Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 26, 1946 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Tuesday, March 26, 1946
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H |, tf H 0 P I S T At, MOM, ARKANSAS Fronde Needs to Be Treated Fiinfily When Unreasonable, Given Aid When She Needs It By deWlfT MacKENZIE ' Af» Wor-lri Traveler Paris, March 26 — A distinguished ..Frenchman remarked to me during a dinner conversation that k his -Country is very ill and that h> believes the;,••other western Allies snouRf treat her accflrdlng- ly —i that is, -with firmness when she ;is, unreasonable, and with material* aid when she- needs it. •fc/This .line . has kept running through my mind, so .persistently that I.finally decided to incorporate JVs^erf. Probably it has stuck Avith me because I'm sure from my own'''observations •:. that ; my friend's diagnosis'; is t correct. Whether his ' pfe'scViptibn*is"'rH*ht is something .to.>e determined, by the -Allied—governments, —<-.i- ... Apropos of this, one notes that former Governor'Harbia Stassen 'in his New York speech 'asked Americans. ;that, they .^pfomptly. extend Hope Star Stdr ol Hopo 1199; Press 1927, 'Consolidated January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon by Star Publishing Co., Inc. (C. E. Palmer and Alex. H. Washburn) at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Street. Hope, Ark. C. -t. PALMER President ALIX. H, WASHBURN Editor 'and Published .. Entered os second class matter at the Post Office ot Hope,' Arkansas, under the •Act of March 3, 1897. (API—Means 'Associated* Press. (NBA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association. Subscrtptfon Rates: ^Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier per week 15c Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and Lafayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. Automatic, Speed Etectrte Irons 7*5 Waslh i {Inlaid and Erfamled i t * - - * Bedroom 'Suits Types Porcfi&Lawh 'Furniture ; SEE WHY WE'RE CAUED 212 S. Main Phone 1080 MONTGOMERY WARD Member of The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for'republication of all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited in this paper and also the local lews published herein. National 'Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dallies. Inc.; Memphis Tenn., Sfcrick Building; Chicago, 400 NorJh Michigan Avenue; New York City, 292 Madison *-ve.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City. 314 Terminal Bldg.; New Orleans, 722 Union St. credits under proper ' terms to those who seriously need them which : includes England, France, Greece and, Russia.'.' I've stressed the point , of Frarice's illness in previous articles, ljut her position is so serious that it''can't be -overemphasized. It's grave, not only for her but for the world at large, because this important country is -as .vital to global well-being as is your arm to your body. France's case is rendered especially grave by complications. As this column previously has report,ed, she is ill economically, politic- jally and spiritually. She was sick! ening when Hitler loosed his blitzkrieg, and the shock of her frightful defeat, coupled with the hell of the- Nazi occupation, led to the present crisis — for crisis it is My French friend of the dinner conversation is right when he says his country needs moral as well as material;help. She isn't ihe France of old. The general -public is bewildered and is -increasingly inclined to experiment with political nostrums in the hope of finding relief. " Then there's another element 'entering Into the situation, and that is injured pride.' What else -could be expected in the case of a-nation which so long was one of the world's dominant powers? 'France finds it'hard t» accept the change brought by the Hitlerian conquest; and this, has be'eri responsible -for many of her ihterria'tional political moves which haven't found favor In the eyes of all the Allies. She is fighting to retrive Her ; former position. .-..-/ 'France's most 'press'ihg* need is easement in 'the matter of food. Folk can't think rightly when they re undernourished, as is, the situation 'with countless people in this country. -Fortunately spring Jias brought the'warmth which has "been denied throughout the winter bedause of the shortage of fuel "But along with food relief there must be a start in economic recovery. France must have from abroad 'the machinery and supplies : to get her industries into action again. The chief source o f these things for most of the world is, of course, the "United States and i so it is largely to America that France is looking. Once a measurable start has been made 'in the mater of these two basic items of relief, France' illness should take a turn for the better, though recovery may be long time in coming. ' ' o Commercial Continued from Page One rejected, unless : the project has no adverse impact or! the housing program ;in the way of labor supply or-building materials." .Committee ' recommendations will be subject to apoeal to district and national CPA offices. "We want,the, public to realize," Small -said, "that even under the unavoidable restrictio/i of this regulation,-certain necessary new construction activities will be permitted to go forward side by side with veterans housing." In addition to buildings, the order prohibits unauthorized arenas stadiums, grandstands, motion picture sets and billboards, except such projects as qualify under the repair and maintenance allow- "When U' 5 for JUNIORS, I always i i •\\'% the store thgt Understands junior »g$t«,,, knows Ihpt "junior* is n»t\ than a matter pf size-it's the light-hearted approach to fashion. If j »h« »pirt Shortage of Meat N fed rs Acute Stage Washington. March 26 — (UP) — A livestock expert told Congress today that city consumers arc threatened with the most ncule meat shortage in history within the next six months. H. M. Comvay. research director of the National Livestock Producers Association, told the House Agriculture Committee tlmt unless something is done, meat supplies will be extremely short or nonexistent. There will be "the most chaotic situation conceivable in the marketing and processing of livestock," he said. As a remedy, he urged the re- rnovnl of nil price ceilings and subsidies on livestock on June 30 — present expiration date of the price control act. He said the immediate effect of the removal of these controls would be an increase in the price of high-grade catle and a decrease in the price of nnore'r grades. "The price of higher-grade cn(- tle would rise no more than t oer cent for the city consumer," tie said: "This would result in n orice no higher than the consumer is now paying on the black mar-" ket." Conway told the commiteo that jnder present regulations. the feeder simply cannot make a profit on heavier, better grade cattle. He said, however, that a "free play" in prices would result in a more equitable price spread between high and low grade catle. Crackdown on Taxes to Extra Billion Washington, March 2fc— (UP) — The House Apropriations Com mitee said today that tax collections this year should total about $1,000,000,000 -more than expected as a result of the internal revenue bureau's "crack-down" on tax evaders. The committee's report accompanied legislation recommending an .additional $233,179,153 to operate government departments and agencies during the fiscal year ending June 30. In recommending the funds, however, the committee criticized federal agencies for spending at a rate .which required deficiency appropriations or cutbacks in activities. 'It said that beginning July 1, it would require the budget bureau to make quarterly reports on funds which were not being administered in accordance with the anti-deficiency law. It will also ask for. explanations from the officials involved. Largest single item in today's deficiency bill was $181,269,469 to cover pay -increases for postoffice and other federal employes. Of that amount, 16,135,000 would go to the Treasury's Internal Reveriue Bureau : for additional employes "to combat wartime income-tax evaders." "Investigations of war - year case^ have determined many -instances of tax evasion, often incidental to black market operations," William T. Sherwood, assistant internal revenue commissioner, told the committee. He said 40,000 leads on attempted evasions have been found and that more would be uncovered. He. said 5,000 agents have been assigned 'to evasion cases. W. H. Woolf, chief of internal revenue intelligence, told the committee that tax evasion "is very widespread and we have not even scratched the surface." Maniac Escapes From Asylum; N. Y. Spreads Alarm New York, Mnrch 20 — (UP)— Special police details under 'orders to "shoot to kill" sought a violent maniac today who wns believed to UP the oitly man ever to 'escape from the psychopathic wnrd of famed Bcllovuc hospital. The madman, described as-of. the most violent type, was identified as Leonard- Gains, 38. n powerful six-foot Negro. Gains broke the bonds Which tied him to his cot; felled n male nurse, Wallace Lucker. 50. with a heavy metal chair, and "terrorised a woman nurse before he fled into the streets after Stealing a blue coat nnd trousers from an outer 'room, To Prohibit Armies Living Off Conquered | Atlantic City. N. J.. March 26 — (/P)— Over Russian opposition, the United States won UNRRA's approval today of a mandate to prevent occupying armies from living off the land they have conquered. The action came after United States Delegates C. Tyler Wood bluntly and openly protested that a Ukrainian-Russian move to sidetrack the argument because it had political implications would be "the course of cowardice." Russian Delegate Nikolai Feo- nov, while arguing that the issue was outside UNRRA's authority and arguing .vigorously for its exclusion from the agenda, did not vote. Neither did France. The resolution, originally proposed by the United States, called upon UNRRA's 48 member nations to direct their forces to refrain from: 1. Consuming locally-produced foodstuff — other than fresh fruits and vegetables of a perishable nature which are in temporary local surplus — "fuel or other supplies" which are normally included in an UNRRA program. 2. Using land or other local resources which could be utilized for the production of supplies to meet relief needs of the local population. Impeding in any way the "equitable distribution of imported and indigenous relief supplies, or the effective use of 'land or local resources for the production of such supplies." The council deferred temporarily action on the final part of the resolution which would, in effect, empower the director general to penalize any violators of the agreement through a downward readjustment of UNRRA aid to their countries. Safety Drive rated for State •Little "Hock, March 20 —(UP) — An Intensive highway, industrial nnd home safety campaign will be inaugurated at a meeting tty'oy of the rccenljy reorganised stole safety council culled by State Police Director J. R. Porter nl the request of Gov. Ben Laney. Members of tho council are J. W. Shryock of Urinkley, Earl Kirk of Pnrngt>Uttd, Mrs Cnrl Shojd of ^lountirin- Homo. Mrs. John Shff- |field of Helena, Mrs. Deloss McKnight of Wynne. S. A. Kemp of Hot'Springs, William Shepherd of Pine Bluff, Charles Mowcry of Little Rock, Seth Reynolds of Ashdown nnd W. .F. Bradford of Mor- riltoji. .'• Heads' of Ihe stute police, educn- fion, henlth, labor and highway dc- partrrfents are ux-officio members. Two'airplane crashes and three automobile wrecks claimed the lives of 'six Arkansas persons during the Week-end. Farm Strike for Higher Milk Fails Neosho, Mo., March 2G—M 1 )—The Newton county dairy farmers' strike for higher milk prices xailect after the first few hours today to check the flow of milk into " the big Pet nnd Carnation milk plants here, nearly two-score large milk trucks of route haulers passing through picket lines to deliver milk to the plants. Deliveries were made, however, under, the eyes of police and un[der the protests, and some jeers from leaders in the strike movement who had hoped to tie up Ihe local processing industry one the opening: dny of the strike. 'Expressing his displeasure over results.v'Jim Williams, head of the dairy farmers' organization which called the strike, told several contract haulers "you won't get through tomorrow," threatening to [post road blocks outside Neosho. Tuesday, March 26, 1946 Jean Hershbit in Motion Pictures for 40 Years Hollywood, March 26 —-(/P)— Veteran Actor Jean Hersholt today abserves the 40th anniversary of lis debut in the movies. Starting his career in his native Denmark in 1906, Hersholt began Mlm work in Hollywod in 1914 at ?15 per week. Since then he has appeared in over 450 pictures, including "The Country Doctor" with :he Dionne quintuplets, and "Dr. Christian," which is also a radio show. He is president of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. U.S., Britain Continued from Page One should be placed on the agenda." Secretary of State Byrnes was seated in the council in place of the regular United States representative as Gromyko spoke. He lad announced he would argue the Iranian case himself. He con- 'erred frequently with advisers ranged behind his seat at the council table. Six Alexander Cadgona .British representative on the council, was understood to fully share Byrnes' view that the Soviet-Iranian agreement should be brought befnm the council at once for study and approval or disapproval. Byrnes', Cadogan and other top- 'light diplomats here appeared to be grfbwing impatient at the lack nf official information about what is actually going on in Iran and what sort of agreement Moscow and Tehran worked out. Cadogan was reported to have made Hear to the Soviet ambassador that Britain and the United Sites want a prompt airing of the dispute 'and to have urged a full report from Russia as soon as possible. Byrnes' opening speech to the council yesterday was interpreted as seeking to reassure Russia that the United States was not opoosed to realization of legitimate Soviet aims and yet to make clear a firm American opposition to any single- handed Russian pressure maneuvers against smaller neighbor states. ances. It has no effect on homes already authorized under the veterans program, nor does It apply to repainting, or to roads, streets, sidewalks, fences, silos, bridges, tennis, subways, pipe lines, power or utility lines, sewers, mines, wells, dams or canals, or to military construction. Increase in Grime Alarms FBI Agent Little Rock, March 26—(#•)—Dean R. Morley, special agent in charge of the FBI in .Arkansas, declared An unabridged dictionary printed in Braile requires 32 volumes. Iceland is an island of volcanic origin. today that one of the most "pressing problems of reconversion" was an alarming increase in crime since the end of World War Two. •He spoke at a luncheon session of a meeting of the Arkansas group of the Delta State Ice Association. "Arrest of girls 21 yonrs.of age and under has increased 109 per cent over the four year war period," Morley said. "In the criminal army of .the United Stales ihe j^-i- jority of recruits are from the ranks of juvinlles." He said parents must awaken to the seriousness of the increase , in juvenile! delinquency and that business and civic groups- should >help by sponsoring properly supervised group .recreation and competitive athletics. telephone beingtested Gordon Nelms, general storekeeper near .Jonesboro, Arkansas, calls a neighbor over one -of the first experimental power-line carrier telephones. This newest of all farm telephone service, using electric ppwer lines instead of regular telephone lines to talk over, is now being given field tests by 'the Bell Telephone Laboratories and the Rural Electrification Administration. Power-line carrier telephones will not be ready for general use until numerous tests are completed. When available, they'll go a long way in speeding the extension and improvement of rural telephone service. During the war we installed more than 17,000 new rural telephones, and in the next five years we plan to put in 165,000 more, SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE CO. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Mnrch 2!i —(/in— Hogs, 8,500; barrows nnd gilts 14.BO; sows und most stags 14.05; heavy stags 13.75. Cattle, 4,000; calves, 1,500; good steers 15.75-10.40; odd lots choice 1700-50; medium and good stedrs •14.50-15.50; goo dhcifers nnd mixed yearlings 14,50-10.00; medium l2.SO-14.00; good cows 1300-50; common nnd medium beef cows II.50-12.00; dinners and cutters 7.008.00: good beef bulls 1350-14.00; sausage bulls 13.00 down; choice vealcrs 1790; medium nnd good 13.00-10.50; nominal range slaughter steers 11.00-17.90; slaughter heifers 9.50-17.75; stocker mid feeder steers 10.00-15.50. Sheep, 2,500; nearly two decks «ood 100 Ib fed lambs 15.75 to city buthcers; pnrl deck good to'choice natives IG.aO. .POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago. March 26 —M')—'Butler, firm; receipts 105,870; market unchanged. Eggs, weak; receipts 38.84G; prices unchanged. Live poultry, market weak on leghorn hens and old roosters, firm on other classes. Receipts 14 trucks, 2 cars. Prices unchanged. 1 Q NEW YORK STOCKS New York, March 2G —(/I 3 )— Assorted favorites displayed further strength in today's stock market although many leaders fell by the wayside. France to Delay Franco Showdown 'Paris, March 26—(UP)—France today agreed to hold up temporarily her demand for United Nations Security Council action on Spain but called for immediate cessation of all trade with Spain and withdrawal of ambassadors from Madrid. France, it was- announced officially has agreed to temporary Withdrawal of her proposal for security council consideration of Franco Spain. Instead, France has suggested that the Allied foreign ministers council discuss what should be done about Gen. Francisco Franco. She also has 1 sent a request to the United Slates and Britain that they halt all exports to Spain and withdrew their ambassadors from Madrid, replacing them with "diplomatic delegates." Doily Bread . Continued from Page One from any other responsible and representative American organization. Report Some profit cnshlng was inspired by the realization that the 30-stock overage hnd regained nbout 70 per cent of the February slump. Tlirent of n walkout of 400,000 n soft conl workers this weekend served to chill enthusiasm. While Individual gains ran lo hround 5 points near the close, loners of ns much wore plentiful. Transfers were in the neighbor- hod of 1,50,000 shares. Railway bonds were selectively NEW YORK COTTON New York, March 2G—(/T)—Colon futures moved lower in quiet Irnd- ing today under .pressure of llciui- dation and small hedging which met indifferent mill buying. Then; was some switching inlo later months. Liile aftornon prices were 15 to 38 cents n bale lower. May 27.01, Jly 27.011. 'Oct. 20.&H. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, March ^0 —(/P) — Re- * jpnrls of export demand for ontfSW und a strong market at Minneapolis starlod a rally in Inie trading toclny On the upturn there was .sonic short covering which aidc.d the advance. '. Mny r.v(;.v followed the advance in oats. Dt'f(.H-iod rye contracts | held nl ceiling prices us did wheat I nnd (.-urn. The nearby deliveries of barley wort' ;il.so at ceilings. At the finish wheat iinci corn iwc'-o unohnniied at ceiling prices, $UIH 1-2 nnd $1.21 1-2. Outs were lUH:!inni:v:l to \-V. higher, May 83. Kye was 1-4 to !>-[! higher, 'MiiyV $2.17 1-4—1-2. Uni-lcy "was un- c-hangnd. May $120 1-2. Triiinljig Of homing pigeons isluits when they are about four weeks old. Q 3 0 The Following Stores Will Be Closed Each WEDNESDAY A From Aprs Will Close at Noon Each Wednesday Baker's Food Store B&B Grocery & Market Shields Food Store 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 Stucart Grocery Co. Moore City Market Chas. A. Haynes 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. Gosnei! R. M. LaGrone Jr. O. L. Bowden Polk Millinery Keith's Jewelry G. T. Lcwson's Shoe Shop S. E. McPherson L. .M. Bosweli Morgan & Lindsey Monrrjoniery Ward Rephan's Ladies' Specialty Shop Geo. W. Robison & Co. White & Co. Talbot's Hitt's Shoe Store , City Cleaners Ideal Cleaners Scolt Stores Haynes Bros. First National Bank Citizens National Bank "tj^W&.&i^te'M^Wx;:^:-^.-^' ^-'-'••-„- •--.,- •..-'->••.•. .,'..,... . 4 .,„'.,". Tu*iday, March 26, Social and P Phone 768 Between * Social Calendar NOTICE J All Y.W.A. members who have Hot turned in their Annie Armstrong OifcrlnK plense contact Alctha Mae yrosby and do so at once. Tuesday, March 26 I The Cosmopolitan club will meet Tuesday evening at 7:45 at the home of Mrs. Lamur Cox with Mrs. fcyle Brown as associate hostess. U7 —— „ Thursday, March 28 f There will be u special meet- iig of the Hope Chapter 328 of 4 l>e Order " f Eastern Slw at Jj c . M »so'iic i,i,ii al 7 . ;tu Thursday night. A full .attendance is urged. Herllhy-Sandlin Marriage Announced •f Announcements have been received here announcing the mar- nage of Miss Marylin Melcne ifmi. y ' dnl| e hl cr of Col. and Mrs. William Joseph Herlihy of Fort Gfxl, California to Lt. Harold Gome bnndlin, son of Mr. and Mrs James E. Sandlin of Ardmorc Oklahoma. The marriage look place at Fort Ord on February p. The . couple will make their home at Carmel, California, •v Lt. Sandlin formerly lived here \yith his parents. ^Coming and Going JMr and Mrs. J. W. Frith and Uirmly haul us Sunday guests; ersona 9 a. m. and 4 p. m. I and ifc C ;, ct)1 >'° McBrido, Mr. Mrs. Fred Slunbcrry and Mr L 7 M°n° • • l( ' col1 V Julli ed home • bv Mis.. McBride nnd little son HillV k«>rge nnd Miss Lynutte Viince. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Purvis . Miss. Mrs. Roc ' 01 l "' vis of 'ill leave Snt- in Columbus, extended visit was culled here to at- won! l . OI ' ly . G - ,,. „ a- bedside of her 'sister who under ° nnci ' "ncl Miss — - — i.,, u vv in iu mi.ss Burrow have returned to homo m McmhliiK ; ifter n woo- . week end visit Mrs. Bar- ON STAGE : IN PERSON !,CITY HALL I AUDITORIUM HOPE Tues, March 26 Here is a shoe event at Robison's that you can't of ford to miss. You'll find many real buys in shoes for men, women and children. Not every size in every style but youVe sure to find your size in some of these. '} One Lot Ladies Shoes In this group of odds and ends you'll find sandals, pumps and straps in whito, black and tan. Special • only ...;!.....'. '..;...;..':' : ;...'.'"...'.' i One Lot Ladies Shoes In this group of shoes you'll find patents, gabardine and suedes. Paris Fashion, Shelby and other brands. Black only. Up to 6.98 values for only One Lot Childrens Shoes In this group of children's shoes you'll find white, 'black, blue and brown. Sizes 51 to 8 and B\ to 3. Real values for only One Lot Men's Shoes A group of men's non rationed shoes in white, tan and brown. Regular $5.00 values. Now only • It SINGING COWBOY 'DOUG AUTRY BROTHER OF GENE AUTRY • « • • ALSO • No Exchanges • No Refunds We Give and Redeem Eagle Stamps Geo, W. Robison 6- Co. Hope The Leading Department Store Nashville r Jelly Elliott AND HIS SINGING COWBOYS _ AND — NAPPY Buster Doss THE CACTUS KID and MANY OTHER Radio and Stage Stars 2 HOURS OF THE BEST IN ENTERTAINMENT • • • * Admission 30c and 60c SPONSORED BY AMERICAN LEGION i—,, witu mis. .a a r- •mrl S M l n er i'• Mr i John Robi " s und Mrs. Robins hero. S| M ''' T H! "T y B!I " ° r Henderson u '''L., 1 ^. 0 ?, 01 ' 8 , Co ."e«e spent The Doctor Says: Written for NEA Service By Dr. WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN . My neighbor is back in bed, giving his duodenal ulcer a chance HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS lo heal. . It is queer Hint', while ulcers of he stomach or of the duodenum lui.s a tendency lo develop or recur in the .spring and in the fall, no . S . rcaso11 wll >' Hospital Notes The many friends of Mrs. Hsm-v }-r. Ueardon will be pleased In earn lhal she hils bcoii removed ° m ° hos- r n- ne os- following a major operation. one is icported ns doing nicely. Personal Mention Friends of Mr. Ed McCorklc win T-o , i i V' ^" ""C'-oi'Kic will regret to It-urn that he is confined to his home on account of ""• Jlc '» reported as improving. Communiques' ' Gilbert T. -Osburn, SM - 2/C bus been discharged from the Navy kepurulion Center in Memphis uf- er serving 34 month's; "with 10 months sen duty in the Pacific. He participated in one major engagement nnd holds one' battle ,,.,,. !.,.„ p., ronlSi Ml . . )nd M| . s it 305 West Alfred Wayne Turner. S 1/C has i i Y5".". disc _ h «-"-80 from the Navy ^piV n -i,oTccnl B cr in" Mem? iso , h ^,,,,- fU ;!:. ,' S( 'T V111 S. « t«tn! of SO o «im, , i nu •• ."-' IS "' 1 wny mis should be. Physicians warn their ulcer patients at this time of the year to go on the alert and to start their management program iusl M |c S «aT)e"irs tllC fil ' Sl S ' gn ° f llou ' . Most ulcer patients dislike the idea of going back on their own special program of living, hut it saves time and effort in "the long Stomach or duodenal ulcer is produced by destruction, throu"h ""'d secretions, of the lining me ,7v nno. Ulcer has been likened to u |io c in the lining of a cool If the "lo develops in the lining' of the -nl, it is a stomach ulcer- if it develops in the sleeve lining over the armpit, H j.q j ulcer. Ulcer is really self-digestion of the inner, lining. This does not occur under normal conditions, as SiaS pnllonu arc -™ s ARMY PROMOTES ULCER The increase in duodenal ulcer in the military forces is easilv oxola.ncd by the type of life our military people lead. Excessive military strain produces manv ulcers which might otherwise have been avoided. Ulcer palicnls know their own s ory well. They describe their stomach pain as gnawing, grinding, aching, or crampllke.'ln some of them .it closely resembles ordinary hunger pains. The pain comes on a few minutes to several hours after enlint; nnd it is relieved by food or alkali' It sometimes wakes them at night', but seldom is it present before bn-aktasl Crackers or a glass of milk at the bedside table is a good nocturnal pain-reliever. There is usually a sore spot over i. h JL." 1( l? r - ? nd ... lhc . «]?<?.'• oalicnt DOROTHY DIX Enslaved Children A common gripe among parents is that their children do not love them as much and show them the same respect that youngsters used to give lo their fathers und mothers, and they sigh for the good old days when children were born Inlo n shivery from which many of them never emancipated themselves as long at they lived. Fathers and motners literally held the right of life and death over their offspring. They decided their risings up and their sittings down. They picked out their husbands and their wives for them, and John couldn't marry the girl he loved because Mother thought her too frivolous, or Father didn't like her Father's politics. And Mary WHS made to give up her boy friend and marry an elderly banker because, her parents thought he was a good catch. Sam was a failure because he was made to study law when nature intended him for a farmer, and Sully became an old maid because Mother kept her tied so tight to her apron string that she was never allowed to get acquainted with a man. Aggrieved Parents 'And now look at the young people," cry the aggrieved parents. "We have no control over our children whatever. They won't listen to our advice. They go out nnd get themselves jobs without consulting us about their careers. They marry whom they please, without asking our approval. Why, the first 'time we ever saw our daughter's husband was when she brought him into the room, and said: 'Mom and Pop, Sam und I are going to get married next Thursday.' And they come and go us they choose, though they know perfectly well that we will not permit them to stay out later than 12 o'clock. All of which is more or less true. littlc stooges they once were. Bovs and girls call their fathers and mothers by their Christian names and lalk back to them when they happen to disagree. And they reserve to themselves the right-to live then- own lives in their own ways, instead of cutting them to Mama's and Papa's patterns. But all of this doesn't mean that the children do not love and respect their parents. 1 doubt if any generation of youngsters in the whole history of the world has even been more devoted to their parents, or felt a greater sense of responsibility to them thun .the present one does. loin and Mary may call their father and mother "my old man" or 'my old lady" but they are working hard to support them, and many and many a one of them is giving up love and marriage and children and homes of their own to keep the old people soft and comfortable.. • When parents complain that their children do not love them and respect them and that they have no influence over them, it is their own fault. H is because they are trying to impose their outmoded customs and standards on a generation that has outgrown them. It is because they are trying to enforce tyranny on free souls. It is because they are trying to keep strong, lusty youth in swaddling clothes,'and it will not stand for it. The day a boy and girl get their first pay envelope they cease to be babes and become men and women and if parents recognize this and deal with them on a man-to-man and woman-to-woman platform, we should have no more talk of undutiful children. For the oldest and the closest re- 1-ationship in the world is that of parents and children, and we should — _.. .,...„.. .„ .,,„*_ „, iv . oa i, uc- pui^-uio uiiu fiiiiaren, ana we should Parenthood isn't the graft that it jail like to love our fathers and used to be. Nor arc children the mothers if they would only let us. ^' - —• -'"fa 11 LULUI i months including 10 months duty in the Asiutic-P He I il ; . "-""in;-! -aiync 1 . lie "olds the unit citation. His parents • ^rs. A. B. Turner live on Hope. Route 2. -o Thoughts Then said I. Ah, Lord God! behold. I cannot speak: for I am a child.—Jeremiah l:(i. The higher the man is in grace, HERE'S mirywsm You tret quantity too In Morollnr. Petroleum Jelly. A imxltcino clicst "must". Aids lioallns — soolhlnjr dressing to minor bums— cuts. Highest quality. Yet a BIG JAR COSTS - , ---— .^i..\_i JiJLll -.-- - advice. An ulcer pa- tienl does well when he takes suggestions from his'own physician and from no one else. Most ulcers respond favorably to medical treatment in the beginning. Those which refuse In heal or those which are complicated may bn subjected to surgical operation later. The best approach lo the ulcer problem is through a better understanding of one's self, as ulcer is not a local disease. Every time a potential ulcer patient allows himself to be overcome by feelings or „„„!„(„ !,„„.:,:... by Hazel Heiderjgpt .., hostility, frustration. resentment. guilt. or aggression, he is that much closer tb having his ulcer come buck or to making it worse. the lower he will be in his own COMING SUNDAY - - - "BELLS OF ST. MARY LAST TIME TUESDAY "THE SOUTHERNER" STARTS WEDNESDAY XX Toward the last Colin brought home of January, puppy for Ann—a while wire-hair with blond spots and a circle of black around one eye. Ann was enchanted, and promptly named him Lord Peter Wimsey, over Colin's protest. "But don't you see the resemblance, Colin? He looks just like him;" LAST TIME TUESDAY — J "What Next Col. Hargrove" NEW STARTS WEDNESDAY 'We've Got It You can be sure of First Quality Drug Supplies, well- irtforrned and courteous service in our store Keep your Medicine Cabinet Fully Equipped for March. We have all the Supplies you Need. —Come in Today— We've Got It WARD & SON ThcUcdin, Phone 62 Druggist "I'm really not much of an authority on Lord Peter's looks." "You like him, don't you?" Ann said accusingly. "Sayers writes top-notch mysteries, but I can't quite work myself up to the exalted passion you have for her hero. Besides, Ann— you can't call a dog Lord Peter Wimsey. How are you going to call him for supper, tor instance? 'Here, Lord Peter Wimsey, r here, Lord Peter Wimsey—'" Ann hadn't thought of that. We'll call him Whiffles for short," she decided. Presently they added a small black kitten named Spooks to their household. Colin didn't think much of that name, cither, but when Ann demanded, "How would you like it if I called them Bluckie und Fido?" Colin hugged her and admitted that he wouldn't like it at all. One day in February, Ann looked up from a catalogue in Ihe morning mail and said, "There's a new Lord Peter, book coming out today—I'm driving to Seattle for it." "You couldn't arrange ^about that here, could you?" Colin, suggested. ! v "Not possibly," she said. il'You know the circulating library never gets books less than six months old—and besides, I want to; buy "Okay, darling. I think you're quite mad, but 1 love you anyway. No one in the world but you would make a trip like that to buy a detective story! 1'ne more I consider your literary tastes, the-less nattered I am at being your favorite author." She didn't get the book, at that. It wasn't out yet .despite the publication date announced in the catalogue. Ann ordered a copy to be sent her to Port Drake, and then wandered around, rather at loose ends— it seemed slightly ridiculous to make that long drive, and return empty-handed. She was delighted when she encountered Connie and Betsey in a department store. Betsey stuck out her feet for Ann's approval, and said proudly, "I've got new shoes." "And very good-looking ones they arc, lamb," Ann nodded. "Come out for lunch with us 1 '" Connie asked. "1 hope you'll drive us—I had trouble with the car and left it in a garage for Davcy lo pick up." "Why not lunch with me here''" "Well"—Connie suid doubtfully — 'Betsey's table-manners, are not the best in the world, though she almost never gets food in her hail- any more—" They lunched in the tea-room, and Betsey behaved like a little lady. Afterward, Connie offered to drive as fur us their house, and save Ann thul much of driving, so Betsey stood on the seat between them, und sung softly as they went along. "You're an awfully good mother, Connie," Ann suid. Connie shrugged. "Just average, she said. When they put Betsey to bed, the two girls settled down in the living room, and Connie suid, "I'll have a cigurct with you belore I start work. If u gracious providence would just see fit to send me sufficient time to do everything I want to—" "Don't you ever get bored, Connie?" "Bored? No, of course not —1 haven't time to be bored. Why, Ann—you aren't bored, arc you?" "A little.-' ' Ann sighed, nnd reached for another cigurct. "It sometimes seems to me that there- ought to be something more to life—" "What else is there?" Connie inquired sensibly. "Mine's full enough. To overllowing, 1 might add. Ann—" She broke of, eying her uppruisingly. •What?" •Why don't you have a baby?" '1 doiit know. I sort of shy off from the idea. It's so uucuml'ort- r Cupyrlulil Mncrnc-Smilli-Co, i. DislribuM by NEA SERVICE. ING able, and you get so ugly, and I'm not at all sure Colin would still love me if r were ugly. I'm sort of a big girl alongside Colin, just normally." Connie snorted, and reached for her knitting. "Well, perhaps you may have noticed that Davey still retains sonic slight affection for me, in spite of having seen me through that—" "That's different," Ann said quickly, alid immediately felt rather silly. It was a stupid remark. "Well, il was just a suggestion. Far be it from me to try to run your life. Bui you should remember, Ann— Colin's nearly forty, and—well, it's just faintly possible that he would like to be able to look forward to some day having grandchildren—" '•Gracious, you're making ancestors out of us, and I'm so young, too!" Ann laughed. She got up and put on ner coat, then leaned over Connie lo kiss her. "Bye, darlin' — you're awfully good for me, you know." "Goodby, Ann. It's been nice having a little time with you. Remember, angel, you've got the makings of an awfully satisfying life, you know." M. S. Bates Heads County Oil Dealers ^ .The Hempstead County Oil Dealers' Association held its Twcl- th Annual meeting last night at Barlow Hotel, and elected the following ofliccrs for 194C. Chairman, M. S. Bates, Hope; vice-chairman, F. R. Johnson, Hope; secretary, W. T. Bundv Hope. Legislative committee, S. L Murphy, Hope; C. P. Tolleson, Hope; C. W. Tarpley, Hope; Charles Harrell, Hope; J. W. Robins, Ozan. Local affairs committee: F. R Moses, Hope; J. W. Perkins, Hope; F. D. McElroy, Hope; W. E. Cox, Jr., Fulton; Charles Wiley, Hope. Public relations committee: Joe Colcman, Hope; Leon Bundy, Hope; Frank Walter, Hope; Roy Luck, Hope; F. S. Hearne, Hope. W. F. Scarborough, Little Rock, Secretary of the Old Dealers' Association of Arkansas, spoke on the organization's program which has for its purpose, Fair Taxation of Motor Fuel; Road Taxes only for Roads; Freedom of Public Highways; and the Elimination of Gasoline Tax Evasion. 6,824 Bales of Cotton in 1945; 11,999 for 1944 The final census report on Hempstead county cotton shows there were 6,824 bales from the 1945 crop, as compared with 11,999 bales Erom the crop of 1944, according lo a confirmation message from W. F. Callander, chief of the Agriculture Division of the Bureau of the Census, to George Wylie, county reporter for the Department of Commerce. Court Docket Barbs (To Be Continued) •o By HAO. COCHRAN In the spring a man's _£... ...IQ tl .7 wu 11^ uiuiia fancy—and so are a lot of the older guys. An introduction in the fight ring is one thing—a knockdown s something else again. Walking, though good for the health, causes many people to get run down. March 25, 1946 City Docket Clarence Palmore, 4 in driver's scat, forfeited $5.00 cash bond. Willard Ashworth, hazardous driving, forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Ward McBeth, no chauffeur's license, plea of guilty, fined $10.00. Clarence Williamson, running a red light, forfeited $1.00 cash bond. Joe Grain, double parking, forfeited $1.00 cash bond. Vance Nelson, no tail light, forfeited $1.00 cash bond. Clarence Palmore, no tail light, forfeited $10.00 cash bond. James Benton, no tail light, .forfeited $1.00 cash bond. ! The following forfeited a $5.00 cash bond on a charge of no city auto license: Freddie Moore, John Bagley, Sam Cox, Clem Howard, J A Muldrow, O. N. Dennis, C. M. Roger, ' Edgar Williams, Chas. B. Ross, John Byron, Dclos Jones, Bert Cornelius, Elmo Shaw, Gus Carter, J. D. Bearden, Jas C Russell, Flenbow Bryant, Freddie Sweeten, E. G. Gladney. Arnersan Hunter, petit larceny forfeited $25.00 cash bond served one day in jail. ' Vivian Hatch, petit larceny, for foiled $25.00 cash bond, served day in jail. Junior Williamson, petit larceny tried, fined $25.00 served 3 day in jail, suspended the sentence dur ing good behavior, Willie Crincr, petit larceny, tried fined $25.00 and served 2 days ii jail. A. G. Freeman, petit larceny tried, fined $25.00 and 1 day in jail. Notice of appeal. The following forfeited a $10.0i cash bond on a charge of disturb ing peace: Cecil Thedford, J. Reed, Chas Johnson, Jack Stubbs, Henry B Tolliver. James Walker, drunkenness, plea of guilty, fined $10.00 Tennyson Block, carrying a ra zor -as a weapon, forfeited $50.00 cash bond. Jessie Montgomery, carrying a pistol as a weapon, forfeited $50.00 cash bond. E. Pearson, carrying a knife as a ' tog* TtirM weapon, tried, found not guilty. James Walker, resisting arrest, dismissed on motion City Ally. The following forfeited a $10.00 cash bond on a charge of drunkenness: Luther Butler, Richard Trotter, Dandy Taylor, Junior Fricrson, Arthur Williams, Sonny Boy Slraugh- ter, Charles Brown, Minnie Jenkins, Albert Hatch, Arno Hunter, Jessie Harris, Jeff Aaron, Hollis Rinehart, Earl Taylor, J. Heed, Cecil Thedford, E. E. Rogers State Docket Victor Brooks, grand larceny, examination waived, held to grand jury, bond fixed at $200.00. Murphy Witherspoon, assault and battery, plea of guilty, fined $10.00 W. B Price, traffic, violation (overload), forfeited $25.00 cash bond. Calvin Sheppard, assault with a deadly weapon, plea of guilty, fined You Are Invited to Attend A RELIGIOUS 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 Fragrance that make LUQENE LELONG Matchless in Perfumes, Colognes, Creme Sachet We now have "OPENING NIGHT" as advertised in the current issue of Town and Country, Vogue and Mademoiselle. Miss Henry's Shop Phone 252 Frank Beasley, drunkenness, plea of guilty, fined $10.00. Johnny Miller, traffic violation, forfeited $25.00 cash bond. J. B. Munn, drunkenness, forfeited $25.00 cash bond. Dock Gillespic, traffic violation, forfeited $25.00 cash bond. S. V. Johnson, reckless driving dismissed on motion Pros. Attv un- on payment of cost. Wyalt Crosby, disturbing peace, dismissed on payment Pros Atfv upon payment of cost. ' Wyalt Crosby, simple assault dismissed on payment of cost Muscel Copeland, unlawful sale qt intox. liquor, dismissed on motion Pros. Atty. S. V. Johnson, no driver's license, forfeited $5.00 cash bond. Hansel Rogers, drunken driving, forfeited $25.00 cash bond. urJVlng ' McKinley Nelson, disturbing peace, forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Questions and Answers Q—How many active Nazis are" left in Germany? • . -,-,-• ' A u~r'S£!' 000 is onc estimate. with 5,000,000 more passive Nazis' Q—How many American soldiers won the Medal of Honor during World War II? A—240. Q—What do miners' wages average? A—$52 a week, says Commerce Department. Q—Where do we get chronte ore, essential in making hard A—During the war 40 percent came from Cuba. Prewar sources were the Philippines, India, Greece Turkey. We produce about" one- third of 1 percent of our need. — o • — General Electric Begins Production of Electric Irons Ontario, Calif., March 20 —(/P)— General Electric irons rolled off the assembly line again today, the crews resumed work, following "a" 10-week strike shutdown^ -V^ "' The plant since -1954 has'*.' ^ro-'" 4 duced all the company's electric irons ,Demceber production having reached '85,968. - - * •• COLDS Relieve misery, s.s most mo do. Bub the throat,, chest and back with time - tested Smart Newltotton DRESSES For Now and Summer Cotton wash dresses for now and later that you will want. You'll find gingham, Chambray Spun Rayon and Seersucker in this collection Spring colors in stripes, checks, plaids and florals. A good range of .sizes. $^.00 to Johnson Prints Good selection of these Johnson prints. Make those new Spring dresses now. All colors. Solid Color Prints These solid color prints .pre a yard wide and many colors to choose from. &V "i 25c Yard 25c Yard Seersucker Smart new seersucker in stripes and plaids in assorted colors. Yard Spring Woolens You'll want some of these new spring woolens. "|h^ey are 54 inches wide. '£' I 95 to 4 95 I 45c Chenille Bedspreads A real value in these heavy weight, double size chenille bedspreads. See these Jovely spreads. $ .95 13 Luggage Dept. New luggage in match and single pieces. Fitted cases, week end bags and traveling bags. A nice selection to choose from. TALBOT'S "We Outfit the Family"

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