mother-in-law who would defame her son's innocent wife is beyond all remorse and all sense of decency, so any chance of changing her attitude is remote. However, if she is really killing the girl wilh her gossip, certainly lhe husband should, at least, have a chance of being told of it in time to save his wife's life. But one of lhe tragic phases of the situation is that nothing thai he can say to his mother is likely to keep her from going on with her smear campaign, and it will almost drive the man crazy if, on account of his military duties, he is prevented from coming home and wmi jcaiousy anu UL-ing imuu wnn suspicions. Nothing in all the war has been more terrible than the number of possessive mothers who have taken advantage of their sons being separated irom their wives to try to break up their marriages by im- plaling doubts of their wives' loyally in their minds, and doing all they could lo alienate Ihcin Irom their wives. Many have succeeded in their evil purpose, And fiends could do no worse. Page Three At the New Monday-Tuesday t :!MIMA9IMIIHMaK'X«<..^MMaw* n ~ — . - ... * defending his wife. Not long ago a soldier wrote me that no matter how much a man loved and trusted his wife, and no matter how honest and honorable he knew her to be and how devoted and loyal to him she was, when he was thousands of miles away from her and when he heard the Dear Miss Dix: I am 20 years old and the mother of three kids. I have a good husband, but honestly I am so bored 1 could die. Is there any cure for boredom? BORED SOUL ANSWER; Well, 1 should think thai iiny woman who had three babies to wash and feed and keep from committing suicide every hour of the day and most of the night, wouldn't suffer from boredom. I would think she would have an acute attack of nervous prostration, and that by the time she , had pulled the youngsters out of each other's hair a thousand times a day and had answered a million calls for M-o-t-h-e-r, she would be too exhausted to even crave any amusement. She would be like the old woman who said she hoped there wasn't any resurrection. She hoped when she died she could lie in the grave a billion years and rest. But there is only one cure for boredom. It is finding excitement and pleasure in whatever you are doing, whether it is breaking rocks, or running a government, or being a baby-lender or a glamour girl. Your children indicate your remedy. Concentrate on them. Find entertainment in the development of their minds. Kids are a lot of trouble, but they are amusing little pets if you know -how to take 'cm. Keenan Wynn is an interested spectator to the romantic moment between Robert Walker and Jean Porter, in "What Next, Corporal Hargrove.' Broadway Dear Miss Dix: Has a divorced woman the right to continue to wear her wedding ring? My friend says she docs, just as if snc were a widow. Which of us is right? A. C. ANSWER: You are. A divorced woman has forfeited her right to -,.,.. J. ;— — v.._ . iiuniuii iino LIMJ.UHUU Jim iJuiii LU lurid stones that were current in., a wedding ring. Her social status the army about unfaithful wives, | is that of a single woman he couldn t keep from going wild (Bell Syndicate, Inc ) by Hazel Heidergptt xix ; The months slipped by, almost unnoticeably. Ann invited her family up for Thanksgivnig, and gloried in the success of her first Dig culinary attempt. She had much gratuitous advice from Mrs. Christmas, of course, and a good deal of assistance from Susie, who" was an excellent cook, having served as cook's assistant for a good many of her orphan years, busie was a guest, too, -and sparkled and hone at her first family party. Christmas they spenl wilh Connie and Davey, who had shortly before moved into a larger house. Alan was there for Christmas, loo, and came up lo Porl Drake lo spend lhe following week with Ann and Colin. He slept in the living room and swore that he was acquiring the figure of a half- open jackknite from sleeping at right-angles on lhe Iwo studio couches. Ann decided she didn't want lo attend .a party on New Year's Eve. Slip .arranged for Susie lo come over, and promised solemnly to return her lo lhe Home al five ninutes afler midnight. She shooed Colin and Alan away, and went inlo a huddle with Susie in he bedroom. "You really should be all grown-up tonight, duck," she decided. "I know you haven't any grosvn-up clothes, so 1 hought we'd fix something of •nine for you —I don't know, though, you're pretty little—" "I could baste Up a hem in one .hat wouldn't hurl a bit—I'd press Mncrac-Sniilh-Co, s. Dislrilnili-l liy NEA SERVICE. INC ing Susie home, he confessed, "I kissed the duck good night, and I'm afraid she took it as a romantic gesture—and has me in mind for a Daddy-Longlegs." "That's all right,' 'Ann assured By JACK O'BRIAN New York— I. had the pleasure, and I suspect it was all mine, of entertaining Pat O'Brien and Ralph Bellamy, among others, the Other evening in Bellamy's apartment, one of those beautiful high-up Manhattan skyscraper affairs. Entertaining, did I say? Probably not very, but there I was, beating away a Latin rhythm on a pair of drums belonging to Ralph's wife, Ethel Smith, Hit Parade organist and screen swingsler. The occasion was a party Bellamy heaved for Pat O'Brien and 1 got roped into my drumming episode very inocenlly. Ethel was describing to the atentive gang a queer litle rythin she used in her latest M-G-M film appearance. It was a tricky and atractive percussion figure, and she described it so graphically that I started humming the complex beat, or lick as the musicians say. She heard me and demanded that I get at the drums, which are a pair of those long affairs used in such Latin bands as those of Xavier Cugat and Enrique Madriguera. While. I do not expect to dethrone Gen Krupa, or even the |uy who plays drums at Joe's Backrom, I did supply a sufficiently adequate rythmic background for Ethel to give her guests an excellent preview of her por lion of Leo the Lion's next Smith movie. No— no talent scouts from the Dorseys, Goodman or anyone else lave been around since Pat is in New York squeezing in some visiting between publicity ap- 3 G T?£ an ^, es in bch ' M of his latest :IKO film, "Crackup." He has found time to see a few shows notably, he said "State of the Union," m which Ralph Bellamy s the star. Ralph told Pat and the rest of the guests that one of the lines .in State of the Union" , •^,~,.. T th T , . -- --him. "It's good for a girl to have fi ri? hv PM? u »'° n was uttered a big romantic interest. Its always „' L TTI • wife, out in Holly- ,u^ .„ ...u~ i i__ i ,r_ _ wuou, jMOlse was nt n «<.!>.(,, *,.m. the one who loves who has the most fun anyway— it's much more fun to love than to be loved—" • "Do you think, so, Ann?" Colin asked seriously. Ann suddenly realized the. implications 01 what snu nau sum, and amended it hastily. "I read it some place and it sounded so well I had to repeat it," she explained. "Now that the juvenile element has gone, dont' you think a New Year s party should have a little liquid refreshment?" Shc curled up on the couch beside Alan, while Colin was mixing drinks. He put his hand under and turned her face around to- the curls at the nape of her neck, ward him. "How you getting along, kid?" he asked. "All right,"' Ann answered non- l,° Q ^ a! ' n lnat . hl .f beautiful wif :omittally. "It's only—oh, it's ? ,? ,? contribution to the , ...... iiullv . wood. Eloise was at a party with Pat and Russel Grouse, co-author with Howard Lindsay of the de hghtful political comedy. As such evenings occasionally do the refreshments sta-rled jumbling" tongues, until most of the guests including Pat, were indulging in' ; an amusing bibuloud Babel Pat pretended in good-natured petulance to be made at Mrs. O'B at which point the litle woman turned to him and said: "Don't get belhgeral." fa Many months later, while trying to think up some authentic dialogue for a young lady mixed up vocally by a few loo many cocktails, Russel thought of Eloise u anon s "Belligeral. 1 'It gave the show a well-placed, if minor, guffaw, and Pat was most- delighted to learn that his- beautiful wife had all so easy, Alan. It doesn't seem to have much point when there's never a struggle for anything. I only have lo express a whim- for something, .and Ccvin sees thai I it. And somehow it makes me seem just porlanl.' 1 Alan laughed little — well, unim- at her. "Most I out for you tomorrow so it would be all right," Susie said, ier brown eyes shining. "I wasn't thinking of the length so much—I was thinking of your illing out the top of it," Ann said, ooking at Susie's thin body. She finally found an informal with short puffed sleeves and a 'ull shirred bodice, a cocktail- englh dress on Ann that became i long dress on Susie. Ann had lired a woman to cook and serve he dinner, so she could devote icr lime to gelling herself and 5usie ready. She dressed rather lastily herself, in white trans- jarcnl velvet, cut low in back, md with short sleeves and a long weeping skirt, and observed thai s usual when she wasn't putting er mind on it, she looked very lice. Ann brushed Susie's brown tied a silver ribbon in- Wonderland fashion air, and -lice around her hair. She hunted up box of suntan powder that she lad used in lhe summer, and oned down Susie's freckles by a udicious use of it. Shc even added touch of rouge and a hint of ipslick, and slood back, well leased with her handiwork. Susie regarded herself with awe i the mirorw. "1 don't believe it's women gel the idea they're unimportant only if their every whim isn't gratitied," he said. Colin came and put tall glasses in their hands. Ann looked at him accusingly and said, "You haven't kissed me once this year, Colin." He leaned over her as she sat looking up at him, and fastened her lips _ with his. Then he said, "A dreadful oversight. I'll have my secretary make a note of it so that I'll do it regularly in the future." Alan raised his glass. "To two of my very favorite people," he (To Be Continued) -o- "What Next Corporal Hargrove?' You Are Invited to Attend ELIGiOUS DISCUSSION At the CHURCH OF CHRIST 5th and Grady Sts., Thursday and Friday Nights, March 28-29, 7:30 P.M. On The Subject: WILL THERE BE A FUTURE JUDGMENT? Waymon D. Miller, Hope, Ark., Affirms Marshall Conner, Leachville, Ark., Denies The Public Cordially Invited. No Collections Taken wispered. "Oh, Mrs. feel just like Cinder- ic," she Drake, I clla—" "We'll give you five minutes alter the stroke of midnight, seeing thai it's New Year's,' Ann laughed. "Now we'd bellcr get out of here and give our men a chance to make themselves beautiful for us." Colin and Alan were gralify- ingly complimentary to Susie. When they reappeared, in dinner jackets, Susie's cup was full. Shu was so sublimely happy, she actually couldn't talk, and at dinner turned from one to the other, her big eyes shining and happy. After dinner ' Questions and Answers Q—How many decorations were awarded in the Army during World War II? A—1,725,344, not including the Purple Heart. Pfc's got most. Q—Who was Holland's quisling? A—Anton Mussert, recently sentenced to death. son's biggest comedy hit On 44lh Street at Shuberl Alley me other evening a mob surged ten deep around Pal, signing autographs like mad. In lhe middle of things he called to me. "You know it wasn I so many years ago I was signing laundry checks right on the street," which his fans loved Pat very definitely is thai sort of Herbert Hoover Is Received by Pope on Food Mission Rome, March 23 — (UP)-—Pope Pius XII received former President Herbert Hoover today in an audience at which informed circles said the world food situation was discussed. It was believed that the ponliff assured Mr. Hoover of Catholic support for his efforts'to ease the European shortage. Mr. Hoover is on a special mission for President Truman. The former president was accompanied by Hugh Gibson, former U. S. ambassador lo Belgium and nine members of the food mission. Earlier in the day he conferred for 30 minutes wilh Premier Alcide De Gasperi men named by Thomns and an opportunity to discount Thomas' testimony as untrue. Thweatl holds that Thomas is hostile to Mrs. Page The defense atornc-vs rep rn ser>ting Page's sister,. Mrs. Maude Woodson, rested their case wnn Jhomas' testimony. Hearing on Page Divorce Settlement Ordered Continued Litle Rock. March 23 —(UP) — Hearings in Mrs. Minnie Page's efforts to have her divorce from her lale husband, former Slale Treasurer. Earl Page, scl aside, have b.een continued in Pulaski chancery court until March 29. This action was taken at lhe request of Mrs Page's attorney, following charges yesterday thai she was unfaithful lo her late husband. The charges were made by R. B. Thomas, defense witness, frequently referred to as the late Page's bodyguard'.' He named several men whom he said he had found in Mrs. Page's bedroom or slipping out of the Page home in the early morning hours. Charles B. Thweatl attorney for Mrs. Page, asked lor additional time to question the of a friend from New YorV. , nn d dialed a minute or so Danny, with that stiff cordiality- which celebrities cannot escape, carried briefly and turning back on a conversation slarled to leave for a second, he asked the man ms name, as an afterthought " I ' 1 Garlock " Garlock > gentleman has watched many times a guy. New York — The Oscar won by Uscar Hammerslein II for his song, "it Might As Well Be Spring, written with Richard Rodgers, was his second, making him "Double Oscar" Hammerslein, as Q—Is rise? there a postwar crime of "serious" category were up 12.a per cent in 1045 over 1944. Q—How much soft coal is mined in the U. S. annually? A—575,000.000 Ions in 1945. In 1944, more than GOO.000,000 tons. Q—How is helium produced? •*''• A—By cooling natural gas of winch helium is a component. c ", olt 'd lo more than 300 degrees J UW "'''" F " a " bul thc So They Soy Our clays be numbered if <w .. ^ • -,—J" lu !' lled on | we don't" spend less time split- Ihe radio and danced. The I ling atoms and more time trvin • men made quite a point of dancing to relax and enjoy life with. Susie, and she smiled and!—Paul G Dallwig Chicago Mu talked with Ihem, and even flirted scum of Natural History -111- a little. "The girl's going to bo all thn.:poloeist right,' Colin said to Ann, watch- mgjicr. ^ xho social significance of small isn I she. business goes far beyond its eco- parly so j nomic aspects. It is the moans of expression and development of the r, . n -h" eil W'»g rv,nV,v. .,.., -• ,, j uolln t, aim tightened around individual poss make a D aa plv CV?ry i h h n8 J .. n P cd l ° ' JS - likc homo y S el ' Cl he US " sured Whei returned from la,, n ~ enterprise - "" »>Skin clvk> and nioral stability. Variety so nicely puns it . The lirst Oscar Oscar won was for "The Last Time I Saw Paris " which he wrote with lhe laic Jerry Kern . . It was Rid Rodgers' ni'st . . . although the boys have won other prizes, including financial, for their previous collaborations . . . Their score for "Oklahoma ' won a special Pulitzer award, the first of its kind ever to be given to a musical. . "he , Rl >y Bolger Revenue, "Three to Make Ready," has more musicians in the pit (24) and more stagehands shifting things about backstage (1) than there are performers in the cast (21) ... Arthur Godfrey, who is master of ceremonies for the show, has to sleep on a split shift, since he goes on the air mornings al 6:15 a. m. He naps afternoons except niati- nee days . . . when he just has to stay awake somehow Danny Kaye, who has • , . . _. " , •> m<_ S^HLldUCIK said. "Dr. John Garlock the surgeon." Danny asked in delighted amazement, and when he received an affirmative nod, grabbed Dr. Lxarlock, pulled him into Iho res- lauranl and wouldn't permit him to go until the place closed, during which time he belabored the famous New York sawbones wilh every possible surgical query Since then, Danny ' the doctor -operate ...„„., „, following the procedure with a medical tome of some sort if one is available on the subject, like an opera fan with a translation Ho knows almost as much me'dil cal and surgical cal student. Another medical bobby-soxer is Oispn Welles, whose interest is so well known that a skit was written about it for last season's "Seven Lively Arts." ... A few days ago Orson complained about strange ^ pains in his arm a diagnosis, wondering nrnH 4 ° W3S ''^'^ Wlle11 « Plot y Army mursc asked Orson lor his autograph ... I noted the caducous on her lapel, and asked her the symptoms for the condition Orson mentioned. She rattled lo Hnv 01 ^ llsl ."»d when 1 noted lhe Boy Genius' happy expression, L,'1 0 . U « 1U naturally thai he some he saici as hc to fans the hundred-thousands, is a celebrity-chaser himself Damn *. .......j^ji . , , J-*tUUlv, though, does his bobby-sox chasing after surgeons He wanted u -*.. to *.w.,.j . . , ilt: vVtllllLtl to be a doctor before he got into show business and his alrae- .. . • • • »«i * \.« j 11 o ti 11«(j ~ lion lor the scalpel wielding profession is his lop hobby. Once in Hollywood Danny was ierniB a restaurant and a man slopped him, said he was a friend cm. - », go, my diagnosis was correct " and ho walked out, smiling W jth great satisfaction at his medical awareness, despite the pain. "I LOST 32 IBS.! WEAR SIZE 14 AGAIN" jOnco jjfl lh.-., Miss noynolclslost weight woukly wilh AVDS Viin- iiiin Candy Deducing ]'l:in. lso« the 1ms u model's figure. Your cx- iwiionco may or may not be I ho .tamo lint try this K , s i ( . r mkuiii" !|ilan. Very Wist Kox Must 6'Acw i.tfsulls or money bad;. In clinical Icstsroiiduclcilby medicaldoclors morclhon 1(1(1 persons lost H lo 15 pounds avcrauu in a few weeks with (lie A YDS Vitamin Candy Reducing Plan. No exorcise. No laxatives. N'o Urues. KaL plcniy. You don't cut, out meals, potatoes, clc., you just cut them down. Kiniplu when you enjoy delicious AYD8 Vitaniin Candy meals. Only S2.W f ur 30 days' nupply. John P. Cox Drug Company Phone 616-617 VALUE KS« GREAT QUALITY AND QUANTITY In Mornllno, Pelroloiim Jolly. You (frt a <ju«ntur ot tlio uunll- ty doctors demand. Hwnhlng for minor burns—«uU, scrapes. ' BIG JAR ONLYIOC IN PERSON e • • CITY HALL AUDITORIUM HOPE lues. March 26 SINGING COWBOY DOUG AUTRY BROTHER OF ~ GENE AU.TRY • • • • ALSO Jelly Elliott AND HIS SINGING COWBOYS — AND — NAPPY Buster Doss THE CACTUS KID and MANY OTHER Stage Stars •00 2 HOURS OF THE BEST IN ENTERTAINMENT Admission 30c and 60c SPONSORED BY AMERICAN LEGION turers. There will bo no war if we .as a country remain strong, phvs- ically and spiritually. •W. Avercll Harriman, former ambassador to Moscow. Behind kind any government of any there must be the consent of the governed in a verv real sense. The peoples of the ' world "i u l l havc confidence in the United Nations, and must believe that H will act justly and fairly wilh respect to their interests —Dr. Harold C. Uvey, atom scientist » Couples whose marriage has been relayed by lhe war need not ieel that, necessarily, their increased age has raised a barrier .o a happy union. Prof. Judson T. Landis, Michigan State College sociologist. 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